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

 - Class of 1907

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 492 of the 1907 volume:

I I- 1907 ) I ' MICHIGAN University of Michiga BOARD OF EDITORS Managing Editor Business Manager J. EARL OGLE, JR. SHERIDAN DOWNEY CHARLES JOHN WHIPPLE CHARLES RALPH HANNAN, JR. ISLA HELEN JONES GUY PAUL BLISS JOEL HENRY PRESCOTT STELLA OTHELIA OLSON WILLIAM DAY SHANNON WALTER COLE KEYS JOHN CHARLES BENSON HOWARD A. ELLIS GRAY HERNDON Dow WATTERS HARTER ISADORE ALBERT EPPSTEIN CfflMNFNSK CONTENTS BOOK i BOOK ii BOOK in BOOK iv BOOK v BOOK vi BOOK vii BOOK vin BOOK ix BOOK x BOOK xi BOOK xii BOOK xiii BOOK xiv The University : . The Faculty The Seniors Juniors, Sophomores and freshmen Varsity Athletics Class Athletics Oratory and Debating Sectional Clubs Honorary Societies Organizations Journalism . Fraternities _Be sure to read it] The Advertisers IN THE RARE OLD DAYS WHEN WE WERE FENCED IN (E J W ,A (f fl[ 3f 3L C 3T 3 J3J A d A J3f irit, c (E 3$ J (T History of the University of Michigan Next to man himself, there is nothing so human as a university. Our friend, the law student, might almost he excused if he called it a quasi-human institution. For a university is something more than a lifeless corpora- tion. It is a living thing, made up of its students. Those hopes and ideals that make up the personality of the men and women that study there are the same hopes and ideals that make up the personality of the college. To this personality is due the influence of the University of Michigan. It has grown not only in buildings and departments, hut it has grown in influence until today it is a force over our entire country. The growth of its influence is an essential part of the historv of the institution, yet we cannot trace it concretely as we can trace material growth. It is well to remember, however, this growth of influence, lest, in recording the phenomenal development of the University, Michigan shall seem to stand for mere size and nothing more. The University of Michigan was created by the laws of 1837. The organizing act provided for literary and professional faculties. On June 5, 1837, a meeting of the first Board of Regents was held. Work was immediately -begun on buildings, and, in the autumn of 1841, the University threw open its doors to all the world. UNIVERSITY HALL SOME YEARS AGO Six students entered, one sophomore and five freshmen. History does not say whether there was class strife in those days but, if there was, the sophomore class was badly handicapped. In 1852 the Medical Department was founded, but the growth of the institution was slow. Up to 1852 the. University was without a President. Members of the faculty took turns at doing the administrative work, but the lack of an executive head was manifest. In 1852, therefore, Dr. fappan was elected President. At that time there were 57 students in the Literary Department and 155 in the Medical Department. The buildings were few and scattered. Dr. Tap- pan set to work. A course in Engi- neering was opened in 1853 and degrees in Engineering were con- ferred in 1860. The Chemical Lab- oratory and Observatory were built, and, in 1859 the Law Department was founded with C. I. Walker, James V. Campbell, and Thomas M. Cooley as a faculty. Dr. Tappan served as President until 1863 and worked ably and conscientiously to increase the effi- ciency of the University. He ac- complished much in ten short years, but the results of his efforts were not immediately apparent. He had mapped out plans for the future, and the value of his work was mani- fest in the years that followed. 15 i s h o p Erastus O. Haven served as President from 1863, to 1869, and Professor Henry S. Frieze served as acting president from 1869 10187:. During the course of these two administrations the number of stu lentiincreasedfrom652tol,Il 4 . , ri , (;K TlI()MAS M . Coi)I . KV , The geological, botanical, and an- atomical equipment was enlarged. Clinical opportunities were secured to the Medics by the erection of a hospital. Courses in Pharmacy were established, and degrees of Pharmaceutical Chemist were conferred. Perhaps the most important event of this period was the admission of women to the University in 1869. The rapid advancement of the University, however, began in 1871, when James B. Angell was inaugurated as 1 ' resident. The University was on a firm foundation. Its early architects had builded on the rocks and the future was propitious. During the course of Dr. Angell ' s administration, the University has advanced from rank to rank among American educational institutions. The Library, Tappan Hall, and the Museum have been Michigan ' s most famous jurist, whose connection with the University heKan in 1850 as a member of the first Law Faculty. built. The Engineering building and the Physical and Anatomical Laboratories have been constructed; the Law building has been rebuilt; University Hall has been enlarged; and the Chemical Laboratory has been remodeled. Waterman and Barbour Gymnasiums have also been added to our equipment. A course in homeopathic medicine was established in 1875, and a course in dental surgery the following year. The College of Pharmacy was opened in 1894, and shortly afterwards the Engineering Department was completely separated from the Literary Department. The amount of money necessary to support the University has rapidly increased. Originally the Legislature appropriated no money except for buildings, thus leaving the maintenance to be derived from the use of the THE DIAGONAL WALK IN WINTER government lands. During Dr. Frieze ' s administration, however, $15,000 was appropriated for University support and in 1873 a tax of 1-20 of a mill was levied. In 1800 this tax was increased to 1-16 of a mill, in 1808 it was increased to % of a mill, and, at the present writing, a bill is before the Legislature for still further increasi ng the rate of taxation. Seventy years have passed since the establishment of the Universitv of Michigan, and, in that short time, a great change has taken place. What was once a corn field has become the Campus of a great University. Established, as the Constitution said, " to provide the inhabitants of the stale with the means of acquiring know- TIM: I ' KK.SIIIKNT ' S HOMK ledge, " that Universitv today furnishes " the means of acquiring knowledge " to men and women from every state and territory in the Union, and from many foreign lands; that University has grown in attendance from 6 students in 1841 to over 4,800 students in 1907. Though formerly governed entirely by the Faculty, the student-body has now established a Council and other organizations to manage student affairs and govern student conduct. To preserve the integrity of the University and to prevent it becoming unwieldy in its wonderful growth, the Michigan Union has been organized. The great danger of departmental strife will thus be avoided and disintegration prevented. With hosts of undergraduates and thousands of loyal alumni, the future of the University is sejure. STEI-HKN I)O VNKV. ANN AKHUR FROM TIIK HUCLKVAKH FIVE PRESIDENTS ' OF THE UNIVERSITY HENRY S. FRIEZE HAKKV H. HUTCHINS HENRY 1 ' . TAITAN ERASTUS O. HAVEN JAMES B. ANGELL 3ln ISRAEL COOK RUSSELL, C.E., LL.D., Professor of Geology Died at Ann Arbor, May I, 1906 WILLIAM JAMES HKRDMAN, PH.B., M.I)., LL.D. Professor of Diseases of the Mind and Nervous System, and of Electrotherapeutics, in the Department of Medicine and Surgery Died at Baltimore, Md., December 14, 1906 EARI.E WRIGHT GARDNER, ' 08 Law . . . Harbor Springs, Michigan Killed by Railway Train at Ypsilanti on May 2, 1906 CHARLES VIVIAN MCKADDEN STUCKY, ' 08 Law . . Mechanicsburg, Ohio Died at Ann Arbor, April 16, 1906 ESTEI.LE CHARLOTTE BRIGC.S, ' 08 Lit ... Ann Arbor, Michigan Died at Ann Arbor, June 29, 1906 RICHARD CLARE O ' BRIEN, ' 07 Lit Detroit, Michigan Drowned at Scranton, Pa., July 20, 1906 LAWRENCE KNIC.HT TRUE, ' ex; Lit Chicago, Illinois Drowned in Saginaw Bay, August 5, 1906 HARVEY EUGENE STARR, ' 08 Dental .... Moscow, New York Died at Ann Arbor, October 29, 1906 JOHN Ross FRAZER, ' 09 Engineer .... Geneseo, New York Died at Ann Arbor, November 25, 1906 ERNEST AMASA RUSH, ' 08 Engineer Owosso, Michigan Died at Ann Arbor, November 16, 1906 JOSEPH HARRY STONHOUSB, ' 08 Hbraeop . . . Escanaba, Michigan Died at Chicago, 111., November 17, 1906 Ai. v IN HOLTHE NELSON, ' 08 Engineer .... Muskegon, Michigan Drowned at Holland, Michigan, November 21, 1906 SINGLETON PORTER COLE, ' 07 Pharmic .... Detroit, Michigan Died at Ann Arbor, January 9, 1907 WILLIAM JAMES HERDMAN Late Professor of Diseases of the Mind and Nervous System, and of Electrotherapeutics, in the Department of Medicine and Surgery Died at Baltimore, Md., December 14, 1906 Dr. Herdman came to the University of Michigan as a student in the year 1868 and was graduated in 1872. As an undergraduate he pursued his studies intelligently and stood high in his class room. In student affairs he had the confidence and respect of his fellows and soon became prominent in college organizations. His inclination towards the sciences was shown at that time by his elections, and be- fore graduation he became a member of the staff of an important geological survey. Immediately after completing his literary course he entered the Medical Department where he was made an assistant demonstrator of anatomy before graduation. His appointments in the Univer- sity since graduation have been as follows: Demonstrator of Anatomy, 1875-00; Lecturer on Patho- logical Anatomy, 1879-80; Assistant Professor of Pathological Anatomy, 1880-82; Professor of Prac- tical and Pathological Anatomy, 1882-88; Professor of Practical Anatomy and Diseases of the Nervous WILLIAM JAMES HERDMAN System, 1888-90; Professor of Nervous Diseases and Electrotherapeutics, 1890-98; Professor of the Diseases of the Mind and Nervous System and Electrotherapeutics since 1898. While demonstrator of anatomy, Dr. Herdman with Dr. Frothingham, formerly demonstrator, and the Hon. A. J. Sawyer, at that time member of the Legislature from this district, after an edu- cational campaign, succeeded in inducing the legislature to pass the Anatomical Bill which, without material change remains in force today. Before that time the State gave medical instruction, of which practical anatomy was a specified and required braiich; and at the same time the law made it a penal offense for the demonstrator of anatomy to secure the material necessary to give this instruction. About the year 1881 Drs. Langley and Herdman established the Electrotherapeutical Labora- toryone of the first, if not the first, laboratory of this kind ever organized. With the resignation of Dr. Langley from the Faculty in 1888, the directorship of this laboratory devolved wholly upon Dr. Herdman, and under his supervision it has grown, until now it is daily utilized not only in teach- ing to students the application of electricity, but also in the diagnosis and treatment of disease. Dr. Herdman was among the pioneers in the application of electricity to the treatment of disease and in devoting himself so largely to this therapeutic agent he avoided over statement concerning its nature. Dr. Herdman was the founder of the Department of Nervous Diseases in this University. This important branch received but scant recognition, being included in lecturers on the practice of medi- cine, before he took charge of it. From its very foundation the department of Nervous Diseases is the result of his labor and the Psychopathic Ward, which has added so greatly to the clinical facilities of this school, is his monument, and with it his name should be forever associated. The conception of t his institution originated in his brain, and illustrates the bigness and goodness of his heart. He realized that medical students were being graduated and licensed to practice without adequate clinical instruction in this form of disease now unfortunately so common; that these physicians without adequate knowledge must assist the courts in passing legal judgments in cases of suspected insanity; and that the insane would often he placed under the professional care of these practitioners who had no suffi- cient acquaintance with the causes, manifestations, or treatment of mental diseases. Seeing these things and knowing them to be wrong, he set to work to make them right. Besides, he knew that the causes of insanity are varied and numerous, and that it would be beneficial to the insane could they come early, in the development of their abnormalities, under the observation of a corps of expert clinicians such as constitute our clinical Faculty. In short, he saw the desirability of hospitalizing our asylums and the establishment of the Psychopathic Ward is the first step in this direction taken in this state. I r. Herdman was not a prolific writer, but he wrote conservatively and wisely. He has contrib- uted in all about 60 articles to medical literature. Many of his contributions are professional and technical, but questions pertaining to the public welfare, such as methods of restriction of social evil, have been ablv discussed by him. Although his University and professional engagements were heavy and exacting, Dr. Herdman always found the time to take an active part in any work that had in view the moral and religious uplifting of the people. He was a deeply religious man and religion with him imposed a duty to work for the good of humanity. His life was very largely spent in earnest efforts in behalf of others. During his entire active career he was always identified with movements for the public good. From the time of his coming to the University as a student to the day of his death, his interest in the Students ' Christian Association never for a moment flagged. During a large part of this time he served upon its hoard of trustees, and was among the most influential of its members. He was never too busy to attend the meetings of the board or to engage actively in the work of furthering the interests of the cause. The soundness of his judgment and the wisdom of his counsel were recognized I iv his associates, and he contributed in no small degree to the shaping of the policy of the association. The same spirit and the same qualities that made him prominent in this field of work naturally led to his selection for a place of trust and leadership in the church of his choice. He was for thirty years a member of the Presbyterian Church of this city and for twenty-nine years a ruling Elder. He conceived the plan of the Tappan Presbyterian Association, and it was largely through his efforts that this guild, whose object is .to care for the religious welfare of the student body, was organized and its property secured. To this cause he gave freely of his lime and means. But Dr. Herdman ' s efforts in behalf of humanity were by no means confined to the religious field. He was always identified with movements for the suppression of vice and the moral better- ment of the people. He regarded it as a part of the physician ' s duty to instruct the public upon the consequences of wrong living and thus to prevent, as far as possible, the disease and suffering that come from intemperance and immorality. Dr. Herdman was a distinct personality. His qualities of mind and heart were out of the ordinary. He impressed himself upon those with whom he came in contact in no uncertain way. In meeting him one felt at once that he was face to face with a man, with a man who dealt with large things in a large way, with a man who would be equal to emergencies, with a man who could be a leader, if leadership were demanded, but with a man, whose rugged strength and positive qualities would always be tempered and whose action would always be guided bv a keen sense of justice and by an abounding charity. He was a man of poise and dignity, always a master of him- self and hence always prepared for the unexpected. In the death of Dr. Herdman the Department of Medicine and Surgery has lost a devoted teacher and a wise counsellor, the University, a strong man, the public, an earnest worker for humanity; and we, the members of the Senate, a respected and beloved associate. To his bereaved family we ex- tend our heartfelt sympathy, and we spread upon our records this memorial as a tribute to his memory. Y. ( ' . VAUGHAN. H. H. HncHiNs. A Tribute spread on the Records of the University Senate by his Colleagues. ISRAEL COOK RUSSELL Late Professor of Geology. Died at Ann Arbor, May I, 1906. Professor Israel Cook Russell was horn near Garratsville, N. Y., Dec. loth, 1852, son of Barnabas and Louisa Sherman (Cook) Rus- sell. His ancestors were early set- tlers in New England. He was fitted for college at the Rural High School, Clinton, N. Y., and lias brook Institute, Jersey City, V I. He entered the University of the City of New York in l86y, and was Graduated Bachelor of Science and Civil Engineer in 1872. He contin- ued his studies at the Columbia School of Mines, and in 1874 went to New Zeeland as a member of the U. S. Transit of Venus Expedition, in which connection he made a jour- nev round the world. In 1875 he was given the degree of Master of Science by the University of New York and in the same year became Assistant Geologist on the United States Geological Survey West of the looth Meridian, and engaged in field work in Colorado and New Mexico. The following year was spent in European travel. Not long after this he became Geologist of the Survey, a position which he held throughout the rest of his life. In 1889 he was sent by the United States Geological Survey on an expedition up the Yukon and Porcupine rivers, Alaska, a journey of about twenty-five hun- dred miles through an almost un- known wilderness. In the next two years he conducted two im- portant expeditions in the region about Mount St. Elias. As a re- sult of his work in the field, he mapped out the geology of the least known portions of many of the Western states. He became an authority not only on glacial but volcanic action, and was sent by the National Geographical Society to Martinique and St. Vincent, to report on the terrible eruptions of Mt. Pelee and La Soufriere. Although he was a quiet, modest, somewhat frail looking man, all who accompanied him on his ex- peditions bear witness to his boundless energy, his tenacity of purpose, his strength and endurance, and his resourcefulness in grappling with the difficulties of the wilderness. Besides more than one hundred scientific reports, papers and monographs of great value, he wrote five books on the lakes, glaciers, volcanoes, rivers, and general geology of North America. Prof. Russell was President of the Geological Society of America, 1906; Vice-President of the American Society for the Advancement of Science, 1004; one of the Board of Directors of the National Geographical Society; President of the Michigan Academy of Sciences, 1902; member of the Congress Geologique Internationale; member of the American Alpine Club, and of the Appala- chian Mountain Club; corresponding member of the Geographical Society of Philadelphia, and of the Scottish Geographical Society. He was chairman of the section of Geography, and a speaker in the section of Physiography, at the Congress of Arts and Sciences, at St. Louis, 1904. The degree of Doctor of laws was given to him by his Alma Mater, the University of New York, in 1897. He dieii in Ann Arbor on May first, 1906, and was buried in Forest Hill cemetery. WARREN P. LOMBARD. PROF. RUSSELI. Board of Regents JAMES B. ANGELL, LL. D., President HON. ARTHUR HILL I ION. HENRY S. DKAN . HON. LEVI L. BARBOUR HON. FRANK W. FLETCHER HON. HENRY W. CAREY HON. LOYAL E. KNAPPEN HON. PETER WHITE HON. WALTER H. SAWYER Regents-Elect HON. KRAXR li. I.KLAND HON. JUNIUS E. BEAL JAMES H. WADE HARRISON SOULE HON. PATRICK H. KELLEY SAGINAW ANN ARBOR DETROIT Al.PKNA MANISTKK GRAND RAPIDS MARQUETTE HIU.SPALE DETROIT ANN ARBOR SECRETARY TREASURER SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC INSTRUCTION 19 THE CHASE PORTRAIT OK PRESIDENT ANGE.I.I. FAC THE SENATE JAMES BURRILL ANGELL, LL.D., PRESIDENT. MARTIN LUTHER D ' OOGE, PH.D., LL.D., D.LlTT. Professor of the ( ' .reek Language and Literature. ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, A.M., LL.D. Professor of English. MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEV, M.E. Professor o( Mechanical Engineering and Dean of the Department of Engineering. WILLIAM JAMES HERDMAN, M.I)., LL.D. Professor of Diseases of the Mind and Nervous System, and of Electrotherapeutics. WOOSTER WOODRUFF BEMAN, A.M. Professor of Mathematics VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, PH. I)., M.D., LL.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., LL.D. Professor of Physics and Director of the Physical Laboratory. RAYMOND CAZALLIS DAVIS, A.M. Librarian Emeritus and Lecturer on Bibliography. fHENRY CARTER ADAMS, PH.D., LL.D. Professor of Political Economy and Finance. The names of Professors (including Librarian), Junior Professors. Assistant Professors and other officers are placed in their appropriate divisions, according to term of appointment and length of continuous service with present rank. Died December 14, 1006. tAbsent on leave. 21 THE UNIVERSITY SENATE DF.AN HUDSON 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., LL.B. Jay Professor of Law ALBERT AUGUSTUS STANLEY, A.M. Professor of Music. FRANCIS WILLEY KELSEY, 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 Sur- gical Clinics in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. OTIS COE JOHNSON, PH.C., A.M., Professor of Qualitative Analysis NELVILLE SOULE HOFF, D.D.S. Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry GEORGE DOCK, M.D., Sc.D. Professor of the Theory and the Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine, and of Pathology, in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. JOSEPH BAKER DAVIS, C. E. Professor of Geodesy and Surveying and Associate Dean of the Department of Engineering. WARREN PLIMPTON LOMBARD, A.B., M.D. Professor of Physiologj ' . JACOB REIGHARD, PH.B. Professor of Zoology 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 J. PLAYFAIR McMURRICH, PH. D. Professor of Anatomy and Director of the Anatomical Library. HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, PH.D., LL.D. Professor of Law and Dean of the Department of Law. 22 THE UNIVERSITY SENATE THOMAS ASHFORI) BOGLE, LL.B. Professor of Law in Charge of the Practice Court WILBERT B. HINSDALE, M.S., M.D., A.M. Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine. Dean of the Homoeopathic Medical College and Director of the University Hospital (Homoeopathic) ROYAL SAMUEL COPELAND, M.D., A.M. Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology and Paedology and Secretary of the Faculty of the Homoeopathic Medical College ROBERT MARK WENLEY, Sc.D., LL.I)., I). PHIL. Professor of Philosophy WILLIS ALONZO DEWEY, M.I). Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the Homoeopathic Medical College VICTOR HUGO LANE, C.E., L.L.B., Fletcher Professor of Law and Law Librarian JAMKS HEXRY BREWSTKR, I ' n.B., I.L.H. Professor of Conveyancing HORACE LAFAYETTE WILGUS, M.S. Professor of Law CLAUDIUS BLIGH KINYON, M.D. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology in the Homoeopathic Medical College ARTHUR GRAVES CANFIELD, A.M. Professor of Romance Languages WILLIAM HAROLD PAYNE, PH.D., LL.I)., D.Lirr Professor of the Science and the Art of Teaching REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.I . Bates Professor of the Diseases of Women and Children in the I ep:irtment of Medicine and Surgery DEAN COOI.KY DEAN TYLER SMITH, B.S., M.D. I ' r -!, ssur of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Homoeopathic Medical ColleRC ROBERT EMMET BUNKER, A.M., LL.B. Professor of Law FRED NEWTON SCOTT, Pii.D. Professor of Rhetoric MAX WINKLER, PH.D. Professor of the German Language and Literature FREDERICK GEORGE NOW, Sc.D., M.D. Professor of Bacteriology EDWARD DF.MILLE CAMPBELL, B.S. Director of the Chemical Laboratory and Professor of Chemical Kngineering and Analytical Chemistry Absent on leave ASSOCIATE DEAN DAVIS THE UNIVERSITY SENATE 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 Department 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 Labora- tory, and Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of Medicine and Surgery HENRY MOORE BATES, PH.B., LL.B. Tappan Professor of Law. EDWIN CHARLES GODDARD, PH.B., LL.B. Professor of Law and Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of Law. ALFRED SCOTT WARTHIN, PH.D., M.D. Professor of Pathology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery, and Director of the Pathological Laboratory. LOUIS PHILLIPS HALL, D.D.S. Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. EGBERT THEODORE LOEFFLER, B.S., D.D.S. Professor of Dental 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. KEENE FIZTPATRICK Professor of Physical Training and Director of the Waterman Gymnasium. FRANK LINCOLN SAGE, B.S., LL.B. Professor of Law. GARDNER STEWART WILLIAMS, C.E. Professor of Civil. Hydraulic, and Sanitary Engineering. MOSES GOMBERG, Sc.D. Professor of Organic Chemistry. GEORGE WASHINGTON PATTERSON, S.B., PH.D. Professor of Electrical Engineering, FREDERICK CHARLES NEWCOMBE, PH.D. Professor of Botany, in charge of the Botanical Laboratory. DEAN VAUGHN 24 THE UNIVERSITY SENATE JOHN OREN RKEI), PH.!) Professor of Physics, and L)can of the Summer Session THEODORE WESLEY KOCH, A.M. Librarian WALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.D. Pmfessfir of Jpbthalmology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery R. BISHOP CANFIELD, A.B., M.D. Professor of Otolaryngology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery CYRENUS GARRETT DARLING, M.I). I ' mfessor of Clinical Oral Surgery and Acting Dean of the College of Dental Surgery; Clinical Professor of Surgery and Demonstrator of Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. WILLIAM FLEMING BREAKF.V, M.I). Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEV, B.S. Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory KMIL LORCH, A.M. Pmfessor of Architecture ARTHUR FAIRBANKS, PH.D. Professor of Greek and Greek Archaeology DK.AN HUTCHINS CLAUDE HALSTEAD VAN TVNE, 1 ' n.D. Professor of American History JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, PH.!)., LL.B. Professor of Latin, Roman Law and Jurisprudence JOHN ROMAIN ROOD, LL.B. Professor of Law KDSON READ SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. Professor of Law ALBERT MOORE BARRETT, A.B., M.D. Professor of Psychiatry and Diseases of the Nervous System in the Department of Medicine and Surgery WILLIAM HERBERT HOHBES, PH.D. Professor of Geology ALFRED HENRY LLOYD, PH. I). Junior Professor of Philosoph . 25 THE UNIVERSITY SENATE DEAN SCHLOTTERBECK MORITZ LEVI, A.B. Junior Professor of French. WALTER DENNISON, Pn.I). Junior Professor of Latin EARLE WILBUR DOW, A.B. Junior Professor of History JOHN ROBINS ALLEN, M.E. Junior Professor of Mechnnii al Kiik ' ineerinK JOSEPH LYBRAND MARKLEY, PH. I . Junior Professor of Mathematics CHARLES HORTON COOLEY, PH.D. Junior Professor of Sociology 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 and Uean of the School of Pharmacy S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, PH.D. Junior Professor of General and Physical Chemistry WALTER BOWERS PILLSBURY, PH.D. Junior Professor of Philosophy and Director of the Psychological Laboratory ALVISO BURDETT STEVENS, PH.C., PH.D. Junior Professor of Pharmacy, and Secretary of the School of Pharmacy JOHN ARCHIBALD FAIRLIE, PH.D. Junior Professor of Administrative Law JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, PH.D. Junior Professor of French, and Secretary of the Summer Session TOBIAS DIEKHOFF, PH.D. Junior Professor of German HENRY CLAY ANDERSON, M.E. Junior Professor of Mechanical Engineering LOUIS A. STRAUSS, PH.D. Junior Professor of Knglish 26 THE UNIVERSITY SENATE EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, PH.D. Junior Professor of Mineralogy. JAMES WATERMAN GLOVER, PH.D. Junior Professor of Mathematics and Insurance. WILLIAM LINCOLN MIGGETT, M.E. Superintendent of Engineering Shops. CLARENCE GEORGE KKNTMORE, C.E. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Pii.D. Assistant Professor of Latin. ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, PH.B., B.S. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering- WILLIAM HENRY WAIT, Pn.D. --i-tant Professor of Modern Languages, in Charge of Modern Language Work in the Department of Engineering. HERBERT J. GOULDING, B.S. Assistant Professor of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. ALERED HOLMES WHITE, A.B., B.S. Assistant Professor of Chemical Technology. ARTHUR LYON CROSS, PH.D. Assistant Professor of History. JONATHAN AUGUSTUS CHARLES HILDNER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of German. WILLIAM SYLVESTER HAZELTON, A.B., B.S. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. DEAN HINSDALE CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, PH.D. Assistant Pn-fessor of Latin, Sanskrit, and General Linguistics. JOHN STRONG PERRY TATLOCK, PH.D. Assistant Professor of English. HUGO PAUL THIEME, PH.D. Assistant Professor of French. WALTER MULFORD, B.S.A., F.E. Assistant Professor of Forestry. THEODORE DE LEO DF. LAGUNA, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Education. FREDERIC LOGAN PAXSON, PH.D. Assistant Professor of American History. 27 THE UNIVERSITY SENATE ACTING-DKAN DARLING ANDRE BEZIAT DK BORDES Pii.!). Assistant Professor of French CALVIN OLIN DAVIS, A.M. Assistant Professor of Education and Inspector of Schools JAMES RARKLEY POLLOCK, Sc.D. Assistant Professor of IJolany EWALD BOUCKE, PH.D. Assistant Professor of German WILLIAM HENRY BUTTS, A.M. Assistant Professor of Mathematics HARRISON Me ALLIbTER RANDALL, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Ph sirs FREDERICK LEVY DUXLAP, Sc.D Assistant Professor of Analytical Chemistry BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BAILEY, A.M. A " isiant Professor of Electrical Engineering LYMAN FOOTE MOOREHOUSE, A.M. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering HOWARD B. MERRICK, B.S. Assistant Professor of Surveying CHARLES JOSEPH TILDEN, B.S. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering MYRA BEACH JORDAN, A.B. Women ' s Dean in the Department of Literature, Science and the Arts MORRIS PALMER TILLEY, PH.D. Assistant Professor of English GEORGE PLUMER BURNS, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Botany and Director of the Botanical Garden. JAMES ELBERT CUTLER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Political Economy. IRVING KING, PH.D. Asssitant Prok-ssor of Education and Inspector of Schools. JOSEPH MORRIS THOMAS, A.M. Acting Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. NEW MKMBKRS OK THK I ' MVKksrrv SKNATK WILLIAM HERBERT Homis EMU, LORCH ARTHKH FAIRBANKS FREDERIC LOGAN PAXSUN IRVING KING ANDRE BBZIAT I E BOKUI MOKKIS PALMKK TII.I.KV JAMES ELRKRT CUTLER A History of the Senior Literary Class That men may rise on stepping stones Of their dead selves to higher things. " Ti ' nnyson. Not without reason is a University called " Alma Mater. " College is like a fond mother, with whom we would linger even though we hear the voice of duty calling. In the course of the last four years each of us, at one time or another, has been out of key with his environment (a quarrel in the family circle), and in anger or despair, threatened to depart forever. But Time, the healer, has freed us from the devils of discord that possessed us in davs of doubt and uncertainty. And now that we are about to be dismissed with our tickets- of-leave, the dark hours when we would have welcomed ilismiss.il are forgotten, and Seniors muse gloomily on the impending separation. Uke lads leaving home to test their strength in the bigger world, we leave our Alma Mater on Commence- ment Day conscious of our power, and, be it said to our credit, eager for the struggles of life. Behind us are four years of preparation. Books and men have taught us the value of system and reason; experience has schooled us in the n eed of courage, virtue, and faith; and the joy everlasting of manly comradeship has helped to mold our characters in this, our workshop of ideals. But, like the boy bent on conquering the world, we turn back again and again, with a sense of loss that the ,est for new scenes cannot still, to the Alma Mater who taught us to use our strength, giving much and demanding little. We realize with a pang of regret that in the home which for four years was our own, others will take our places, and that Michigan, however dearly held in memory, can never lie all-in-all for us again. Mortals never realize the full value of their possessions until they are put to the test of parting with them. We know how true this is when we look back over four years. With the ha .e of immediate interest swept aside, and able to see our past actions in the light of results, we find many situations where we might have done our duty more completely or more independently than we did, for the greater glory of Michigan. Often we have been selfish; sometimes we have been cowardly. But even though we " saw through a glass darkly, " although we did not reali e, in our own conceit, the debt due Michigan, we have not been entirelv neglectful. We have stood behind the Michigan Union movement in its efforts for a clubhouse and a more unified college spirit; we have given the Student Council some of its strongest members, and lent that body our moral support; our athletes have won Michigan victories on diamond, track and gridiron, and the rest of us have been loyal rooters. And yet, when we foot up the rolls of personal effort for the uplifting of our University, not one of us will affirm that he has squared his account with Michigan, --that he has returned service with service. In the past we may have thought that our attendance at classes and a regular routine of work constituted our full duty, but it does not anv more than books and professors constitute the sole educational factors in college. We learn from our fellows, in the course of whose comradeship our own idiosvncracies are cor- rected, and by whose words we are inspired to order our lives differently. We see a little further into the meaning of life and its responsibilities with each day ' s intercourse, in class room or out. We learn that there is joy in reason and reason in joy; the merriment of the college man is not without its lesson. As we are learning through books the meanings of " systems of thought " and " endless change, " we learn from our fellows tolerance and cheerfulness, both neces- sary foundations for that ideal life we deem the future holds. None of these blessings are the direct results of study; they are the outpourings of a University society whose individuals represent the widest ranges in American life, moved hither by a common desire for knowledge, and bringing with them the peculiar ideals and habits of section and state. And because these blessing are the result of a society that can- TAPPAN HAI.L not be duplicated, they are worth more than great riches. In return for them we owe vastly more than a perfunctory performance of intellectual routine; we owe to our University an understanding loyalty that shall ever seek ways and means of making the Michigan of tomorrow greater than the Michigan of today. And if we have failed in this, our future as alumni will see a determined effort to repay in loyal service, wherever and whenever we can, the gifts a bountiful Alma Mater has showered upon us, her sons and daughters. Freshman Year When we first kicked up the Campus leaves in the fall of 1903, we were dangerously like the politician who had nothing to say and spent two hours saying it. After hearing his first quizzes in History I, Professor Dow, of beloved memory, told a friend in secret, that what we lacked in ignorance, we made up in confidence. His lectures came back to him, when they came at all, in two ways; with either phonographic regard for nice detail, or eloquence by no means " sicklied o ' er with the pale cast of thought. " A call for volunteers brought up a doughty squad on the double-quick with a rapid fire of opinion that defied classification. We are wiser now. For three years we have not volunteered except when it was necessary to shield real ignorance from the quiz-master. And when we do recite, the words come forth with care and deliberation, a proof of our scientific attitude toward life. There are those of the faculty, picturesquely o ' ergrown with moss, who aver that four years ago we fitted into the May color scheme of the Campus green so perfectly that Sophomores were deceived at ten paces. We resent this, carefully pointing out that these detractors would have been relegated to the Academic graveyard long since if Michigan could afford higher priced men. Irony, you see, has been cultivated since our days of sack- cloth and ashes. Not that we had hay sticking on our coat-collars, or grass-stains on our cuffs, when first we slipped by the agents of the Y. M. C. A. Then we made the error of supposing them confidence men; now it appears they were intent on saving souls. Had we known the truth during our first hours in town, the occupation would not have seemed anomalous; but now few of us will swear we have souls, and the less skeptical students are not at all sure their spiritual beings are worth preservation. Be that as it may, we were fairly nobby as regards trouser-lengths and hair nicely slicked down in front. Of etiquette we had an abundant store, but most of it was of the antedated, home-grown variety, which we speedily discarded in favor of the slangy, swaggering, toothpick-chewing brand in vogue on the Campus. Along with the conventions in speech went the garments built by the home tailor, and the more sportive brothers appeared in corduroys, and " rah-rahs, " deified in their own eyes. (The author knows far loo little about the intricacies of the feminine wardrobe to trace the corres- ponding change in the attire of our co-ed sisters. In this, more than in any walk of life, " Where ignorance is bliss, ' tis folly to be wise. " ) After a few weeks, our imaginations dulled by the systematic squelchings of dogmatic instructors, we descended to the level of the common-place. We decided that college was not such a wonderful fairyland of dreams and " doings " as we had imagined. It cannot be truly said this awakening was entirety due to our own keenness; our Sophomore friends took a brotherly interest in our education. In one course, combining music with botany, we learned how to climb trees. Our voices rivalled the bullfrogs in sweetness, and th-: campus squirrels fled their haunts in dismay when we sang sentimental ballads to an unappreciative moon. Although our blissful ignorance of local conditions made us easy prey when taken separately and unawares, we proved able to care for ourselves when massed together for that " most elaborate ocial event of the season, " the Fresh-Soph Rush. In those age-long moments preceding " the grand squeeze, " the boys were nervous and restless as mosquitoes on August evenings; many a lad pictured Mother and the Girl receiving the news of the demise of their beloved, dying nobly in a worthy cause under the Campus flagstaff. Oh, it was a great night, with its haunting fears, its infinite possibilities of disaster, and its tree-tops easily attained. But when the crush came, with howling Sophomores pulling and hauling on the circumference of the tightly packed circle, we stood our ground. We pushed, strained, prayed and sometimes cursed but we held the cannon until the Library clock sounded the quarter-hour. There were enough of us there, coughing wearily in the dust raised by hundreds of trampling feel, to give 1907 the victory. The missing stood their travails bravely, for no matter what they suffered they had the solace of knowing that their class had made its official debut with success. Never since, and not for many years before, had Freshmen held the cannon on Rush night. About this time there floated into Tappan Hall lecture room a little insect known vulgarly as the political bee. Some there were who exposed their wrists to his sting, and the rest of us were stung later. The outcome was an overflow meeting in Room C. for organization, and a consequent election. " Art " Friedman, who has since deserted us to labor in the sterile field of law, hoisted his lightning rod for President. Guided by nimble hands the bolt went straight to his head; he was elected without opposition. The rest of the ticket, like all Fresh elections, has been lost in oblivion. For the rest of the year be it said that we acquitted ourselves to the satisfaction of our elders. Our pride succumbed to reason, and we wore Freshman caps cheerfully, even in cold weather, which practice was good for our spirit if not for our health. This heedless use of light headgear was the direct cause of the epidemic of la grippe that decimated our class after the semester examinations. Throughout the spring " shearing " season, certain of our classmates lost their hair with all the rapidity of a " Going, Going, Gone " advertisement. Cheers greeted the possessors of the shorn pates as they consciously strode into Dow ' s lecture room the morning after the fun started. Some of us have preserved unto this day certain locks that once adorned the heads of Sophomores, exacted in payment of the shearing cf our fellows. " Dick " Morgan, our toaslmaster, was the first victim, caught and scis- sored while studying in the Library, as all good Freshmen should do. He Mi;si IM presided, nevertheless, at the banquet in Barbour Gym., which was a success in spite of Sophomore kidnappers. The first real chance to show our mettle came with the interclass baseball season in the spring of the Freshman year. In Killifer, now playing with Detroit, we had the best catcher in college, and the other end of the battery, our own " Hank " Schulte, did his duty nobly. In our first game we were pitted against ' 06, with Sanger in the box. The result was a shameful slaughter, in the course of which " Bobbie " Sinclair clouted one of the Varsity pitcher ' s curves for a home run. The rest were easv, the Senior lits, Senior engineers, and Fresh medics in turn falling by the wayside. The finishing game against the Medics was a heart-rending experience, in which we pulled out a victory by cool playing in the last two innings. " Class champions " looked pretty big to Freshmen, but, alas, we have never since quite equalled the performance. Sophomore Year Not all the old familiar faces were to be seen in the fall of 1904. We were fewer in number than when we started, but our belligerency more than made up for the loss. There was so much doing the first month of college that an accurate historian would need volumes to describe our slips from grace. However, it is safe to say that scholarship suffered while we interested ourselves in the newly-arrived Freshmen; the enthusiasm and altruism displayed by Sophomores toward getting their successors in college life properly started offers a new and interesting field for the sociological investigator. This time we were the shepherds, not the goats, and the results were not surprising. We won the Rush handily, and then settled down to work. It was in this, our second year, that the 1907 Lits began to realize the possibilities for self-development in university activities. The inevitable prejudice against Freshmen prevented our getting much of a hold the first year, but after our baptism of fire, the lists were open. Our men and women went into the various fields of Campus endeavor with zeal and enthusiasm. Before the year was ended, older men realized that 1907 was ft f t f f ! ' AT THK SKMOK HF.NVII a force to be reckoned with; we were in line for big things and, having plenty of ginger, we forged to the front. This hustling spirit in 1907 was to be found in athletics, politics, journalism, and last but not least, society. In 1904-05 Schulte was a mainstay on the championship eleven, Patrick won his " R, " Pound was News Editor of the Daily, Winstead was Associate Editor of the Daily, and an S. L. A. trustee, French, Heath and " Spider " Coe represented us nobly on the track team. Schulte, as president of the class, was tireless in the chase of disobedient Freshmen, a duty that devolved on him by reason of his victory over Jacoby in the fa " ll election. In a more conventional field, we broke into the society column of the Daily with a mighty jolly class dance at Barbour Gym, at which many of our co-ed sisters appeared. This precedent, unfortunately, has not been followed closely enough since, according to " Jack " Lignian, chairman of the Senior social committee. Junior Year Men who have been in college more than the allotted span of four years, and who, therefore, ought to be authorities on matters of under-graduate psychology assert that the Junior year is by all odds the most enjoyable. Everyone knows everyone else well enough to use first names, and that haunting fear of the future that comes to every Senior is not present to cloy his spirit. We certainly had a good time as Juniors. No melons were cut on the Campus when 1907 was not on hand to get its share, and no work of importance was done without Junior lits standing ready to lend aid and comfort. " Ess " Gale, a striking example of the student in politics, convinced both of the factions then forming to fight for the Senior presidency, that he was the logical man to conduct class affairs during the Junior year. His administration proved that his estimate of himself was correct, although much of our prosperity during this epoch was the result of the frenzied finance of de Bruyn, class treasurer. He showed no mercy to unfor- tunates in collecting class dues, and as a result we were able to save our credit with Ann Arbor merchants. His greatest " rake-off " was secured on the way to the annual banquet at Whitmore, where he held up the train, and gathered in the silver pieces with all the nerve of an orthodox train-robber. That banquet was a corker. Ferris Smith, a loyal member of the class, who was forced to leave college by ill health, presided. Bristol, Gale, Moore, Clancy, Schnlte and Pound burlesqued for the entertainment of the boys, while solid talks were given us by Professors McLaughlin and Effinger. During the spring, 1907 took a prominent part in the readjustment of class rivalry, designed to do away with the custom of hair-cutting, whose death-knell had been sounded by the stabbing-affray of the preceding spring. Before we left college in June the class was lining up behind the two candidates for the Senior presidency, Clancy and Church. Senior Year Our return last fall plunged us into a brisk political campaign. After two weeks work, Ralph Church withdrew his ticket from the field, and Robert H. Clancy, with a strong ticket behind him, was elected unani- mously. Church ' s action healed the breach that politics had caused, and throughout the year harmony has reigned supreme in class councils. Not since our Freshman year had we been vigorous claimants for a class championship. Last fall, how- ever, the faithful donned their pigskins and made a game fight for the football championship. Captain Bliss had a better football team under his command than had ever worn the ' 07. Victories over the " 08 and ' 10 lits gave us the department honors, but, although the entire team fought gamely, the Dents beat us in the semi-finals, 18 to o. In many lines of endeavour 1907 has made an excellent showing. Some of the more notables may thus be listed: Clancy, Senior President, Student Council, Athletic Editor Daily, General Chairman Union banquet; Schulte, director of athletics at Ypsilanti Normal, an enviable position; Hill, Student Council and Treasurer of the Athletic Association; Ogle, Daily staff and editor of the Michiganensian; Winstead, Secretary S. L. A., Business Manager Daily, and Student Council: Pound, Managing Editor of the Daily, and General Chairman 1906 Minstrel Show; Potter, Minstrel promoter and musical club President; Heath, Varsity broad jumper; Peirce (Gizzv), secretary of the Michigan Union; Pierce ( " Dune " ) " R " winner and end man in ministrel show and elsewhere; Gushing, editor of Inlander; Eddie Lucius, Athletic Board of Control and captain of Varsity tennis team; and Bradley who added to his bachelor fame the glories of matrimony. The list is long, yet it omits many who deserve a tablet in this cursory " hall of fame. " Another six weeks will see the 1907 literary class a thing of the past; the figures that stood for healthy human relationship through four years will have meaning only in memory. Most of us will drop out of the college world, into another world we know far less of than we do this Campus, with its trees and its traditions. We go to do the world ' s work; and that ideal of honest service with trained wits and tolerant minds the force that shall make our work worth while we owe to our four years in college. Through us Michigan will speak to the greater world, in business, in art, in politics. If past performances count for aught, 1907 will disappoint neither Michigan nor the greater world whose gates we are about to enter, each in search of the Eldorado that shall satisfy the cravings of the spirit. ARTHUR C. Porsn. ( ' i ' ' ' i T " :A i rn ill. i WHEN THE SENIORS SWING OUT SENIOR LITERARY OFFICERS ROJIERT H. CLAM v MARGRETTA C. BROWN MARGARET F. DRESSF.R . EVERED V. JOU.IFFK CARL R. M ;i HOMER I,. HKATH FERRIS N. SMITH (resigned) HAROLD C. SMITH President CHARLES RALPH HANNAN, JR. . Rasketlmll Mgr. Vice President RE.NA MOSHER . . . Basketball Manager Secretary SADIE MARY SMART . . . Historian Treasurer MA II HILI Prophetess Football Manager RUTH RIZER ..... Poetess Baseball Manager JOHN J. DANIKH, IK Orator Track Manager JOHN WILLIAM Di: BRUYN . . Toastmaster Track Manager Ci v I ' M i III KS Member Oratorial Board SENIOR LITERARY COMMITTEES Senior Reception ARTHUR CHARLES POUND, Chairman ESSON M. GALE MYRTLK ELLIOT L. E. HOYT GRACE GUILD R. M. ANDERSON VIOLET MCLAREN Picture J. EARL OGLE, JR., Chairman FRED M. SCHAEBERLE EDITH J. CLAWSON HARRY E. PATRICK FRANCES M. ESCHENBURG Promenade RALPH E. CHURCH, Chairman HOWARD S. HOLMES EVA HILLS LUTHER WARREN LUCY GOODLANDER Memorial ARCHER F. RITCHIE, Chairman ROBERT B. LEETE ALICE CURRIE FRANCIS R. BAYLIS HELEN B. GALLAGHER Auditing GLENN D. BRADLEY, Chairman WALTER FRAZEE BESSIE M. CASS MARTIN LOWENBERG- MABEL TUOMEY Banquet GEORGE BRISTOL, Chairman HARRY O. POTTER SAUL MAGNUS JOEL H. PRESCOTT ARTHUR FRAPWELI, Senior Sing HARRY ORAL POTTER, Chairman GUY PAUL BLISS GEORGE H. SHEI.TOX Class Day CHARLES EDWARD WINSTEAD, Chairman D. H. PIERCE LOUISE WICKS RICHARD SCHOTTSTAKDT LENA COPLEY Cap and Gown HARRY HILL, Chairman ROBERT W. SINCLAIR MAUDE STUART DAVID DARRAH FANNY BUTLER Pipe and Stein EDWIN L. NEVILLE, Chairman S. SIDNEY STEIN A. F. JENNINGS W. H. UPJOHN J. H. SMITH Social C. JOHN LIGNIAN, Chairman FRANCIS I). BOYER EVA BOGLE CHARLES E. VARIER Souvenir CARL SCHREIBER, A. D. BUTTERFIEI.D A. J. JACOB Y Invitations HENRY F. G. SCHULTE, Chairman WISNER WILLIAMS E. B. CARTER DAISY OI.NKY LOUISE BUTLER NINA VARSON Chairman JEAN FULLER LEILA EDGAR HENRY F. G. SCHULTE LITERARY SENIORS JAMKS HOWARD AC.NF.W. A T it, B II . I ' ittshurg, Pa. ADA DOT AI.I.KN . Clinton MARY ELIZABETH ANDKRSON Senior Society. . Sidney, O. RALPH MOKBBY ANDKRKW . . . Bay City K. MARTIN ARMOI R, LL.B., ' 06 Broken Bow, Nebraska Prospective Location, Iowa. M-: ARNOLD Saginaw LF.II.A COVERT AVKRV . . . Buffalo, N. Y. JESSB BUERETTB BAIN . . . Kennedy, N. Y. Prospective Location, California. 1 ' oRKsr KAY BAKF.R .... Ripley, N. Y. 37 LITERARY SENIORS KATK 1. BAKKK EDNA JANE BANUKIKI.H KM MA A. BARRY FRANCIS KAY BAYI.IS AMOS LI.EWKI.I.YN BKAGHLF.R RKIP BELLINGER Adrian Portland Albion Jackson Ann Arbor Mount Pleasant WAI.KREO BENSON .... Traverse City HORACE WEIR BEST .... Ann Arbor Prospective Location, Utah. Checker Team vs. Chicago, President Chess and Checker Club. JOHN WESLEY BISHOP Vpsilanti LITERARY SENIORS GUY PAUL BLISS I ' lainwell Class Football Team [2], [3], [4], Captain [4], Class Baseball Team [3], Member Oratorical Board [4], Associate Editor 1007 Michiganensian, Reporter Michigan Daily [4], Press Club. BKRTHA BI.OUNT .... Phoenix, Ariz. Prospective Location, Phoenix, Ariz. Hi, i i N M. liixiARDUS . . . New York City Prospective Location, California. Social Committee [4 1, Girls ' Research Club. EVA AI.KT. HIICI.K Collegiate Sorosis. Ann Arbor AMY 1 iKi.riiiNK HnnnwK.i.i. . Jackson FRANK BOHR Troy, Kansas ETHEL MAY BLUM . Ann Arbor ELIZABETH MACDOWELL BOWIE . Rockford, 111. Girls ' Glee Club [4], Class Basketball Team [4]. Kl; Nc Is [ lnNAI.n HllYKR Bradford, Pa. Chairman Class Social Committee [2], " J " Hop Committee, Class Football Team [3], Varsity Glee Club [4] , Senior Social Committee, Sphinx, Sinfonia. 39 LITERARY SENIORS BERNICE MARGARET BRADFORD . . Bear Lake Prospective Location, Manistee. Alumni Scholar- ship. GI.ENN DANFORD BRADLEY . . . Kinderhook Class Baseball Team [2], Class Treasurer [2], As- sociate Editor Michigan Daily [3], Exchange Editor [4], Chairman Class Auditing Committee [4], Civic Club, Student Council. GEORGE HUBERT BRISTOL, 4 A 6 . Chicago, 111. Varsity Track Squad [3] , Chairman Senior Banquet Committee, Class Football Team [4], Class Relay Team [3] [4]. Prospective Location, Chicago, III. GLENN B. BRITTON, A.B. Miami University, ' 06, Oxford, O. Teaching Assistant in General Chemistry. Pros- pective Location, Ann Arbor. RICHARD BROECKER Goodrich GENEVIEVE PEARL BROWN Lansing MARGRETTA CHF.ESEMAN BROWN, A f . Ann Arbor Mortar Board. HAROLD NORTON BUCKLEY Oak Park, 111. MARTHA NANCY BULL President Girls Glee Club [4]. 40 Rockford, 111. LITERARY SENIORS FANNIE GROSE BUTLER Senior Societv. Calumet LOUISE AGNES BUTI.ER Ann Arhor ARCHIBALD DRAKE BUTTERFIELD . Grand Rapids ANNABEL CAREY, II B . . Upper Sandusky, O. Mortar Board. EARL BOWERS CARTER GAIL LUKK CARVER Upper Sandusky, O. Climax BESSIE MARSH CASS Mortar Board, Senior Society. CLARK LEK Y CHRISTIE Komeo Corrv, Pa. KAI IMI EDWIN CHURCH . . . Catlin, 111. Class Treasurer [i " |. Class Football Team [2], [3], [4], Captain [3], Class Baseball Team [i], [a], [3], Michigan Union Banquet Committee [4], Chairman Senior 1 ' romenade Committee, Michigan I ' nion Minstrel Committee [4], Class Basketball Team [4], Captain [4]. 41 LITERARY SENIORS ROBERT HKNRV CLANCY .... Detroit Class Baseball Team [l], [2], Associate Editor Michigan Daily [3], Athletic Editor [4], Vice. Pres- ident Student Council [3], Michigan Union Minstrel Committee [3], [4], General Chairman Michigan Union Banquet [4], Senior President, Sphinx, Toastmasters, Press Club, Owls, Michigamua. EDITH JKNNIE CI.AWSON Senior Picture Committee. ISAAC MERTOX COCHRAN ARTHUR CHARLKS COLK . . Deutscher Verein, Cast of I eutscher [3], Basketball Team [4]. Koval Oak Asgola, Ind. . Ann Arbor Verein Plav VIDA LUCILE COLLINS Bear Lake CECIL CLAYBOITRNE COOPER Ann Arbor Floy M. CORTRIGHT Ann Arbor LENA MARION COPLEY Ann Arbor BESSIE MIRANDA COURTRIGHT . . . Saginaw 42 LITERARY SENIORS OuvV. MELVINA CRANDAI.L Brockton, N. Y. KATHKRINE CRIBBS ALICE LOUISE CURRIE Prospective Location, West. Oil City, Pa. Detroit CHARLES PHELPS CUSHING . . Kansas City, Mo. Associate Editor Inlander [3], Literary Editor [3], Managing Editor [3], [4], Member Oratorical Board [3], Quadrangle. Prospective Location, Kansas City, Mo. JOHN JAMES DANHOK, JR. . . Grand Haven Recording Secretary Students Lecture Association [3], Class Social Committee [3]. Class Orator [4], President Alpha Nu, [4]. DAVID EVERETT DARRAH . . Heuvelton, N. V. President Y. M. C. A., Board of Trustees S. C. A., Toastmaster ' sClul), Advisory Board New York Club, Critic Alpha Nu, Sociology Club, Class Football Team [4], Senior Cap and Gown Committee. LEO HARVEY DARROW .... Ann Arix r HOWARD PIER DAVIS, A 6 . . Toledo, Ohio Prospective Location, Toledo, Ohio. Class Base- Ball Team [i], [a]. JOHN WILLIAM DKBRUY.N .... Holland Prospective Location, Ann Arbor. Class Treasurer [3], Class Toastmaster [4], Second Honor Hamil- ton Contest [4], Class Contest [3], Cabinet Y. M. C. A., President Sociology Club. 43 LITERARY SENIORS GKOR ;K BION DF.NTON WILLIAM WELLS DENTON Quadrangle. FLORENCE ANNA DES CAMP FRANCES SARA DOBSON FLOYD CARI.TON DOCKERAY MAROKET F. DRESSER, K A 6 Mortar Board. KATHERINE ISABELLE DRISCOLE PAUL SMITH DUBUAR Detroit Detroit Detroit SAMUEL REED DIGHTON, ATA . Monticello, 111. Rockford, 111. Grand Rapids Detroit Corunna Northville 44 LITERARY SENIORS WESLEY " JAMES DUDGEON . . . Saginaw HELENA Lois DUSCHAK Buffalo, N. Y. EDITH ADELAIDE ST. JOHN EATON . Ann Arbor LEILA Ri ' TH EDGAR Brighton MYRTLE TMOGENE ELLIOT Ann Arbor WALTER EUGENE EMERY .... Pontiac KRED Louis ERICKSON .... Escanaba FRANCES MARY ESCHENBURG . Santa Barbara, Cal. JOSEPHINE DICKERSON FEARON . . Ironton, Ohio 45 LITERARY SENIORS LEWIS HENRY FEE FRED FI.EAGLE SUSAN AMERICA FLORER HoRTENSE Fl.KXNER (;KKC;E HENRY Fox, A A AI.BKRT PHILLIP FRAPWEI.I. WALTER EDWARD FRAZF.E Kalamazoo Saint Johns Cadillac Louisville, Ky. Manistique Greenland Rushville, Ind. KHWARD BLAKESLEE FRENCH, A 9 . Three Rivers Varsity Track Team [2], [3], [4], Philadelphia Track Team [l], [2], Class Track Manager (3], Class Football Team [4], Sphinx. DOROTHY MINNIE FUERSTENAU . . Saginaw Holder of Scholarship of Collegiate Alumni Associ- tion for the year 1907. 46 LITERARY SENIORS JEAN MARY FULLER Senior Society. Ionia BERNARD C. GAINES, Ben . . Burlington, Ky. ESSON MCDOWELL GALE .... Bay City- Phillips Scholarship, Ouadrangle, Toastmasters, Sphinx, Owls, Class President [3], Student Council, Daily Board of Control, Associate Editor Inlander. HELEN BKRNICE GALLAGHER, A X O Manistee I ' M ASANT MAY GEIKEN Charlevoix I M B CHRISTIAN GI.EVSTEEN Alton, la. LITY LYNN (1 LANDER Wabash, Ind. GEORCE EDWARD GOODYEAK Hastings Marshall MARY CECIL GRACE .... Class Basketball Team [i], Girls ' Glee Club [3]. 47 LITERARY SENIORS WILLIAM CROZIER GOULD . . Forestville, N. Y. HF.RBKRT GRAFF HENRI LUCIAN GRATTON N F.U.I F. MAY GRAY JOHN EDSON GREEN ETHKI. GROAT ALBERT J. HALL KOSE KENT HALL 48 Ionia Detroit Strongs Hammond, Ind. Ann Arbor GRACE LUCILE GUILD . . . Wheaton, 111. Pontiac Buffalo, N. Y LITERARY SENIORS EDWARD ORVILLE HAM Chicago, III. CHARLES RALPH HANNAN, JR., X . Boston, Mass. Class Football Team [3], Class Basketball Team [4], Manager [4], Associate Editor 1907 MICHI- GANENSIAN. JESSIE MAE HARE BESSIE W. HARRINGTON FRANC S. HARRIS CARL FLOYD HARTMAN ATHKI.STANE GEORGE HARVEY W. H. HATHAWAY Bellevue Bloomington, III. Williamston Wauseon, O. Ann Arbor Springport EVA LENORA HATHORN, II B . Livingston, Mont. 49 LITERARY SENIORS EDWARD WILLIAM HEADSTEN . . . Escanaba Prospective Location, Escanaba. Class Baseball Team [i], Class Football Team [3], [4]. ETHEL MARGARET HEATH Ann Arbor HOMER LESLIE HEATH .... Ann Arbor Class Football Team [2], Manager Class Baseball Team [4], Varsity Track Team [i], [3], [4], Michigamua. WILLIAM BLOLJGETT HENRY Prospective Location, New York City. Mecosta HARRY HILL Edinburg, 111. Student Council, Vice President Michigan Union, Treasurer Athletic Association, Chairman Cap and Gown Committee, Sphinx, Owls, Michigamua. HAZEL GUSTENE HILL Decatur Senior Society, Mortar Board, Class Prophetess. LOUISE EVA HILLS .... Lombard, 111. ROBERT ELLIS HITCH, t A A . . El Paso, 111. C. L. HOLMES Winfred, S. D. LITERARY SENIORS HOWARD SAMUEL HOLMES, S A E . . Chelsa Class Baseball Team [i], [2], [3], Freshman Ban- quet Committee, Senior Promenade Committee [4]. LLOYD HOI.SIM:EK Mt. Morris, 111 ELIZABETH LANGST ON HOI.TON . Indianapolis, Ind. MYRI.E HOPKINS ..... Dowagiac Prospective Location, New York f ' itv. BELLE M. HORMEI.L . . . Kansas City, Mo. Hov R. HOWARD . . . Primeville, Orego LOY E0GKNR HOVT, B 6 H . . Chillicothe, O. Sphinx, Michiganensian Board of Control. KF.IKICHI ISHIDA Kanazawa, japan ARNOLD LEON JACOBY Sphinx, Michigamua. Downers Grove, 111. LITERARY SENIORS LIONEL JANKS Colonia MYRA ANNA JAQUET Ai.i-HKi ' s FEI.CH JENNINGS, A K E Prospective Location, Detroit. Ann Arbor Detroit MARY LOUISE JENSON Kolfe, Iowa EVERED V. JOI.I.IKKE .... Plymouth Secretary Michiganensian Board of Control, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet [3], Class Football Team [3], [4], Class Track Team [3], [4]. Class Treasurer [4]. ISI.A HELEN JONES, A X fi . . . Grand Rapids Associate Editor 1907 MICHIGANENSIAN. IRMA ANTOINETTE Junn Toledo, O. WILLIAM KLINE KKI.SEY Toledo, O. CLYDE L. KING .... Emporia, Kansas LITERARY SENIORS GEARRY LLOYD KNIGHT, ATA . Zanesville, Indiana EDWIN I)E FOREST LACY . . . Warren, Pa. FKRN L. LANGEMADE . . . Delevan, N. Y. IRKNK GERTRUDE LAWI.OR Prospective Location, Joliet, 111. Joliet, 111. ROBERT BURT LEETE, X . . . Detroit All-Kresh Track Team, All-Soph Track Team, Class Relay Team [ij, [4], Varsity Track Team [2], [3], Class Memorial Committee [4], Sphinx, Michigamua. FREDERICK LEIGHTON . . . Methol, N. V. Prospective Location, New York City. ROM-HE GEMINI; LEI.AND MARY CATHERINE LEONARD Mention Urbana, ( . LULA AGATHA LIESEMER, T B Mortar Board. 53 Ann Arlx r LITERARY SENIORS CI.ARENX-E JOHN LIGNIAN . . . Ann Arbor Class Football Team [2,3,4] Manager Baseball Team [3], Chairman Senior Social Committee, Member Angell Portrait Committee, Ann Arbor Alumni Club, Chairman Social Committee A. A. A. Club, Goosequill. DAISY EIIITHA LONYO Detroit ARTHUR HERBKRT LOUCKS . . Grand Rapids Michigan Gymnastic Team [2], Captain Class Base- ball Team [2], Sphinx. MARTIN LOWENBERG Cincinnati, O. EDWARD BULNES Lucius, S A E . Chicago, Ill- Junior Hop Committee, Michigan Union Minstrel Committee [3], Athletic Board of Control [4], Varsity Tennis Team [2], [3], [4], Captain Var- sity Tennis Team [3], [4], Michigan Union Ban- quet Committee [4], Sphinx, Michigamua. EDITH CORBIN LUTES Senior Society. KI.ORKNVK RUTH Lynx Toledo, O. Calumet LOUIS CHARLES McCLURE, X .. . Tecumseh Prospective Location, Oklahoma City. Junior Hop Committee, Friars. WILLIAM NELSON McCov Roseville, O. 54 LITERARY SENIORS STKI.I.A MAY MCCRACKEN Arlington, N. J. MAY NEI.I.E MI-KINNEY Hollv VIOLET EMMA McLAREN . . . Ann Arbor Class Vice President [l], General Chairman Fresh- man Spread [2], Senior Reception Committee, Sen- ior Society. WILLIAM McPHERSON, T Howell E. F. McSHERRY Brookville, O. CHARLES J. MAUARITY Paxton, III. SAUL MAGNUS .... Cincinnati, O. Prospective Location, Cincinnati, O. Class Foot- ball Manager [2], Southern Club, Ohio Club, Deutscher Verein, Alpha Nu, Cross Country Club, Fencing Club, Class Football Team [4], Banquet Committee [4] . ANNA GENIEVE MAHONEY Prospective Location, Decatur. HIRIIK.N MAJOR 55 Decatur Walnut, 111. LITERARY SENIORS BURE GARFIEI.D MARTIN CLARA LOUISE MARTINY HELEN DOUGLAS MEAD JOHN COLLIER MECHEM, T FRED ARTHUR MELI.ENCAMP VIOLA MAUDE MERWIN G. V. METZGER RUTHERFORD BRADLEY MILLER Angola, Incl. Clinton Escanaba Chicago, Grass Lake Dowagiac Toledo, O. Belleville KKKNICE PEARL MITCHELL . . Southold, N. Y. LITERARY SENIORS EARI. CHARLES MOODY Nora Springs, Iowa CARL RADCLIFFE MOORE . . . Port Huron Vice President Proscenium [4], Class Football Manager [4], Civic Club [4], Critic Alpha Nu, Sibyl Board [4], Associate Editor Michigan Daily [4], Associate Editor Inlander [4]. WlLBERT W. M( )K HIS Cross Village ( KI RI;E RANDOLPH MORRISON, fr A 8 . Oak Park, 111. Class Haseball Team [3], Michigan Union Banquet Committee [4], ' 07 Engineer Banquet Committee [i], [2], ' 07 Engineer Class Football Team [2], ' 07 Engineer Class Baseball Team [l], [2], Cap- tain [2], Friars, Michigamua. I ' UNN FRKDERICK MORSE, A K K RENA HOWKLI. MOSHKK Mortar Board. I etroit Grand Rapids KENDALL KIDDER MUSSEY Elvria, Ohio EDWIN LOWE XKVII.I.K Cleveland, Ohio JOSEPHINE ARA NEVINS; Otsego 57 LITERARY SENIORS __ EDNA GRACE NEWEI.I. MABEL ALICE NICHOLS WINIFRED NICHOLS KRKDKRICK WARD NINDE SEATUN A. NORCROSS DAISY OLIVIA NORTH Coral LOUISE MIR A NIXON . . . Veedersburg, Ind. Purcellville, Va. Flushing Ann Arbor Ann Arbor Lake Linden JAMES EARL OGLE, JR., S N . . Johnstown, Pa. Associate Staff Michigan Daily [2], [3], Editorial Staff Michigan Daily [4], Managing Editor 1907 MICHIGANENSIAN, junior Hop Committee, Chair- man Senior Picture Committee, Sphinx, Press Club. DAISY CAROLINE OLNEY, II B J Mortar Board. Columbeaville LITERARY SENIORS STELLA OTHKUA OLSON .... Calumet Senior Society, Associate Editor 1907 MICHIGAN- MARIAN O ' NEILL . . . Spokane, Washington Prospective Location, Spokane, Washington. E AUGUSTUS OSBORN, S X . Sault Ste Marie Associate Editor Michigan Daily [i], [2], [3], Editorial Staff [4], Varsity Baseball Committee [3], Michigan Union Dinner Committee [4], Michigan L ' nion Minstrels [4], Press Club. SUSIK GEORC.INA PALMER Saginaw FRANK JONES PARKER Franklin, Ohio HARRY EVANS PATRICK, B II . . Detroit All-Fresh Football Team [i], Varsity Reserves [2], Varsity Football Team [3], [4], Class Track Man- ager [2], Senior Picture Committee, President De- troit Western High Club, Sphinx. FLORENCE AMARILI.AS PKCK I.KICII H. PENNINC.ICIN South Bend, Ind. Ann Arbor I Cl.AKENCK A. 1 ' KNMAN Beaumont, Texas 59 LITERARY SENIORS GRANT HUSTON PETERS Civic Club, Alpha Nu. Monticello, 111. DUNCAN HALDANE PIERCE, T . Buffalo, N. V. Varsity Reserves [2], [3], Captain [3], Class Foot- ball Team [4], Michigan Union Minstrel Committee [3] [4] i Senior Class Day Committee, Friars, Michigamua. MATTHEW GRISWOLD PIERCE, A A 4 . Peoria, 111. Literary Editor Inlander [4], Associate Staff In- lander [3], General Secretary Michigan Union, Class Football Team [2], Class Baseball Team [2], Press Club. MARGARET FRANCES PINNEY EARL STEVENS PORTER Prospective Location, Chicago, 111. Erie, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. HARRY ORAL POTTER, 6 AX . . Charlotte Class Football Team [2], [3], [4], Class Track Manager [3], Class Baseball Team [3], Varsity Mandolin Club [i], [2], [3], [4], President Var- sity Musical Clubs [4], Junior Hop Committee, Chairman Libretto Committee Michigan Union Minstrels [3], [4], Freshman Glee Club, Michigan Union Dinner Committee [3], Senior Banquet Com- mittee, Sphinx, Michigamua. ARTHUR CHARLES POUND, S N . . Pontiac Associate Staff Michigan Daily [i], News Editor [2], Editorial Staff [3], Managing Editor [4], Gen- eral Chairman Michigan Union Minstrel Committee [3], Managing Editor Inlander [3], Associate Edi- tor [4], Chairman Senior Reception Committee, Quadrangle, Toastmasters, Sphinx. MARION LOU ISE POWERS Grand Rapids JOEL HENRY PRESCOTT . . . Newark, N. V. Class Football Team [4], Class Banquet Committee [4], Associate Editor 1907 MICHIGANENSIAX, Press Club. 60 LITERARY SENIORS JOHN FREDERICK PRESTON . . Higginsville, Mo. CARRIK AMELIA PROCTOR EniTHBEi.i.E PRUDIE ;KI K ;K KI.I.SWIIRTH KABURN Ei IN A (jRAcr. KAUCH LlNNA Kl.I .AHE-. ' I ' H I KKII President Empire State Club. Antwerp. N. Y. Wvandotte Howard, Kansas Kansas City, Mo. Albion, N. Y. E MIXNIE KEIMOI.D . . Saginaw, W. S. Prospective Location, Yonkers, X. Y. Senior So- ciety, Omega Phi Literary Society, Class Basket- ball Team. i ' .xi ' K MAKII. Ki NNII Niles ARCHER FREDERIC Rrn nn . . , Detroit Class Football Manager [ 3], Treasurer University Civic Club [4], Michigan Daily Staff [4], Chair- man Class Memorial Committee [4]. 61 LITERARY SENIORS RUTH RIZKR .. . . . Washington, 1). C. CHARLES ADOLPH ROBERTSON . Muscatine, Iowa Assistant in General Chemistry [4] . CHARLES SUMMERS ROBINSON . . Chicago, III. Class Relay Team [4] . HARRY HUNGATE ROBINSON . Walla Walla, Wash. CHARLES MERWYN RODI Mandolin Club. EILKKN ROOT .... Collegiate Sorosis, Mortar Board. j L JL ' Goi.niE ROSEN KM MA RUND Calumet CLYDE C. ROLLER .... Ashtabuln, O. Kalamazoo Muskegon Bessemer 62 LITERARY SENIORS MARGARET MACDAUNE Kri ' i ' K. Senior Society. Hancock HOMER STUART SAYRKS .... Detroit Prospective Location, Detroit. Associate Editor In- lander [3] Exchange Editor [4], Class Baseball Team [3]. FRED MARTIN SCHAEBKRI.E Senior Picture Committee, A. A. A. Club. Ann Arbor RICHARD ScHOTTSTAEDT, B II . Loversville, N. V. President Deutscher Verein [4], New York Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Medical Society. CARI. FREDERICK SCHKKIHER . Saginaw, West Side Chairman Class Banquet Committee [2], Chairman Souvenir Committee [4], Secretary and Treasurer Deutscher Verein [4], Deutscher Verein Play [3], [4], Proscenium, Cosmopolitan Club, Deutscher Verein. Hi NRY FRANK GEORGK Scm ' i.TE . Oakville, Mo. Varsity Football Team [i], [2], [3], Class Presi- dent [2], Class Baseball Team [ij, [2], [3], Michigan Union Minstrel Committee [4], Chairman Invitation Committee [4], Referee Fresh- Soph Con- tests [3], Referee Fresh-Soph Rush [4], Associate Editor Michigan Daily [3], [4], Board of Control [s] [4] i 1907 Michiganensian Board of Control [4], Sphinx, Press Club, Owls, Michigamua. REUBEN Scurry. Chicago, 111. IRMA MAY SCOTT Carl LCMIK SEVMRA Cedar Rapids, la. LITERARY SENIORS NORA REBECCA SEVISON .... Constantine NBI.I.IE ELIZABETH SHAVER Lakeview EDITH WHITNEY SHAW Ann Arbor GEORGE HANDY SHELTON . . Grand Rapids Prospective Location, Grand Rapids. Secretary Fencers ' Club [3], President [4], Fencing Team [4], Class Football Team [4], Proscenium. ESTEI.I.E VIOLA LENORE SHERRILI. Carmen. Okla. ROBERT WILLIAM SINCLAIR, ATA . . Detroit Prospective Location, Detroit. All-Fresh Football Team, Class Baseball Team [i], [2], [3], Captain Class Football Team [2], Class Election Committee [2], Secretary Michigan Union Dinner Committee [3], Junior Hop Committee Minstrel Show, Cap and Gown Committee, Sphinx, Michigamua. JAMKS HUBERT SKILES . . . Chicago, 111. Prospective Location, Chicago, 111. Glee Club [3], Ul- SADIE MARY SMART, K K r Prospective Location, Hancock. EDYTH VIOLA SMKETH 64 Hancock Ann Arbor LITERARY SENIORS BKRTRAM GARNER SMITH Youngsville, Pa. EDNA BIANCA SMITH Alva, Okla. HAKIM. i) CRAIG SMITH, S X . . . Detroit Prospective Location, Detroit. Associate Editor Michigan Daily [il, [2], [3], Editorial Staff [4], Class Track Manager [4]. EI.I.IK CI.INC.KN CUVIER SI ' KAKMAN West Chester, Pa. (lERTRTPE Si ' ENCER Webherville OI.IVKR OTIS S Ann Arbor VIRGINIA STEARNS Deutscher Verein. Adrian S. SIIINKY STEIN .... Chicago, 111. Prospective Location, Chicago, 111. Varsity Base- ball Manager [4], Class Track Team [3], Athletic Board of Directors, Senior Pipe and Stein Com- mittee. WILLIAM ;I-: KGK STEIXKR Prospective Location, Detroit. Duluth, Minn. LITERARY SENIORS JOHN WALLACE STEPHEN Ann Arbor MILDRED STILES MURIKL STRF.IBERT Mortar Board. Grand Rapids Ann Arbor ETHEL KATHERINE STREIBERT Prospective Location, New York City. MAUD HASCALL STUART, A t Ann Arbor Detroit CORWINE SUTHERLAND, K K T Detroit MABEL HALL TALCOTT Elmwood, Conn. G. E. FIDLER . . . . . Martinton, III. FRANK G. TOMPKINS Associate Staff Inlander. Battle Creek 66 LITERARY SENIORS MABKI. TI ' OMEY .... Mortar Board, Comedy Club [3], [4]. Ann Arbor WII.I.IAM HAROLD UPJOHN . . . Kalamn oo CHAKI.KS AI.KXAXDKR VAI.I.AM ' K . Fowlerville, N. Y. I )i I.IA VAN Ki KI i K Bay City AI.HK.KT K. VAN I,ANI I: ;K.N . . Holland CHARI.KS EMMIT V ' ARIKR, K . South Bend, Iml. NINA FRANC VARSON Senior Society, Mortar Board. Calumet RAYMOND VISSC-HHR Holland lii.KiHA BKI.I. VOSDRACKK . . Cedar Rapids, la. 67 LITERARY SENIORS EDITH MAY WADHAMS . . Ann Arbor WALTER HIRAM WADLEIGH Oberlin, Ohio NEWTON MACY WAGENER, S A E . Kansas City, Mo. Sphinx. ISABEL WAIT Collegiate Sorosis. LUTHER FISKE WARREN HOWARD EDWIN WASHBURN MATILDA AGNES WATKINS Senior Societv. LEO CARL WEII.ER Sturgis WARREN LESLIE WALLACE . Morristovvn, N. V. Clrtrkston Hope, N. 1). Ann Arbor Joplin, Mo. 68 LITERARY SENIORS LILLIAN A. WERNEY, X it Silver City, N. M. MARY ESTEI.I.E WHITNEY Ann Arbor I.OIMSK WICKS, K K T .... Detroit OSCAR WISNER WILLIAMS, A A . . Lapeer Michigan Union Minstrel Committee [3], Junior Hop Committee, Senior Invitation Committee, Sphinx. ACNES WILSON Geneseo, N. V. JANK BOYD WILSON I.KNA WILSON WINIFRED ANNA " II.M CHARLES EDWXKD WINSTEAD Geneseo, N. Y. Ann Arbor Munith Circleville, Ohio Associate Editor Michigan Daily [2], Exchange Editor [3], liusiness Manager [4], Trustee S. L. A - [3]. Corresponding Secretary S. L. A. [4], Sec- retary Political Science Club [a], President Civic Club [3], Class Eootball Team [3], Treasurer Dem- ocratic Club [3], Chairman Class Committee [3], Chairman Executive Committee Ohio Club [3], University Handbook Editor [3], [4], Michigan Union Minstrel Committee [3], [4], Michigan Union Dinner Committee [4], Chairman Class Day Committee [4], University Press Club, Ohio Club, Student Council, Michigamua. 69 LITERARY SENIORS HESS IK ELIZABETH WOOD . . Fostoria, Ohio Girls ' Glee Club [i], [2], [3], Sketch Club [3], W- MAHI.K CLAIRE WOODWARD VICTOR JOHN WUI.FF Detroit Chicago, 111. THE SENIOR LITS. BANQUET AT WHITMORE History of the 1907 Law Class The poet has sung of the time " When all the world was young, Lad, And all the trees were green. " It was 1 on a day such as this that some three hundred and fifty of us gathered in Ann Arbor, in the fall of 1904, to study the greatest of sciences, the Law. Ever since we had attended the trials in the old courthouse hack home and witnessed the lively encounters between Col. Bill Peters, the " Old Warhorse " , and Hon. J. Addison Towner, the " Boy Orator " , our hearts had been fired with an ambition for forensic and legal renown. And so at last we had taken up the pilgrimage to this Mecca of the Jurisprudent. Visions of Daniel Webster and Henry Clay and all the other mighty ones of old, rose before us. We thought of the great contests before the bar and in the forum, when the lives of men or the fate of nations were at stake; we remembered the commanding influence of the judiciary; and, as we handed our trunk checks to the baggage man at the depot, we felt like saying though we onlv thought: " Fellow, have a care; Thou carriest Caesar and his fortunes. " The law loomed big before our eyes. A country of boundless possibilities, whose boundaries we had indeed never beheld, but within which each was resolved to carve out for himself fame and fortune. The faculty, filled with the spirit of the martyrs of old, took us in hand and they have been busy ever since. Our thirst for knowledge was something prodigious. We did not have time to recite, we had so many questions to ask. We wanted immediate and accurate information on all the phases of the Law that we had ever heard of. We argued and questioned until that method of legal research fell into undeserved disrepute. A few days before the " rush " we waited after one of our lectures, and began to have a general pow-wow as to what part we would take in the same. It was at this juncture that Dean Hutchins appeared and informed us that the Faculty had not yet labelled the " rush " " required work. " It was not even an " elective, " he said; ami in closing we were asked to " uphold the dignity of the department. " Such an impression was made upon us that we have always tried to follow the Dean ' s wise counsel since. It must be admitted, however, that some of the things which we have considered as belonging, or at least appertain- ing, to the " honor and dignity of the department " were hardly intended so to be when the Dean spoke to us on the subject. This put a damper on our enthusiasm for the " rush, " but it was the beginning of our class organization. A date for our first class election was at once set, and the war began. Our trouble was, we were what Artemus Ward would have called, ' ' A regiment of brigadier generals; " there were no privates in our ranks. We all were or wanted to be leaders. Finally, after many midnight " caucuses, " " trades, " " combinations, " " promises, " " charges, " " countercharges, " much " wire-pulling, " and a " flood of oratory, " which would have reflected credit upon the Roman Forum in the days of Cicero and Hortensius, we elected Harry S. Bowman President. The excitement thus engendered carried us up to the end of the first Semester, when the Faculty rolled up their sleeves for the semi-annual slaughter. We went into our first examination very much like a regiment which has never been under fire, but we stood our ground as stoutly as possible. Mter the examination was over we lingered in the halls and argued the questions over for two hours more, until, after the uproar had closed, each went home doubting if he had answered any of the questions correctly. When the examinations were ended, the carnage was indeed awful, Many a " prominent one " left our ranks forever. Those of us who remained, as a means of rejoicing, soon took part in our first class banquet. Under the genial direction of Tbastmaster Vtrne C. Amberson, aided by the mirth-provoking anecdotes related by members of the Faculty, our chastened spirits were revived. Our comrade Laska on this occassion, by his 71 magical arts succeeded in deluding even some of the professors, but it has been much more difficult for the rest of us to do any such thing. Our next important act was a round-up of the political forces for the nomination of officers for the Oratorical Association, which was the last factional class strife. We have ever since stood for individualism in class politics. Our rule has been that if any man wanted office, let him run for it. We have thus had no " political bosses, " nor even a cry of " ring rule. " So we have escaped the bitterness and rancor which inevitably result from factional contests. In the fall of our Junior year, we returned, but with rather depleted ranks. As one of our professors re- marked, " Some did not return, others couldn ' t. " Carmel Martin had impressed us with his varied talents, so we entrusted him with the reins of government. Like taskmasters, the Faculty now drove us to our appointed labors. No longer did we greet them with a volley of questions at each recitation. Well satisfied were we if we could even " make a stab " at answering some of theirs. However, we tore ourselves away from our books long enough to celebrate St. Patricks Day with a banquet at Whitmore Lake, when Sheridan Downey acted as Toastmaster. Hon. Glenn P. McKinley paid a glowing tribute to the state of Idaho, which for im- passioned eloquence, it is admitted, has never been equalled in Ann Arbor. We opened our Senior year with a first class game of politics, which reminded one of, if it did not equal, the titanic struggle of our freshman year. A stranger to our methods might have thought we were a band of pirates selecting a new chief. But after the din had ceased Roy L. Black emerged from the smoke of battle, grasping the president ' s gravel, and, philosophically the rest of us went back to labor on our Practice Court " Cases. " We put ourselves into the National arena by inviting Gov. Hughes of New York to be the orator for the Washington ' s Birthday Exercises. At first he was inclined to demur, but when it was explained to him who we were and especially what we were going to be, he was glad to accept. Thinking it eminently fitting, we had the State Legislature adjourn for the occasion. In the evening we held the annual Senior Law Dance, which was verv largely attended. In athletics our teams have been strong and have been loyally supported. While all have made a good showing, no one of them has as yet won a class championship. However, in our Freshman year we strongly supported the ' 06 Laws in their football game with the ' 07 Engineers, and afterwards we marched shoulder to shoulder with them in the great " Law Phalanx, " which swept up State Street, leaving a trail of Engineers perched in the trees, or quietly hanging to telephone poles. Last spring we again helped to carry Law and the blessings of Civilization even to the remotest corners of the Campus. We have a number of men who on various occasions have won for us renown. Frank Sanger and Carmel Martin have helped win for Michigan the Western baseball championship for the last two years, and both of them have been picked by different critics for positions on the All-Western team. " Bill " Maloney last year was one of the four mile relay team which broke the world ' s record at Philadelphia. " Bill " also won first place in the Cross Country handicap and took second in the mile run at the Western Conference Meet of 1906. Walter Rheinschild, while a member of our class, was one of the tackles on the ' o5 Varsity football team, where he made a very brilliant showing. Downey and Downer were members of the winning debate teams this vear, and Legg was a member of the team which debated against Chicago a year ago. In Oratory, Sonnenschein and Deahl have represented the University on the Hamilton Club Contest. Sonnenschein was the Michigan orator in 1905, and Floyd Deahl represented us in the same capacity in 1907. Black and Passmore were members of the winning Cup Debating Team of 1906. In the field of University affairs, W. B. Clark had the unprecedented honor of being unanimously elected president of the S. L. A.; Aigler is president of the Oratorical Association; Sheridan Downey is Business Manager of the 1907 MICHIGANENSIAN, and " Looie " Green is leader of the University Glee Club. For our class memorial and as a slight expression of our admiration and regard, we expect to place the portrait of Prof. Robert E. Bunker in the Law Library. Thus may his memory " Grow greener with years and blos- som through the flight Of ages; let the mimic canvas shew His calm, benevolent features. " And so we go forth to the North, the East, the South and the West. That we have made many mistakes is certain. But looking at the past mellowed, with kindly memories, nnd ga ing forth into the future, with resolves ambitious and aspiring, there is not one of us but would say, that, were he to live the years anew, he would again, gladly and loyally, link his fate with that of the University of Michigan and the 1907 Law Class. HUGH T. MARTIN. l. v Brn.niNi; THK FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE RUSH, OCTOBER 5 A Course Not in the Curriculum of the Law School 73 SENIOR LAW CLASS OFFICERS ROY L. BLACK G. W. JOHN H. J. GAFFNEY JAMES H. READY ROLAND M. SHIVEL E. I. JONES F. R. HYLAND A. D. WALTON H. T. MARTIN C. C. FOGLE M. K. EDWARDS L. F. GATES President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Track Manager Baseball Manager Football Manager Basketball Manager Valedictorian Historian Prophet Poet 74 SENIOR LAW COMMITTEES Executive H. R. ROACH, Chairman H. W. PRIEST P. A. DEISCH C. C. HAM. F. A. ORTMAN Banquet R. W. AIGLER, Chairman J. G. BERKKY A. W. LEWIS L. M. HAMMKRSCHMIDT N. WERNETTE Souvenir E. L. CLEARY, Chairman C. F. TRUITT J. MCCLELLAN Picture S. BAUERNSTEIN, Chairman L. K. ERASER R. W. CORE E. E. WRIGHT GRAY HERNDDN Cap and Gown G. C. CHRISTY, Chairman G. E. THURHKR L. O. HAWKINS J. KIRK KENNER H. H. DAI i Senior Reception I. D. HUNT, Chairman W. D. KMNK ! ' . B. ANSTEAD L. J. MET V. .]. BKI.KNAP Class Day A. K. HASTINGS, Chairman R. I ). BARTI.KTT A. R. SMITH Auditing F. R. MARTENS, Chairman J. W. MAUCKER (;. H. DOWNER C. H. JENKINS R. M. TATE Social A. E. CAREY, Chairman B. B. LASKA L. J. CLARK G. A. FARR C. A. BRINKLEY Memorial F. A. DEAHL, Chairman C. E. REBERT C. M. JOHNSON L. E. KUNKI.K J. W. LYDDICK Lansing J. H. PASSMORE, Chairman W. C. GRA. i J. P. HERTERT C. F. OI.MSTEAD M. T. DUNLAVY Invitation CARL W. GUST, Chairman A. B. CURTIS R. R. KENDRICK H. H. HARRISON W. G. POWELL Senior Promenade H. S. BOWMAN, Chairman VICTOR BRESSLER H. G. COORS, JR. Washington ' s Birthday LOVETT K. FRASER, Chairman G. F. NICHOLAS J. L. DAVIS LAW SENIORS BENJAMIN MORRIS ACHTENBEKG . St. Joseph, Mo. Prospective Location, St. Joseph, Mo. Vice Presi- dent Webster Literary Society [3]. KAI.I ' H WILLIAM AIGLER . . . Bellevue, O. President Oratorical Association, Chairman Senior Law Banquet Committee, Michigan Law Review, Law Presidents ' Club. VKRNK C. AMBERSON Bliss field Prospective Location, Cahoka, Mo. Treasurer, President, ' 06 Lits. , Leader Winning Cup Team, Varsity Debating Team, Chairman Banquet Com- mittee [l], Toastmaster [ I ], Editor Michigan Dem- ocrat [l], Chairman Banquet Committee Demo- cratic Club [i], President Democratic Club [2], Vice President Civic Club [2], Critic Jeffersonian [2], Vice President Michigan Union [3], Michigan Union Banquet Committee [3], Adelphi Society, Jeffersonian Society, Civic Club, Law Presidents ' Club, Toastmasters ' Club. FRANK BYRON ANSTED . . Connersville, Ind. Prospective Location, Connersville, Ind. IRA PHILIP BAKR . . . Huntington, W. Va. Prospective Location, Huntington, W. Va. CARLETON REED BAINBRIDGE Los Angeles, Cal. JOHN P. BARNES Michigan Law Review. STUART CORNELL BARNES Barristers. Beaver Falls, Pa. Ionia, Mich. ROBERT DTNCAN BARTLETT . . Fairmount, Ind. Prospective Location, Lewiston, Idaho. 76 LAW SENIORS ERNEST HAMPDEN BASTIAN . . . Holly CHARLES BERNARD BEI.KNAP Ann Arbor VII.I.IAM JOSEPH BKI.KNAP . . . Ann Arhor MII.O BKNNKTT Kalamazoo All Fresh Football Team 1904, Captain Class Foot- ball Team [2]. TKIMAN BENTLEY Ellsworth JAMES ;AUKIELD BERKEV . . . Salem. Ind. SAM. K. BERNSTEIN .... Marion, Ind. Prospective Location, Marion, Ind. Treasurer In- diana Club [2], [3], Chairman Picture Committee. I I.. BLACK ..... Topeka, Ind. 1 ' rospective Location, Washington. Leader Winning Cup Debate Team K6, Michigan Law Review, Pres- ident Senior Class. (IKOVKR CLEVELAND BOKDEU- 77 Nashville, 111. LAW SENIORS HARRY SAMUEL BOWMAN, Acacia . Las Vegas, N. M. Rocky Mountain Club, Class President [i], I, aw Presidents ' Club, Class Football Team [2], Chair- man Senior Promenade Committee. VICTOR BRESLER Detroit CHARLES ALEXANDER BRINKLEY, Acacia . Linneus, Mo. Prospective Location, Manila, Philippine Islands. LEONARD C. BROWN Niies TRACY D. BROWN Ann Arbor CEOKGE JAMES BURKE Vpsilanti ALBERT E. BULLOCK Mnskegon ARCHIBALD EDWARD CAREY . . . Eastlake Class Football Team [2, 3], Captain [3], Chairman Class Social Committee [3]. IVAN EDGAR CHAPMAN .... Ypsilanti Michigan Law Review, Class Football Team, Sec- retary Webster Society. LAW SENIORS C. CHRISTY Ford City, Pa. GROVER CLEVELAND CISF.L JARRET NATHANIEL CLARK Prospective Location, South. Allendale, 111. Glenn LKSLIK B. CLARK Galien WILLIAM BKRNAKII CLARK . . Belleville, Vis. Prospective Location, North Yakima, Washington. Michigan Law Review, President S. L. A., Law Presidents ' Club, Toasttnasters ' Club. l.n IA N J. CLARKE, Z . . Santa Monica, Cal. Prospective Location, Los Angeles, Cal., Treasurer Junior Hop Committee [2], Senior Assembly Com- mittee [3], Rocky Mountain Club. KIIWARD Louis CLEARY . . . Clyde, N. V. Prospective Location, Rochester, N. Y. WILLIAM C. COCHRANE ... St. Joseph Prospective Location, Los Angeles, Cal. Univer- sity Gymnasium Team, [2, 3, 4, 5], Captain [-,]. ! Y V. Cnl-TEY Monroe 79 LAW SENIORS CHARLES H. COMBS HKNRY CONGER Freeport Port Huron HENRY GEORGE COORS, JR. J F A . Las Vegas, N. M. JOHN R. CONN ELL . . . Mount Carroll, 111. Prospective Location, Mount Carroll 111. Critic Webster Society [3] . K. W. CORE Indianola, la. ARTHUR ADAMS CORCORAN Saginaw HARRY CORGAN Ontonagon HARRY ALLEN CORYELL . . Shamokin Dam, Pa. Prospective Location, Sunbury, Pa. ANSELL BEECHER CURTISS . . Charlestown, Ohio Prospective Location, Charlestown. Secretary Ora- torical Association [2] , Michigan Law Review. 80 LAW SENIORS JAMES ARTHUR CUTLER . . Nora Springs, la. HAKRY HECTOR DAI.K Butte, Mont. MICHAEL MARION DARDAS . . . Hav City -N l.n IAN DAVIS .... Fayette, Mo. FLOYD ANTHONY DEAHL, T A . . Goshen, Ind. RAY DEAHI., T A . . . . Goshen, Ind. I ' KTKR A. DKISCH Jacksonville, Ore. H. J. DENTON Decatur, Tenn. Prospective Location, Chattanooga, Tenn. JAMES ALEXANDER DICKSON Canfield, O. LAW SENIORS FABIAN BOUTON DODDS Law Review. Mount Pleasant FRANK LANGDON DOTY .... Pontiac Varsity Reserves [i, 2], Class Football Team [3], Class Baseball Team [2], Senior Council. GEORGE HENRY DOWNER, A X . North Thetford Vt. Member Oratorical Board [ij, Jeffersonian Cup Team [2] , Varsity Debating Team, [3] , Barristers. SHKRIDAN DOWNEY . . Laramie, Wyoming Prospective Location, Douglas, Arizona. Varsity Debating Team [3], Business Manager Michigan- ensian, Barristers. Toastmasters. DENNY FRANCIS DUNLAVY . . Ashtabula Ohio, Prospective Location Ashtabula, Class Football Team, [2], Class Track Manager [2]. MEI.VIX TAYLOR DUNLAVY MERRIK KNIGHT EDWARDS President S. C. A. O3- ' o4. Trinidad, Col. Adrian HOWARD ADOLPHUS ELLIS, S A E, A t , Grand Kapids Prospective Location, Grand Rapids. Class Base Sail [i], Varsity GleeClub [2], [3], Vice- President Musical Clubs [3], Varsity Quartet [3], Soloist [3], Michigan Daily Board of Control [3], Associate Editor Michiganensian [3], Union Minstrel Com- mittee [3], Barristers, Friars. Louis GLENN ENGLISH Clarksville 82 LAW SENIORS PALMER L. FALES, A , . . . Belding Michigan Law Review, Michigan Banquet Com- mittee [3], Barristers. THOMAS SMITH FARRKI.I. Fort Dodge, Iowa CLAUDE CHESTERFIELD FOC.I.E Lancaster, Mo. KARI.E EIV.F.NF. FOCI.K Lancaster, Mo. I.OVKTT KENSIE FRASER . . . Lakeport, Cal. Prospective Location, Oakland, Cal., Picture Com- mittee [3], Class Baseball Team [i] [2], Chairman Washington Birthday Committee [3]. MARSHALL MADISON FRISUIE Flin CARL GARD FULTON Marcellus HUBERT JOHN GAFFNEY . . . . Bay Citv GEDRUE GARD.NER, Jr., KS,4 A Colorado Springs, Col. Michigan Law Review, Barristers. LAW SENIORS l.i.iivi) FRANKLIN GATES Garrett, Ind. HAROLD B. GILBKRT, B 6 II, A State Center, Iowa. Prospective Location, Boise, Ida. JOSEPH ROGERS GILI.ARD Sandusky, Ohio LEWIS Dow GLENN . . . Livingston, Mont. Student Council, Washington Birthday Committee [3], Rocky Mountain Club. CHARLES HENRY GOGGIN WILLIAM CHARLES GRACE Prospective Location, Detroit. Alma Ann Arbor CONANT LEWIS GREEN, 2 N . . . Attica, Ind. Prospective Location, Danville, 111. Sinfonia, Stu- dent Council [4, 5], Varsity Glee Club [i, 2, 3, 4, 5], (Juartet and Soloist [4, 5], Chairman Michigan Union Dinner Music Committee [5], Musical Direc- tor Union Minstrels [4, 5], Barristers, Toastmas- ters, Leader of Glee Club [5]. CARL JAMES GUGLER Gallon, Ohio CLAIR McCAi.L GUNDRY . . . Grand Blanc Prospective Location, Flint, Michigan Law Review, Barristers, Owls, Michigamua, Chairman Michigan- ensian Board of Control. 84 LAW SENIORS CARL WILLIAM GUST .... Morenci Prospective Location, Toledo, O. Chairman Ex- ecutive Committee [2], Michiganensian Board of Control [2], Chairman Invitation Committee [3]. FRED H. HAGGF.RSON, S 4 " Menominee CHARI.KS C. HAI.I. Boswell, Ind. Lui ' isM. HAMMEHSCHMIDT . New Albany, Ind. Prospective Location, New Albany, Ind. Vice Pres- ident Indiana Club, Member Banquet Committee [3], Chairman Social Committee [3], Indiana Club. F.I-(;ENE TKKL HAMMOND, A 6 Prospective location, Lansing. Lansing HERBKRT H. HARRISON Dow WATTERS HARTER Associate Editor Michiganensian. EDWARD R. HASTINGS Chairman Class Day Committee. Bad Axe Akron, Ohio . Adrian LESLIE OLIVER HAWKINS . . Huntington, Tenn. LAW SENIORS WILLIAM ETWAKD HAVES, t A Law Review, Comedy Club [3]. Clinton, Iowa J. E. HEIDENREICH Mahanoy City, Pa. GRAY HERNDON .... Rochester, III. Associate Editor Michiganensian, Class Picture Com- mittee [3]. JOHN PIKRRE HERTERT . . . Harlan, Iowa SHERWIN ALONZO HILL, ATA Class Baseball Manager [2!. I etroit HURRITT HAVILAH HINMAX, A , North Stratford, N.H. Prospective Location, Island Pond, Vt. Pope of Friars Club. VAI.TI-.R RKEVE HOBBIK, T A Kankakee, 111. SENICHIRO HORIYK Tokio, Japan DAVID HUNT, A T Portland, Ore. 86 .AW LAW SENIORS PATI. ViNi ' i-.N i ! i FRANCIS Ross HYLAND . . . Stoughton, Wis. GUSTAVE A. IVERSON .... Manti, Utah Prospective Location, Salt Lake City. Michigan Law Review. C.IIAI XCKY HOBART JENKINS . . . Cuba, 111. VII.I.IAMM.JACKSON . . . Assumption, 111. Cl.ARK MlLLARD JOHNSON 87 CHAD LANCELOT JOHN . . . Uniontown. 1 ' a. GKORGE WILLIAM JOHN . . . Mount Clemens ASA ELI JOHNSON . Martinsville, 111. Flint LAW SENIORS RAY BIDWEI.L JOHNSTON Detroit BUDDINGTON WALKER JONES .... Novi EMLYN I. JONES .... Lexington, 111. Prospective Location, Seattle, Wash. JOHN EDWARD JUNELL Barristers. Ironwood Al.EX W. JlJRMA Laurium RAYMOND RUSSELL KENDRICK . . Saginaw Prospective Location, Saginaw, Michigan Law Review, Barristers. WILLIAM B. KIRK .... Lima, Ohio ROBERT HENRY KIRSCHMAN . . Muskegon Prospective Location, San Diego, Cal., President Webster Society, [3], Secretary Chess and Checker Club, [l], Law Presidents ' Club. WALTER D. KLINE Prospective Location, West. 88 Homer LAW SENIORS Louis EDWARD KI ' NKKI. KMBERT VICTOR LARSON K. BK.N LASKA EDWIN DANIEL LAWI.OR C. H. LEHMAN ANSON WADE LEWIS Michigan City, Ind. Story City, Iowa Denver, Colo. Chicago, III. Ann Arlior Harlan, Iowa JOHN W. LYDDICK HARRY ELLSWORTH MCCURRY Prospective Location, Pittsburg, Pa. GLENN PETER McKiM.KV Knchanan Carrick, Pa. Wallace, Idaho 89 LAW SENIORS VII.I.IAM GREGORY McMn.i.AN JOSEPH ALBERT McKEE Prospective Location, West. WILLIAM WAGAR MACPHERSON Gagetown Grinnell, Iowa Fowler JOHN McCLELLAN CARI. JOSEPH MAKER A X Springport Fort Dodge, Iowa J. W. MALONEY Butte, Mont. Prospective Location, Butte, Mont. Rocky Moun- tain Club. WALTER H. MALONEY Vice President Junior Class. IviRiiv KI SSEL MARTENS Arcadia, Wis. Lancaster, Ohio CAKMI.L MARTIN, .... Carmel, Cal. Prospective Location, Oakland, Cal. President Jun- ior Law Class, Varsity Baseball Team [l, 2, 3], Barristers, Toastmasters, Law Presidents ' Club. oo LAW SENIORS CLARENCE R. MARTIN . . . Laurence, Ind. Prospective Location, Indianapolis. Hi c;ii T. MARTIN .... Monrnouth, III. Webster Team Cup Debate [i], Michigan Law Re- JAMKS WILLIAM MAUCKER . . Rock Island, 111. LKCKK JAMKS MET .UER . . . Toledo, Ohio Prospective Location, Toledo, Ohio. CHARLIE JAIOH Mn HKI.ET, A A . Westby, Wis. JOSEPH ERNEST MII.I.ER Rockwood, Pa. WILLIAM AUGUSTUS MILLER Newell, Pa. SKI. UK JEROME MIMH -. . . Newark, N. J. Pmspective Location, New York City. I. . Min IIEI.I Harbor Springs LAW SENIORS HARRY FRANKLIN MOORE . . Washington, I ' a. WILLIAM ALBERT MULHERN . . Grand Rapids Prospective Location, Grand Rapids. Associate Editor Michigan Daily. JAMES JOSEPH MURPHY, A A, Dowagiac J. J. NEARY A. B. NICHOLAS Prospective Location, New Mexico. Medina, N. Y. Kast Jordan GEORGE FRED NICHOLAS . Colorado City, Colo. JUNIUS V. OHMART . . . New York, N. Y. Pro spective Location, New York, N. Y. CLAY FRICK OLMSTEAD Ludington HERBERT SIDNEY ORR Bav Citv 92 LAW SENIORS FRANK ANTON ORTMAN . . . Kankakee, III. Member Class Executive Committee [3]. UKRBF.KT ADAMS OTTO Saginaw OHN H. I ' AssMoki . . . Norwich, Ohio President Webster Society [l], Winning Cup Team [2], Critic Webster Society [3], Law Presidents ' Club. HENRY O. PAULSON Prospective Location, Iowa. Mt. Horeb, Wis. ' THEODORE B. PKRRY, JR. . ... Albia, Iowa NORMAN WALLACE PETERS Tiffin, Ohio HIIYT GARROD POST Prospective Location, Holland. WALTER GRIFFITH POWELL Holland California, Pa. ARTHUR GALE PRESTON Prospective Location, St. Joseph. 93 St. Joseph LAW SENIORS HARRY WILLIAM PRIKST Francisville, III. VERNON CALVIN RANDOLPH, r A, . Chicago, 111. Prospective Location, Chicago, 111. Secretary Ora- torical Association. All Fresh Track Team, Inter- Scholastic Committee, Vice-president 111. Club. CARLOS A. READING Prospective Location, Michigan. JAMES HOWARD READY Class Treasurer [3]. CHARLES EDWARD REBF.RT Flat Rock Farmer City, 111. Springfield, Ohio. J. KIRK RENNEK . . . Connellsville, Pa. Secretary, Vice-president Webster Society, President Keystone Club, Cap and Gown Committee. CHARLES A. REYNOLDS, AX, . . . Alpena HENRY RICHARD ROACH .... Lansing Michigan Law Review, Barristers, Chairman Class Kxcutive Commute, [3]. SAMI EL HENRY ROBERTS, 4 A A . Ann Arbor. Associate Editor 1905 Michiganensian, Correspond- ing Secretary S. L. A., Barristers. 94 LAW SENIORS J. J. ROBINSON Prospective Location, Escanaba. Escanaba CARL A. ROOD . . . Sinclairville, X. V. Prospective Location, Buffalo, N. Y. ROBKRT B. ROSE . . . Endicott, N. V. Prospective Location, Cheyenne, Wyo. Class Treas- urer [i] Michiganensian Board of Control [3], GKORGE H. Ross Prospective Location, Calgary. Calgary, Alberta VICTOR ST. KAVNKK . . . Portland, Oregon C. K. SAI.TSI-.IVER Mishawaka, Ind. FRANK EUGKM SAN. UK, S N . . . Paw Paw Varsity Baseball Team [i, 2], Board of Athletic Control, Barristers. ' Webster Society, Glee Club [3]. I ' IIOMAS HARI.OWK SroTT . . Bramwell, V. Ya. Prospective Location, Huntington, W. Vn. EI.MKR SHANK Mount Morris, 111. 95 LAW SENIORS PHILIP PAUL SHARKKY ROLAND MARK SHIVF.L DA -II HARPKR SIBHKTT THOMAS HARRY SLUSSER Barristers. RAYMOND CORNELL SLY, A X ERNEST CHANDLER SMITH Johnstown, Pa. . Constantine Shippensburg, Pa. Downers Grove, 111. Roscommon Ann Arbor EARL KENT SOLETHER . . Jersey City, Ohio Prospective Location, Toledo, Ohio. Class Football Team [2, 3] . ROY JOHN SOI.FISBURG, J A A Aurora, 111. Hi i;o SONNKNSCHKIX . . . Chicago, 111. Prospective Location, Chicago. Varsity Debater and Orator, Michigan Law Review, Toastmasters, Quad- rangle, Barristers, Michigamua, Goose Ouill. 96 LAW SENIORS Ross CHARLES SPRAGUE South I, von WILLIAM FI.I-RRY STAFFORD Georgetown, Ky. Grv VAKI MAN STARK, Acacia Rose Citv CHARLES JAMES STARKEY, JR., X . Ashtalmla, Ohio Prospective Location, Ashtalmla. Pipe and Bowl [2], Musical Clubs [i, 2, 3], Glee Club Quartette [2, 3], Secretary Musical Clubs [3], Toast Freshman Banquet, Sophomore Promenade Committee, Com- edy Club [2]. DAVID STONECIPHER .... Clinton, Pa. Prospective Location, Pittslmrg, Pa. JAMES SANSON STRICKI.KR, K S . Pittsburg, Pa. Prospective Location, Pittsburg, Pa. RALPH MORSE TATE Prospective Location, Detroit. Detroit HEXJAMIN B. TAYLOR . . . Jackson, La. GEORGE EMORY THURBER . . Providence, R. I. Prospective Location, Providence, R. I. LAW SENIORS CARL F. TRUITT Finlay, 111. Prospective Location, Houston, Tex. WILLIAM JOSEPH TRUSCOTT . . Miles City, Mont. F. M. UNSON Lucena, Tayahas, P. I. GF.DDKS VAN BRUNT Saginaw L. M. VAN ETTEN .... Cooperstown ALBERT DOUGLASS WALTON Basketball Manager [3]. Dundee, N. Y. FRED L. WARNER . . . Penn Van, N. Y. Prospective Location, Rochester, N. Y. President Webster Debating Society [2] , Vice President Ora- torical Association [2], President New York State Club [3], Michigan Law Review [3], Class Execu- tive Committee [2]. JAMES CORNELIUS WARREN, Z Holyoke, Mass. JOSEPH JEROME WEADOCK, S X, . . Saginaw Barristers, Associate Editor Michigan Daily [l]. 98 LAW SENIORS SAMUKI. Poor. WEAVER Greenshurg, Pa. CARI. NOC.LK WEII.EI-I , A A . . Cisco, 111. Delegate Northern Oratorical League [2]. CHARI.KS K. WKRNKR Evansville, Ind. XlCODK MI ' S V K K X ET I ' K KAVXAI.K A. WHITKHKAU, T, Prospective Location, Birmingham. Remus Birmingham JUSTIN R. WHITINO, A , I ' rospective Location, Detroit. EDWARD PETER WHITNKV Saint Clair Onondaga JOHN CAKI.YI.K WII.KES . . . Sharon, Pa. TIIHMAS VICTOR Vn.i IAMS, T, . . Marquette Comedy Club [ I ] , Barristers, Law Review. 99 LAW SENIORS GARLAND WILSON Bethany, Missouri. JUSTICE WILSON, A A , i A l Michigan Law Review, Friars. Toledo, Ohic HOWARD FRANCIS WITHEY, K S . . Reed City Varsity Track Team, Freshman Track Team [i], Reserves [3], Class Football Team [4]. THOMAS WOOD Muncy, Pa. Prospective Location, Muncy, Pa. NATHANIEL WORTHY .... Grafton, 111. WILBUR GKAI-TDX WORTHINGTON . Steubenville, O. EDWARD EARL WRIGHT . . . Sullivan, 111. Prospective Location, Sullivan, 111. President Jef- fersonian Society, Law Presidents ' Club. History of the 1907 Engineering Class September, 1903, saw us arrive in Ann Arbor, friendless, and homesick, and fresh. We stared hopelessly at strange buildings and strange faces and wondered how all those other fellows could be actually glaJ to get back to such a desolate town. The joy of being here was not increased when we began a long search for room and hash-house. It was only after we had waited for three or four long hours to see " J. B. " that we began to feel somewhat consoled. There were others quite as friendless and as homesick and as fresh as ourselves. Two weeks later we made good by winning the Rush one frosty night in October. On the same evening we made the acquaintance of " Tip " when we visited the Athens Theatre, and tore down the new city Y. M. C. A. building. Long live the memory of the student ' s friend, " Tip " Ball. Our first attempts at organization resulted in a warm political battle between the " Representative " ticket headed by " Joe " Curtis and the " Independent " ticket headed by L. C. Bootes. " Joe " was elected and was a good investment for he has since done much to bring honor to o E 7. Most of us spent our first year to good advantage making friends, but studying hard. Some there were, however, who too early in the game found their way to " V ' psi " and to " Joe ' s " and were suddenly afflicted with sore eyes about exam time. During the spring of our Freshman year nothing exciting occurred. " Hank " Palmer, however, saved money on barber bills after the hair cutting season. How big we felt when we returned the following fall, full-fledged Sophomores. We strode about the campus with our hands in our pockets, boldly displaying the 1907 on our watch fobs, and proud of the fact that it no longer meant " Fresh. " After shaking hands all around, we began to hatch up dire designs against the newborn " fresh of 1908. " Our threats appeared one morning on gory posters, stuck up all around town. On the following " Black Friday " we again proved our mettle by winning the Rush. Perhaps on Judgment Day, if Secretary Whipple keeps count, we can learn how many Freshmen we ducked, or treed, or taught to " scramble like an egg " on that Friday night. " Martie " Daane, as good a fellow as ever wore the o E 7, succeeded " Joe " as our chief executive. We have since lost " Martie, " but our best wishes are with him and we shall always claim him. In class athletics we have made a good record. It was in our Sophomore year that we tied for interclass foot- ball champions with the ' 06 Laws. A few months later, we won the interclass relay championship. In the spring of this year we waged the last haircutting war. One night a Freshman whose wool was in jeopardy used a knife for defense and several Sophomores were injured. It was this unfortunate affair which dealt the death blow to one of the University ' s time honored customs. As Juniors we placed Charlie Zabriskie at our head. This year saw our struggle with S. R., and many a poor devil got so much out of the course that he decided to take it over again. Some day when these Campus walls are laid in dust and ve are all gone and forgotten, perhaps our grand- children may come across an old torn copy of the 1907 MICHKJANKNSIAN. Let them then note the following announcement, to wit: We, the Class of 1007 Engineers, did, in the month of November, 1905, win in a game with the 1906 Laws, the interclass football championship of the University of Michigan. And, furthermore, we, the afore- said and above mentioned Class of 1907 Engineers, did, after winning aforesaid game, repeatedly " rush " the entire Class of 1906 Laws, putting them to rout and " treeing " many members of said Law class. And, more- over, not content with this sweet revenge, we, the united and glorious Class of 1907 Engineers, did march in a body to the Law Building, where we uttered shouts of defiance to said routed Class of 1006 Law s and sang songs of triumphant praise to our Class of 1907 Engineers. Be it further noted that, we, the 1907 Engineers, do, in our hearts, believe that our acts on that most happy day were in the highest degree detrimental and in- jurious to the dignity of the previously men- tioned Law " Department. " Last July while the Civils were idly loun- ging around " Camp Davis, " the rest of us were sweltering in the " foundry " or " qual lab, " or sleeping through lectures in Metallurgy. None of us will ever forget the Thursday night " sings " around the cannon, or the occasional canoe trips to Ypsi, or the luncheon at the Solvay Process Company one Saturday. Summer school is one of the most enjoyable periods and will produce the most agreeable memories of our college ' course. Almost before we shook hands last September, we received small white cards, and were earnestly entreated to vote for " Bill, " or " Bart, " or " Stan. " " The Representative Ticket, " " Bart ' s, " " Following Class Ticket, " " The Square Deal Ticket, " " Squeak ' s " famous ticket of " Chemicals, " and the " Happy Thought " ticket will be subjects for conversation whenever two ' 07 Engineers meet in the next fifty years. We are about to set sail on a long journey. Our practice cruise has been most enjoyable and unusually successful. We believe that o E 7 has brought to the University more athletes, more students, and more whole- souled men than any class that has come and gone before us. As we weigh anchor next June let us set out with the determination to make the future record of our class even better than has been the past. W. C. KEYS. TIIK MARINK TANK SENIOR ENGINEERING OFFICERS J. W. PARRY C. W. DAVOCK C. J. WHIPPLE R. E. MONAIII.I. W. H. RIECKS F. VAUGHN R. D. PALMER G. S. PORTER President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager 104 SENIOR ENGINEERING COMMITTEES General Arrangements J. H. UEVISSER, Chairman E. V. IX WALLACE V. ]i. KIT .PATRICK Memorial W. B. LEWIS, Chairman D. T. HASTINGS K. M. Kvx C. A. PERKINS Invitation W. H. DEGRAEE, Chairman N. B. GOSI.INK R. C. STARR O. M. WACKNSKII. Picture R. H. ATKINSON, Chairman W. I). SHANNON A. K. DCNNI i:.v Hi: Senior Sing Committee V. H. KIECKS, Chairman (J. A. RAY H. H. TIBBS C. C. XABKISKIK Pipe and Stein Committee G. S. PORTER, Chairman C. J. WHIPPI.K W. N. OSBORN H. J. PALMER Social J. W. WOOLEY, Chairman L. W. McOMBER |. K. l.ANCFITT G. S. PORTER Cap and Gown C. A. SAUNDERS, Chairman M. H. KRAMI u T. R. WAI.TKR A. R. POTTER Senior Reception V. C. KEYES, Chairman C. C. CI-KTIS G. H. KUHN P. R. HICKS Auditing K. M. BELLMAN, Chairman P. K. MIU.KR E. C. LAWTON R. M. Hiiu-v Souvenir Committee H. P. BANKS, Chairman J. F. HIRSCHMAN H. L. SAMPSON 105 ENGINEERING SENIORS ARTHUR A. ABEL Tau Beta Pi. Ypsilanti HARI.F.Y C. AI.GER Tau Beta Pi. WINKIKLD K. ASH Hillsdale Saint Johns HARRY ATKINSON Norvell Michigan Gymnastic team [2], [3], [4], Captain [4] Chairman Senior Picture Committee. MANOHAR LAL BADHWAR Ferozepose City, Punjab, India HARRY P. BANKS .... Chicago, 111. Prospective Location, Philippines. WILLIAM K. BARRY Rochester, N. V, C. K. BARTI.KTT Ann Arbor HARRY S. BARTLKTT, A A 4 , . . . Detroit 106 ENGINEERING SENIORS WALTER COOI.EY BECKER, ARE, . Chicago, 111. Prospective Location, Detroit. Captain All-Fresh Football team, Varsity Golf team [i], [2], [3], Manager Varsity Football team [3], Friars, Sopho- more Prom. Committee, Junior Hop Committee, Comedy Club, [i], [a], [3], Freshman Banquet Committee, Class Football team, Class Baseball team, Class Treasurer. R. M. BELLMAN . Prospective Location, Toledo, O. Auditing Committee [4]. Toledo, O. Chairman Class LAWRENCE H. BKRTSCH, S X, . Cambridge City, Ind. Prospective Location, Cambridge City, Ind. Class Baseball team [3]. ROY K. Prospective Location, Detroit. MERLIN Bovn Detroit Detroit H. BROOM- Jacksonville, Fla. W. J. BROWN Sterling, III. ALBERT C. BURCH, A K E, . . Grand Rapids CARL D. BI ' SIINEI.L .... Kalamazoo President Engineering Society, 2nd Semester, [4], Technic Board, [4]. 107 r ENGINEERING SENIORS A. S. BUTLER Honesdale, Pa. HARVKY BLALNE CAMFBKI.I, " . 1 ' rospeclive Location, Louisville, Ky. Battle Creek AUGUSTUS CARRIKK 1 letroit GEORGE MII.I.ER CARTER, T Jackson CARL H. CLEMENT, 8 A X . New York, X. Y. All Fresh Football Team, Reserves [3], Varsity Football Team [4], Toast Freshman Banquet, Michiganensiim Board of Control, Vulcan, Tau Beta Pi, Athletic Board of Control. HARRY LEE COE, A e . . Seattle, Wash. C. C. C. [i], [2], [3], [4], Capt. [4], All Fresh Track Team, All Soph Track Team, 1 ' enna. Relay Team [2], [3], Varsity Track Team [2], [3], [4], Chairman Mass Meeting Committee, Class Relay [ ' ], [2], [3], Vice-president S. L. A., President Baptist Student Guild, President Student Council, Union Banquet Committee, Varsity Yell Master, Michigamua, Vulcan. HEUVEY ADOI.PH COLVIN, T .Adrian HAROLD H. CORSON Birmingham HERBERT R. CORNELL . . . Mount Clemens Vice-president Engineering Society [3]. 1 08 ENGINEERING SENIORS CI.AITDE CLAYTON CURTIS, A A , . Battle Creek Class Secretary [2], Propertyman Comedy Club [2], Vice-president Michigan Union, Banquet Com- mittee [4]) Minstrel Show, Finance Committee [4], Friars, Vulcan, Michigamua, Senior Reception Committee [4], Class Football [2, 4], Business Manager Comedy Club [3]. JOHN Si-KNCKR CURTIS, A S, . . Pueblo, Colo. Class President [i]. Class Track Team [2], Varsity Track Squad [2, 3], Athlelic Board of Control [3], Varsity Football Team [i, 2, 3, 4], Captain [4], Friars, Vulcan, Michigamua. JAI.OTA SARAN DASS Phugwara, Punjab, India TlIIIMAS S. I etroit CLARKMT V. DAVM K, A K K, . . Detroit Michigamua, Vulcan, Class Vice- President [4]. Vn.i. IAM HARMON I IK GRAI-T . Chairman Invitation Committee [4]. Detroit ( IIAIII K-- I H I ' lAVKII.KR Leavenworth, Kas. JOHN H. Dg VlSSKE, I X, . . . Kalamazoo P ' reshman Banquet Committee |i], Class Treasurer [2], Chairman Arrangements Committee, Junior H " P [3], Varsity Rasfball Committee [3], Class Haseltall Team [i], [2], [3], Chairman Arrange- ments Committee [4], Varsity Glee Club [4], Tau Beta Pi, Vulcan. HARRY 1.. DKK.SSKR, t K Student Council [4]. I letroit ENGINEERING SENIORS HOWARD B. DROLUNGER . . Grand Rapids Prospective Location, Grand Rapids. ARTHUR FINK DUNNEBACKE Class Picture Committee. ROY J. EASTON E. W. ESSLINGER WALTER L. EYKE R. J. FERRIS JOHN A. FlSHLEIGH, JR. Basket Ball Team, Vulcan. VICTOR B. FITZPATRICK General Arrangements Committee. Lansing Dexter Danville, III. Muskegon JOHN M. FEDEWA St. Johns Greenville Chicago Gavlord ENGINEERING SENIORS HKNRY E. FLKTCHER, A K E . . . Detroit Prospective Location, Alpena. Student Council [3], Manager Varsity Track Team [4], President A. A. [4], General Chairman Union Minstrel Show [4], Michigamua, Friars, Tau Beta Pi. J.XMliS FoRBKS Port Huron ROHERT W. FRENCH Ann Arbor Wn.i IAM HK.NKY FTERST, J A 8 Chicago III. JOHN C. GARRKLS ..... Detroit Varsity Track Team [i], [2], h], [4], Varsity Football 13], [4], Class Relay [2], [3], [4] " , Fresh Track Team, Michigamua, Vulcan, Tail Beta Pi. HKNRY GKORGE Ann Arbor Prospective Location, Spokane, Wash. Class Base- ball [i], [2], Manager [2], Class Football [2], [3]. RALPH WADHAMS GEORGE, A A Prospective Location, Buenos Ayres. LEO Gll.i. Vpsilanti Grand Rapids CHARLES E. GILLETTE Niles ENGINEERING SENIORS FKEI O. GORTON .... Vpsilanti Prospective Location, Seattle, Wash. Class Foot- ball [3], f4l. NELSON BARNES GOSLINK .... Chicago Prospective Location, Chicago. Invitation Com- GUY S. GREENE, X .... Ann Arbor Class Baseball Team [2], [3], Manager [i], Friars. EDWIN LOOMIS GRIMES, Z Sophomore Prom. Committee. Davenport, Iowa HARRY STEVENS HAMMOND, A K E . Chicago 111. Prospective Location, Chicago, III. ' Varsity Foot- ball Team 1904-5, -6, Captain ' 07 Engineer Baseball, Friars. HERMAN HENRY HANINK LEONARD STANLEY HARMER Tau Beta Pi. Grand Rapids Manistee DII.NAI.I) THEODORE HASTINGS, t r A . Detroit Chairman Class Banquet Committee [2], Tau Beta Pi. KANSON SMITH HAWLEY . . . Ludington ENGINEERING SENIORS TAMKS JACOB HAYXES . . . . Port Huron RALPH S. HEATH Expected Location, Colorado. FRANK MEEK HIATT New Baltimore Coldwater I ' KRCY RoSECRANS HlCKS .... Alpena Class Baseball [2], [3], Vice-president [3] Senior Reception Committee, Drafters. ROBERT MARSHALL linn v Class Football [3], Ul- ROY OI.IN HIC.GS Ml. Pleasant Forestville, N. Y. ll ' -ssK K. HlRSCHMAN Senior Souvenir Committee. GEORCE II. Detroit Lansing JOHN HENRY HOPPIN Class track team [3] Drafters, Owls. Niles ENGINEERING SENIORS SlDNKY M. HOYT, S X Vulcan. Jamestown, N. Y. ORMOND EDSON HUNT .... Saranac Tau Beta Pi, Class track team [2], Varsity track squad [2], [3]. EDWIN FOY HYLAND . . . Butte, Mont. Expected Location, Mexico, Rocky Mt. Club; Assistant Property Man Michigan Union, Minstrel Show, L. P. C. HENRY HYMAN GEORGE LORIMER JOHNSON Expected Location, Chicago, III. OLIVER FREDERICK JOHNSON Mt. Vernon, Ohio. Chicago, 111. Greenville FRANK MARTIN JOHNSTON Wheatland, Wyoming HAROLD CLINTON JONES Expected Location, Ida, Kansas. C. J. JOSENHANS 114 Ouincy Saline ENGINEERING SENIORS MILO OLIVER JIJDD Ann Arbor WALTER BROWN KERN . . . Dayton, Ohio WALTER COI.K KEYS . . . Glendale, O. Prospective Location, Pittsburg. Michiganensian Board of Control, Associate Editor Michiganensian, Treasurer Ohio Club [3], Chairman Senior Recep- tion Committee, Chairman Engineering Social Club Committee [4]. CLYDE ARTHUR KINDIG Class Baseball Team [l], [3]. Akron, Ohio ;. A. KIRI.KY CLARENCE CARL KSIPMEYER Expected Location, Pittsburg, Pa. Sheldon, V ' t. Higginsville, Mo. KIIWARD M. KNOX . ... . Manistique Expected Location, New York City. Senior Mem- orial Committee, Owls, Vulcan. MILTON H. KRAMER .. Expected Location, Denver, Colo. Committee, Tau Beta Pi. .. Cadillac Cap and Gown GEORGE 11. Krn.N, 9 AX . . Chicago, 111. Class Hasketball [4], Varsity Gym. Team [3], Senior Reception Committee, Vulcan. ENGINEERING SENIORS LEWIS V. LAMB Greenville WILFRED E. LAMM Danville, 111. JUSKI-II K. LANGFITT . . . Piltsburg, Pa. Prospective Location, Pittsburg, Pa. ELMER C. LAWTON Senior Auditing Committee. Lawlons, N. V. V. sHiN(;ro.N HART LEWIS . . . Marquette Class Vice-president [2], Class Football Team [2], [3] W Captain [3], President Upper Pen. Club [4], Vulcan, Owls, Drafters, Chairman Senior Memorial Committee. JOHN P. LIVAS Prospective Location, Ontario, Cal. Ontario, Cal. HARRY M. LUTTENTON Jackson CI.KMKNT P. MAI.ONA Prospective Location, Alaska. JOHN ALEXANDER MCCARTHY 1 )raf ters. 116 Kennedy, X. V. Kingsley _ ENGINEERING SENIORS LOBEN W. McOtlBEK Prospective Location, Chicago. Ann Arbor DAVID MAC RITCHIE Hillsdale i.i A. MEIER ..... Whittaker Class Baseball Team [3], Manager [3]. I ' l KRV K. MII.I.KR .... Ann Arbor Class Football Team [i], [2], [3], Senior Auditing Committee. ROBERT E. MONAGLK Class Treasurer [4], Vulcan, Owls l- ' li NK A. MoNTROSK Stanley, N. Y. KRKD C. MORGAN, T A Alpena Saginaw JAMKS J. MURPHY ..... Detroit Prospective Location, Detroit. Captain liasketball Team [4]. NOAH I ' .KuuKs MYERS Ingalls, Ind. " 7 ENGINEERING SENIORS LKVI H. NEILSON Greenville KAKI . M. NISEN . . Union Grove Vis. All Fresh Football Team, Class Football Team [2], [3], [4], Baseball Team [l, 2, 3, 4], General Arrangements Committee, Wisconsin Club, A. A. A. Club, Tau Beta Pi. WALLACE N. OSBORN, A K E, Vulcan, Tau Beta Pi. EDWARD OTTOMAN, JR. I letroit South Haven 1 1 KNRY J. PALMER .... Greenville Drafters, Senior Pipe and Stein Committee, Michi- gamua. iy DILLIBA PALMER . . . Smith ' s Creek Class Track Manager [4], Chairman Technic Board [4]. JAMKS WILLIAM PARRY . . . Ann Arbor Prospective Location, Pittsburg, Pa. Class Toast- master [3], Michigan Union Banquet Committee [4], Class President [4]. C. A. PERKINS .... South Bend, Ind. President Engineering Society [4], Memorial Com- mittee [4] . Louis MACKENZIE PERRIN . Vice President Engineering Society [3]. 118 Detroit ENGINEERING SENIORS JAMES H. PHINNEY Detroit GEORGF. S. PORTER ..... Jackson Prospective Location, Jackson. Chairman Pipe and Stein Committee [3, 4], Member Social Committee [3, 4], Class Basketball Manager [4], Union Min- strel Committee [4], Drafters, Vulcan, Owls. ROSSITER RAYMOND POTTER Kalamazoo GEORGE A. RAY Drafters. WALTER K. RHODES Secretary A. I. E. E. WILDER MEI.OY RICH, S X Prospective Location, Oklahoma. Detroit Kmmittsburg, Md. Grand Rapids WILLIAM H. RIECKS Alpena Class Football Team [2, 3, 4], Class Secretary [3], Class Football Manager [4], Chairman Senior Sing Committee, Union Minstrel Show Committee [4], Drafters, Vulcan, Michigamua. ROBERT BURTON ROUSE, B 6 II . . Bay City Prospective Location, Rio Janiero, Brazil. Vulcan. MASUN P. RUMNF.Y, T . . . . Detroit Prospective Location, Detroit. Varsitv Track Team LI], All-Fresh Football Team, All-Fresh Track Team, All-Soph Track Team, Class Relay [i, 2, 3], Reserves [2, 3], Varsity Football Team [4], Assembly Club Committee. 119 ENGINEERING SENIORS GARFIELD H. RUSSELL . . . Wichita, Kan. HENRY L. SAMPSON ..... Xi Prospective Location, Chicago. Tau Beta Pi, Senior Souvenir Committee. CLYDE ASHTON SAUNDERS Football Team [2, 3, 4], Captain [4]. Cadillac KENNETH INGALLS SAWYER . . Menominee Drafters, Treasurer Upper Peninsula Club [3]. WILLIAM DAY SHANNON .... Morenci Prospective Location, Seattle, Wash. Associate Editor 1907 MICHIGAXKNSIAN, Senior Picture Com- mittee. RKX CAMERON STARR .... Coldwater Tau Beta Pi, Senior Invitation Committee. RAYMOND GRIFFITH STEWART, 2 X . Bay City Prospective Location, Rio Janiero, Brazil. ' Varsity Track Team [i, 2, 3], Class Championship Relay Team [i, 2], Vulcan. BERNARD STROH, T . ' . Grosse Pointe SIDNEY D. STRONG Kalamazoo ENGINEERING SENIORS JAMES IRVING SUTHERLAND Detroit THOMAS J. T. TAIT Prospective Location, I ' iltshurg, 1 ' a. DAVID TAYLOR ARTHUR G. W. TKMPLIS i .1 IPRC.K WILLIAM TF.RRY I li -i;v II. TIKHS NK.II. S. TIIWNSKND iiin H. TRACY Ann Arbor Ann Arbor Detroit South Haven Grand Kapids Ionia Grand Rapids Ai.FRKD A. TRKADWAY, A O . . Grand Rapids ENGINEERING SENIORS CHARLES LF.RDY TTTTI.K Rochester, N. Y. FRANK VAUGHN ..... Otsego Baseball Team [3], Baseball Manager [4], Vulcan, Drafters. Os ' WAi.n MARTIN WAGENSEII. . . Port Huron Tau Beta I ' i, Corresponding Secretary Eng. Soc. [4], Technic Board, Senior Invitation Committee. CARL S. WAGNER Ann Arbor ERWIN V. D. WALLACE . . Oswego, N. Y. Class Toastmaster [i], Tau Beta Pi [3], General Arrangements Committee [4]. THOMAS ROBERT WALTER Class Football Team [2, 3], Drafters. H. C. WALTON Drafters. Kalama oo Plainwell EUGENE T. WARNER Flint L. A. WARREN Edmore 122 ENGINEERING SENIORS FRANK E. WEEKS Muskegon K. MURRAY WKNDELL, T . . . Detroit Varsity Baseball Team [i, 2, 3], Captain [3], Michigamua, Vulcan, Friars. CHARI.KS JOHN WHIPI-I.E, A A 4 . Chicago, III. Prospective Location, Chicago, 111. Tau Beta Pi, Class Secretary [4], Senior Pipe and Stein Commit- tee, Associate Editor 1907 MlCHir.ANENSlAN, Friars. GEORGE JAMKS WHITE Pontiac LAWRENCE C. WHITSIT Sinfonia, Tnu Beta Pi. CI.AKKNCE WISE . ... Prospective Location, Schnectady, X. V. Ann Arbor Otsego JOSEPH Wn.i .IAM WOOI.EY, JR. . Voungstown, Ohio Prospective Location, Nome, Alaska. Chairman Social Committee. HAKKV A. WORKMAN . . . Chicago, 111. Prospective Location, Chicago, 111. Varsity Foot- ball Team [4], Class Relay Team [i, 2, 3], Class Track Manager [3!, Ali-Kresh Football Team, Michiganensian Board of Control, Michigamua, Vulcan. JOHN HARVEY WVMAN Ann Arbor 123 ENGINEERING SENIORS CHARLES CHRISTIAN ZABRISKIE . . Detroit Tau Beta Pi, Class President [3], Senior Sing Com- mittee. PHILIP ADOLPH ZANG, S X OSCAR W. ZELT Denver, Colo. Sturgis THE OLD HOME OF THE DEPARTMENT 124 History of the Senior Medical Class Time alone will tell the destiny of the present Senior Medical class, hut should fortune follow us as auspiciously in the years to come as she has during our college career, then indeed shall we do naught to dishonor our Alma Mater. Oiirs has been the fortune to be the first class that as Kreshmen occupied the new Medical building, and throughout our course we have had access to its 6ne equipment and good facilities for instruction. A new era began when the old dissecting laboratory became a relic, and we, as a class, were the first to pass under the mono which then we did not comprehend, but which now we know so well " Mortui vivos docenl. " One fact regarding our class stands out prominently the Medical class of 1907 is the smallest in point of numbers which has been graduated from this institution in many years. The reason is not far to seek. We entered when the requirements for admission had been raised and as a consequence fewer men presented themselves to undertake a study of Medicine, knowing that to add several entrance conditions to the regular freshman work presented a problem which only a man better than the average could solve. Howevei, we congratu- late ourselves that with our small number we have had opportunities which could not have been presented to a larger class. Our number was our strength; for above all else we have stuck together, and despite a few tugs and pulls, we will remember the fellows as men who " stuck. " Nothing especially wonderful signalized our debut as Kreshmen, but before we could put aside our little greenbuttoned caps the whole campus had been aroused by the remarkable fact that over on Medic Green was a bunch of Kreshmen who could play baseball. Who of us will not remember the slaughter of 22 to 3, when our friends the Seniors were so badly put to rout? This victory was but a forerunner, fornoihing so startling had been heard of in the ancient past as when the haughty Senior Laws, so proud and so confident of victory, were sent down to defeat hy the Fresh Medics. That score of 6 to 5 will be a landmark for our class and the whole Medical Department. But our cup of joy did not run over for we met defeat at the hands of the ' 07 Lits; yet that race up to the very championship of the Campus will be one of our happy memories. The relay team this year was a good one, but in the first race was unfortunate to draw the ' 07 Engineers; who proved to be the champions of this year, so that the close race we gave them is to our credit. One more event is worthy of mention the banquet which we had about the middle of the year. The faculty were represented by Drs. Huber and McMurrich, and it proved to be an occasion which augured well for the social side of our class life. In this manner, through much tribulation and m:inv trials, guided by the hand of our President, Captain Valker, we were happy to reach the dignity of Sopho- mores. During the Sopho- more year, hard and persist- ent college work kept us from distinguishing our- selves in fields of athletics. The football team was van- quished by the Juniors after a hard fought contest; no relay team was put in the field; but in the Spring our baseball team won from the Sophomores then next lost a ten-inning game to the ' 08 Lits. At the beginning of the year " Doc " Ross was called to the presiding chair, and needless to sav class af- fairs assumed great prominence. Probably the most original and valuable contribution to science during this year was delivered during hygiene course by " Benjy " in his inimitable style, on " How to Make Cheese. " Our Junior year was enlivened by many events of note. One prominent fact is that we had one class meeting during the year (undoubtedly called by mistake) and presided over by President James Garrit Van Zwaluwenberg- " accent on the fourth syllable from the last. " Our record as students was firmly fixed during this eventful period. As lo Pathology, ask MacKenzie, for he will be glad to review the past; as to Electro- therapeutics, ask any one, for surely no class can approach our record in this vary important subject. Athletics were somewhat disrupted when after an elongated Path. Lab. quiz the football team, especinllv gathered for the occasion, ran to Ferry Field to find that the game was forfeited; it was two minutes after the schedule time. No relay team could be brought together due to press of time and work. In the spring the base- ball (earn of course defeated our friends, the Homeops, but we met the Senior Engineers just one game too soon. Would a class history he quite complete without some mention of our Junior Banquet at the Cook House? Surely nothing can drive from our minds visions of " weenies and sauerkraut " with that sparkling spring water which brought forth the fine sentiments expressed in the toasts. It was indeed most appropriate and fitting that the final speech should be given to the silent member of our class, " Andy " secured his place in history and his niche in the Temple of Fame. The Senior year was ushered in by a new interest in class affairs. The political lethargy of former years was cast aside and when the smoke of battle cleared away we had elected " Hank " Love to preside over our councils as Seniors. Thus far all has gone well, and it will be a year upon which we will look back with a longing to have once again those opportunities which have been ours. Our number is small, but it has afforded privileges such as no preceding class has had for years. An innovation has been tried this yea r the work of the Senior class is confined entirely to the hospitals with no wasting of time and energy in travelling between the hospital and the campus. We have found the plan admirable, and hope that ours will be the first of many classes to have enjoyed the benefit of an idea which has worked out well, and which we sincerely hope will not be changed. No one thing has been more greatly appreciated than this most valuable plan whereby we may really have a year of hospital training. During this year we have seen the Psycopathic Ward come into full operation and a systematic course of work arranged for the Seniors in connection with this branch of medical research. Ours will be the first class graduating from this institution to have had the benefits of such a thorough and instructive course as is offered in this subject, a work which has the promise of being of great value to the scientific world as well as of inestimable benefit to the class of patients treated in the Psycopathic Ward. We cannot speak of this addition to the facilities of our school without pausing for a moment to mention Dr. Herdman, who was the real founder of this institution, and by whose name we most earnestly hope it may l e designated. We enjoyed his personal instruction but a short time; however, his influence as a man and as a scholar will long live with us. Though during our college days not many of us have become distinguished for brilliant work, yet we believe that as a class we will uphold the standard of our profession and at least will do naught to bring dishonor to our Alma Mater; indeed a few, we hope, will be remembered in the years to come as men who have brought credit to their University, and have taken their places among the men whose work has helped place our profession on a higher level and a more truly scientific plane, and who have wrought much good for those among whom our profession calls us. GEORGE H. McL.KLl.AN. " THE BUNCH THAT STUCK " _ 1907 MEDIC CLASS OFFICERS HENRY JAY LOVE MARIAN EI.KANOR LEKIT.K ANNA CHRISTINE IVF.RSON (JKIIRI;E PAUL KAMPERMAN . ClEoRllE HUDSON McLELLAN ANNIE FULTON HUMPHREYS . CLAYTON CHARLES BENJAMIN- CHRISTIAN JOHN BROBECK ALEXANDER RKID McKiNNEY III GO OSCAR Al.T.NuW JOHN CHARLI s l; IN SON RALPH ERIC WALKER ARTHUR JOHN JONES | CARL AHRENDT Si in i FRANK J. MCMICHAEL] LYNN ROGERS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian Poetess Prophet Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Associate Editor Michiganensian President Medical Society Student Council Delegates Medical Society 1907 MEDIC CLASS COMMITTEES Executive LOVE, Chairman (ex offiao} JONES (M. P.) SPENCER Honor System LINDEBERG (Miss), Chairman MCKENZIE WILSON (G. K.) SlBI.KV SlCOTTE Social McMICHAEL, Chairman AMES WEI.I.S Invitation WILSON (C. S.), Chairman Memorial HOWK, Chairman BENSON WOOD Cap and Gown McKENZIE, Chairman Sr. CI.AIR ROGERS (L. V.) Picture GREGORY, Chairman Ill-MPHREYS (Miss) BlGKI.oW Souvenir HALLLENBECK, Chairman ; SMITH JONES (M. P.) Senior Reception WILSON (G. K.) BAXTER ROGERS (Lynn) SPROAT 128 MEDICAL SENIORS HUGO OSCAR ALTNOW, A K K . Arlington, Minn. Internal Medicine Staff, Class Football Team, Class Track Manager [4], THADDEUS HOYT AMES A.B., N 2 N . Kalamazoo Surgery Staff, Treasurer Medical Society [3]. Al.EX HjAI.MAR AXOERSciX, Ph.G. Phagocyte. Laurium CRUM BAXTER, A.B., B II . . Ashland, 111. Phagocyte, Gynecology Staff, Invitation Committee 1 4l. CI.AVTIIX CHARLES BEXJAMIX . . Ann Arbor Neurology Staff, Class Football Team [2] [3] [4], Varsity Band jj], President Varsity Band, Class Prophet [4]. JOHN CHARLES BKN-ON . . . Mt. Morris Gynecology Staff, S.C.A. Cabinet [i], Vice Presi- dent Medical Society [3], Memorial Committee, Associate b ' ditor Michiganensian [4], MIXXIE KTHEL PRATT BERRY, A.B. Rockford FRK.IIEKICK NOI.TON BIGELOW, A K K . Holly Oto-laryngology Staff. Class Football Team [2], Trustee S.L.A. [3]. CHRISTIAN JOHN BROIIM K . . Butte, Mont. Track Team [2}, Baseball Team [3], Football Team [2, 3, 4], Football Manager [4]. 120 MEDICAL SENIORS WILLIAM HENRY BURMEISTER, A.B., N 2 N,Chicago, 111. BERT WILSON CULVER . . . . Corresponding Sec. Medical Society [4] Coldwater WALTER LLOYD FINTON, A K K N. Manchester, Ind. Internal Medicine Staff, Class Track Team [i, 2] Michigan Union Banquet Committee [3], OSWALD CHARLES FLUEMER,. | ' B II . Mt. Clemens Phagocyte, Sinfonia, Asst. Demonstrator of Anat- omy [3]. HKMAN E. GRANT, A.B., S N, B II Phagocyte, Gynecology Staff. Albion ABRAHAM ROYDAN GREGORY, JR., B.S., B n, Jacksonville, Ind. Phagocyte, Oto-laryngology Staff, Baseball Team [2, 3], Baseball Manager [2], Chairman Picture Committee [4], CI.IVE EWER HAU.ENBECK, P 2 Canandaigua, X. V. Phagocyte, Gynecology Staff. HORACE JOHN HOWK, A A , N S N Caledonia, X. V. Internal Medicine Staff, Baseball Team [i], Honor Committee [2], Class Treasurer, Asst. in Pharma- cology [3], Parke, Davis Co., Fellowship [4]. ANNA FULTON HTMI ' HRKYS . Charlottsville, Va. Class Secretary [2], Class Poetess [4]. 130 MEDICAL SENIORS ANNA CHRISTINE IVERSON . . . Marcus, la. Woman ' s Research Club, Pediatrics Staff, Pathol- ogy Staff, Honor Committee [l], Asst. Demonstra- tor of Anatomy [3], Class Secretary [4]. ARTHI-R JOHN JONES, A.B., N S N, T A Surgery Staff, Student Council. Detriot MAURICE PAXTON JONES . . . Imlay City Phagocyte, Gynecology Staff, Class Baseball Team GKORT.E PAI ' I, KAMTKKMAN Gynecology Staff, Class Treasurer [4] . Zeeland MATTHKW Koi.i.n:, A.H. Phagocyte. . Silver Creek, N. V. MARIAN ELEANOR l.i KFER, A.B., A.E.I. North Dover, O. Woman ' s Research Club, Pediatrics Staff, Class Secretary [3], Class Vice President (4). SAIDIE BKKTIIAI VN I.INDKBERG . Miles City, Mont. Class Secretary [i], Chairman Honor Committee [4]. HENRY JAY I.ovi, H.S., P S . . Orion, 111. Phagocyte, Surgery Staff, Class President, Class Football Team [4]. Kl.oYll VlRGEI. McDoNAI.I) Class Baseball Team [2]. Ann Arbor 131 MEDICAL SENIORS ROKKKT GORDON McKENZIE, A T A, P 2 Chester, 111. Phagoc.vte, Surgery Staff. ALEXANDER REID MCKINNKV . . Ann Arbor Ophthalmology Staff, Class Relay Team [i], [z , Class Baseball " Team [i], [2], [3], [4], Class Track Manager [3], Class Football Team, Class Baseball Manager, Michiganensian Board of Control [4]. GRORGE HUDSON McLELLAN, A.B., A K K Saginaw Ophthalmology Staff, Class Vice President [3] , Class Historian [4], FRANK J. McMlCHAEL .... Plainwell Phagocyte, Internal Medicine Staff, Class Relay Team [i], Class Baseball Team [i,] [2], [3], Class Baseball Manager [3], Director Medical Society [4], KRXKST GRAGG MOTLEY. Class Football Team [4], Virden, 111. GRACE DARLING PEELE, A.E.I., S 3 Jersey City, N. J. Pediatrics Staff, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy [4]- LYNN KOGKRS. LL.B., T A, N 2 N Logansport, Ind. Internal Medicine Staff, Delegate Medical Society [4] L. VEK. ROGERS A.B., B II Phagocyte, Surgery Staff. Albion Louis FRANCISCO Ross, A.B., N S N, 2 X Richmond, Ind. Internal Medicine Staff, Pathology Staff, Class Presi- dent [2]. 132 MEDICAL SENIORS GORDON GRIFFITH ST. CI.AIR, N 2 N, 2 X Surgery Staff. Ishpeming CARL AHRENDT SCHERER, 6 A X Phagocyte. New Ulm, Minn. HARVEY BROWN SEARCY, A.B., A 8, 4 P S Tuscaloosa, Ala. Phagocyte, Dixie Club, Oto-laryngologv Staff. HARRY ALONZO SIBI.EY, P S . . Pontiac Phagocyte, Internal Medicine Staff, Class ' I ' rack Team [I], Captain Class Baseball Team [i], [2], [3], Class Football Team, Honor Committee, Medical Vice President Michigan Union [4]. ISAIAH SICOTTE .... National Mine Dermatology Staff, Class Football Team, Honor Committee [4], CHARLES EUGENE SMITH . . . Commerce Gynecology Staff, Souvenir Committee |4|. CLAYTON MYRON SI-ENCER . . . Kalamazoo Neurology Staff, Executive Commitlee, Class Foot- ball Team [4]. CHARLES HENRY SI-KOAT, A.B. B n, Valley Falls. N. V. Gynecology Staff, ' 05 Literary Football Team [i], [2], ' 05 Literary Associate Editor Michiganensian [z], Class Track Manager [3]. JAMES GARRIT VAN ZWAI.I WKNHI KC., B.S. Ann Arbor Knickerbocker Club, Internal Medicine Staff, Class President [3]. ' 33 MEDICAL SENIORS RALPH ERIC WALKER, N S N . . De Land, Fla. Internal Medicine Staff, Class President [i], Honor Committee [2], Delegate Medical Society [2], [3], Class Treasurer [3], President Medical Society [4], Captain U. S. Marines (retired). ROBERT ELLSWORTH WELLS, B II . Zanesville, O. Phagocyte, Psychiatry Staff, Class Football Team [2], [3], [4], Social Committee [4]: EDWARD ROWLAND WELD, A.B., A K K Kockford III. Surgery Staff, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy [3] CHARLES STUART WILSON, P S . . Detroit Gynecology Staff, Class Baseball Team [i, 2, 3], Class Baseball Manager [i], Football Team, Chair- man Invitation Committee [4]. GEORGE KISSICK WILSON . . . Ypsilanti Dermatology Staff. Psychiatry Staff, Honor Com- mittee [3, 4]. CHARLES Euwix WOOD Neurology Staff. Evansville, Ind. SHIBLY NASSIF SALI.I-MK Neurology Staff. Ann Arbor ' 34 The Dedication of the Palmer Memorial Ward The opening day of the second semester, February II, was devoted to dedicatory exercises of the Palmer Ward. The Palmer Ward is a gift of Mrs. Palmer, widow of Dr. Alonzo B. Palmer, a professor in the Univer- sity from 1852 to 1887, and Dean of the Medical Faculty from 1875 to the time of his death in 1887. Mrs. Palmer, at her death, March 7, 1901, left the sum of $20,000.00 to the hospital, and the Palmer Ward has been erected as a memorial to her distinguished husband. The structure was completed in 1903 and fitted for the use of children. An additional gift of $15,000.00 by Mrs. Palmer has been put on trust for the mainte- nance and support of free beds therein. In the forenoon at 10:30, a procession led by President Angell and composed of members of the medical faculty and senior students in cap and gown passed from the halls of the Medical Building to Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. Reverend Henry M. Tallock opened the exercises by prayer, and after a song, " Ann Arbor " by the Sen- ior Class, Professor Martin L. D ' Ooge, executor of the Love M. Palmer estate, formally presented the Palmer Ward to the University. President Angell formally accepted the gift for the University, and Dean Vaughan THK I ' AI.MKR MKMORIAI, WARD in turn, for the use of the Medical Department. Following another song by the Senior Class, " Tis of Michi- gan We Sing, " Dr. George Dock introduced Dr. John I.ovett Morse, assistant professor of pediatrics at Harvard, who gave an address. Mr. Morse spoke ably on " Infant Feeding, " natural and artificial. On opening his address Dr. Morse said, " It is difficult to run a children ' s ward successfully in a general hospital, it being the tendency of other departments to creep in and take the beds. Besides it is more difficult to care for children, more nurses are required than for adults, and the expense is greater. " The first difficulty we have experienced here. The Ward has been in use since its completion, but it has not been entirely devoted to the medical diseases of children as originally designed. It is understood, after 135 these dedicatory exercises, that the Ward will be retained for the treatment of this one class of patients only. After the address a reception was held in Harbour Gymnasium. The Seniors gathe red round the piano and in addition to the college songs took a turn at " Lydia E. I ' inkham " and " Way Down in My ' Scope. " Following the reception an excellent dinner was served in the dining room below. Throughout the dinner class songs and veils were interspersed, aiding gastrically. Nor did the class fail to pay tribute to our little strabismic and somewhat gesticulatory clinic hero, Paul Adams. The Senior dance at Barbour Gymnasium in the evening was a fitting finale to the day ' s program. W. L. F. THE CLINICAL AMI-HITHKATRE As THE I ' ROFS. SKE IT 136 U. of M. Training School for Nurses (Department of Medicine and Surgery) MARY C. H I;I i; HKSSIK. C. ASBOI i Superintendent Assistant Superintendent The MlCHIGANENSIAN extends a welcome to another department of the University, a department which many, no doubt, have failed to recognize as such. The enrollment in the University ' s Training School for Nurses has now reached fifty-one and the course of study covers a period of three years: Probation and Junior, Intermediate, and Senior. Entrance requirements similar to those of the other departments begin three years work in which practice and theory is happily mingled. The curriculum includes lectures, recitations, and demonstrations in anatomy, physiology, materia medica, bacteriology, surgery, gynecology, obstetrics, ophthalmalogy, oto-laryngology, dermatology, neurology, pediatrics, bandaging, massage, urinalysis, cooking, dietetics, and nursing. The practical work includes many of the above subjects together with infant feeding, nursing of the insane, and nursing of sick children, special medical and surgical cases, operating room service, and supervision of wards. The lecture work is under the supervision of the professors of the Medical Department, and the practical work is in charge of a superintendent, an assistant superintendent and a staff of graduate nurses. On completion of the course of study the graduates are awarded diplomas under the seal of the University of Michigan. The Class of 1907 follows: MABEI. ALBERTA YOI-NC BERTHA ELIZABETH CLEMMER AI.KERTISE HENRIETTA KI ' IJENSTEIN EVA BEI.I.E SHARPS I. i ISK MARTHA STEVENSON VIRGINIA BATCH EI i; GRACE Nirnoi-, JENNIE GRACE NEUCOMB CAPITOLA LUCY MORI.EY ANNA EDE MAKMI.U i CORA HEI.IOSE MATSON (luelph, ( m. . Hicksville, O. Pontiac, Mich. Hamilton, Ont. Guelph, Ont. . Hicksville, O. . Ann Arbor Charlotte . Hillsdale Cass City- La peer " 37 enior Dentistry History of the 1907 Dental Class Late one September evening, nearly three years ago, the most motley crowd of Freshmen ever assembled in the West Amphitheatre came together for the purpose of organization. Drawn together, no doubt, by a common sense of misery and helplessness, they sought for unity to give them strength. Ye gods, that such a grotesque assortment of long-haired, short-panted, wild-eyed innocents should ever hope to master the intricate and devious imsteries of Prosthodontia! For a leader we chose " Bob " Fralick, and until he grasped the helm we felt helpless indeed so far away from home and mother. Under " Bob ' s " prudent administration, talent began to crop out daily, and before the end of the vear our name in athletics was one to be feared and respected throughout the length and breadth of the Campus. " Malongy " Bliss is a man who has done more toward accomplishing this end than any other one man in the class. We had other athletes. " Grant " Gilkey, " Barrell " Smith, " Buck " Stamp, and " Shorty " Morse made victor} ' for us in football an easv matter. " Horsey " Mount and " Rink " Granger were our track men. " Mark " Thompson and " Knock " Lindsley showed the Campus how baseball should be played. The history of our class has by no means been confined to athletic victories. In the field of scholarly attain- ments, there were no men like " Sophie " Parkins. Neither were we without our Apollo Belvidere, for " Si " Cl apper ' s manly beauty made us envied as a class. ' 07 Dental can boast of the best of good fellows. Surely in no other class could such good spirts be found as " Billy " Wilson, " Joe " Anson, " Bene " Gix, " Say " Drake, " Goldy " Ward, " Si " Cook, " Fus " Dixon, " Spagetti " Katner, " George " Smith, and " Max " Raabe. The catalogueing of the attributes of each class- mate might be carried on until our history would read like the last pages of a countrv school teacher ' s roll book. With this kind of a bunch we wended our way through a most enjoyable three years of college life, the second under the leadership of " Mike " Ruen and the third under " Mark " Thompson. During this time a great transformation took place. The Knights of the Round Table and the O. K. E. ' s began friendships that will be lasting. A History of our class would be incomplete were nothing said of the influence of the Faculty. We came here three years ago, susceptible to whatever influence, good or bad, which might be brought to bear upon us, but, with our training in the hands of such men as Professors Hoff, Darling, Loeftler, Ward, Howell, Hall, Bunting, and Whitman we have learned to do our work so thoroughly and so honestly that our future patients cannot but stay long and come often. I. A. EPPSTEIN. 138 Tin-: DKN TAI, BUILDING WILL SOON BE A RELIC OF BV-GONE DAYS SENIOR DENTAL CLASS OFFICERS MARK E. THOMPSON HKRHKRT M. DIXON JAMES S. DONALDSON H. CARI.VI.K I ' OI.I.OCK KKKD C. PARKINS . ALVA J. STAMP FRED S. GRANGER MICHAEL J. O ' NEii. MAX KAAHK. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager . Baseball Manager Track Manager Historian Valedictorian 140 DENTAL SENIORS IOSK.I ' H V. ANSI IN, fy Kevstone Club. Sharon, Pa. IRWIX CH.VRI.KS ASIU.KV Ann Arbor FRITZ 11. UKVKR . . . Vatervliet, N. Y. New York State Club, Vice President I eutscher Verein CHARLKS LKK HI.ISS, ASA . . . Plainwell O.K. E., Round Table, Class Vice President [i], Class Football Team [2, 3], Captain [2], Class Baseball Team [i, 2], Class Track Team [2], Var- sitv Reserves. p. A. CHESTERFIELD, ASA O. K. E. ' Sault Ste Marie, Ont LKGKANP CI.AITKK Round Table. Battle Creek WILLIAM ALFRED COOK, S . . Lawrence O. K. K., (lass liaseliall Team [i], I ' lass Football Team [2]. Hi RBERT MKI.VII.I.K Dixnx, ASA . . Saginaw . K. K., Round Table, Class Football Team [2], Class Vice President [3]. JAMKS S. 1 VI.HMIS O. K. E., Class Secretary [3]. Mt. ( ' lemens 141 DENTAL SENIORS LEVANT HOLLAND DRAKK, ft . Union City, Pa. Round Table, Keystone Club, Class Treasurer [2]. ISADORE ALBERT EPPSTEIN . . . Toledo, O. O. K. E., Round Table, Ohio Club, Class Baseball Team [l, 2], Class Football Team [2, 3], Class Track Team [2], Senior Picture Committee, Associ- ate Editor MICHIGANENSIAN. ROBERT GEORGE FRALICK . . . Bay City Michiganensian Board of Control, Class President [I]. MURLIN LUKE GARDNER . . Pentwater JULIAN ELTON GILKEY, ASA . . Plainwell O. K. E., Class Football Team [i, 2, 3]. RALPH GORDON Gix, ASA , . . Petoskey Class Baseball Team [i], Class Football Team [2]. FRED S. GRANGER, ASA . . . Plainwell O. K. E., Class Track Team [i],[2], Manager [3], Class Baseball Team [t], [2], Round Table. ROY WALLACE HEATH, ASA O. K. E. Plainwell GUY T. KATNER, 4 ' fl Class Vice President [2] . Clinton 142 DENTAL SENIORS CARI. L. KEVKS, fi . . . . Whitehall H. H. LANDKS .... Berlin, Germany JAMES H. LINSLEY Hopkins Captain Class Baseball Team [2], Class Football Team [2], [3]. HARRY EGBERT LOKFFI.KR, ASA . . Ann Arbor Chairman Class Yell Committee. I.i AVIS K. MOBLKY Ann Arbor O. K. K. I- ' AKI .AMI T. MORSE .... Ann Arbor Class Football Team [i], [2], [3], Captain [2], A. A. A. Club, Captain Class Track Team [2], Round Table. LOOIS D. MOUNT, Q . . . Ashtabula, Ohic MASON T. Moi ' NT, ASA . . Lysander, N. Y. O. K. E., New York Club, Class Track Team [i], [2], Manager [i], Round Table. WILLIAM JOHN NEELANDS Sandhill, Ont. ' 43 DENTAL SENIORS MICHAEL JOSEPH O ' NKii.i. Class Historian [3]. . Midland Citv FKKD C. PARKINS ..... Pontiac Manager Class Koothall Team [3], O. K. E., ' Varsity Band [l], [2], [3], ' Varsity Symphony Orchestra [1,2,3]- H. CARLYLE POLLOCK, A S A . Rocky Ford, Col. O. K. E., Rocky Mountain Club, Class Baseball Team [i, 2, 3], Class Toastmaster [2], Round Table, Class Treasurer [3], Class Football Team [2], Vice President Michigan Union. MAX RAABE .... Leadville, Colo. Rocky Mountain Club, O. K. E., Class Valedictor- ian. CARL G. RKIP, 3 O. K. E. Essen, Germany M. C. RUEN, H Class President [2]. CLAUDE BERGAN SMITH, ASA O. K. E. Pincknev Geneva, X. V. H. SMITH, S2 . . Waterbury, Conn. Chairman Senior Picture Committee. J. CAVKN SMITH, A 2 A . . . White Lake Manager Class Baseball Team fi], Class Football Team [2, 3], O. K. E., Round Table. 144 . DENTAL SENIORS A. J. STAMP, ASA . . . Plainwell O. K. E., Class Baseball Team [i, 2, 3], Manager [3], Class Football Team [2, 3]. CLYDE E. SWAIN, ASA . . . . Almont O. K. E., Class Treasurer [i]. MARK E. THOMPSON .... Midland Class Baseball Team [i, 2], Captain [2], Class [ President [3], R. R. S. T. A. K. Vv.s . ... Grand Haven O. K. E., Class Football Team [2], Senior Coun- cil. E. WAHNKR German v HARRV T. WAI.I.AI K, SI . . Stanford, Out. Round Table, President Senior Dental Social Club. G. G. WARD Iowa Club. Kairbank, la. l.i.ris R. WKINK; . . . Tiffin, Ohio O. K. E., Varsity Band [i, 2, 3], Varsity Sym- phony Orchestra [i, 2, 3], Class Baseball Manager [a]. W. E. WILSON St. Louis Class Secretary [2], Choral Union, President Senior Therapeutic Society. ' 45 History of the Senior Pharmic Class Much has been done in our two years al Michigan. This seems to be the prevailing sentiment, although Dean Schlotterbeck and Dr. Stevens would perhaps amend our statement to " much might have been done. " I have it from an impartial and reliable source that 1907 is the most all around representative class yet to emerge from the acrid fumes of " Ye Olde Chemical Labratory. " The confining nature of our work is not compatible with athletics and other college activities. Neverthe- less our Football Team caused some consternation among the ' 09 and ' 10 Medic teams. They weren ' t there with the factor of safety as the Engineer would say, and " we slipped one over on them. " 1907 is also well represented in Baseball, Track and Basketball. The class is fortunate in its frequent Banquets and Smokers. They have served to establish lasting friend- ship and material for pleasant recollection. I have especially in mind the spirited Up-River Party of last Spring (Spirited ' s good). Will that be soon forgotten? Of the heroic courses laid out for us little need be said they are there for one who cares to combat them. When you see a chap break out of " Chem Lab " about 5:15 p. m., cold perspiration on his brow, ory- eyed and stained from head to foot, his hands one gorgeous orientation, when you see him coming " beat it, " for Prof. Johnson is sitting full upon his diploma and he has yet to wash the " Successive forms " from his ho:iest hands. J. H. SMITH 146 SENIOR PHARMIC CLASS OFFICE RS KERN L. SHANNON HOYT DUNWELL THOMAS J. KERWIN PKURO L. LLMAS CHARLES A. BEHRENS JOSEPH A. WOLFF NORMAN I. TAYLOR President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Track Manager Baseball Manager Representative to Student Council Abscnt from picture. 147 PHARMACY SENIORS CHARLES AUGI-ST BEHRENS . . Grand Rapids Prospective Location, Grand Rapids. Senior Execu- tive Committee, Manager Class Track Team [3]. JAMES TEN BROECK BOWLES, Ph. C., A T Paris, 111. 1907 Junior Hop Committee, Assistant in Hygiene and Water Analysis. HARRY F. BOWMAN Almont NEII. THOMPSON CHAMBERLAIN Aramada STEPHEN HOYT DUNWELL .... Plainwell Class Vice President [4] , Class Track Team. LEO HADLEY HARRISON .... Athens Class Football Team. RALPH ANTON H ELMER, Ph. C., X . Paxton, 111. Prospective Location, New York City. Social Com- mittee [3], Senior Pipe and Stein Committee, Cap and Gown Committee, Class Treasurer [i]. ElX ' .AR B. Ki.l.MI.K THOMAS JOSEPH KIRWIN Senior Class Secretary. Knightstown, Ind. Scranton, Pa. 148 PHARMACY SENIORS PEDRO EVANGKUSTA LLAMAS, Pagsanghan, Laguna P. I. Prospective Location, Manila, P. I. Senior Class Treasurer, Treasurer of Cosmopolitan Club. ARTHUR MEIER, X Prospective Location, Ann Arbor, [l], Football and Baseball Teams. Whittaker Class Secretary MODESTE ANDREW METZGER Prospective Location, Toledo, Ohio. Toledo, Ohio DONALD OLIVER NOBI.E . . Michigan City, Ind. Prospective Location, Michigan City, Ind. Ai; ;rsn;s JOSEPH O ' BRIEN, Ph. C. HENRY Pmi.o PAI.EN Bessemer Holt CLARENCE FREDERICK RAMSEY Prospective Location, Detroit. Chairman Social Committee. Detroit Class President [3], MARK HOWARD REASONER, Ph.C., B. S. . Peru, Ind. Manager Class Baseball Team [2], Class Football Team [3, 4], Chairman Picture Committee [4], Hoosier Club, Secretary Hoosier Club [2], Detroit Western High Club [4]. JOHN BENJAMIN KIKCKK Philadelphia, Pa. 149 PHARMACY SENIORS HOWARD BRACKNKY KIIM.HY Montague FERN L. SHANNON President Senior Class. Camden HOWARD MORTON SKEELS . . Proctor, Vt. ' Baseball and Football Teams, Chairman Senior In- vitation Committee. JAMKS HUNGERFORD SMITH . Rochester, N. V. Prospective Location, Rochester, N. V. Class President [i],Pipe and Stein Committee [3], Senior Picture Committee, Class Historian, Social Com- mittee [3]. FREDERICK H. STEGATH, Acacia . . Escanaba Prospective Location, Boston, Mass. Senior Class Treasurer, Upper Peninsula Club, Chairman Cap and Gown Committee. CHARLES HOWARD STOCKING 1 ' harmic Relav Team. Ann Arbor LEWIS EUGENE WARREN, Ph.C. . . Ann Arbor Prospective Location, Portland, Ore. Holder of Frederick Stearns Co. Fellowship in Pharmaceu- tical Chemistry, 1905-1906, 1906-1907. JOSEPH ALEXANDER WOLF ... . Quincy, 111. Prospective Location, Quincy, 111. Sergeant-at-Arms [l], Pharmic Baseball Team [i, 2], Baseball Man- ager [2], Class Athletic Committee [2]. JosEi ' H MOSE WOLFF, PH. C., X . . Otsego Prospective Location, New York City. Class Vice President [l], Pharmic Baseball Team [l], [2], Wilson Grant, Jr., Fellowship 1007, Cap and Gown Committee. PHARMACY SENIORS PAUL H. WRIGHT Elk Rapids ADOLPH ZIEKI.K, PH. C. Ann Arbor THK | ' KI I..I ;. PS IIF ni : N v ' our . r up I ' ui-.s DKN r ANGKI. SA ' n ' RUAv, DECEMBER 8, 1906 :ii;i:i!afllilii!liiW HBIBBllJBllBBSaB History of the 1907 Homeop Class Granted that History is the chronicle of the Great, the Homeop Class of 1907 will, with certainty, be heralded in fame. It boasts a scientist, a scholar, a philosopher, a politician, a silver tongued orator, several athletes, and three musicians. The World need not lack genius with Miss Lefler to suggest its problems, Gillette to master them, and Waggoner to interpret them. It need not be without its partisans with Thomas to address it in persuasive tones, and with Elson to raise his voice in righteous protest. Surely the World need not be without optimism with Newton in its midst, nor without counsel with Beebe hovering near. When it craves consolation, it may seek Smith; when it requires diversion it may laugh with Chapman, or listen to the weird arguments of Covey; and when it would be comfo rted, it may be soothed by the music of Miss Jordan, or of Williamson, or lulled to sleep by the poetry of Zeinert. Naturally with these and other celebrities as daily companions, the course of ' 07 has not been monotonous. Originality has marked its every action, even the professors affirm this. Lovalty, generosity, hospitality, class spirit, College spirit, and University spirit have been characteristic at all times. Good will toward one another, and helpfulness toward all have been its watchwords. Class officers, when nominated, invariably declined, but were as invariably elected unanimously. Strange, that, though unfit according to their own confession, they served so well. One treasurer was able to collect all the dues; one secretary conscientiously kept a record; one vice-president actually conducted a class meeting; and four presidents served the class with a single purpose. Picture, if you can, the enthusiasm of a Freshman class, which, finding itself locked out of doors on the night of a meeting, preferred to hold that meeting in the open air rather than consume precious time looking for a thoughtless janitor, even though the month was December and snow was in the air. Fancy a Sophomore class which paid its dues. Imagine a Junior class which not only entertained the Freshman class, but the other classes of the college, as well as the Faculty. Watch the Seniors as they pass across the stage on Commence- ment Day, and note that they number more than in the Freshman year. Follow them as they go out into the world, as they serve in hospitals, as they minister to the sick, as they speak a kind word here or a deserved reproof there; observe them as they go into the Halls of Justice and condemn wrong; applaud them as they enter the Houses of the Legislature and enact laws for the uplifting of mankind then, perhaps, you will be- gin to understand these Homeops of 1907. 152 SENIOR HOMEOPATHIC OFFICERS JAMES A. Ei.sos ELMKR E. OWKN RIIOIIA I ' . FAR JUHARS CHARI.KS I. NI-AVTON ANNA BKLI. LF.FI.ER President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Historian 153 HOMEOPATHIC SENIORS HUGH MCDOWELL BEEHK, A 9 A 2 Junior Interne. Sidney, O. EDWARD BULGER CHAPMAN, A P, East Syracuse, N. V. Captain Department Football Team [4]. EZRA L. COVEY, M.I)., A S JAMES ARTHUR ELSON, 4 A F President Senior Class. Homer . Albion, N. V. RHODA PAMELA FARQUHARSON, A.B., IS . Detroit Prospective Location, Detroit. Class Secretary [i], Class President [2], Editor-in-Chief " Phials, " [3], Class Secretary [4], CI.ARKNCK GILLETTE, A r Niles MARY A. JORDAN. Wahash, Ind. CHARLES IRVING NEWTON, A r Treasurer Senior Class. Geneseo, N. V. ELMER EWELL OWEN, 4 A T . . Warsaw, N. V. ' 54 HOMEOPATHIC SENIORS JOHN CLARENCE SMITH, A.B., A F . Ann Arbor GRIFFITH EDWARD THOMAS, AX, Ar, Scranton, Pa. Department Football Team. CHARLES CARROLL WAGGONER, A . Corry, Pa. Junior Interne. WILLIAM RAYMOND WILLIAMSON, A r Utica, N. Y. Prospective Location, Utica, N. Y. Junior Interne in Homeopathic Hospital. OLIVER BERNARD KINFRT, A T . " Baldwin, Mo. Prospective Location, St. Louis, Mo. ' 55 JUNIORS 1908 Literary Class Officers ROLLIN OTIS BlSBEE HELEN ELIZABETH SWINTON FRANCIS GEUUGE KANE WAI.I.E WII.LIARD MERRITT . GAYI.E ALBERT DULL ALLAN LIVINGSTON RICHARDSON DAVID FRANCIS STEVENSC N ZORAIDA LOWELL HENDERSON- STANLEY CUI.I.KN Cox WEBSTKR EDWIN BLISS GEORGE HKNRY HOBART, JR. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Track Manager Baseball Manager Football Manager Basketball Manager Basketball Manager Oratorical Delegate " J " Hop Representative 57 1908 Law Class Officers B. W. HENDERSON A. F. BRACKETT J. F. WOOUARD E. D. WELLER J. C. HOFFMAN I. L. GIFFEN E. L. BURHANS W. G. COLEMAN J. P. GRAHAM P. A. WOOD President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Toastmaster Sergeant-at-Arms Oratorical Delegate Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager 58 1908 Engineering Class Officers A. K. ANDERSON Football Manager Michigan A. W. LEET Basketball Manager New York J. R. LANGI.KY President Oklahoma V. F. WlLCOX Track Manager Michigan W. B. SlBLEY Baseball Manager Michigan H. W. COLEMAN Vice. President Pennsylvania W. T. RYAN Secretary Michigan R. K. HOLLAND Treasurer Michigan C. A. PAIGE Sergeant-at-Arms Michigan 159 Junior Pharmic Class Officers JOHN CHRISTIAN BANNOW GEORGE BYRON FINK Miss MARIE LA DUE FRANK W. PIERCE GLENN D. ALWARD WILLIAM M. Fox GREGORY PECK . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Football Manager Basketball Manager 160 1909 Literary Class Officers JAMKS K. WATKIN KI.OKKNCK A. BANNISTKR II.--M: K. SNi ]na;A " VILGII. K. MORGAN DEAN K. KYMAN HiiWARI) 1,. BARKDI ' l.I. HIRAM S. CODY JOHN II. KOI.GKR WlI.I.IAM I!. KlM.I.KRToX CHAIM i S. lioi i HKR KUIRKNCK. K. KAKKR President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant at Arms Oratorical Delegate Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager Basketball Manager 161 1909 Engineering Class Officers SAMUEL W. CUSHMAN WII,LIAM M. CASEY GUY V. BOLTE JOHN L. WIERENGO HORACE A. TREAT JOSEPH S. BOWMAN THOMAS A. PEARSON JOHN T. WHITING FRANK C. WEST President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Hasketball Manager Absent from picture. 162 1909 Law Class Officers ALBERT MACDONAI i |l I.IAN A. WMLFSON EARLE RAY SLIFER WALTER GLENN ALVVAY ( ' LAKE GERRY CHRISTIE . LEONARD CORRIGAN KEID FRANK MAI-RICE FRISKY GAYLOR TABB HEINZ IRVIN CHARLES Louis President Vice-Hresident Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Oratorical Delegate Basketball Manager 163 1909 Dental Class Officers M. L. I)E BATS Miss MEINERT J. W. BROWN C. C. WOOD D. W. BARR W. R. KASH J. H. BECKWITH President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Baseball Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager 164 1910 Literary Class Officers RAYMOND A. THOKXK HOPE CONKLIN EDWARD CAMPBKLL DONALD A. MAGILL EUGENE O ' BRIEN CLARENCE LEHR C. MARTIN BARNEY WETSMAN JEANNETTE HAWKES President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager . Baseball Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager Basketball Manager 165 1910 Engineering Class Officers THKODORK A. WEAGER JAMES B. CRESS ARTHUR H. WICKS B. ALVORD TOWAR WILLIAM T. POLLAK LEWIS T. KNISKERN ARTHUR E. GALLUP ARTHUR S. I.ITTI K President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Basketball Manager Track Manager Absent from picture. 1 66 If IL n n If J S? J igpS sSsgSS; - v xNN S W N mNN WALTER C. BECKER, 1907 E. [F M] HARRY W. BISHOP, 1909 [F] EDGAR M. CARROTHERS, 1908 E. [B] ALBERT R. CHANDLER, 1908 E. [Inter- scholastic Manager] W. DENNISON CLARK, 1907 E. [F] CARL H. CLKMENT, 1907 E. [F] HARRY L. COK, 1907 E. [T] JOHN S. CURTIS, 1907 E. [F] [T] SAMUEL J. DAVIDSON, 1908 E. [F] GAYLE A. DULL, 1908 [T] EDWARD F. DUNNE, 1909 L. [B] WALTER L. EYKE, 1907 E. [F] WALTER FISHLEIGH, Faculty, [T] HENRY E. FLETCHER, 1907 E. [T M] EDWARD B. FRENCH, 1907, [T] JOHN C. GARRELS, 1907 E. [F] [T] WALTER D. GRAHAM, 1908 E. [F] HENRY S. HAMMOND, 1907 E. [F] HOMER L. HEATH, 1907 [T] JOHN T. HODGEN, 1909 M. [T] LAWRENCE C. HULL, JR., 1908 L. [F M] GEORGE KELLY, 1908 L. [B] JOHN L. LOEI.L, 1909 [B] [F] PAUL P. MAGOFFIN, 1908 [F] JAMES W. MALONEY, 1907 L. [T] CARMEI. MARTIN, 1907 L. [B] FRED B. NEWTON, 1908, L. [F] HARRY E. PATRICK, 1907, [F] WILLIAM H. PATTERSON, 1908 E. |H] HORACE P. RAMEY, 1907 E. [ I ' ] W. H. RHEINSCHILD, 1908 L. [F| FLOYD S. ROWE, 1908 E. [T] MASON P. RUMNEY, 1907 E. [F] FRANK E. SANGER, 1907 L. [B] HENRY F. G. SCHULTE, 1907 |F] ADOLI ' H SCHULTZ, 1908 E. [F] ELMER S. SHANK, 1907 L. [T] S. SIDNEY STEIN 1907 [B M] RAYMOND G. STEWART, 1907 E. [T] JOHN T. SULLIVAN 1909 M. [B] H. CHESTER TAFT, 1908 [B] JOSEPH M. THOMAS, F ' aculty, [T] R. MURRAY WENDELL, 1907 E. [B] GEORGE B. WHEKLER, 1908 E. [BJ HARRY A. WORKMAN, 1907 E. [F] 168 Athletic Association Officers CHARLES BAIRU HARRY L. PATTON . HENRY G. COORS, JR. . LAWRENCE C. Hn.i., JR., [President] HENRY K. Ki. ETCHER S. SIDNEY STEIN Graduate Director Financial Secretary . . Treasurer Football Manager Track Manager Baseball Manager The Board of Athletic Control VICTOR H. LANE, C.K., LL.B., Chairman HENRY M. BATES, Ph.B., LL.B. HERBERT C. SADLER, Sc.l). J. 1 ' I.AYEAIR McMlIRRICH, Ph.D. ALBERT H. I.I.OYD, Ph.D. EDWARD B. Lucius, Lit FRANK E. SANGER, Law CARL H. CLEMENT, Eng. WILLIAM H. BURMEISTER, Medic 169 The 1906 Football Team L. C. HULL, JR. C. A. LOHMILLER FIELDING H. YOST JOHN S. CURTIS CHARLES BAIRD Student Manager (Appointed) Student Manager (Resigned) Coach Captain Graduate Director The Team J. S. CURTIS (Captain) W. I). GRAHAM J. C. GARRELS P. P. MAGOFFIN H. S. HAMMOND . H. E. PATRICK J. L. LOELL W. L. EYKF. C. H. CLEMENT . F. B. NEWTON H. A. WORKMAN . M. P. RUMNKV S. J. DAVIDSON H. S. BISHOP End, Tackle Guard Full Back . Half Back End Tackle Center, End, Tackle Tackle Center End, Tackle Quarterback Halfback Guard Quarter, Halfback Games 1906 October October October October October October November 3. November 10. November 17. 3- 6. 10. 13- 20. 27. Michigan ... 26 Opponents ... o Michigan ... 28 Opponents ... o Michigan . . . 21 Opponents ... o Michigan ... 28 Opponents ... o Michigan ... 6 Opponents ... o Michigan ... 28 Opponents ... 9 Michigan . . . 10 Opponents ... 4 Michigan ... o Opponents ... o Pennsylvania at Philadelphia Michigan ... o Opponents ... 17 Reserves at Ann Arbor . Case at Ann Arbor Reserves at Ann Arbor . Reserves at Ann Arbor . O. S. U. at Columbus Illinois at Ann Arbor Vanderbilt at Ann Arbor Alumni at Ann Arbor F. T. WlRTMIRE A. F. WRIGHT A. R. CHANDLER I. X. STECKLE W. J. EMUS C. J. ScHENK A. V. EVANS E. D. KANAGA J. R. LANGI.EY H. A. TREAT Reserves BEN HARRIS K. S. SIMPSON F. N. FEATIIERSTONE A. C. FULI.INWIDER J. E. KELLY C. P. DAVEY W. M. CASKY J. K. WATKINS R. G. CHAPMAN J. H. GUENTHF.R G. GUKENBERGSR T. V. BIRD H. K. HOLLAND H. P. EASTMAN G. B. WHEELER R. B. ORTMER M. S. CRUMPACKER C. H. SPAANUM WM. WASMUND B. COLEMAN 170 The 17-0 defeat on Franklin Field at the hands of the 1, ' uakers November 1 7th marked the close of the most disas- trous football season at Michigan since the coming of Yost. Even a Maroon would admit that the Yellow and the Blue had an off year, and that the longed for eastern game came most inopportunely in 1906. For five years America ' s premier Coach has developed at Michigan football teams that have excited the admiration of the athletic world, east and west. For four of these years the undisputed western championship was ours and in the fifth year of Yost, on that never-to-be- forgotten Thanksgiving Day in 1005, Chicago was declared victor over the four year Champions by the fluke score of 2-0. At Michigan, however, we look back on our 1905 team as one of the great Yost machines of history, robbed of the champion- ship title by unfortunate circumstances that the loyal followers of ouf recent football career can never forget. Michigan ' s sixth year under Yost ' s tutilage proved to be one of misfortune. The Hand of Providence seemed raised against the Wolverines; Conference reform rules, coupled with the ban of the faculty and a series of most unfortunate acci- dents upon the field of play, formed a triumvirate that worked our ruin. Never was there a team so demoralized and weak- ened at the climax of a football season as the little band of cripples that battled for the Maize and the Blue in that long- sought-for eastern game. But let us relate the story of the season from the begin- ning. The first day of practice showed only too well the handicaps that we had to overcome if we were to end the sea- son with an accustomed glory. The Western Conference had abolished the training table, had forbidden preliminary train- ing, and had limited the number of games to five. Football material was scarce. Both Schultz, undoubtedly the greatest center in the country and Rheinschild, one of the best tackles in the West, were out of the playing from the opening of the season on account of their scholarship. " Denny " Clark, Varsity half back for two years and from whom Yost expected great things, sought solace on the sidelines with " Germany " and " Rhenie. " Magoffin and Harry Hammond, " M " men we had all learned to trust, were absent from the first weeks of practice, the former not yet having returned to college and the latter suffering from an embarassing application of the faculty ' s " big stick. " Casey, a star of the Curtis order, was declared ineligible on a strict interpretation of the conference rules. 172 " OCTY " GRAHAM " JOHNNY " GARRELS HARRY! PATRICK CXpT. CURTIS Thus it was that the Coach began to develop a team with a nucleus of but four " M " men, Captain Curtis, Garrels, Graham and Patrick. Before the Pennsy game, two of these vet- erans were helpless cripples. The loss of Cap- tain Curtis, whose leg was broken in a practice game a week before the crucial contest of the season, can hardly be overestimated. Before this sad blow fell, however, Harry Patrick, the plucky little tackle who won his " M " by play- ing against the Maroons in 1905, wrenched his knee in the Vanderbilt game and went to the sidelines for the rest of the year. It is a strange thing that more men were injured last fall than in all of the preceding five years of the Yost regime. It appears that many of the accidents were due to the absence of the training table and preliminary practice, both pow- erful factors in hardening the men for the season of play. The series of accidents necessitated the constant shifting of players from one position to another and in- volved experiment after experiment with new men. The development of anything like the " Yost Machines " of former years became an utter impossibility. Team work was scarcely attempted until the last week of practice, so completely had the accidents, coming with such heartrending regularity, disturbed the personnel of the team, and shifted veterans and new men alike from pillar to post. Consid- ering the hardships under which the team labored throughout the season, nothing but praise can be awarded it. Case, whom we met in the first of the five games, which, by the grace of Jehovah and the Western Conference, Michigan was allowed to play, was easily defeated. The Wolverines had to show their mettle, however, to defeat Ohio State in the second contest scheduled. Herrnstein had developed a remarkably strong aggregation of football players, but Michigan was fortunate enough to win by the score of 6-O. The team was seen at its best in the Illinois game. The score of 28-9 in favor of Michigan means that there were eleven men in every play and that we were represented by a team that approached, in some degree, the gait of the old Champions. The same dash and brilliancy were not displayed in the game with Vanderbilt, but Michigan ' s playing, nevertheless, was highly creditable. The same article of football would prob- ably have held Pennsylvania to no score. Vanderbilt had one of the best teams in the country last year, a team which out- played and defeated the Carlisle Indians, who in turn had overwhelmed the Quakers and had decisively defeated the Gophers. It was " Johnny " Garrels who deserves most credit for the 10-4 victory over the Commodores, for it was his field goal and his splendid sixty yard run for a touchdown that netted nine of the ten points for the victors. But there are no bright features to relate alxrat the Pennsy game, and no stars to eulogize. The never-say-die spirit of the men who represented Michigan, and who gave all they had to uphold Mic higan ' s prestige in athletics characterized the " CAPT. -ELECT " MAI ' 73 contest, and there is this to recommend it. While they did not impress the East as remarkable football players, the Michi- gan eleven did establish a reputation for good sportsmanship. Several incidents gave Michigan the opportunity to outdo Pennsy in courtesy and generosity. The Quakers had the advantage of a training table, preliminary practice, and an unlimited number of games. They had more old material with which to begin Ihe season, and suffered no losses through accidents or faculty pro- hibition. Moreover the game was played on Franklin Field, the victors ' own grounds. On the other hand Michigan ' s line-up involved a sad tale. Captain Cur- tis and Patrick were missing. l)avidsonat guard, had been with the team, but ten days, Hammond at end but two weeks, and Magof- Kn but three. Newton had never played tackle before in a game, Clement at center had been with the team intermittently, and Workman at quarter was crippled with a bad knee. It was the weakest eleven Michigan ever sent into an enemy ' s country, and when the whistle blew for the kicfcoff, many ah uncler-graduate in the bleachers scarcely knew the team as his own. In the light of these facts, Pennsy ' s victory by the score of 17-0 is not surprising. Such is the story of the past season. It is much more pleasant to turn to the future. Michigan has been criticised for scheduling an eastern game when prospects for a good team were so poor. But the contract for the game in 1006 provided for a return game at Ann Arbor the following year. If anything is more desirable than a AsST. C ' lACM KlHClNSCHILD TRAINKR FIT .PATRICK HAKUV HAMMOND HARRY BISHOP " FAT " CLEMKNT " JACK " LOF.I.L 174 HARRY WORKMAN big eastern game in the East it is a big eastern game at Ann Arbor. No team has ever entered Ferry Field to issue therefrom at the end of a football contest with a Wolverine pelt in its possession. The prospects for a normal Yost team next year are bright and the Pennsylvania game on Ferry Field in November is a mat- ter of keen anticipation. With any sort of an even break with Dame Fortune the eleven that trots on Ferry Field to meet the Quakers should be a source of pride to the University and a vindication of the reputation of Michigan and of the West. Let us play hard to regain the prestige on the gridiron we have so nearly lost, and show to our friends beyond the Alleghenies that 1906 was, in truth, a year of misfortune. RciBKRT H. Cl.ANi ' V. Cli.M II KlKl.llIM; 11. YcKT 1906 Varsity Baseball Team Champions of the West MURRAY WENDELL DELL D. DUTTON LEW W. MCALLISTER CHARLES BAIRD Captain Student Manager Coach Graduate Director The Team MURRAY WENDELL (Captain) FRANK E. SANGER H. CHESTER TAFT (Captain-elect) GEORGE WHEELER EDWARD DUNNE JOHN LOELI. . CARMEL MARTIN . FALCONER O ' BRIEN . WILLIAM PATTERSON JOHN T. SULLIVAN GEORGE KELLY . EMMERMAN FRED M. DF.NF.FFE Center Field and Right Field Pitcher and Left Field , First Base . Right Field First Base Catcher Pitcher . Third Base Short Stop . Center Field Second Base Substitute Catcher Pitcher Schedule and Scores 1906 April 14. April 16. April 17. April 18. April 19. April 20. April 21. April 23. April 28. May 2. May May May May May 19. May 22. May 26. May 30. June 2. 3 ' 9- 12. I 4 . Chicago at Chicago Kentucky U. at Lexington Tennessee U. at Knoxville Tennessee U. at Knoxville Vanderbilt U. at Nashville Vanderbilt U. at Nashville Vanderbilt U. at Nashville Oberlin College at Oberlin Illinois at Ann Arbor . Oberlin College at Ann Arbor O. S. U. at Ann Arbor . . Chicago at Ann Arbor Illinois at Champaign . Chicago at Chicago .... M. A. C. at Ann Arbor . . Amherst at Ann Arbor Illinois at Champaign . Illinois at Ann Arbor . Chicago at Ann Arbor . Michigan . 7 Opponents . 2 Michigan . - 7 Opponents . 4 Michigan . . . 12 Opponents . 4 Michigan . . 18 Opponents . i Michigan . . . i Opponents . 3 Michigan . 4 Opponents . 2 Michigan . 5 Opponents . . 6 Michigan . . 12 Opponents . i Michigan . . 8 Opponents . 7 Michigan . o Opponents . 3 Michigan . . 6 Opponents . 2 Michigan 3 Opponents . 2 Michigan 2 Opponents . 3 Michigan 3 Opponents . 9 Michigan . . . 8 Opponents . i Michigan . . i Opponents . IO Michigan . . 8 Opponents 4 Michigan . . . 6 Opponents . o Michigan . 4 Opponents 5 176 I r The Baseball Season 0 1906 When Michigan ' s 1905 football team went down in defeat 2-0, on Thanksgiving Day, 1905, in that fatal game with the Ma- roons, the pessimistic followers of western athletics pointed to the Wolverines as future " has-beens. " It was for the 1006 hasebal team to prove groundless the fears of so man} ' . The team gave renewed courage to Michigan men everywhere by fighting through a series of nineteen games so well that they brought the undis- puted Conference Championship in baseball to Ann Arbor for the Second consecutive season. Twelve games won and seven lost a record not so brilliant as that made by the 1905 team, yet withal sufficient to cinch the pennant for Michigan and again land the Championship of the Middle West. From the beginning of the season Michigan ' s prospects were bright despite the reputed strength of her rivals. That the race was a close one, however, is shown by the fact that the championship was not decided until May 3Oth, when the Illini were humbled by the Champions 6 to o. Too much praise can- not be given to the 1906 team and to Coach Lew McAllister, whose two years ' coaching has given Michigan two champion- ship teams. Not only did he teach the men the fine poinls of baseball, but he instilled in them an abundant supply of that " scrapping " spirit which has been the keynote of Michigan ' s athletic success. The season was opened by the customary spring vacation trip. The team started off well, meeting and de- feating the Maroons at Chicago, on April I4th, to the tune of 7 to 2. From Chicago they left for a week ' s trip through Dixie land, capturing five of the seven games pla ed in Southland. The first home game was with our greatest baseball rival, Illinois. This was a memorable contest. In the ninth inning with one out and the score 7 to 7, Pitcher Sanger bunted safely, Kelly walked, O ' Brien got a single and Captain Wendell came up with a Coach Yost smile and clouted the ball to the woods. From this game on it was more or less a triumphal march toward the top rung of the championship ladder. The team never received but one bad defeat, and that one at the hands of a team outside the Conference. On May 22nd Amherst met the Champions on an off day and made them look like a bunch of tail-enders in a big league at the close of the season. When the Easterners retired the Wol- verines in the ninth, the figures on the scorer ' s book were 10 and I. From Ann Arbor Amherst went on west, where they met and were successively defeated by all of the other teams in the Conference, thus vindicating western baseball and proving that May 22nd was the Cham- pion ' s Jonah day. An examination of the individual and the team average, makes it easy to see how Michigan came out Champicns. The batting average of the team was .254 and the fielding average despite the occasional slumps was .913. During the season the Wolverines put to their credit forty-two long hits for a total of sixty-eight extra sacks. Sanger, recognized by all critics as the best college pitcher the West has produced, proved that his good right arm was not his only claim to distinction. " Fat " was the " Honus ' Wagner of the Conference, leading the team and all players in the Middle West with the remarkable batting average of .361 and he played in the left garden when not in the box. Sullivan, who was on the diamond but seven times, put himself in the three hundred class with an average of .310. Jack Lowell, the big catcher from Escanaba, followed closely with .297; then came Captain Wendell and Dunne with .280 each, O ' Brien with .270, and Patterson and Martin with .260 each. These 178 OATH O ' BKIKN CAPTAIN- ELECT TAFT eight were the fan favorites who figured in the class alx ve .250. Lowell leads the bunch in fielding with the brilliant average of .981. Captain-elect Taft, who played in three different posi- tions is next on the honor roll with .969 and Wendell and Emmerman are at his heels with .962 each. Captain Wendell led the team in extra base hitting, securing three two base hits, four triples, and two home runs. " Ginger " Dunne was a close second with a total number of six doubles, one three bagger, and a home run. The best sacrifice hitters were Sanger, Taft and Martin. In base running Sullivan and Wheeler were in a class by themselves and were feared by every catcher in the Conference. Ted O ' Brien, too, had the catchers guessing most of the time when on base. Great credit should be given I ' itcher Frank Sanger, the All- Western pitcher for two years. " Fat " was a big factor in bringing the pennant to Michigan both years he played. In his first year, 1005, after the deciding game of the season the Michi- gan Dail said: " For the first time in four years Michigan can claim the base- ball championship of the West. The 2-1 victory dashed Illinois ' fond hopes of breaking even on the series, and thus laying claim to the championship. To Frank Sanger belongs the lion ' s share of the credit in the hour of victory. The lanky twirler again demonstrated beyond doubt that he is the best college pitcher in the West by letting down the Illinois sluggers without even the semblance of a hit. " During the season of 1906 " Fat " established another record that will stand for many years in the West unapproached. In the 30 innings he pitched against Illinois, Huff ' s pupils could gather but 10 hits, while Chicago hit safely only 8 times in the 19 innings Sanger was on the hillock against them. The season ended on June 2nd with a defeat at the hands of Chicago, 5 to 4. The Championship was undis- puted as Chicago lost her series with Illinois and tied with Michigan. The Maize and Blue by taking three of the four games from the ex-champions decided the matter beyond question. At the close of the season first baseman " Chef ' Taft was elected Captain for 1907. The championship won last season is to be attributed to a squad of hard-working and willing baseball plavers, steady at crucial moments, to a good pitching staff, and to Coach Lew McAllister, a ball player who knows the game and knows how to teach it. The prospect for the season about to open are none too bright. Coach McAllister, who has been made manager of the Buffalo team in the Eastern League, cannot return. The Coach was a great favorite with the team, and stu- dents generally feel his loss keenly. Pitcher Sanger took charge of the squad at the begin- ning of the indoor practice in February. Early in March " Bob " Lowe, Detroit ' s great utility player assumed gen- eral charge. Sanger will assist him, having as his special care the Freshman ineligibles, a likely bunch of young ones, " Fat " says, who give promise of worrying the Var- sity considerably in the practice games that will come when the squad gets out doors PiTdHKK SAM;KR It is to be hoped that " Boh " Lowe is a worthy successor to McAllister. He has a big task before him as Michigan loses this year three of her most valuable men. Ex-Captain Wendell is ineligible under the late Conference ruling, " Ted " O ' Brien has graduated, and " Fat " Sanger has played his four years of college baseball. To fill their places Giddings looks good at third, the veteran Martin has become acclimated, and fans pick the Californian as the season ' s winner. Whipple, the Dent south-paw, whom McAllister last year picked as a player of unquestionable ability, is eligible this year and promises to be one of the finds of the sea- son. When the old team gets together on Ferry Field the faithful ones are confident that it will he nine mighty good ball players that will be able to wrest the flag from the Western Champions, if indeed we meet any of the Conference Colleges on the diamond in 1907. U F PITCHER MARTIN 180 ' The T Te patpi A C V |1P ' Risr ' ft ' ' ' ' ' ' i ' j ft 4 , ' " ' ' ' i I , ' ' iiAjfJ ' . ' jp- , ' ' , ' The 1906 Track Team KKEXE FIT .I-ATRICK CHARLES BAIRD R. W. GOTSCHAI.L H. P. RAMEY . J. C. GARRELS V). L. DuM.Ai ' I. D. GOODWIN H. 1,. COE F. A. ROWF. C. O. BRIGGS R. S. STEWART H. W. BISHOP .1. W. MALONEY F. P. DAVEY F. H. McKlNNEY H. L. HEATH 182 Trainer Graduate Director Student Manager Captain E. B. FRENCH J. T. HODGEN G. A. DULL C. O. PINCH G. M. WALDECK J. S. CURTIS S. F. MARKER G. H. BRISTOL N. R. CLARK E. S. SCHENK R. B. LEETE Review of Track Season 0 1906 By overwhelmingly defeating Chicago in the Dual Meet, winning the Western Conference by almost a majority of all possible points, breaking many records, and winning three firsts at Philadelphia, Michigan ' s 190(5 Track Team more than re- trieved the loss of the western championship the year before. Michigan had lost the football championship to Chicago in the fall by the tragic score of 2 to 0, had that spring won the pennant in baseball from Illinois and Chicago after an all season struggle, but on track and on field there was none to dispute Michigan ' s superiority. Success was due to a well balanced ' team fighting together, due to the work of some of the greatest athletes the west has ever produced Garrels, Ramey, Coe and Rowe, due to Keene Fitzpatrick ' s training and to the team whose members fought doggedly for a place in every event contested. The opening of Michigan ' s track season was auspicious. The first meet of the year was the ' Varsity Indoor Meet on March 10, 1900, a meet which demonstrated the varied capabilities of Michigan ' s 1906 Track Team. In this meet Ramey cut loose and reduced the one-half mile indoor record to 1 minute, 59 1-5 seconds, while Coe after a gruelling race with Rowe cut the mile record to 4 minutes, 2(5 4- " seconds. Maloney in this race was a good third. It was in this race that the western boy first demonstrated his gameness and ability as a long distance goer. W. W. Coe won the shot event with a put of 47 feet 2 inches, which, while a remark- able distance, fell considerably short of the work done by Ralph Rose in former years. On March 17th, Michigan defeated Indiana in an indoor meet by a score of 41 1-3 to 22 2-3. The only event worthy of note was the pole-vault, which was taken " JOHNNY " Two WORLD ' S CiiAMi ' ioxs AND THKIR TKAINKK , by Sampse of Indiana, the bar going to a height of 11 feet. In this event Sampse ' s work, while excellent for indoors, hardly gave promise of what he was to do in the following spring when he established a new world ' s record in this event. The Pennsylvania Relay Races took place at Philadelphia on April 28, 1906- Michigan was strongly represented, securing three firsts and two seconds, a better record than was made by any other college, east or west. W. W. Coe won first place in the shot-put, with Dunlap second; distance 46 feet 5 1-2 inches. Garrels could toss the discus only a little over 120 feet, which was, however, far enough to be out of reach of all competitors. Coe made second place in this event, with Parry of Chicago third. The championship four mile relay event of America, an event around which the greatest interest of the entire meet centered, fell to Michigan. The world ' s record held by Michigan was broken in this event. Pennsylvania had a strong team, but was clearly outclassed by the Wolverines, who won almost without exertion. The champion ' s team was com- posed of Maloney, Ramey, Coe and Rowe, running in the order named. The time was 18 min. 10 2-5 sec. The Dual Meet with Chicago was won by Michi- gan on May 19th, at Chicago. The meet was mostly uneventful and its final result was at no time in doubt. Garrels took three firsts and one second for ra total of 18 points. Heath won the broad jump with French and Clark, also of Michigan, second and i third, distance 22 ft., 9 1-4 ins. Stewart came in first in the 220 and second in the 100 yd. dash. Ramey, Rowe, Coe, Maloney and Dull found things easy in the long distance events, taking all the firsts and seconds in the half, the mile, and the two mile runs. Dull took first in the two mile, thus winning his coveted ,,M. " Dunlap took first in the shot put, while Hodgen Curtis, Goodwin, Pinch and Leete, also won places in their respective events. The final score was Michigan 7!) 1-2, Chicago 4(5 1-2, thus de- cisively proving our superiority over the victors in this meet a year previous. The Western Conference held at Evanston, 111., June 2. I ' .KKi. was practically a repetition of the Chi- cago-Michigan Dual Meet. Michigan won about the same events, though Chicago was not so fortunate, Hamilton, of Iowa, cutting in on their points in the sprint events. Ramey and Coe were com- pelled to run the half considerably under two minutes in order to cross the tape ahead of Myers of Wisconsin, who ran third. Coe took first in the mile, with Ma- loney second and Verner of Purdue third, in the fast time of 4 min. 30 3-5 sees. None of the competitors could come in sight of Rowe and Dull in the two mile. The Wolverine runners taking first and second places respectively. Garrels as usual " Bn.i ' MAI.ONKV RllWH 185 ' SI.KKPY " UITU. ' ' SriDKR " COE tossed the discus out of sight, and again he crossed the high and low sticks ahead of all competitors; these three firsts with a second place in the shot-put gave " Johnny " the individual record of 18 points. Dunlap and Heath gave two more firsts to the champions by winning the shot-put and the broad jump respectively; Stewart took second in both sprint events, while Hodgen ran fast enough to secure the second place in the high hurdles. Sampse, of Indiana, was the most notable performer at the meet, breaking the world ' s record in the pole vault with the bar at 12 ft. 5 ins., thus establishing a record for both East and West which will doubtless stand for many years to come. Garrells crossed the low hurdles so fast that he broke the Confer- ence record and tied the world ' s record held by Kranzlein. The uncertainty of our position in the ath- letic world as the MICH- IGANENSIAN gOCS to prCSS makes us hesitate to even guess at what might be expected of the 1007 Track Team. The team has lost some of its most capable mem- bers but the " Little Coach " can always be depended upon to de- velop stars from the wealth of Michigan ' s under-gradu- ate body. To Keene Fitzpatrick and to the " M " men who have fought through previous championship bat- tles, with honor to themselves and glory to Michigan we are glad and willing to consign the University ' s pres- tigeon track and field, wherever the battlemay be waged. 1 86 HOMKR HKATH J . V. MAI. i. MY II. P. KAMK.V HARRY Cm FLOYD Rowt: CHAMPIONSHIP FOUR MILE RELAY TEAM OF AMERICA Title won at Pennsylvania Relay Carnival April 29, 1906. Michigan, first: Pennsylvania, second: Yale, third: Time 18 mins. 10 2-5 sees. World ' s Record. Time by miles-Maloney, 4:31 4-5; Ramey, 9:04 2-5 (4:32 3-5); Coe, T 3 : 35 3-S (4:3! J-S;) Rowe, 18:102-5, (4:344-5). Compelled to break a world ' s record made by themselves, Michigan ' s four mile relay team, for the fourth consecutive year, brought home from Philadelphia the championship four mile relay event of America. Maloney, running first for Michigan, was the only rep- resentative of the yellow and the blue who was forced to exert himself. Pitted against Jones of Pennsylvania, one of the strongest milers in the East, Maloney ran a game race, finishing his mile in 4:31 4-5, about three yards behind his competitor. The rest of the race was never in doubt, Michigan at no time being pushed by either Pennsylvania or Yale. In 187 view of the time made in this race, it is hard to conceive what greater reduction would have been made in the record had the Michigan representatives been pushed by close and strong competitors. Yale was hopelessly out of the race on the completion of the first mile. Ramey, running the second mile for Michigan, settled beyond peradventure the result of the race, when, on the last quarter of the mile he left Terry of Pennsylvania as if he were a novice, finishing about 25 yards ahead of the Quaker. Both Coe and Rowe were thus compelled to set their own pace. Coe, running in beautiful form, soon left Haskins, Pennsylvania, far in the rear. Root made a game struggle for Pennsylvania but Rowe increased his lead over him to almost 150 yards, nearly lapping Yale ' s representative on a quarter mile track. Such is the record of the actual race; the greater victory lies not in the contest itself but in the days of preparation. Enough credit cannot be given Trainer Fitzpatrick for the superb condition of the team, a fact which made the victory possible. Though obliged to make a journey of a thousand miles and to contest on a foreign field, Michigan ' s men were not lacking in stamina or nerve. Maloney in particular is deserving of commenda- tion for his performance. Running his first race for Michigan, and competing against the best miler in the East, he fought Jones every inch of the way and crossed the tape practically a winner. Ramey, Coe and Rowe need no eulogy. This grand trio of runners command the respect and the admiration of the athletic world. Their performance in the past has brought prestige and fame to Michigan from both East and West. It is not too much to hope that this team may again with fair luck humble the long distance runners of America, break again their own world ' s record and bring to Michigan another great athletic victory. May Dame Fortune attend their steps! A TRAINKR OF WORLD CHAMPIONS Varsity Indoor Meet Event First March 10, 1906 Second Third 40 Yards BOWMAN HULL CLARK 40 Yards Hurdles Ho DC; EN MAI.COMSEX POST 440 Yards GOODWIN Si IIKNK LIVINGSTON 880 Yards KAMKV WALDECK MCKINNKY Mile Kim H. COK ROWE MALONEY Pole Vault MARKER and BISHOP HUNT, READ and WITHEY High Jump ADAMS and PINCH FERRIS and HOITIN Shot Put W. W. COE GAKREI.S DUNLAP Record 4 4-5 sec. 5 3-5 sec. 54 3-5 sec. I mm. 59 1-5 sec. 4 min. 26 4-5 sec. 10 feet 6 in. 6 feel 47 feet 2 in. Indiana-Michigan Indoor Meet Ann Arbor, March 17, 1906 Event Shot Put 40 Yards 40 Yards Hurdles High Jump 440 Yards Pole Vault 880 Yards One Mile First Second Record GARRELS (M) KAY (I) 42 feet 8 1-4 in. BOWMAN (Mi WILLIAMSON (I) 44-5 sec. HOIX:EN (M) GARRELS (M) 5 3-5 sec. PINCH (M), MILLER (I) and SAMESE (I), tied. 5 feet 10 in. GOODWIN (M) THOMPSON (I) 53 4-5 sec. SAMSE (I) BISHOP (M) II feet RAMEY (M) ZIMMER (I) 2 min. 3 3-5 sec. H. COK (M) MALONEY (M) 4 min. 41-1-5 sec. Relay won by Michigan. Schenk, Ramey, Goodwin, Garrels Points Michigan 41 1-3. Indiana 22 2-3 Pennsylvania Relay Races Philadelphia, April 28, 1906 Event Shot Put Discus First Second Third Record W. W. COK (M) DUNLAP (M) MAXWELL (Sw arthmore) 46ft. 5 4 ins. GARRELS (M) V. W. COK (M) PARRY (Chicago) 126 ft. I in. Championship four mile relay of America. 18 mins. 10 2-5 sees. Michigan, Pennsylvania, Yale (World ' s record) ROWE Michigan Team COE KAMI MAI.ONKY 189 Event 100 yards 220 Yards One Mile 440 Yards 220 Low Hurdles 880 Yards Two Mile Discus High lump Shot Put Broad Jump Hammer ' Varsity Field Day First STEWART STEWART H. COE GOODWIN GARRELS RAMEY ROWE GARREI.S PINCH W. COK HEATH CURTIS May 12, 1906 Second BRISTOL DAVEY SCHENK Ho DC, EN BRIGGS DULL W. COE LEETE DUNI.AP FRENCH W. COE Third Record CLARK 10 sees. CLARK 22 sees. 4 mins, 32 4-5 sees. DAVEY 53 sees. MALCOMSEN 25 sees. WALDECK 2 mins. i 2-5 sees. WEST 1 1 mins. DUNLAP 130 ft. I 1-2 ins. DODDS, Cox, FERRIS, HOWARD, tied, 6 ft. GARREI.S 45 ft. 1 A in. RAHI.E 23 ft. % in. CHANDLER 129 ft. n ins. Chicago- Michigan Dual Meet Event loo Yards 220 Yards 440 Yards 880 Yards One Mile Two Miles High Jump Broad Jump Shot Put Hammer Discus 120 High Hurdles 220 Low Hurdles Chicago, May 19, 1906 First Second Third Record MERRIL (C) STEWART (M) STEWART (M) MERRIL (C) TAYLOR (C) GOODWIN (M) RAMEY (M) H. COE (M) H. COE (M) and ROWE (M) and DULL (M) ROWE (M) POMEROY(C) and CLARK (M) tied. CLARK (M) SCHENK (M) MERRIAM MALONEV tied. ,--, Ki.ocK(C) _ SCHOMER (C)andRicHARDS (C) tied. PINCH (M) and LEETE (M) tied. 5 ft. 9 ins. HEATH (M) FRENCH (M) CLARK (M) 22 ft. 9 ' 4 ins. DUNI.AP (M) GARRELS (M) PARRY (D PARRY (C) WILLIAMSON (C) CURTIS (M) CARRELS (M) PARRY (C) RUSSEL (C) GARRELS (M) HODGEN (M) STEEPEN (C) GARRELS (M) HODGEN (M) DETRAY (C) 22 2-5 sees. 52 2-5 sees. 2 3-5 sees. 4 mins. 46 2-5 sees. 10 mins. 38 3-5 sees. 43 ft. 4% ins. 155 ft- T 1 A ins. 129 ft. 5 ins. 16 2-5 sees. 26 2-5 sees. Total Michigan 79 4. Chicago 46 , ' 4 Western Intercollegiate Meet Event loo Yards 200 Yards 440 Yards 880 Yards One Mile Two Miles 120 High Hurdles 220 Low Hurdles Broad Jump High ]ump Pole Vault Shot Put Discus Hammer Evanston, 111., June 2, 1906 First Second Third Record HAMILTON (la Nor) STEWART (M) HAMILTON (la Nor) STEWART (M) MERRIL (C) RIDEOUT (Miami) MAR KEY (W) MEYRS (W) VERNER (P) JACKSON (Mo) SHAUVER (N W) MACKIE (111) BARBER (lo S) PINCH (M), RICHARDS (C), SCHOMMER(C), KILPATRICK (111). BACON (B) tied. 5ft. ' 2 ins. SAMSE (Irid) HAGGARD (Drake) GREER (I) 12 ft. 5 ins. DUN-LAI- (M) GARRELS (M) ANDERSON (Mo) 42 ft. 11)4. ins. GARRELS (M) PARRY (C) MI SMER (W) 136 ft. % in. PARRY (C) WILLIAMSON (C) BURROUGH (I) 156 ft. l t in. MERRIAM (C) RAMEY (M) H. COE (M) R. .WE (M) GARRELS (M) GARRELS (M) HEATH (M) WALLER (W) H. COE (M) MAI.OEY (M) DULL (M) HODGKN (M) WALLER (W) KLINE (111) 10 1-5 sees. 22 3-5 sees. 50 sees. I min. 58 2-5 sees. 4 mins. 30 3-5 sees. 10 mins. 1-5 sees. 15 1-5 sees. 25 1-5 sees. 22 ft. 6 3-5 ins. Michigan 62 4-5 Chicago 20 3-5 lo. Nor. 10 Wisconsin 9 Illinois 7 4-5 Indiana 5 Total Drake 3 Miasouri 2 190 Beloit I 4-5 Purdue I N. W. I Miami I lo. S. I A Brief History of Ferry Field When the writer came to college in the fall of 1890, all football and baseball practice games were played on the campus, and match games, to which it was desired to charge admission, took place on the fair grounds. These latter were rougher and rockier than they are today and made a very poor place for championship con- tests. On the campus the baseball diamond was laid out on the spot where the gymnasium now stands and in the fall a gridiron was marked out on (he same ground, usually extending north and south. In October, 1890, the regents appropriated 3,000.00 to purchase the plot of ground which now constitutes the south ten acres of Ferry Field. The following year the deal was closed to secure the land and $5,000.00 appropriated to put the field in shape for athletic uses. The north half of the new grounds was leveled off and a quarter mile cinder track put in. This play ground called ' The Athletic Field, " was first used in 1893, and was placed under the control of the directors of the Athletic association. Subsequently the association changed the name to " Regent ' s Field, " by which title it was known until it was joined with the Ferry gift in 1902. In this year the Hon. I). M. Kerry of Detroit. Mich., purchased twenty-one acres lying between the old field and Edwin street and extending west of State street for a distance of about one thousand feet, and gave the same to the university, under the condition that it be used only for athletic purposes. In accepting this donation, the regents joined the new ground to the old and gave it all the name of F ' erry Field. It was then placed under the control of the Hoard in Control of Athletics, but in 1004 the regents put the grounds under the supervision of the Committee on Buildings and Grounds. Since 1903 the Athletic association has, by several purchases, extended the field to the railroad tracks. Ferry Field now contains about thirty-eight acre i of land. A little covered stand seating about four hun- dred people was erected on the athletic field in 1893, but burned two years later. In 1896 the Regents built the covered stand now on Ferry Field, which seats eight hundred spectators and they also ordered moved thereon the house used by the ground keeper. Mr. Ferry furnished the funds for the erection of the handsome gates and ticket offices of the new entrance. All other buildings, stands and improvements on Perry Field have been paid for out ofthe funds of the athletic association. During the past seven years the association .has spent in permanent improve- ments on Ferry Field, about seventy thousand dollars. Since 1902 Mr. Ferry has spent over thirty thousand and previous to 1900, the board of regents had expended between ten and twelve thousand dollars. At the present time Kerry -Field has under grass about twenty acres and in two years it will have fully thirty acres of turf. Besides the old covered stand seating eight hundred, it has foot- ball bleachers seating about seventeen thousand people. There is need of a new grand stand for the new diamond and doubtless this will be the next improvement. A club house with lockers and bathing facilities is greatly needed. When these improvements have been made, Ferrv Field will be one of the largest and finest college athletic grounds in the country. CHARLES BAIRD, Graduate Director. (JKAIM ' A IT-I )IKI i Ink BAIRD nil ENNIS 1906, COUNTRY CLUB Wearers of the C. C. C C. I.. HAKI ' HAM H. P. RAMI-.Y F. A. ROWK H. L. COK R. M. TKKI.F. G. A. Dri.i, I. V. MAI.OM F. C. WIM I.. V. MII.I.KK R. H. LAMN ; M. SHAKFKOTH A. BOHNSAC K G. L. TOWER _ Michigan Fencers ' Club Officers GEO. H. SHEI.TOX, President STANLEY M. KOSEWATER, Vice-President WALTER B. SCOTT, Secretary PAGE M. BRERETON, Treasurer ROBERTO SADA, 5th Member Executive Com. The Team SlIEl.TON BRERCTON TERRY B. I). GRIFFIN 1). H. HAINES L. N. HAMMERSCHMHM EWINC. HARPER BEN HARRIS R. E. HAWLEY G. C. J. HIM. D. K. JOM.S BERT E. LYON A. MURDOCK K. H. PARDUE I). E. RYMAN Honorary Member DR. GEORGE A. MAY Active Members PHIL. ARMSTRONG G. A. BARNS H. W. BUCKLEY KIMBALL FLETCHER B. P. Rl ' ETKNIK C. M. SMITH W. TERRY W. L. VACGHN H. WASHBI-RN H. K. WEI.LIVER The Fencers ' Club of the University of Michigan was organized December 20, 1809, with Jenaro D ' Avila, president; Richard Ray Kirk, vice-president, and eight charter members. Ever since its organization, great interest has been taken in this profitable form of athletics. The membership has always been sufficiently large for the club to maintain an excellent team. Six men qualify for the final tournament each year, and from those the team is picked, generally after a close and exciting contest. The relative ranks of the men taking part in the Fall Tournament of the season of 1906-1007 are as follows; Rank I. 2. 3- 4- 5- 6. Name SH ELTON BRERKTON TERRY k ' iM. WATER SCOTT FLETCHER Bouts Won Lost 5 o 4 I 3 2 2 3 I 4 o 5 195 The Michigan Gymnastic Team BUI.MER, (i, 2) KUHN, (i, 2) GREENE, (i, 2) HAAS, (i) GERNANDT, (i, 2) o E 9 o E 7 ' 09 ' 09 o E 9 BAKER, (4) ATKINSON (Captain), (2, 3, 4) COCHRANK, (i, 2, 3) oE6 o E 7 oLy 196 [Slusser] BAYLIS, (F. KENSON, (F.) BLISS, (B. F.) BOHR, (F.) BUYER, (F.) BRISTOL, (F. T.) BROKCKF.R, (F.) CARTER, (F. T.) FRAZEE, (F.) FRENCH, (F.) GLEVSTEEN, (F.) HARMAN, (F.) HEADSTEN, (F. B.) HEATH, (F.) HILL, (F.) BARTLETT, (F. T.) BECKER, (F. B.) BERTSCH, (B.) BROWN, (B.) COE, (T.) COLVIN, (B.) CONROY, (B.) CORSON, (F.) CRON, (F.) CURTIS, J. C., (T.) CURTIS, C. C., (F.) BAER, (F.) BELKNAP, C. B., (B.) BELKNAP, W. J., (B.) BENNETT, (F.) BERKEY, (B.) BOWMAN, (F.) CAREY, (F.) HIII.MES, H. S. (B.) lol.LII ' KK, (F. T.) LEETE, (T.) LOUCKS, (B.) LlGNIAN, (F. B.) MAGNUS, (V.) DAANE, (F. T.) DE VISSER, (B.) EYKE, (F. B.) FREEMAN, (F.) GARRELS, (T.) GEORG, (F. B.) GRAHAM, (T.) GREEN, (B.) GORMELY, (B.) GORTON, (F.) HALL, (F.) CHAPMAN, (F.) DENTON, (F.) DODDS, (F.) DOTY, (F. B.) DUNLAVV, D. F., (F ELLIS, (B.) FOGLE, E. E., (B.) ALTNOW, (F.) BENJAMIN, (F.) BIGELOW, (F.) FINTON, (T.) GREGORY, (B.) HALLENBECK, (F.) BROBECK, (F. B. T.) JONES, M. P. (B.) BURMEISTER, (F.) BLISS, (B.) (T.) (F.) COOK, (B.) (F.) DIXSON, (F.) EPPSTEIN, (F.)(B.)(T.) KOLLIG, (F.) FRALICK, (F.) GII.KEY, (F.) Gix, (B.) (F.) GRANGER, (B.) (T.) BEEBE, (F.) BEHRENS, (T.) DECKER, (F.) Deeeased CHAPMAN, (F.) DUNWELL, (T.) HARRISON, (B.) MECHEM, (F. B.) MOODY, (B.) MOORE, (F.) MORRISON, (B.) NEWTON, (B.) PATRICK, (T.) CARVER, (F.) CHURCH, (F. B.) CLANCY, (B.) COORS, (F. T.) CRISTY, (B.) DARRAH, (F.) DAVIS, (B.) DEIGHTON, (F.) PIERCE, 1). H. (F.) POTTER, (F., B. T.) PRESCOTT, (F.) PRUMAN, (T.) RITCHIE, (F.) ROLLER, (F.) Engineering HAMMOND, (B.) HICKS, (B.) HIDEY, (F.) HOLLAND, (F.) HOPPIN, (F. T.) HOWARD, ( ' I ' .) HUNT, (F. T.) JENNISON, (F. B.) KEELER, (T.) KINDIG, (B.) Law FRASER, (B.) FULTON, (F. T.) GILBERT, (B.) GRACE, (B.) T.) HAWKINS, (B.) HERTERT, (B.) Medical LOVE, (F.) MCDONALD, (B.) McKENZIE, (F.) McKiNNEY, (F.B. T) Dental LlNDSLEY, (F.) (B.) MORSE. (F.) (T.) MOUNT, L. D. (T) MOUNT, M. T. (T.) Homeopathic ELSON, (! ' ) Pharmacy HELMER, (B. M.) MEIER, (B.) (F.) REASONEK, (F.) (B.) LEWIS, (F.) McGoWAN, (B.) MEIER, (B.) MILLER, (F.) MILLS, (B.) MORRISON, (F. B.) NISEN, (F. B.) OSBURN, (B.) RAMEY, (F.) RIECKS, (F.) ROBERTSON, (F.) HILL, (B.) HYI.AND, (F.) JOHNS, (B.) JONES, E. S., (B.) MALONEY, J. W., (T.) NICHOLAS, (F.) RANDOLPH, (T.) McMlCHAEL, (B. T.) MOTLEY, (F.) SCHERER, (F.) SlBLEY, (F. B. . T.) SlCOTTE, (F.) PARKINS, (F. M.) POLLOCK (F.) (B.) SMITH, J.C. (B. M.) (F) STAMP, (F.) (B.) OWEN, (F.) (B.) RlPLKY, (F.) SKI-ELS, (F.) (B.) SAYRES, (B.) SCHULTE, (B.) SH ELTON, (F.) SHIVER, (F.) SINCLAIR, (F. T.) STEIN, (T.) WlNSTEAD, (F.) RtlMNEY, (F.) SAUNDERS, (F.) STEWART, (T.) TALEEN, (T.) THOMPSON, (F.) VAUGHN, (B.) WADSWORTH, (B). WALTER, (F.) WARREN, (F.) WELLMAN, (B.) WORKMAN, (T.) SHIVEL, (B. T.) SOLETHER, (F.) SLUSSER, (T.) TRUSCOTT, (F.) WHITEHEAD, (F.) WlTHEY, (F. T.) WILSON, G., (T.) SPENCER, (F.) SPPOAT, (F.) WELD, (F.) WELLS, (F.) WILSON, C. S. (F. B.) THOMPSON, (B.) VYN, (F.) WEINIG, (B. M.) WHIPPLE, (B.) THOMAS, (V.) STOCKING, (T.) WOLFF, J. M. (B.) The Value of Our Inter-Class Athletics It is often urged as a criticism of Michigan athletics, that, unless a man has exceptional athletic ability, he can never hope to win a place upon a Varsity team; and that, therefore, the great mass of students have no incentive to draw them to the gymnasium or the athletic field. The inter-class contests in football and baseball furnish a striking refutation to this criticism. These sports give to every undergraduate an opportunity to win his numerals and at the same time get his just share of healthful and vigorous outdoor exercise. Each year they are becoming more and more the objects of deep interest. Last season brought out nineteen teams in baseball and seventeen teams in football; the names of over four hundred men were handed to the inter-class manager as trying out for places upon the class baseball teams last spring. Allowing at least an equal number for football and there are probably more candidates for this, the more popular of Michigan outdoor sports between eight and nine hundred students each year seek athletic honor aside from the many who annually try out for the ' varsity teams. The vigorous outdoor exercise thus offered and its value and necessity to a healthful collegiate existence cannot be adequately estimated. Not alone the men who represent their classes upon the diamond or the gridiron but the student body generally is benefitted by the inter-class contests. Enough rivalry is engendered to draw whole classes and departments to Ferry Field in order to urge their respective teams on to victory. At the ' 07 Engineer ' 06 Law baseball game and the ' 10 Engineer-Dental football game nearly 2,000 students were in attendance. Ferry Field is so situated that a walk out there is, in itself, a bit of exercise not to be sneered at. The series have a further advantage in that the men of the different departments are afforded an opportunity to meet one another off the campus and free from the restraint of the classroom. In a university the size of Michigan there is a strong tendency toward segregation upon the part of the students of the different departments and these contests are one of the means we have of breaking down an unwholesome barrier. It can no longer be said that the desire for department success overcomes, as it did in the earlier years of these contests, the greater zeal for university prestige. The value of the right sort of inter-class athletics as a factor in developing men for the ' varsity teams is incalculable. As a general rule a man fresh from high school or prep school is not sufficiently developed for a ' varsity team, and the late conference ruling in regard to freshmen effectually bars them. Class teams therefore offer unexcellent, and, during the first year, the only means for a new man to prove his athletic prowess or athletic possibilities. The athletic careers of many of our famous athletes were begun upon their class teams and how well they fitted themselves to represent Michigan, our athletic success upon field and track in recent years goes to prove. Merely recall such men as Weeks, Norcross, and Barlow and appreciate the truth of this statement. No freshman should despair if a place upon the ' varsity seems at first sight far beyond his present ability. It was by hard and consistent work that the men who have played there and are now playing there won their places. Prepare from the first in the gymnasium and upon your class football and baseball teams and there will be but little doubt that before your college course has been completed your efforts will be amply rewarded. LLOYD T. CRANE, Inter-class Baseball Manager. The Inter-Class Series Football ' 07 Engineers 12 ' 08 Engineers ' 08 Literary o ' 10 Engineers . 8 " 07 Literary . II ' 07 Engineers 5 ' 07 Laws o ' 10 Engineers . 33 ' Dents 4 ' 08 Medics . . o ' 10 Engineers IO ' 08 Medics . 6 ' 09 Engineers o Pharmics o ' 10 Literary . 12 ' 10 Engineers . 15 ' 09 Literary |- Dents . . . o ' 08 Laws . 16 ' 07 Literary 6 ' 09 Laws o ' 10 Literary 5 ' oo Medics . 5 Dents . . . 18 ' 10 Medics . o ' 07 Literary . o ' 08 Medics . 6 Dents 5 ' 07 Medics . o ' 08 Laws . . o J ' 09 Medics Pharmics (won by forfeit) J 1910 ENGINEERS, CHAMPIONS FOR 1906 Baseball ' 08 Literary 5] ' 09 Literary 4 ' 08 Literary 7] ' 09 Medics . ' 5 ' 09 Medics . 4 ' 08 Medics . 5 ' 08 Engineers 3 ' 08 Literary . 3 ' 09 Engineers I ' 07 Laws . 6 ' 06 Engineers . 2 ' 07 Laws ' 3 ' 08 Engineers 4 ' 08 Laws 2 ' 07 Literary 9 ' 06 Literary . 8 ' 07 Engineers 7 ' 08 Literary . 3 ' 07 Engineers 7 ' 07 Literary ' 06 Laws . . 2 ' 08 Dents . 2 ' 06 Dents . 9 Pharmics 3 ' 06 Engineers 8 ' 06 Engineers 12 ' 07 Medics . 5 ' 06 Medics . 2 ' 06 Laws . . 4 ' 07 Medics . 21 ' 07 Engineers . 3 Homeops 7 ' 06 Laws 3 ' 06 Laws . . ' 7 ' 07 Laws 2 j ' 06 Dents 4 1908 LITERARY, CHAMPIONS FOR 1906 1910 Engineer Football Team MILLER POLLOCK WRIGHT BROOKE MULHOLLAND GREEN FLANAGAN RANNEY . MILLER SURELS ALLERDICE LlNTHICUM WEAGER HARDING Interclass Champions 1906 Captain Manager Center Guard Guard Tackle Tackle End . End Quarter Half Back Half Back ' Full Back Full Back Substitutes: SUTTON, STEVENSON 1908 Literary Baseball Team Inter-Class Champions 1906 T. C. EVANS C. J. GooDRicp A. M. GIDDINGS S. C. Cox Ei.woon CROUL C. J. MAGARITY P. P. MAGOFFIN C. C. TSCHIRGI A. F. WRIGHT F. W. CRAWFORD R. W. HADDEN (Captain) F. H. DAVIS Center Field Catcher Pitcher . First Base Second Base Third Base Left Field Right Field Right Field Third Base Short Stop Manager 203 1907 Engineering Relay Team Inter-Class Champions, 1907 PALMER Manager KERN STKWART RAMEY COE GARRELS 204 1907 Engineering Football Team C. A. SAUNDERS V. H. Captain Manager H. P. F. R. F. Q. W. H R. M. C. A. P. K. W. B. W. C. R. I). H. S. E. M. C. C. J. H. O. E. H. H L. A. KAMKV . CRON GORTI IN . RIECKS HlDEV SAUNDERS MILLER LF.WIS BECKER JKNNISCIN BARTI.ETT NISKN CURTIS HOPPIN Hl ' NT CORSON WARREN . Right End Right Tackle Right Guard Center Left Guard Left Tackle Left End (Quarter hack Quarterback Right Half Left Half Fullback Right Half Left Tackle Quarterback Left Guard Left End 205 1907 Literary Football Team Guv P. BLISS CARL R. MOORE Captain Manager The Team BAYLISS CARVER DARRAH BLISS POTTER BROECKER FRAZEE BRISTOL . HANNAN CHURCH JOLLIFFE FRENCH PIERCE, D. H. LIGNIAN ' Center Left Guard . Left Guard Left Tackle Left End Right Guard Right Tackle Quarter Back Quarter Back Left Half Back Left Half Back Right Half Back Full Back Right End Substitutes SHELTON, PRESCOTT, MAGNUS, BOHR 206 1907 Literary Baseball Team HENRY F. SCHULTE C. JOHN LIGNIAN Captain Manager The Team MORRISON SCHULTE SINCLAIR M ECU KM MOODY LOUCKS POTTER CHURCH SAYRES HOLMKS, H. S BLISS CLANCY CHRISTY Catcher Pitcher First Base . First Base Second Base Third Base .Short Stop Left Field Left Field Center Field Center Field Right Field Right Field 207 Dental Football Team FRED C. PARKINS FARLAND T. MORSK Manager Captain The Team BLISS GII.KEY STAMP LINDSLEY EPPSTEIN MORSE (Captain) CLARK SMITH (J. C.) EAST FOREMAN WAITE KRIF.GER CAMPFIELD ANDREE BURLEY Substitutes MAER KEENAN 208 1907 Law Football Team HYI.AND CARKY DOTY . WITHEY CHAPMAN BAER SLUSSER TRUSCOTT Sul.KTHER WHITKHKAD DENTON FULTON CAREY Manager . Captain Quarter Left Half Full Back Right Half Right End Left End Right Tackle Left Tackle I eft Guard Center Right Guard 209 1907 Law Baseball Team HERTERT HILL Captain Manager The Team SHIVKI. GILBERT HERTERT (Captain) BKLKNAP, (W. J.) HKLKNAP (C. B.) HAWKINS DOTY BERKEY FRASER GRACE JOHNS 1907 Engineering Baseball Team K. M. NISKX F. VAUC.HN P. R. HICKS G. S. GREEN H. GEORGE C. A. J. H. DEVISSER G. A. MEIER W. L. EYKK L. H BERTSCH Captain Manager 211 1907 Medic Football Team BROBECK BURMEISTER BENJAMIN MOTLEY KOLLIG SICOTTE BURMEISTER LuVK ALTNOW SPENCER McKlNNEY WELT.S WILSON (C. S.) BROBECK SlBI.EY Manager Captain Center Guard Guard Guard Tackle Tackle Tackle End End Quarter Back . Half Back Half Back Full Back 1907 Medic Baseball Team McKlNNEY . SlBLEY . Me KlNNKY WILSON [C. S.] GRKGOKY JMNK.S [M. P.] KKOHKCK . Manager Captain A 1. 1 NOW HKXJAMIN SIBI.EY [Capt.] MrMirilAKI. CAMPHKU. 213 Pharmic Football Team PEARL DECKER WILLIAM Fox Captain Manager JOHN BANNON GREGORY PECK ARCHIBALD FRAME FRANK PIERCE A. BOYD MACKF.Y J. ELLORY RAY The Team GLENN IX ALWARD ARTHUR MEIER PEARL DECKER (Captain) HOWARD KIPLEY MARK HOWARD REASONER HOWARD M. SKEELS BARTON LEROY HAUCK 214 1908 Literary Football Team GAVI.E A. DULL DAVID F. STEVENSON Captain Manager The Team HENRY V. G. DE NANCREDK GEORGE M. LANNING EDWARD M. HLUNKETT E. THOMAS WHITE FRED G. STEVENSON ALBERT W. SHERMAN GAYLE A. DULL GLENN W. JACKSON GEORGE H. HOBART, JR. CHARLES O. BALL RAYMOND WILLIAMS STANLEY C. Cox PHI LIT M. ARMSTRONG CARL V. ESSERY BEN HARRIS ERSTON L. MARSHALL Z ' 5 1909 Literary Football Team HENRY B. SMITH, JR. HIRAM S. CODY C. A. GOUDY C. ANDERSON L. W. HULL . E. T. BULLOCK . J. R. PARKHURST C. L. POST A. E. MEDER N. B. GORDON . B. H. DEWEY H. C. ERASER . J. C. WHEAT V. K. MORGAN . H. B. SMITH, JR. J. R. BAER W. H. RANSOM . Captain Manager . End End . End Tackle Tackle Tackle Guard Guard Guard Center Quarter Half . Half Half Fullback 216 1910 Literary Football Team GOOD O ' BRIEN THORN CAMPBELL PRIFER DRAPER WASHBrKY GOOD SHAW HESSIL . MARTIN .1 ( INKS SHEPARD COOPER . I.EHR DUSENBURY TULI.Y Captain Manager . Center Guard . Guard Guard . Tackle Tackle End End End End Quarter-Back (,Hiarter-Back Half-Back . Half-Back Full Back 217 1907 Engineering Basketball Team J. J. MURPHY G. S. PORTER Captain Manager J. A. FISHLEIGH, JR. C. C. ZABRISKIE W. K. BARRY T. S. DAVIES G. H. KUHN F. H. TRACY 218 Women ' s Athletic Association EMILY STARK EDITH LUTES OLIVE BUCKS MARION POWERS HELEN JACOBI OLGE BRIDGMAN MARGARET TURNER President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Basketball Manager Baseball Manager Tennis Manager Class Representatives KENA MOSHER . . . 1907 HARRIET SMALLEY . . . 1908 LAURA TREGKA . . . 1909 ADELAIDE INMAN . . . 1910 Senior Basketball Team GEORGINA PALMER MERLE HOPKINS LULU LIESEMER KI.I .A STARK WINIFRED WILSON ELIZABETH BOWIE NORA SEVISON LOUISA REIMOLD MYRA JAQUET 1908 Basketball Team MARGARET TURNER OLIVE BUCKS ADELAINE CARTER HENRIETTA CARR HELEN ENMARK HELEN JACOBI MARIE RUHLMAN ZELLA WALKER ZORAIDA HENDERSON Captain Reserves MARIAN BILLS BLANCHE MANYOU HELEN MARTIN 1909 Basketball Team RUTH GREAT-HOUSE Captain LAURINE BROADWKI.I. DORA FEARON CATHERINE K.INC. LKAH MASON MARY STI.ATER LAURA TREGEA CLARA TRUF.BLOOD NINA HKNDKRSON Reserves LILLIAN HODGE CLARE A. RYSIJORP ARIETTA VAN NESS REBECCA RANKIN 223 1910 Basketball Team HELEN COOK OLIVE McDouGAL CATHERINE PURTELL THUSWELDA GEORG QUEENIE GOODRICH ANNA WOESSNER GRACE WELLS ADELAIDE QOMAN ANNA MCCLYNTOR Captain Reserves HAZEL PURDY LUCILE HIGGINS NAN WILKENSON ALICENT HOLT SOPHIE STROHMEYKR Substitute Captain MARIE LADIEN BESSIE O ' BRIEN MYRTLE WHITE EDNA HATFIELD 224 The Mk " CHWAN DEBATERS VICTORIOUS " LK |J._ .. " V " ,; ' 1 V 1- i- l-.r. ORATORY AND DEBATING Mi,- 1 siam i K - i, the Jap Student, Took.:, Htsl Honors. YO Michigan ' s Record in Oratory Since the Establishment of the Northern Oratorical League WINNERS OF UNIVERSITY CONTEST o j I. A. C. GORMELY ' ( 2. W. B. KELLEY f WINNERS OF LEAGUE CONTEST Michigan HELD AT Ann Arbor Hi J. E. ROBERTS:) M. J. McGuiRE ! ' Northwestern Evanston Hi L. G. LONG J. B. NELSON I Michigan Oberlin 1894 1 2] F. P. SALDKKJ: B. L. OLIVER 1 Michigan Madison H;; J. H. MAYS F. L. INGRAHAM ( Michig an Iowa City Hi F. L. INGRAHAM W. M. MERTZ I Michigan Chicago Hi B. H. AMES C. SIMONS Michigan Ann Arbor 1898 1 2! C. SIMONS W. L. WIERS i Michigan Evanston 1899 1 2 - M. H. CARMODY F. D. EAMAN 1. Oberlin . Oberlin 1900 | G. W. MAXF.Y A. J. HOLLAND 1 Northwestern Madison 1901 j i- C. S. STOREY B. S. CRAMER 1 f Michigan Iowa City i i. 1902 ( 2. G. W. MAXEY S. J. KOHN ( Iowa Chicago 1903 j E. MARSHALL! E. SONNENSCHEIN ! Northwestern Minneapolis 1904 j 2 ! J. F. HALLIDAY! H. SONNENSCHEIN i Minnesota Ann Arbor Hi H. SONNENSCHEIN KIYO S. INUI f Wisconsin Evanston ,906]- KIYO S. INUI F. A. DEAHL ( ' Michigan . Oberlin Also received first place in the Northern Oratorical League. fReceived second honor. Received third honor. Michigan ' s Record in Debate YEAR PLACE OPPOSING TEAM DEBATERS WON BY I CLOUD 1 I9OO Ann Arbor Chicago j M. H. CARMODY OHLINGER Michigan I90O Philadelphia, Pa. . Pennsylvania I JACOB -! YOUNG ' KYIIAI.CII ,- Michigan ( Ci,ori 1900 Chicago, 111. . . Minnesota -! M. H. CARMODY f OHLINCI l; Michigan 1901 Ann Arbor Minnesota ( JACOB - !:. SONNENSCIIEIN ' MAXEY Michigan ( DEWEY i 1901 Ann Arbor . . Pennsylvania - IK VINE ' OHLIM.I i: ! Michigan 1901 Chicago, 111. . Chicago 1 JACOB ! K. SoNNENSVUEIN f MAXEY - Michigan t MEK;S 1902 Ann Arbor Northwestern -; H. SIINNENM IIEIN O ' CONNOR Michigan 1902 Philadelphia, Pa. . Pennsylvania 1 WILEY ! HOKEMAN ( McGEE ivnnsvlvania IOO2 i MMI;- O ' CONNOR - Minnesota ' II. SoNNENSCHEIN 1903 Chicago, 111. . Chicago i ll " | | MAN KENNY f MORTON ; Chicago 1003 . Madison, Wis. Wisconsin ; MALCOM PERRY [- Michigan 1004 . Minneapolis, Minn. Minnesota i RllTI I HILLS HoI.DERMAN Michigan ( Bl.ANCHARD 1904 . Ann Arbor Wisconsin -; COI.TON ' AMHER-ON Wisconsin 1 Rll ' I ' EI. 1 1004 Chicago, III. . Northwestern - HILLS ' IIol. HERMAN Northwestern 1905 Ann Arbor . Northwestern i HAI.LIDAY Bl.ANCHARD ( JAYNE 1 BlJRKEY - Michigan I 1005 . Madison, Wis. Wisconsin -, KENNY ' KlI ' PEI. Michigan ( HALI.IDAY J 1905 . I9O6 Chicago, III. . Chicago, 111. . Chicago Chicago Hl.ANCHARD ( JAYNE 1 MALCOM -; RAWI.INS ' l.i..,. ' Michigan - ( ' hicago 1906 Ann Arbor Wisconsin ( HAI.LIDAY -, HoLDKRMAN ' SIMS :- Michigan 1 DOWNEK J 1907 . Ann Arbor Chicago - S. W. I )c . N 1 ' 1 ' EARCE !- Michigan 1907 . Evanston . Northwestern l S. DOWNEY ] liVES ' Me CANDI.ESS Michigan 3 Oratorical Association R. W. AlGLER E. L. BlTRHANS C. A. MARSCH L. A. ESTES THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD R. D. T. HOLLISTKR . H. JOHN WAMBOLD V. B. SCOTT A. J. CARLSON H. A. OTTO G. HEINZ H. L. BARKDELL GUY P. BLISS E. T. FOOTE F. A. DEAHI. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Member . Faculty Member . Alpha Nu Adelphi JeHersonian Webster ' 09 Law ' 09 Literary ' 07 Literary- Delegate C. D. L. Third Vice President The Year in Oratory and Debate The record of Michigan in oratory and debate for the year 1906-07 is one of which all friends wf the University should be proud. The first contest not reported in last year ' s MICHIGANENSIAN was the sixteenth annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League. The meeting was held at Oberlin, Ohio, under the auspices of Oberlin College. The University of Michigan was represented by Kiyo Sui Inui, the Japanese orator, with Floyd A. Deahl as alternate. Mr. Inui spoke on " The Mission of New Japan. " The other six universities were strongly represented and the contest was one of the best of the series. Mr. Inui spoke with great feeling, arousing unusual enthusiasm and causing the audience to break into applause several times during the progress of his speech. At the close of the contest the judges awarded him first honor and the Lowden prize of $100. Northwestern University won second honor. The Fourth Hamilton contest occurred January n, at Music Hall, Chicago, under the auspices of the Hamilton Club of that city. Of the nine universities participating, the fotir men whose productions stood highest in thought and who spoke before the club were the representatives of the University of Wisconsin, the University of Chicago, the University of Indiana and the University of Illinois. The first honor was awarded to Wisconsin and the second to Illinois. Under the new system adopted by the Central Debating League, intercollegiate de- bating in 1907 opened very auspiciously for Michigan. Last May the o ' .d quadrangular league was changed into a triangular league composed of Michigan, Northwestern and Chicago universities. The new plan requires that each university support two teams, an affirmative and a negative. On January 18, 1907, all three of the universities debated the question, Resolved that a progressive inheritance tax should be levied by the Federal Government; constitutionality conceded. " Michigan ' s affirmative team, which debated at Ann Arbor, was composed of George Henry Downer, Stephen Wheeler Downey, and Albert D. Pearce, with Walter Dalton Frey- burger as alternate. They sustained the proposition in a very spirited and well organized debate against the Universit3 ' of Chicago, and won the unanimous decision of the judges. Michigan ' s negative team, which debated at Evanston the same evening, was com- posed of Sheridan Downey, George Eves, and James Wilbur McCandless, with Willard Titus Barbour as alternate. These men opposed the inheritance tax in a debate with Northwestern University which was characterized by great spirit on both sides. The decision of the judges was unanimous for Michigan, thus giving the university a double victory on the same evening and without a dissenting judge. In the full series Michigan has won nine first honors, one second and four thirds of the sixteen contests of the Northern Oratorical League, with seven universities participa- ting; one first honor and one second of the four Hamilton contests, with nine universities participating; and twenty-one of the thirty intercollegiate debates, four of the five with Wisconsin, four of the seven with Northwestern, three of the four with Minnesota, three of the four with Pennsylvania, and seven of the ten with Chicago. Eleven of these debates were won in succession; and six of the last seven have been won. Of the sixteen debates in the Central Debating League twelve have been victories. In the Northern Oratorical League with its seven universities, Michigan has won more than half of the first honors in sixteen years, seven of the first eight, and six of them in succession. This is the record among American universities, both as to the proportion of debates and oratorical contests won, and as to the number in succession without a loss. THOS. C. TRUEBLOOD K. S. INI-I Northern Oratorical League Contest Obcrlin, Ohio, May 4, 1906 Program Ruskin ' s Message to Our Age The Message of the Lincoln-Douglas Debates Alexander and the New Individualism The Inner Light of Americanism The Passing of the Home The Mission of New Japan War and Public Opinion Winners K. S. INUI FRANK N. RKKD AUBREY W. GOODENOUGH, Oberlin E. M. McMAHON, Wisconsin F. J. CUNNINGHAM, Iowa H. R. DRU;C;S, Chicago LUCILE WAY, Minnesota K. S. INLM, Michigan F. N. REED, Northwestern First Honor Second Honor Hamilton Oratorical Contest Chicago, 111., January, 1907 Hamilton and Loose Construction . I.aFayette and the Struggle for Liberty The Reconciliation of the Fathers . A Progressive Statesman First Honor Second Honor Program Winners A. G. PIERROT, Chicago M. C. TANQUARY, Illinois A. H. COLE, Indiana E. E. ROBINSON, Wisconsin E. E. ROBINSON M. C. TANQUARY The First Honor in the University of Michigan Hamilton Contest was won by F. A. Deahl. Subject: " John Marshall. " The Second Honor was won by J. N. DeBruyn. Subject: " The Statesman, Hamilton. " Central League Debate Northwestern vs. Michigan Michigan Team, Negative SHERIDAN DOWNEY GEORGE EVES JAMES W. MCCANDLESS Alternate, W. D. FREYBURGER Held at Evanston, 111., January 18, 1907 WON BY MICHIGAN QUESTION Resolvea, " That a progressive inheritance tax should be levied by the Federal government, constitutionality conceded. " Central League Debate Chicago vs. Michigan Michigan Team, Affirmative GEORGE H. DOWNER STEPHEN W. DOWNEY AI.BKKT D. PEARCE Alternate, W. T. HARBOUR Held at Ann Arbor, Michigan, January 18, 1907 WON BY MICHIGAN QUESTION Resolved, " That a progressive inheritance tax should be levied by the Federal government, constitutionality conceded. " L. M. LEPPER B. M. ACHTENBEKG C. A. DE VITT J. R. CONNELL F. L. WARNER J. K. JINKI.I, E. L. HURHANS W. F. ARDIS G. E. HAMMOND R. H. KIRSCHMAN T. V. BIKD M. V. EMERMAN H. A. OTTO The Webster Literary Society Officers President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant . Critic . President Vice-Piesident Secretary Treasurer Sergeant Critic President . Vice President . Secretary Treasurer Sergeant Critic . First Term Second Term Third Term R. H. KIRSCHMAN B. M. ACHTENBURG IVAN CHAPMAN J. E. JUN ELI. T. V. BIKI J. R. CONN F.LI. G. E. HAMMOXH L. M. LKIM-ER V. V. ARDUS M. V. EMKRMAN R. H. KIRSCHMAN H. A. OTTO T. V. BIRD E. L. BURHANS . R. M. TATE C. A. DEWITT F. L. WARNER H. J. PASSMORE K. L. BLACK G. H. DOWNF.R Webster Cup Team Champions of 1906 Eighth Annual Cup Debate Debaters Webster Society AJfirmatir? O. L. He ' Jeffersonian Society Xtgative J. C. HOFFMAN Held at Ann Arbor, May 18, 1906 WON BY WKBSTER SOCIKTV J. H. l ' As |iiKI A. J. CARLSON i ' KsTioN AV.W TV, , " That the policy of substantial enlargement of the American navy is preferable to the policy of maintaining it at its present strength and efficiency. " Webster Society vs. Alpha Nu WKIISTKR SOCIKTV Affinnati-;- Ai.i ' HA T v Negative Held at Ann Arbor, April 10, 1906 WON BY WF.BSTF.K S -IF.TY Jeffersonian Literary Society First Semester President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Critic Marshal E. E. WRIGHT K. L. MINTON . O. B. IRWIN E. D. WELI.ER G. B. FINDLEY JOSEPH SANFORD Second Semester President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Marshal . G. B. FINDLEY . O. B. IRWIN E. J. WATERS . H. J. BOH.N . JOSEPH SANFORD J. H. GUGENHEIM Jeffersonian Cup Team GEORGE H. DOWNER Debaters ARTHUR J. CARLSON Adelphi vs. Jeffersonian Affirmative Negative Held at Ann Arbor, April 28, 1906 WON BY NEGATIVE JOHN C. HOFFMAN Webster vs. Jeffersonian Affirmative Negative Held at Ann Arbor, May 18, 1906 WON BY AFFIRMATIVE QUESTION Resolved, " That the policy of substantial enlargement of the American navy is preferable to the policy of maintaining it at its present strength and efficiency. " 3 Alpha Nu Literary Society First Semester J. J. DANHOFF W. D. FREYBURGER W. W. MERRITT H. L. BARKDULL C. L. KING . C. E. HIM C. R. MOORE H. J. WAMBOI.D J. W. DEBRUYN ) O. STANCHFIELD f Organized 1843 Officers for 1906-1907 Officers President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Critic Marshal . Editor Sibyl Oratorical Board Delegate Associate Editors of Sibvl Second Semester L. C. WEII.ER C. L. KING A. R. PATRICK H. L. BARKDULL C. R. MOORE J. J. DANHOFF W. D. FREYBURGER . H. j. WAMBOLD ]. W. DEBRUYN W. W. MERRITT Not in photograph. Adelphi Society Officers V. 7 Semester J. W. McCANin i ss C. AGNEW C. E. MARO.UARDT W. CHARLES . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Chairman of Ways and Means Committee .SV v i Semester . E. J. FULLER . W. BECK C. E. MARQL ' ARDT E. B. CHAFFEE First Semester Second Semester Chairman of Membership Committee First Semester Second Semester First Semester Second Semester Oratorical Delegate Q. M. FOWLER J. C. TINSI.KY W. BECK C. C. BECKER W. B. SCOTT W. B. SCOTT Seventeenth Annual Oratorical Contest University Hall, March IS, 1907 Presiding Officer The Tragedy of Labor The Spirit of Arbitration Our Duty to the Negro . John Hay, the Diplomat The New Americanism John Marshall HON. W. J. GALBRAITH Contestants Calumet W. D. GROMMON I. M. COCHRAN SHERIDAN DOWNEY A. H. REYNOLDS J. W. DEBRUYN FLOYD A. DEAHL Judges PRES. L. H. JONES, Vpsilanti PROF. E. A. LYMAN, Ypsilanti MR. F. D. EAMAN, Detroit First Honor, FLOYD A. DEAHL Second Honor, SHERIDAN DOWNEY . SECTIONAL CLUBS At University of Michigan Gluts ROCKY MOUNTAIN CLUB NEW YORK STATE CLUB KEYSTONE CLUB HAWKEYE CLUB OHIO STATE CLUB COSMOPOLITAN CLUB EMPIRE STATE CLUB HOOSIER UPPER PENINSULA CLUB Presidents . G. F. NICHOLAS F. L. WARNKR E. L. SCHAIBI.E . T. V. BIRD A. J. Ol ' PLIGER KIYO Sui IN in L. ELIZABETH REED ARMIN A. BOHN W. B. LEWIS THE STATE CLUB Its Significance and History The advent of the State Club " at Michigan has introduced a new and an influential feature in undergraduate life a feature not to be ignored in enumerating the factors that are working to promote better college spirit. It is the state club that draws men from the various classes and departments into an association where they have a common interest, state or sectional pride. The Engineer and the Medic now rub shoulders with the Lit and the Law because of their state club and the common tie of state loyalty. Those organizations which boast of a Club House especially foster this friendly inter-class and inter-departmental spirit. The result has been that a new and a strong influence has been born which has cemented the separate departments on the Campus into a student-body working for the best interests and the welfare of the University first, last, and always. Department pride of former years is rapidly, but none the less surely, yielding to the more praiseworthy University pride of the present, and the change has been in large measure due to the state club movement. A history of the rise and development, of the trials and troubles of the successive state clubs would be interesting reading but more than a mere suggestion of the move- ment cannot be attempted. The Southern Club of some four or five years ago perhaps gave it birth but this club ' s short history and untimely death leaves the Rocky Mountain Club as the true pioneer. While it is a sectional rather than a distinctly state club, still it gave impetus to an idea, and since it was organized in 1900 many state clubs have 18 sprung into existence. The Rocky Mountain Club has grown untillit has now a member- ship of about eighty-five and has had its club house at 307 No. State Street since the fall of 1905. The students from New York state were next to adopt the plan and in January 1904 organized the " New York State Club. " This was the first distinctively state club in the University although it was closely followed by the " Keystone Club " which was formed by Pennsylvania students in March of the same year. The former club has at the present time a membership of about one hundred and twenty-five and has occupied its club house at 7 1 1 East Catherine Street since the fall of 1906. This Club has been supplemented, we might say, since November 1905 by " The Empire State Club, " which is a woman ' s club composed of about thirty students from the Empire state and bears the distinction of being the first and only woman ' s state club organized. The men from Pennsylvania were the first to inaugurate the club house scheme. Believing that their organization would be benefitted by getting together as many of its members as possible, the Keystone Club secured a house at 325 South Fifth Avenue in the fall of 1904, where it has since had its headquarters. The plan worked out so well with them that other clubs soon followed the Keystone men ' s lead. The above Clubs have been only a beginning. Since their organization other state clubs have been set in motion until at the present time a great many of the larger states in the east and the middle-west are represented. Each year finds more of the clubs going into houses and it is safe to predict that in a few years all will have homes of their own. The state club so popular at Michigan has spread to other schools and colleges and met with favor there. Nearly all of the larger educational institutions are at the present time supporting state clubs organized along lines inaugurated and perfected by Michigan men. F. L. WARNER. NEW YORK CLUB t f Kt --ni K O.rn HUVSE ' 9 u z Officers NICHOLAS, (1. ! ' . BoWMAN, U.S. DI-M.AVV, M. T. N.UIEAU, ALBERT TRUSO ii i . V. I. Members I ' resident Vice- President Secretary . Treasurer . Marshal 11 ' VMAN, 11. S. New Mexico BoWMAN, J. S. New Mexico BASKE, F. Washington tffedl BROWN, RAl.l ' II Colorado H B Hi --H, A. M. . . Colorado B R T BRKRETON, 1 ' . M. Colorado w COVEY, REUBEN . Colorado COE, H. Washington m CLARK, L. C. . . Montana m t. ' i II. K.MAN, W. (I. Washington CX ' I.INi;llAM, V. S. Idaho m ( IMMINC,. K. L. Montana 1 COOKS, H. G. New Mexico 1 CONB, IlR. 1.. II. California CARLSON, A. J. . Wyoming DAM. 11. II. Mcuitana 1 )c iWNI-.Y. Sill UIDAN Wvomintr DKI-CII, I ' EI IK A. Oregon IlUNI.AVY, M. T. . Colorado KCCI.ES ROYAL . Utah Kl.WK.I.L, J " l Colorado Fl.ETc HER, KlMHAI.I. California KoKHIS, C. J. Montana Montana FULTON, C. G. . Idaho LANNIM;, R. H . Japan KASKL, C. F. Montana MITCHELL, F. B. Oregon GREEN, C. J. MILLER, C. R. . Wyoming GLENN, I,. " l . . Montana MILLER, C. C. Colorado HYI.ANH, KDWARD . Montana MELTON, H. L. . . Montana HARRIS, BEN Utah MALONEY, ]. W. Montana HANSON, G. W. Wyoming Mi.kuir, W. W. . Washington HALL, C. W. . Colorado M u; 1 1 , C KMEL . California HAWKINS, B. C. California McCRACKEN, A I IN Montana HAWKINS, I,. (). Colorado McLAlN, A. P. Colorado HINKY, |. I,. MCALLISTER, UAN Utah HEYFRON, G. J. Montana McKlNI.EY. C. P. . Idaho HUDDI.KSON, C. M. Oregon NICHOLAS, (i. ! ' . Colorado JoNKS, H. B. . Washington XAIII AI . Ai i;i i; i Montana KEPNI.R, R. B. . . California NEEDLES, F. B. . . Colorado KAHN, MAX Colorado NISLER, C. C. . Montana LASKA, 111 s . Colorado ( IITNER, RoY . Colorado I.i MM INC;, M c K Montana PALACIO, PHILLIP Mexico LEWIS, I. C. . California PARDUE, S. H. . California POLLOCK, H. C. . Colorado RAABE MAX . . Colorado ROBINSON, H. H. . Washington Ki i u, R. J. . . California RHEINSC mi i), W. M. California RYIIDKR, 1C. K. . SNYDER, R. 1C, . . Colorado Si IICLE, PAUL . Montana SHANNON, FU NK . California SHANNON, W. D. . Washington Sii.BERBi ' Ri;, MENDEL California SADA. ROBERT . . Mexico STERN, I.- . . New Mexico TRUSCOTT, W. J. . Montana TOOZE, W. L. . . Oregon TKI MBUI.L, C. O., JR., . Idaho TURNER, J. R. . Washington TWITCHELL, W. C. New Mexico WILEY, R. W. . . Utah llS fli ' t Officers F. I.. WARNER E. V. WALLACK . (. E. GRKF.N . F. L. WARNKR J PROF. FRANK L. SACK [- I). E. DARRAH ) President Secretary Treasurer Advisory Board Honorary Members l)i AN HARRY B. HUTCHINS DKAN MORTIMER K. COOI.F.Y PROF. HENRYS. CARHART PROF. FRANCIS W. KKI.SKY PROF. FRANK L. SACK IV IF. GEORGE W. PATTERSON DR. WILLIAM K. BRKAKEY PROF. EDWARD H. KRAUS Louis C. KARIMNSKI, PH.D. WALTER B. FORD, PH.D. Members ABRAMS, L. V. ANDERSON, A. J. ANDERSON, W. L. BAILEY, H. S. BAKER, F. K. BAMBROOK, H. BENHAM, H. R. BEYER, F. BLOOD, F. E. BRANDT, G. M. BRANDT, W. II. 1-ikcioKS, S. G. BROWN, H. S. BURNS, E. T. BUR ELY, W. J. 1 I Kl.EIGH, A. G. BinTERKIKl.D, L. E. CARPENTER , L. E. CHAPPEL, M. A. CHURCH, L. S. CLARK, N. E. CLARK, W. H. Cl.EARY, E. L. COLGAN, W. J. Col. MAN, J. B. T. COOKINGHAM, W. S. i " ' i I.Y, R. O. r,i VDKN, K. W. CRAFTS, H. L. CRAWFORD, W. G . Cl MMINC.S. H. H. DARRAH, D. E. Di ..AN, C. B. DI-KE. j. ;. I lUMI.VM, F. S. Dl-NKI.EY, W. A. DlTPKRT, W. J. Kl.DRIDCK, L. E. ELLIS, H. I). EI.SON, J. A. FAULIIS, (j. K. FERRIS, G. C. FITZGERALD, R. I.. FLANAGAN, E. A. FORRESTEL, E. C. Fo Vl.KR, C. S. FRAME, A. W. FRENCH, W. T. GARDNER, H. F. GAITCHY, C. L. (MIWNK, C. I,. GEKNANDT, W. G. GlRVIN, II. F. GOULD, W. C. GkKEN, J. E. GUINTHKR, I. HALL. C. F. IIol.I.ENIIF.CK, C. E. HAMII.L, G. W. HASKINS. E. A. WRIGHT, R. F. Hic; ;s, R. O. HOOVER, J. C. IIc.YT, S. M. HUHHARD, C. A. JONES, A. B. Ki I.SAN, H. D. KEI.SKY, W. J. LAMBERTSON, H. H. LEFT, A. W. l.i mil n x, F. l.KNNEY, J. J. l.i K woe in, H. C. l.i NII, A. N. MILLER, R. A. MORAN, C. W. MOUNT, M. T. NIC-HOLS, R. F. OHMART, J. V. O ' NEILL, W. B. PERKINS, H. R. PERRY, G. J. POLLARD, W. H. PARKS, F. c;. I ' m i n, 1,. H. KAY, N. G. Rl -.WILDS, A. H. REYNOLDS, E. R. RICHARDS, K. D. KeilllSSe.N, R. S. Re M ID, C. A. ROOD, C. D. ROSI... R. B. RUTHERFORD, G. S. SCHERUSKI, A. C. SCHOTTSTAEDT, R. SINM:L, F. G. SORTORE, A. E. SMITH, C. B. SMITH, G. H. SMITH, R. B. STALKY, C. B. VALI.ANCE, C. A. VAN SI.YKE, I). I). VIEI.E, W. B. VINCENT, I. B. WALKER, H. G. WALLACE, E. V. WALLACK, W. L. WARNER, F. L. WASHBURN, C. L. WALTON, A. D. WFAGER, F. A. WELCH, R. I). WEST, F. C. WETMORE, W. H. WHIPIM.E, W. W. WICKER, W. S. WILLIS, E. J. WILLIAMS, T. WORTHING i " N. G. F. WILEY, C. S. OHIO CLUB A. J. Ol ' l ' LIOER ......... M. V. EMMKKMAN ......... A. B. BROWN ......... R. B. TF.XTOR .......... House Committee R. L. KRYDEK, Chairman L. IX DOWNEY C. N. JOHNSON Executive Committee H. W. GROVK, Chairman E. L. EVII.I.E C. A. WOLEROM W. B. BRYANT President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer L. C. KI-GKI. Banquet Committee W. C. HOWELLS, Chairman A. H. Bi MIS E. F. McSHKRRY V. H. THOMAS, Chairman A. J. OPPLIGER HKRBERT BLOCK H. W. GROVE E. W. COOK E. L. NKVII i ! E. F. McSHKRKY W. B. BRYANT C. J. BUHRER H. S. WEIDEI. DALE THOMPSON A. H. BEMIS N. R. ANDERSON R. B. TKXTOR A. L. MORGENROTH D. L. MlI.LER L. A. WOI.VIN F. N. KEATHI USTONE W. H. THOMAS I.. V. IlAVNKS J. J. JACOBSEN B. W. HENDERSON L,. C. KUGEL W. E. Gtxs I.. D. DoRREY Members EMU. SCHRAGKNHEIM Sru ;IT. JONI s STARR TKCM . . i i G. F. BOWMAN M. [I. SriIALK C. A. WOLFROM P. J. STERBER R. R. RoDEMICH A. A. SCHWARTZ T. E. KKARNS H. B. McVlCKER R. E. HOSKIN R. L. KKYDER P. H. STAMBAUGH i ios T 1 1 i I . S. PERRY V. A. ESTRICH RAN i IA LI. BARRETT M. C. SEEI.EY K. R. MARTI ss V. F. SUNDERMAN V, ,SS SAIL MAGNUS V. D. HOWELLS II. BEST E. P. VAN Yvi.-. M. V. EM MERMAN E. B. CARTER R. R. CARPENTER G. F. IlAMM " Mi L. C. HENDERSON A. 1!. BROWN R. W. Air.i.KR B. F. MARIS C. E. WINSTEAD W. C. KEYS I). W. BARR Jos. SANEOKH V. K. KEI.SLY STUART HAMILTON- JOS. H. Gl ' GGKNIIEIM I). Dl ' NI.AVY !;. . THIERWAC-HTER H. W. ElSENBERG N. B. GORDON- JOS. WOOLLEY H. S. MANN N " . S. NYE H. BLOCK Entertainment Committee H. S. WEIDI i. E. W. COOK N. S. NYE J. SANEOKD DAN SYMONS H. HYM N K. M. KAT . PATI. L. BAIRD B. A. WALZ B. B. HARI.AN I.YI.E HILL CHARLES TIIORNBURG W. C. BCLMER F. C. ELMER J. B. FlNDI.AY V. R. THOMPSON G. E. TAYLOR li. E. MARCH AND J. A. TRUE . J. B. SAXTON C. J. GUGI.ER A. A. HAMMERSMITH V. A. HERBRUCK G. |. HANCK R. M. MANN H. B. SLUSSER R. C. HALL CLUB Officers E. L. SCHAIBLE G. C. CHRISTY C. W. BRAZNEI.L J. C. WILKKS President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer W. L. MIGGETT, Honorary Memlier J. H. Al.BRECHT J. W. ANDERSON J. W. ANSON R. C. APPLEBY H. L. BEERS H. T. BLAKESLEE C. J. BI.INN H. D. BOYLES C. W. BRAZNELL R. J. CAUGHEY G. C. CHRISTY H. A. CORYELL M. H. CRAWFORD L. R. DRAKE R. C. FAGLEY E. W. HAGMAIKR G. B. HARRIS F. J. HECTOR J. W. HENDRICKS V. R. HENRY F. A. HEWITT T. B. HEPLER F. M. HOLDEN C. L. JOHN F. C. KF.LLEY W. R. KEPLER W. H. KORNACHER J. K. LANGFITT C. E. LILLKY H. E. McCURRY L. A. McCRACKKN W. A. MILLER P. W. MOKFITT A. R. MOCNTSIER F. D. MUNSEN P. M. NICHOLSON W. G. POWELL J. K. RENNER J. B. RIEGER E. H. ROGERS E. L. SCHAIBLE P. SHARKEY L. G. SMITH T. W. SPOFFORD G. H..SPRAGUE L. C. STOCKDAI.E C. G. WALTERS J. C. WILKES J. E. VlXNF.R 26 HAWKEYE CLUB I! T. V. BIRO T. FARRELL . C. PARTCH E. C. MOODY Officers President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer O. ANDERSON, Mt. Ayr J. N. BAIRD, Keosauqua W. J. BARBER, Waverly C. L. BELL, Clinton B. BRASKAMP, Alton WM. CASEY, Cedar Falls J. G. CHASE, Des Moines R. COOR, Indianola J. A. CUTLER, Nora Springs R. D ' ZEENU, Sioux Center L. ELSTINE, Des Moines T. FARRKI.L, Ft. Dodge C. P. EMERSON, Cedar Rapids H. FRANCIS, Muscatine C. GALLAGHER, Maquoketa H. GILBERT, State Center Q. O. GILBERT, Grundy Center J. C. GLEVSTEEN, Alton K. I,. GKIMES, Davenport GUY HASKELL, Cedar Kapids ' J. C. HKRTERT, Harland WM. K. HAYES, Clinton Members S. HIGGINS, Burlington H. L. HECKERT, Red Oak CHAS. HILL, Ellsworth F. P. HEI.SEI.L, Udebolt R. P. HINRICKS, Davenport GEO. HOYT, Corning F. A. HUBBKI.L, Cedar Falls A. W. LEWIS, Harlan J. A. LUBBERS, Clinton C. MAHR, Ft. Dodge J. A. MACKEE, Grinnell J. B. MANIFOLD, Geneva GEO. MONTGOMERY, Boone J. Ocus, Davenport C. PARTCH, Des Moines F. D. OSBORNE, Davenport T. B. PERRY, Albia C. A. ROBERTSON, Muscatine L. SEYERA, Cedar Rapids R. E. SIXKKY, Cherokee M. V. Si ' .M I. DING, Carroll 1 ). WY, Carson 27 J. C. TINSLEY, Des Moines O. TONNING, Decorah R. YOUNG G. G. WARD, Fairbanks E. D. WEI.LER, New London S. L. OLSON, Forest City C. H. SPAANUM, Nora Springs T. V. BIRD, Missouri Valley WM. t ' ociiRAN, Bedford WM. J. BKI.KNAP, Manchester C. H. BELKNAP, Manchester C. K. TURNER, Des Moines E. C. MOODY, Nora Springs H. C. TAKT, Monroe C. M. WALTERS G. H. CRARY, Cedar Falls S. E. FELT, Des Moines C. V. AULD, Cedar Falls E. C. SMITH, Cherokee C. J. WIGC.ERS E. H. WIGGER-. v ' u a Officers ARMIN A. BOHN, President CHAUNCEY BOUCHKR, Vice-President HARRY V. PRIEST, Secretary S i i. K. BERNSTEIN, Treasurer FLOYD DKAHL, Toastmaster I AM is G. BKRKEY, Historian . Indianapolis Marion La Kayette Marion Goshen Salem Members HI MM; AI.DEX FRANK AYRKS K. A. BARTHOLOMEW ROBERT D. BARTLKTT . KI ;AR BECKER . W. L BENEDICT . JAMES G. BERKEY SACI. K. BEKNSTEIX CHARLES BILI.KEIMKR I. F. BINC.HAM . W. A. BIRCH . ROY I,. BLACK I). A. Hi.ossKi; ARMIN A. BOHN G. S. Boxn . J. S. BoRDENI ' .U CHACNCEY BOI ' CIIER CECIL Cooi ' iu; . H. I). CORNELL J. O. CoTToN . G. V. CRINC; H. B. DAKIN FI.OYII A. DEAHL . KAY DEAHL C. L. DRAPER O. C. FETTA . A. A. FRIK- W. E. FRA EE . C. L. GREEN- CHARLES C. HALL is M. HAMMERSCHMIDT Fort Wayne Indianapolis . Valpariso F ' airmount . Evansville Springport Salem . Marion Indianapolis Mishawaka Indianapolis . Topeka Goshen Indianapolis Richmond Bristol . Marion Marion Valpariso Indianapolis Portland South Bend . Goshen Goshen . Cutler Richmond South Bend Rushville . Attica Boswell New Albany Jiisi.rii HEITC.K.R J. C. Hoi IMAN D. M. HlloYER R. E. HORNER V. K. Jo l E. O. KREUC;KR L. M. Lp.i ' PKR . MILTON B. I.OKB . B. P. LlNNVII.I.E CI.ARI.NCI: R. MARTIN OSWAI.II MARTIN . IKE MILLER Ro coK MoRRISoX . CARL MORROW . A. J. MfRi ' iiv C. A. PERKINS . HARRY W. PRIEST JOHN K. V. REPLOC.LE . P. S. ROBERTS . CHARLES Ri i; ( ' LIN roN R. SAI.TMIIYER JACK SANDERSON . F. V. S.NVDER . 1 . IN M.I) STRODE . ELMER THRENES CHARLES UNUER . II. VAN DE GRIFT . GLENN WALKER . C. F. WERNER . J. S. VODER . V. A. VOCNC. . . Bedford Indianapolis Goshen Medaryville Indianapolis Michigan City Kendallville La Fayette Columl)ia City Indianapolis . Middlebury South Bend Elkhart East Versailles . Howell South Bend . La Fayette Portland Goshen Indianapolis Lynn Mishawaka . Marion Kokomo Indianapolis . Carlisle Rochester Middlebury . Evansville . Goshen 29 The Upper Peninsula Club Officers W. B. LEWIS W. J. EMBS H. CORGAN J. F. MACKEY . GEORGE BEI.HI ' MKI-R President . Vice-Presidem Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer ANDERSON, A. K. EARTH, J. BELHUMEUR, GEO. BKNSCOE. E. B. BODE, G. R. BRACKET, A. F. BRIGHT, M. R. BROOKS, J. R. Members HEDSTEIN, E. W. HESSEL, W. S. HOUI.E, L. HUBER, H. G. JACKMAN, S. L. JUNEI.LE, J. MAUTHER, J. M. MclVER, J. MULLEN, F. J. NESTOR, J. M. NADEAU, H. E. OPIE, THOMAS BURNHAM, W. A. CARLSON, A. CLANCY, THOMAS ' iiKllEIL, G. S. CORGAN, H. EMBS, W. J. FRIDBORG, H. J. GARVIN, L. E. KARKEEK, R. B. KKATZ, B. LEBINE, A. LEWIS, W. B. LIVINGSTON, J. LOEFFI.ER, J. LONG, W. E. MACKEY, J. F. JUSSEN, H. C. OSBORN, G. A. KOLHAAS, C. L. PEMBERTHY, G. RIEI.I.Y, J. ROBINSON, J. RYAN, R. K. SHIELDS, R. A. STROM, T. TURNER, R. TYRRELL, J. 3 University of Michigan Cosmopolitan Club Kivci Sri INTI SARAN DASS JALA TA CONRAD RATS i.io. H. Ross PKI RI E. LLAMAS Officers President Vice- President Secretary Assistant Secretary Treasurer Japan India Germany Canada Philippines Members United States of America EDWARD J. PRT-III-i RICHARD SCHOTTSTAF.DT MARVIN J. BEI.TZ FRED G. SINSEL STEPHEN J. HEBELKR Germany CONRAD RAPS Hriiu MULI.F.R Turkey ABRAHAM P. PILIDES HAROLD N. BUCKI.KY Japan INUI S. HIIRIVK France H. G. LAREAU H. M. BERLIANT Russia MICHAEL TERRY LEON TERRY Armenia K. H. DlRKN ARMEN S. KCRKMAN H. H. HAROOTUNIAN GARAHED H. ATI.ARIAN China W. W. DAVIS Spain ALFONSO VALI.F..IOS Porto Rico ESTEBAU A. [ l (I ' ll NACA i ;rsro H. DE GOENAGA JAMAC SIKRE Philippines PKKKO E. LLAMAS KKDERICO M. UN HN GUILLERMO ELKAZAR Poland FRANK F. PRZYBYLSKI SICISMUND JANC IK 1 1 i IAN NOWAKOWSKI Canada E H. ROSS India SARAN DASS JALATA MANOHAR LAI, BADHWAR Norway OLE TONNING Peru FRANCISCO LUZALE U. S. of Columbia AUGUSTO VAI.ENZULEA Scotland THOMAS A. MITCHELL Mexico GILI.ERMO FERDNANDEZ 3 Empire State Club Officers L. ELIZABETH REED ETHEL K. STREIBERT LENA M. HARMON ZORNA M. SUTTON JESSIE J. MCNALL JANE B. WILSON CARRIK A. PROCTOR . . President Vice President . Secretary Treasurer Chairman of Advisory Committee Chairman of Social Committee Chairman of Membership Committee Honorary Members MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MKS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. BARTLETT BEZIAT BOUCHK BREAKEY BRKWSTRR BfRRETT COOLEV FORD HlGBIE KARPINSKI KRAUS LOMBARD MARKI.EV MUI.FORD PlLLSBl ' KV STRAUSS TlLDEN TILLY WlLGUS Active Members LEILA AVKRY RUTH H. BARTLETT MARIAN BLACKMAN M. FRANCES BROWN SIDNEY B. BROWN OLIVE CRANDALL FRANCES S. GRAHAM ROSE K. HALL LOTTA B. HOB ART BERTHA L. HOWARD CIM -vi EVE D. KINSMAN FERN L. LANGMAHE RTTH MII.I.ER BKRNICE MITCHELL SARAH J. PLEDGER MARTHA B. PORTER EIHTH V. SHAW EIIXA SMITH MURIEL STREIBERT GLADYS STREIBERT G. HELEN TIFFANY VF.RA M. WAIT CLEMENTINE WILLIAMS AGNES WILSON CLARA WILSON LENA WILSON lSlc ssl ELMER CLEVELAND ADAMS HENRY CARTER ADAMS JAMES BURRILL ANGELI. WILI.ARD TITUS HARBOUR WILLIAM EDWARD BOHN OSWALD FREDERICK BOUCHE HAROLD PREI.L BREITENBACH JOHN R. BRUMM ARTHUR GRAHAM CANFIELD HERBERT WATSON CLARK WALTER FRANCIS COLBY CHARLES HORTON COOLEY JAMES ALEXANDER CRAIG ARTHUR LYON CROSS CHARLES PHELPS CUSHING ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON GEORGE BION DENTON WILLIAM WELLS DENTON EARL WILBUR Dow WALTER T:TRNER FISHLEIGH ESSON MCDOWELL GALE FRANK PRITCHARD HELSELL WILLIAM D. HENDERSON CHARLES E. HILL EVANS HOLBROOK LAWRENCE CAMERON HULL, JR. PAUL VAN BRUNT JONES FRANCIS BISHOP KEENEY RICHARD RAY KIRK THEODORE WESLEY KOCH ALFRED HENRY LLOYD FRANK BURR MARSH CLARENCE BURTON MORRII.I. ARTHUR CHARLES POUND THOMAS ERNEST RAN KIN- GEORGE REBEC ADOLPH M. ROVELSTAD HIDEO SAKUMA FRED NEWTON SCOTT ROY WOOD SELLARS WILFRED BYRON SHAW HARRISON STANDISH SMALLEY HUGO SONNENSCHEIN JOHN HINCHMAN STOKES JOSEPH MORRIS THOMAS CLAUDE HALSTEAD VAN TYNE FRANK VAN VLIET - CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT ROBERT MARK WENLEY MAX WINKLKR JOHN G. WINTER 34 Tau Beta Pi Honorary Members M. E. COOI.EY H. C. SADLER G. W. PATTERSON G. S. WILLIAMS J. R. ALLEN E. D. CAMl ' HF.I.I. H. P. RAMKV C. J. WHIPPI.E . E. V. D. WALLACE H. E. FLETCHER J. C. GARRKI.S Active Members W. S. HAZEI.TON H. J. GoULDING J. A. BURSI.EY C. H. CLEMENT A. A. ABEL R. B. OTIS 1). T. HASTINGS F. BURTON L. C. WHITSIT V. X. OSBURN O. M. WAGENSEII. J. H. I)E VISSER R. C. STARR M. H. KRAMER L. S. HARMER E. M. Nisi N H. L. SAMPSON C. C. ZABRISKIK O. E. HUNT H. C. AI.CER President Vice- President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer 35 HONORARY DACHE1MD Henry C Adorns John R Allen Mortimer E. Coolevy Robert M Wenley FIOMTINCr BRAVC.5 LittleDmoKe Clancy Ffeexd Leg Coo HusKy Chier Curtis 5qua A Chech Curtis Crrun+inq Moose PbvocK 5poon BeaK Fletcher Mighty OaK Crarrels 5ilvc.r 5pot Hill Flop Wing Jacoby Heap Leap Leerte Crut Strings Lucius Throbbing Heart Morrison Frog Vrnce. Palmer Buffo to Cow Pierce Creeping Crab Potter Waoderinq Moccasin Robert ' Son Heap 5fone F oller Schultc Lone 5q.ua w 5inclatr Pio e at hers Wendell Falling Leaves W ' mste-ad Vulcan Faculty PROFESSOR HKRBERT C. SADLER PRIIFKSSOR HKNRY C. ANDERSON PROFESSOR CHARI.F.S J. TII.DEN RAY G. STEWART JOHN S. CURTIS R. MURRAY WENDELL HARRY L. COE W. BART LEWIS GEORC.E S. PORTER CLAUDE C. CI-RTIS EDWARD M. KNOX GEORCE Ki UN WALLACE N. OSHURN 1907 CARL H. CLEMENT JOHN C. GARRELS SIDNEY M. HOYT HUBERT S. TUU. -K JOHN A. FISHLEICH, JK. ROBERT B. ROUSE JOHN H. DF.VISSER FRANK VAUGHN HARRY A. WORKMAN- WILLIAM H. RIF.CKS CLARENCE W. DAVOCK Sphinxies Honorary CLAUDE H. VAN TVNK J. A. C. HILDNER PHARAOH .... Zipara, Cleopatra ' s Hand Maiden . . . Zmi.APH, Decipherer of the Papyrus Scrolls Shufu, Court Fool ....... Pildash, Keeper of the Great Mummy Cush Cush, Keeper of the Tainted Monnies Hayo, Feeder of the Sacred Crocodile Perizzites, Lord of the Replenished Harem Neku, The Dancing Beauty .... Thasash, Imperial Sarcophagus Carver Sebeknefrura, Grand High Priest Huz, Queen Bill ' s Lyre Player .... Micah, Exalted Water Carrier Aram, Guard of Little Egypt .... Chesit, Chief Embalmer .... Murad, Keeper of the Peace Pipes Nahor, Charioteer to Rameses II ... Bo-Hotep, Bargeman on the Lake of the Dead Hirimarem, Milker of the Sacred Cow Nitemayor, Effect of the Royal Rarebit Hamul, Graceful Glider Across Deserts Reachup, Courier to the Imperial Camels Moihair, Barber to Rameses II ... Zohar, Chamberlain to the Royal Vintages Maachaadah, Administrator to the Scarab! Ashes, What Was the Pillar to Rameses II Moreashes, What Might Have Been the Pillar to Rameses II 38 " HURRY " KANK " EDDIE " FRENCH " PHIL " STEVENSON " DUTCH " LUBBERS " STEWY " FORBES " CHKT " TAFT " SLEEPY " DULL " COUNT " DE NANCREDE " DON " STERLING " DROM " CAMPBELL " WAI " WRIGHT " BEAUTAX " WHITE " DEACON " ESSERY " MAG " MAGOKFIN " ADDIE " PEARCE " CAST " SEI.IIK.N " RICH " RICHARDSON " SPEN " BISHOP " GlD " GlDDINGS " SPOOK " DAVIS " Hop " HOBART " SHORTY " LONG " DOODLES " Cox " CON " FEATHERS HINT. " PREXY " BISBEE " WITHY " CROUL " HANK " MONTGOMERY Triangles Junior Engineering Society Officers President Treasurer Secretary " SIIMMIK " STIMSON " COI.EY " COLEMAN " CHAN " CHANDLKR Honorary Member J. A. BURSLEY " As " ABBOTT " BERGI " BERGIN " Bo " BOWMAN " CHAN " CHANDLER " COLEY " COLEMAN " Evv " EVANS " OcTY " GRAHAM " FAT " GUENTHER " BUTTS " HARRIS " SHORTY " HAYNKS " HEN " HOOVER Members " Pun " LAU " Suv " RKYNICK " RosiK " ROWK " WALT " SAENGER " BALDY " SCHENK " SlH " SlBLEY " CAP " SMITH " STIMMIE " STIMSON " THORNY " THORNBURG " SHORTY " Du CHARME " PHOEBE " Bo YD 39 4, THE FRIAR His Holiness, The Pope His Eminence, The Cardinal His Highness, The Chancellor " Cuss " CURTIS Council of Three " BILL " STUCKY " ROSIE " HlNMAN " MOLLY " WENDELL " Cuss " CURTIS ' MORRIE " MORRISON ' DEACON " ELLIS Wardens of the Bowl " DUNC " PIERCE " DIBBIE " HAMMOND Masters of the Choir " JACK " CREIGHTON " PHIL " GI.KASCIN ' CHARLIE " BAIRD " Bos " EFFINGER Friars Honorary " ARTIE " CROSS " TOM " BURR ; ' JOE " BURSI.EY " SLOPPY " HUTCHINS The Friars ' BECK " BECKER ' SPEN " BISHOP ' BOB " BOUGHTON ' BOBBIE " BURNS ' BUTCH " BUTTERS ' Bow " BOWMAN ' WITHY " CROUL ' COLLY " COLVIN ' JACK " CREIGHTON ' Cuss " CURTISS ' FREDDIE " UUCKETT ' DEACON " ELLIS ' SNIPE " FLETCHER ' FRANK " Fox ' STEW " FORBES ' PHIL " GI.EASON ' BILL " GREEN ' JOHNNIE " WHIPPLE ' JOE " CURTIS ' ROSIE " HINMAN ' DIBBIE " HAMMONU ' JOE " HARRY HOB " HOBLET ' ARTIE " JAQUITH ' SHORTIE " LONG ' MORRIE " MORRISON ' Lou " McCLURE ' JOE " McCREARY ' HlNF.Y " McKlSSON ' HAL " PATTON ' DUNC " PIERCE ' SPLASH " PALACIO ' CAP " SMITH ' BILL " STUCKY ' BERNIE " STROH ' SQUIRE " TRAVERS ' MOLLY " WENDELL Graduate Members " Ki " CLARK " MASH " UHL " JUD " WILSON " BILL " MCPHF.RSON 40 Sophomore Society " MAC " MACARTHCR " ART " SCULLY " STUB " CRUMPACKEP " KRANKY " ROWELI. Officers President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Members " Lui " BARNARD " Bic " BISHOP " DUTCH " BRAUN " LAW " CLARK " STUB " CRUMPACKER " SPIKE " DUNNE " TONY " HAGEMAN " BEANY " KING " Duo " KENNEDY " HAM " LEE " MAC " MACARTHUR " MAC " MACHARG " ABE " YATES " GEORGIE " NAYI.ON " PING " PINGREE " Vic " PATTENGII.I. " FRANKY " ROWEI.I. " DILL " RYAN " CAP " SMITH " ART " SCULLY " JAY " SYMONS " SOCKS " SNOW " JOCK " SINCLAIR " HIENY " VAN SCHAACK " T. " WHITING Toastmasters Club VERNE AMBERSOK WARD S. BOWMAN ROBERT H. CLANCY WILLIAM BERNARD CLARK DAVID E. DARRAH CASSIUS DAVIS SHERIDAN DOWNEY STEPHEN W. DOWNEY ESSON M. GALE C. LEWIS GREEN LAWRENCE C. HULL, JR. K. S. INUI CLYDE F. KARSHNER CARMEL MARTIN JAMES W. MCCANDLESS CARL E. PARRY ALBERT D. PEARCE ARTHUR C. POUND HUGO SONNENSCHEIN C. B. VlBBERT HERBERT CLARK R. D. T. HOLLISTER R. R. KIRK The Barristers Law Senior Society Roll of Members STI ART CORNKI.I. BAKNK GEORGK H. DOWNER SHERIDAN DOWNEY HOWARD A. ELLIS PALMHR L. FALES GEORGE GARDNER HAROLD B. GILBERT CONANT LEWIS GREKN CLARE M. GUNDRY ARTHUR B. JAQUITH JOHN EDWARD Jr.NKi. i RAYMOND RUSSELL KKNDRICK CARMKL MARTIN HENRY RICHARD ROACH SAMUEL HENRY ROBERTS KRANK E. SANGER THOMAS HARRY SLUSSKU HUGO SONNENSCHKIN JOSEPH JEROME WEADUCK JUSTIN RICE WHITING THOMAS V. WILLIAMS 43 Resident Graduates W. T. FlSHLEIGH RICHARD R. KIRK CLARE M. GUNDRY THOMAS HUTCHINSON Active Members HARRY HILL ROBERT E. MONAGLE HENRY F. SCHULTE ROBERT H. CLANCY W. BART LEWIS G. STANLEY PORTER JOHN H. HOPPIN EDWARD M. KNOX ESSON M. GALE EDWIN L. NEVILLE 44 Trigon Founded at University of Michigan 1905 1907 CHARLES C. ZABRISKIE GEORGE W. TERRY WILLIAM H. DEGRAFF THOMAS S. DAVIES JOEL H. PRKSCOTT 1908 FRANK J. BUSH RUSSEL C. BURTON HARRY H. FROST THOMAS M. WEBER WALTER CHARLES ROY D. WELCH G. CASS LIGHTNER LESLIE H. OREAR 1909 " JOHN R. FRAZKK JAMES K. WATKINS 1910 ELIOT G. STUDKR WILLIAM F. ZABRISKIE DONALD P. MOLONY REX JOHNSON A DOUGLAS JAMIF.SDN " Ucceased. 45 Phagocytes SCHERER KOI.LIG JONES GREGORY HOLLENBECK McKENZIE . LOVE GRANT WELLS BAXTER McMlCHAEI. SlBLEY SEARCY ANDERSON ROGERS Fl.l ' EMER . Gigantocyte Primary Opsonin Secondary Opsonin Megaloblast Polynuclear Microcyte . Macrocyte Large Lymphocyte Eosinophil Poikilocyte . Myelocyte Neutrophile Small Lymphocyte Basophile Polymorphonuclear Erthrocyte 46 O. K. E. Dental Society S. Leukomelaenum S. Sputigenun S. Rosenbergii S. Tyrogenum S. Ferine S. Ohermeireri . B. Aceticus . B. Aclinobacter B. Diphtheriae B. Cyeneophosphoreseeus B. Gravevleus B. Coeruleus B. Devoraus B. Deuitrificans B. Cholegenus B. Carotanun B. Allantoides B. Carhonis B. Tholoideum B. Xanthogenus B. Suipestifer . C. B. SMITH F. S. GRANGKR . W. A. C.M.K H. M. DIXON MAX RAABE C. G. ' RIEP R. W. HEATH A. J. STAMP L. K. MOBLEY M. T. MOUNT H. C. POLLOCK C. E. SWAIN C. L. BLISS J. C. SMITH A. VVN A. CHESTERFIELD J. GII.KEY B. C. PARKINS J. S. DONALDSON I. A. EPPSTEIN . L. R. WEIMC, 47 Senior Society Founded 1905 FANNIE G. BUTLER VIOLET MCLAREN MARGARET M. RUFFE MARY E. ANDERSON HAZEL G. HILL LOUISE M. REIMOLD NINA F. VARSON EDITH C. LUTES M. AGNES WATKINS JEAN FULLER STELLA O. OLSON BESSE M. CASS 48 Mortar Board MARGRETTA C. BROWN ANNABEL CAREY HESSE M. CASS MARGARET F. DRESSER MYRTLE S. EI.I.KH i FRANCES ESCHENBI ' RC HORTENSE Fl.EXNEK HAZEL HILL LULU A. LlESKMER HELEN MEAD RENA H. MOSHKR DAISY C. OI.NEY EDNA GRACE RAUCH RUTH RIZER EILEEN ROOT SALLIE SMART MILDRED STILES MAUD H. STUART CORWINE SUTHERLAND MURIEL STREIBERT MABLE TUOMEY NINA VARSON 49 Law Presidents ' Club RALPH W. AIGI.ER VERNE C. AMBERSON THOMAS V. BIRD ROY L. BLACK HARRY S. BOWMAN WILLIAM B. CLARK GUY B. FINDLEY THOMAS S. HAMMOND FRANK P. HELSELL BENJAMIN W. HENDERSON ROBERT H. KIRSCHMAN . WILLIAM G. MCMILLAN EDWARD A. MAC-DONALD CARMEL MARTIN G. FREDERICK NICHOLAS. JOHN H. PASSMORE FRED L. WARNER E. E. WRIGHT Oratorical Association Democratic Club {Webster Society Iowa Club 1907 Law Class 1907 Law Class Students ' Lecture Association Jeffersonian Society Webster Society Michigan Union 1908 Law Class Webster Society Democratic Club 1909 Law Class 1907 Law Class Rocky Mountain Club Webster Society Webster Society Jeffersonian Society University of Michigan Union Officers KRANK P. HELSEI.L HARRY HILL VERNE C. AMBERSUN CLAUDE C. CURTIS HARRY A. SIBLEY HARVEY C. POLLOCK HERBERT W. CLARK WILFRED B. SHAW PROF. HENRY M. BATES PROF. JOHN R. AI.LKX PROF. CLAUDE H. VAN TYNE RICHARD RAY KIRK President Vice-Presidents . Literary Department . Law Department Engineering Department Medical Department Pharmacy, Homeopathic and Dental Departments Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Financial Secretary Director . Director Director What the Union Is Doing THE MICHIGAN UNION, conceived hardly more than three years ago, is making rapid strides towards a realization of its founder ' s fondest hopes. During these years much has been said and written concerning the aims and objects of the Union movement and it seems now that all such efforts have been well rewarded. THE MICHIGAN UNION idea has been gradually but surely taking a definite place in Michigan ' s undergraduate life and thought; students and Faculty alike have come to understand what it means and what it will always mean to " Michigan men everywhere. " Today sympathy with the UNION is universal. Faculty, students, and alUmni all join in praising what it has done, and in rendering the material assistance so necessary to its continued development. Before sketching the UNION ' S progress during the last year and its proposed plans for the future, deserved credit must be given it for Michigan ' s latest tribute of love and respect to our President. On December 8 the Chase portrait of Dr. Angell, purchased by a fund collected by the Union from Michigan men everywhere was presented to the University. THE SITK OK Tin: FUTURE UNION CLUB HOUSE Judge Cooler ' s Old Home on State Street, Purchased by the Union By this act the UNION has vindicated its purpose and its ability to inaugurate and carry through, by means of its organization, other and similar ideas long cherished by the men who have studied at Michigan. While by no means neglecting the current duties devolving upon them, the Board of Directors have been subjecting their organization to a critical examination from within. What is necessary for the best interests and for the continued progress in the year or in the years that are to come? " has been their question. It has been apparent that progress toward the UNION ' S most cherished aim the Club- house necessarily has been slow. At the beginning of the college year 1906-1907 advance in that direction was evidenced in no tangible way. Much real enthusiasm had been engen- dered; a general program of education had been of inestimable value; yet material pro- 53 gress had been slight. It had been apparent for some time that it would be hard for the great body of the college world to pin its faith to an idea, a mere conception, and to hold it there year after year with no corporeal signs of final success. To this great body, dis- couragement was sure to follow and finally, perhaps, despair. To put it bluntly, something tangible, upon which our ultimate hopes could rest, something which would embody our desires and plans was imperative. This need was expressed most forcibly in the MICHIGAN DAILY early in the college year. The DAILY sug- gested that unless the UNION could own a lot and could point out that lot as the future site of the Clubhouse, we would have to deal with the element among us who must see to believe. The UNION ' S Directors had been working for some time on the problem of buying a suitable lot. The purchase of the Cooley property on State Street last November was the result of their deliberations a most happy and suitable selection for the Clubhouse site. The purchase was accomplished in time to make the announcement of the fact at the third annual Union Dinner held in Waterman Gymnasium December 8. Upon this occasion the air seemed filled with the best sort of college enthusiasm for the whole movement. The most important result of this step is not that we have an almost ideal site for the future ' Clubhouse, but that we now have a definite object toward which to work. The UNION will be obliged to go into debt to pay for this lot, for it has in actual cash only about one-third of the purchase price. This means a constant, persistent, and united effort on our part which in itself will bind us closer together than ever before. This immediate need for money will make it necessary to combine every university interest, for only a united effort will effect our common end. Unity of interest, for which the union has already done so much, will be increased. It is apparent to those who have been at Michigan but a few years that a change has come over the student body. Various organiza- tions have combined to support the UNION when before they struggled among themselves, or became lucrative sources of graft. The advent of the UNION and the need for material support has removed much of the old temptation to graft, and, in general, a more whole- some spirit has prevailed. As the need which has brought this change about will be a constant one for some time to come, it is assured that the sense of united interest so lateh ' come upon us will not soon be lost. The purchase of the Cooley property brings to the UNION another question, " What is the most valuable use to which the present house upon the newly acquired property can be put? " The UNION ' S Directors desire to make it as valuable an addition to the student life as possible, and to do so immediately. There is but little doubt that., if properly furnished, it could be a temporary home for the UNION, a center of all college activities, with offices and committee rooms for organizations and committees in college affairs. All this can be done with an ordinary expenditure, and the building made socially attractive so as to fill to some extent the needs which only the Clubhouse that is to replace it can adequately supply. To do this, and to make the temporary home attractive, the UNION needs support and aid. It can only carry through its present plans by a great effort. The student body is looked to, first of all, to see that this end is attained. A great forward step has been made. The UNION has embodied its hopes and ideals in a tangible form, and they can now be better worked out with that greater zeal which is the sure result of seeing the end ahead and feeling that now our hopes must be realized. Our work is laid out for us, and a definite program is possible. Let everyone join in the arn y of Michigan men who are striving hard and earnestly fora MICHIGAN UNION, and a Clubhouse which Michigan men everywhere can call home. FRANK P. HELSEI.L. Michigan Union Dinner Committee FRANK P. HF.LSELI. ROBERT H. CLANCY President Michigan Union General Chairman Arrangements Committee WALTER FISHLEIGH, Chairman H. MONROE CAMPBELL, JR. ARTHUR FRAPWELL EDWARD N. STIMSON CHARLES E. WINSTEAD Speakers Committee WILFRED B. SHAW, Chairman H. CLIFFORD STEVENSON HARRY L. COE Finance Committee HARRY HILL, Chairman C. C. CURTIS BEN HARRIS R. E. CHURCH L. E. HUYT VERNE C. AMBEKSUN GEORGE MORRISON JAMES W. PARRY PALMER L. KALES RAY WHITKIIF.AD EDWARD B. Lucius GEORGE A. OSBORNK ARTHUR C. POUND, Chairman C. LEWIS GREEN, Chairman Printing Committee DAVID F. STEVENSON Music Committee HARRY O. POTTER FRANK G. KANE KINSLEY N. CLARK 55 Michigan Union Minstrel Committee FRANK P. HELSKLL HENRY E. FLETCHER C. LEWIS GREEN EDWARD N. STIMSON FRANK ROWELL EDWIN F. HYLAND . EUGENE J. FISCHER CLARENCE W. DAVOCK C. LEWIS GREEN ARTHUR C. POUND MAURICE CRUMPACKER President Michigan Union General Chairman . Musical Director Stage Manager Property Man Assistant Property Man Orchestra Leader WILLIAM H. RIECKS Arrangements Committee ROBERT H. CLANCY, Chairman HENRY F. SCHULTE ALBERT FRAPWELL Libretto Committee HARRY POTTER, Chairman STANLEY PORTER ' EDWARD N. STIMSON DUNCAN H. PIERCE PHILLIP GLEASON FRED B. NEWTON WILLIAM STUCKV DEHULL N. TRAVIS CHARLES E. WIXSTEAD HARRY WORKMAN Advertising Committee GEORGE A. OSBORN, Chairman ROY PALMER Finance Committee HARRY HILL, Chairman CLAUDE C. CURTIS DAVID F. STEVENSON RALPH CHURCH Michigan Union Minstrel Carnival Held in University Hall, May 4-5, 1906 Executive Staff ARTHUR C. POUND . . . General Chairman C. LEWIS GRKK.N . . Musical Director JOHN C. NEUMARKER . . Stage Manager EDWARD N " . STIMSON . . Asst. Stage Manager ARTHUR JAQUITH . . . Property Man I)K. Louis McPHEK . . . Director Committees Arrangements GEORGE D. SI.AYMAKER, Chairman WILFRED B. SHAW WALTKR FISHLEIC.H HUBERT S. TULLOCK FRANK KOWI.KS Libretto HARRY O. POTTER. Chairman C. LEWIS GREEN OEM. D. DUTTON R. R. KIRK HERBERT W. CI.ARK GEORGE B. DENTON RAYNALE WHITEHKAD H. C. THURNAU KDWARD N. Printing and Publicity Louis I). STICKNEV, Chairman CHAS. E. WINSTEAI-. ROBERT H. CLAM . GEO. A. BARNES Finance KRANK P. HEI.SEM., Chairman CI.EMERT L. HOI.DERMAN WISNER WILLIAMS KDWARD B. Lucius DAVID K. STEVENSON Parade FRED C. STRAIN, Chairman D. B. D. BI.AIN Pun. GLEASON Vaudeville RALPH O. KAUFMAN, Chairman The Circle Interlocutot BERT CLARK " Fritz " Killeen " Hi " Loeffler " Stub " Crumpackcr " Dell " Dutton " Stimmie " Stimson " Dunk " Pierce Coal Black Troubadours " Dale " Dobbins " Jack " Sears " Don " Drummond " Jo " Berry " Charlie " Starkey " Deac " Ellis " Carl " Smith " Bunny " Kusterer Potter " Bob " Sinclair " Guy " Helvering ' Weary " Wilson - " Phil " Gleason ' Whitey " Whitehead " Speak " Cannon ' Rok " Kaufman " George " Haskin " Looie " Green " Fat " Saneer ' Newt " Newton " Crock " Feltenstein " Check " Fox " Pop " Smith " Jack " Creighton " Kin " Clarke " Harv " Merker " Potts " Orchestra Leader HI ' BKKT S. Tri.uu K ist Violins. L. F.. AllinKton, S. R. Small sd Violins. K. Hinklc. S. K. Solmes Cello, H. Tullock ll.i-s. H Ximmermaii Flute. Lovett Clarionet. Wenin Cornets. VV. Hinkley. R. Dimock ' Iroinhone, G. Clark Drums. C. J. Schroeder Piano, C. Kalhan 37 Student Council Officers HARRY L. COE, President HARRY HILL, Vice-President R. H. CLANCY GLHNN I). BRADLEY A. J. JONES, Secretary CHAS. E. WINSTEAD, Corresponding Sec ' y Members Literary Department ESSON M. GALE CHAS. E. WINSTEAD HARRY HILL Law Department C. LEWIS GREEN L. D. GLENN FRANK L. DOTY Medic Department A. J. JUNKS CARL SCHERER Dental Department AREND VYN Engineering Department HENRY E. FLETCHER W. B. LEWIS HARRY DRESSER HARRY L. COE Homeopathic Department JOHN C. SMITH Pharmic Department NORMAN I. TAYLOR The Camera Club Officers PHII.U ' M. ARMSTRONG HAROLD N. BUCKI.KV HIRAM S. CODY President Secretary Treasurer Honorary Members KRKD XKWTON s on WILLIAM J. HALF. WlU.IAM HoWI.ANIi I.oi ' is A. STRATS H. H. WII.I.ARD Active Members GLENN AI.WAV H. S. CODY P. M. ARMSTRONG H. V. CRANK M. I,. BAIUIWAR _ J. S. DASS P. M. BRKRKTON W. J.. BROWN H. N. BIVKI.KY F. A. HUHHKLI. L. C. JOHNSON W. H. KKRN S. C. ELY M. L. I.OIK E. X. (loir E. B. MILL W. C. HOWMI.S J. N. PATTKRSON J. R. WHITINC W. A. PAYNK S. M. RoSK.WATKR G. H. SHKI.TON J. P. SLUSSER F. S. UPHAM A. H. Vi I--MAN 59 Winthrop David Lane Albert Loren Weeks Willson Lyman Lloyd Bryson Herbert Roger Butz J Neil Patterson Harold Brian Steele Lee A White Corwin Dal Honorary Morris Palmer Tilley John R. Brumm Richard Ray Clarence Burton Morrill Charles Everelte Skinner Kirk Washington ' s Birthday Exercises Held under the auspices of the Law Department, February 22, 1907 SPEAKER, GOVERNOR CHARI.F.S KVANS HUGHES OF NEW YORK Committee L. K. FRASER . . General Chairman 1907 L. K. FRASER G. F. NICHOLAS J. L. DAVIS 1908 H. J. BOHN A. H. Voss W. H. TOKI.I.KN 1909 J. F. ANDKRSOX E. D. MC-KKK I). B. SYMONS American Institute of Electrical Engineering University of Michigan Branch W. K. BARRY .... . President B. NAGELVOORT . . Vice- President W. K. RHODES ..... Recording Secretary C. J. WHIPPI.K . . Corresponding Secretary and Treasurer Members Professor G. W. PATTERSON M. L. BADHWAR L. W. McOMBEK W. K. BARRY R. I). PARKER A. S. BUTLER L. M. PERRIN A. CARRIER W. K. RHODES C. M. DAVIS H. L. SAMPSON L. S. HARMER B. NAGELVOORT R. K. HOLLAND O. M. WAGENSKII. C. C. KNIPMEYER C. J. WHIPPLF. 62 Engineering Society, University of Michigan Officers . Semester C. A. PKRKINS M. H. GII.CREST M. IX KOLYN O. M. WAGENSEII. H. D. EDWARDS . C. E. McGRATH R. D. PAI.MKR F. L. BOLTON C. D. BUSHNELI. H. K. HOLLAND C. T. BK.RRY . President Vice- President . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Registrar Chairman Technic Board Librarian F. H. TRACY O. J. TODD Membership Committee H. W. COLEMAN A. J. KKMPTON C. G. MORRISON A. LENDERINK G. W. TERRY M. IX BALDWIN W. I). SHANNON C. J. JOSKNHANS Program Committee C. N. RAKESTRAW I. K. LANOFITT M. H. GII.CREST H. P. DUTTON C. E. STILSON Knickerbocker Society Officers GERRIT BERUMAN A REND VYN HERMAN H. HANINK JOHN J. DANHOF, JR. President Vice-Fresident Secretary Treasurer Members GERRIT BERGMAN JOHN J. DANHOF, JR. THEODORE R. DE VRIES JACOB C. GLEYSTEEN PIETER KEYSER . RUDOLPH H. NICHOLS R. VISSCHER BERNARD BRASKAMP ALFRED L. DE Vos RICHARD D ' ZEENU HERMAN H. HAXINK M. D. KOI.YN NELSON N. VAN TOLL AREND VYN 64 , Deutscher Verein Executive Board General Officers W. E. RICHARD SCHOTTSTAEDT HAZEL HIM. ..... MARION I ' OWKKS .... GKOKC.K BHIN DENTON . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Section Presidents NINA VARSON GRACE BAKER VIDA COM.INS FRED P. WOODRUFF Members NINA VARSON IM.OS-.IK KKNNIK MAHKI. TALCOTT PLEASANT GKIKKN MARION I ' OWKKS VIDA COM.INS OTTIMK GK AIM; EDYTHE SMKKTH MAL ' DK AI.LKN GRACE BAKER MURIEL JONES NATALIE MINE FLORENCE BAKER FRED P. WOODRUFF FRIT . BEYERS KARI. SCIIREIHEK KlCMARI) SclloTTSTAEIir (;EOI (;K !!. DENTON HA .KI. G. HILL VIOI.A MERVI.N DAISY OI.NKY LOUISE REIMOI.D ANNA MAIIONEY MAY BAKER ALBERTA KURMEISTKR NEVA DEARDORI i SARAH DERTHICK ELIZABETH CONKM.Y IDA D ' OoGE PKKSIS GoEsriiEi. FRIEDA HAM ER MARTIN LOWENBERG 1 JH. R BECKER ARTHUR C. COLE Kssi IN M. GALE GERALD L. KNIGHT JOSEPHINE NEVINS OLIVE CRANDALI. FLORA KEMPF STEI.I.A Oi.sc IN LOUISE NIXON ALINA LEINONEN LOUISE MAMS HER MA MEYER ANNA OI.NEY EDITH HEWITT LILI.IE HOUAN I louornEA KNKELAND ADKI.K I.oi I.ANH SAUL MAGNUS EM ANUEI. FRANK ISAAC BUTTERFIELD FRED FLIEGI.E ERNST LONG DOROTHY FCERSTENAU HORTENSE FLEXNER VIRGINIA STEARNS FANNIE BCTI.ER IRMA Jt ' DD OLIVE SUTHERLAND Nil. ME El.MS HENRIETTA STADDECKF.R LEAH MASON MAHKI. Siu-.i ' i.AK KATHERINE WIEBER HENRI KA B. BEACH GEORGE H. HOBART, JR. BENJAMIN KGGKMAN Ki ' Diu.rH BARTHOI.EMEW HARYKY MERKER HENRY CHURCH JOHN LOEI.L Omega Phi Officers MARION POWERS MARY JENSEN ELIZABETH HOLTON FLOSSIE RENNIE RUTH RIZER EDITH EATON SARAH DERTHICK FLOSSIE RENXIE VIDA COLLINS ELIZABETH COIT MABEL WOODWARD HENRIKA BEACH LENA HARMON EDNA BOWMAN RUTH GREATHOUSE MARION POWERS RUTH RIZER LOUISE RIUMOI.D OLIVE BUCKS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Critic Reporter Members BERTHA BLOUNT RUTH MOOUK BESS CASS NINA HENDERSON MARY JENSEN OLIVE SUTHERLAND HELEN WOODWARD ELIZABETH HOLTON IRMA SCOTT JESSIE BRINKMAN AI.EIDA PETERS ELIZABETH BOWIE EDITH EATON 66 University Civic Club Charter Member of the Inter-Collegiate Civic League ELMER C. ADAMS RiiLI.IN U. BlSBKK GLENN D. BRADLEY EARL B. CARTKR RALPH E. CHURCH RIIBERT H. CLANCY JOHN J. DANII.II-, JR. PAUL S. DUBUAR GEORGE EVES WALTER D. FREYBI ' RGER ESSON M. GALE GEORGE H. HOBART, JR. JAMES W. MCCANDLESS WALLE W. MERRITT CARL R. Me ALBERT D. PEARCE GRANT H. PETERS EDWARD M. PLUNKETT JOEL H. PRESCOTT ARCHER F. RITCHIE CASSIUS G. SELDEN LEO C. WEILER CHARLES E. WINSTEAU 67 Officers HORACE W. BEST CI.ARK N. MERRITT President Secretary and Treasurer Michigan-Chicago Game Checkers Michigan Won 9, Lost 2, Drawn 4 Michigan Team H. W. BEST, C. E. HIO IIEI ., liKo. Chess Michigan Won 2, Lost 7, Drawn o Michigan Team 1). H. SIBBKTTS, L. II. Jrnn, |. V. GARCIA, L. (). GILBERT, A. L. LATHERS. Michigan-Detroit Game Checkers Michigan Won 4, Lost 21, Drawn 7 Michigan Team W. D. LANK, II. W. BEST. |. C. BLACK, C. N. MERRITT Chess Michigan Won 8, Lost 16, Drawn I Michigan Team J. V. METZ ;ER, W. R. XKWADSKI, L. TERRY, D. H. SIHBETTS, H. M. Coss. Mr. N. B. Banks the champion Chess and Checker player of the State of Michigan, gave a number of exhibitions before the Club during February and March, playing ten games of chess and checkers simultaneously while blindfolded. 3 u a S MUSICAL CLUBS University of Michigan Musical Clubs Officers K. X. CI.ARKK, 1906, Manager, III. H. O. POTTER, 1907, President, Mich. } . J. STERLING, 1908, Assistant Manager, Mich. H. A. ELLIS, 1907, Vice President, Mich. C. I. STARKEV, JR., 1907, Secretary, Ohio Glee Club C. LEWIS GREEN, 1907, Leader, Ind. First Tenor P. T. GI.EASON, 1908, R. I. HARVEY MERKER, 1909, Mich. Second Tenor H. A. ELLIS, 1907, Mich. M. V. EMKRMAN, 1908, Ohio. First Bass F. E. SANGER, 1907, Mich. A. J. SEARS, 1908, 111. FRED KILLEEN, 1905, Col. R. A. WHITEHEAD, 1907, Mich. G. B. WEBER, 1009, Mich. J. M. HEFFERMAN, 1909, Pa. P. M. ARMSTRONG, 1908, Mich. H. E. LOEFFLER, 1907, Mich. H. J. BROWN, 1910, Mich. C. L. GREEN, 1907, Ind. R. H. MORGAN, 1907, Minn. G. N. ELLIS, 1909, Mich. L. A. PACKARD, 1906-10, N. Y. C. I. STARKF.Y, JR., 1907, Ohio. J. H. SKILES, 1907, 111. H. O. POTTER, 1907, Mich. J. T. CREIGHTON, 1908, 111. J. H. I)E VISSKR, 1907, Mich. H. G. COORS, 1907, N. Mex. Second Bass F. D. BUYER, 1907, Pa. R. W. GEORGE, 1007, Mich. Accompanist E. J. FISCHER, Mich. Mandolin Club GEORGE R. CLARK, 1008, Leader, Mich. First Mandolins R. W. WOODBURY, 1908, 111. C. M. Root, 1907, Mich. H. S. EASTMAN, 1909, 111. G. R. CLARK, 1908, Mich. Second Mandolins C. S. BOUCHER, 1909, Ind. S. A. ESTES, 1908, Mich. J. G. CHASE, 1909, Iowa A. YOUNG, 1906, 111. Third Mandolins Violins A. B. MoniNE, 1908, 111. A. SAFIRO, 1908, Mich. D. P. MAI.ONEY, 1910, Mich. S. R. SMALL, 1909, Mich. Guitars M. D. BALDWIN, 1908, Mich. D. C. HOYT, 1009, Ohio. R. J. SCHENCK, 1909, Mich. H. B. SMITH, 1909, 111. W. S. FRENCH, 1910, Mich. F. D. STONE, 1908, Mich. Traps Cello G. H. KNUTSON, 1908, Mich. S. H. BENNKT, 1910, Colo. Freshman Glee Club ARTHUR H. WICKES, A A 4 KENNETH ARTHUR, Z DOUGLAS CAMPBELL, ARE HARRY F. SHAKKER, A T President Manager Leader Treasurer JAMES LLEWELLYN, A K E ALEXANDER I). SURLES, X EARLE H. RATHBUN, A A 4 WILSON MCLAUGHLIN, Z WILLIAM A. GEER, A A 4 ELMORE L. STAPLES, T LESLIE C. BRINTNALL, B 9 II DEWF.Y ZIKGI.ER, S First Tenor DONALD V. MCCARTHY, B 6 II ARTHUR H. WICKES, A A Second Tenor CHARLES H. POOLE, S DAVID W. ALLERDICE, A T First Bass DOUGLAS CAMPBELL, A K E PHILIP G. DUSENBURY, Second Bass HARRY F. SHARPER, A T FRED E. GOODINT,, 6 A X BARTON TULLY, T KENNETH ARTHUR, Z SAI-TORD DELANO. A K E ROBERT J. KUGHES, A T JOHN M. DONOHUE M. C. MARTIN, A X BROADUS J. CLARKE, Z 72 MM Girls Glee Club NORA HUNT MARTHA Bri.i. OI.OA BRIIM;I i N EVA STARK Members 1st Soprano ELIZABETH BOWIK MARTHA BULL KKRX FI.KMING MVRI.E HOPKINS Director Leader and President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer MARY LEONARD JOSKPHIXK NKVINS BERTHA SHUEY EMILY STARK ELIZA STARK KITH GREATHOI M ( H M II I II ' .I ' KINS MAY McKiNNi v 2nd Soprano ELLA CARSON 1st Alto JOSEPHINE MORRIS EFFIK. M.M I " AI.D MABEL NICHOLS EVA STARK (JRACK JEI ' TKIKS 2nd Alto OLGA BRIDOEMAN OTTILE GROWER 73 (Stria flIUtb GF.NEVIKVK HOI-KINS ELIZA STARK President Secretarv and Treasurer ROSK TAYLOR ELIZA STARK MARION FROST RENA MOSHER SUSAN FLORER BESSIE COURTWRIGHT WINIFRED WILSON NINA HENDERSON ETHF.I. MELIN GENKVIEVE HOPKINS JOSEPHINE RANKIN 74 NKWBKRRY HAM. Religious Organizations Students Christian Association COMPRISINO University Young Men ' s Christian Association University Young Women ' s Christian Association Board of Trustees [i I;K V. M. I.AM Mits. MVRA B. JORDAN G. K. ALLMENDINCKR CARL H. SMITH PROF. F. I.. SAGE PROF. W. W. Bl MAN l.i IINARD LAURKNSK. PROF. J. R. AI.I.K.N President Vice President Treasurer . Secretary MRS. ELLEN S. CARHART DR. J. L. MARKI.KY Executive Committee I.AWRKNCK (. ' . Hl ' LL, .|R., ' o8-L DAVID E. DARRAH, ' 07 . RUTH KIZER, ' 07 ..... CARL H. SMITH . . . . E. GKRTRUDE DAVIDSON President . Vice President Vice President Graduate Secretary General Secretary McMn.l.AN HAM. University Young Men ' s Christian Association DAVID E. DARK AH ' 07 OTIS STANCHFIEI.D ' 07 EI.MKR ADAMS ' 08 ANDREW LKNDKRINK ' o8E CHAS E. WINSTEAD ' 07 WARD S. BOWMAN ' 07 . DAVID E. FORD ' o8M J. W. DK BRUYN ' 07 R. R. HOWARD ' 07 . LUTHER B. FOSTER ' 09 . W. W. MERRITT ' 08 CARL H. SMITH President . Vice President Recording Secretary Treasurer . Hand-book Editor . Bible Study Chairman Missionary Chairman Religious Meetings Chairman Membership Chairman . Social Chairman Publication Chairman Graduate Secretary 76 Young Women ' s Christian Association Officers of the University Young Women ' s Christian Association RUTH Km- u OLIVE BIVKS BERTHA BI.OCNT MARTHA DOWNEY MCRIEI. STREIBERT GLADYS STREIBERT . JOSEPHINE FEARON MARGARET MCLAUCIII.AN ESTELI.A SHERRII.I. MILDRED KORNS GERTRCDE DAVIDSON President Vice President Treasurer Recording Secretary Chairman Religious Meetings Committee Chairman Bible Study Committee Chairman Missionary Committee Chairman Extension Committee Chairman Inter-Collegiate Committee Chairman Social Committee General Secretary 77 COMEDYCLUB A SCRAP Or PAPER CAST Or CHARACTERS PrcoperCourarnont Harry May hew Baron dela Crlaciere, William Hayes Brisemoucbe (Landed Proprietor and Na-Vuralisi-) Cfeongc H FOX Anatole (His Ward) Horsball M. Uhl Dap+b+e, (5ervorif) ( ilberl " J Hebron (Servavrf) t ' loun ' ce, Crumpod cr Miller ille (HerCou5 o) Mildred Korns { c H c Ji r Brisen oucbc) Mabel Tuomey Madanoe Duponi- (House Keeper) Edi+H Meoris Pauline (Maid) ff ell ! e 5 u U er Adelatde VSmgsley Louise de la Cjlaciere Mile Suzanne de Ru McrfWlde 5 W-foLou 15 c Mile Zcnobie (Sister iSlossefl The 1908 Junior Hop Held in Waterman and Barbour Gymnasiums, February 8, 1907 The Committee STANLEY CULLEN Cox, S A E HENRY WKSTKRMAN McKissoN, T LLOYD TREMFER CRANE, S N . General Chairman Treasurer General Secretary General Arrangements ARTHUR RANDOLPH, ATA, Chairman EI.WOOD CROUL, A K E EDGAR CARROTHERS, T A CASSIUS M. DAVIS, A T Invitations STANLEY E. VERNOR, X . Chairman EARLE W. DELANO, S X GUY D. V. HENRY, Z Decorations ALFRED C. DUCKETT, A A , Chairman WILLIAM E. SMITH, B 9 II GEORGE H. HOBART, JR. Music ARTHUR B. JAQUITH, 4 K , Chairman ARCHER W. ROBB, A T S2 Reception DAVID F. STEVENSON, 9 A X, Chairman CARL G. MILLIGAN, K S GEORGE S. TOWAR, 2 Chaperons C. L. PATTERSON, A 6, Chairman 80 Sophomore Promenade, 1907 GEORGE E. NAYLON, A K E General Chairman Arrangements Committee THEODORE R. HODGES, B 6 n SIDNEY R. SMALL, T Reception Committee ELGIN S. MIFFLF.N, K LAWRENCE H. CLARKE, S Invitation Committee GRABLE B. WEBBER, Z RALPH B. KING, X Secretary and Treasurer FLOYD H. JONES, ATA Auditing Committee K. CHARI.TON MILLS, A A Si Freshman Banquet Committees JAMES S. LLEWELLYN, A K E, General Chairman Arrangements Committee GEORGE D. SMITH, A 6, Chairman HAROLD HUMPHREY, A A WALTER E. HEXES, S A E Reception Committee J. NEIL PATTERSON, T, Chairman ARTHUR O. CI.OUSER, K SHERRARD M. JOHNSON, S N KENNETH A. ARTHUR, Z Invitation Committee CLIVE W. KINO, S X, Chairman PHILIP J. SAVAGE, T ELLEN SIMERALL, r B LEROY H. BENNETT, K 2 Decoration Committee JOSEPH H. ROBERTS. ATA, Chairman J. HARVEY SHEPPARD, S MARGARET E. LANGI.EY, A LEWIS T. KNISKERN, Ben RAY W. REPLOGI.E, r A Auditing Committee CARL L. BRADT, A T Toasts Toastmaster, ROY W. RANNEY, X Michigan . . . WALDO C. TWITCHELL, S Our Girls .... CARL H. O. ADAM, A T President Angell . . EDWIN M. BURDETTE, K 4- The Independents . . . WILLIAM A. GEER, A A The Boys .... ETHEL OBETZ, K A 6 CLASS OF 1910 . . . BROADUS J. CLARK, Z The Faculty . . . HARVEY C. BEESON, B e II Fraternities . . . ALEXANDER M. MARTIN Athletics .... PERCY DUMPHY, 8 A X Held in Harbour Gymnasium, December 15, 1906 GRACE I. JEFFRIES . General Chairman MAY LOUISE BAKKR EVA ALICE Bor.i.K NELL I. CUTLER JULIA CAROLINE EDWARDS JEAN HUNTER GOUDIE Committee MARGARET TAYI.UR LUCRETIA P. HUNTER MEI.INDA KINYUN DOROTHEA KNEEI.AND JENNIE MAKCTEKITK LYS ; MARY E. MORSE Patronesses Mesdames JORDAN, DARLING, SCHOI.TTKRHECK, COIH.KY, GIIDDARD, HINSDAI.E The Fresh Spread is held each year by the Sophomore girls in honor of the Freshmen. The Grand March was led by Miss Grace Jeffries and Miss Edith Taylor. The Favor Dance, in which the Sophomore girls favored Ihe Freshmen, was led by Miss Allen, Freshman, and Miss Jeffries, Sophomore. Favors: Japanese lanterns, tied with green and white ribbon, Sophomore colors. Students Lecture Association Executive Board WILLIAM B. CLARK . H. L. COE C. E. WlNSTEAD H. A. MONTGOMERY (resigned) ) H. W. GROVE f WARD S. BOWMAN PROFESSOR E. C. GODDARD B. W. HENDERSON G. H. HOB ART Board of Trustees T. F. MULLEN President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer DR. L. C. KARPINSKI L. J. STEVENSON J. K. WATKINS 84 . Women ' s League Officers President fVice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Chairman Social Committee Housekeeper KniKXiA K. SACK HARRIKT M. SMAI.I.KY HELENA L. DCSCHAK MAY L. BAKER BESSIE I HK;EI. V . KKNA H. MOSIIKR MlI.URKl) W. KlIRNS Representatives FLORENCE CAREY BLANCHE G I I NOW lii-ME CASS Am i. AIDE DAVIS WiNNiKREi) ADAMS OLIVE BUCKS LAURA TREGEA LEONA BEI.SKI; LUCY KEESHAN MI;RIEL STREIBKRT HDRTKNSE KI.EXNKR XAXTHA SWINI.I i MARTHA DOWNEY Knrni MEADS HEARTY BRU VN MYRA JA UKT HENRIETTA CARR ' Absent. tAciing President. iramattque iffranrats JAMKS BURRII.L ANGEI.L, LL.D. BERT E. LYON MYRTLE I. ELLIOTT DOROTHEA J. BROTHERTON HIRAM S. CODY A. BEZIAT . HERBERT A. KENYON . Officers Honorary President President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Director Assistant Director HENRY I. ARMSTRONG, JR. HELEN F. BOUGHTON HELEN C. BRADLEY DOROTHEA J. BROTHERTON HENRY R. CARSTENS HIRAM S. CODY IRENE M. CORN WELL MYRTLE J. ELLIOTT OTTIUF.K. GRAUER Members MILDRED KORNS HEI.ENE LAZARD GEORGE H. LEE MARY E. LYNCH BERT E. LYON ALICE MAI.ONE MADGE MILLER STODDARD S. MORE EDWIN L. NEVILLE EDNA G. RAUCH E. CLARK ROWLEY FRANCES E. RUSSELL RCTH RUSSELL WINNOGENE R. SCOTT WARD A. SCRANTON ELEANOR SMOOT SAM B. STAN DISH ISABEL WAIT ETTINA G. WYCHGEI. Program for 1906-07 Soiree Musicale et Literaire Le Cercle " Les Provinces Francaises " M. Anatole le Braz " Chansons Francaises " Prof. H. W. Williamson " Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme " Le Cercle December 13, 1906 February, 2, 1907 March 15, 1907 May 3, 1907 86 The Alumni Association ' VICTOR HUGO LANE, ' 74 , ' LOYAI. EDWIN KNAPPEN, ' 73 Officers S , Ann Arbor, Michigan. 1 .MI-IS PARKER JOCELYN, ' 87, Grand Rapids, Michigan. Ann Arbor, Michigan. GOTTHEI.F CARL HUBER, ' S; , Ann Arbor, Michigan. FRED NEWTON SCOTT, ' 84, WILFRED BYRON SHAW, ' 04, Ann Arbor, Michigan. Ann Arbor, Michigan. The Michigan Alumnus WILFRED B. SHAW, ' 04, ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, ' 68, H. C. STEVENSON, ' 06, . President Vice-President Recorder Treasurer Director General Secretary Managing Editor Necrology Business Manager CASCADE GLEN The Scene of Many an Up-river Parly in the Old Days. 88 JOURNAL ISM J. EARL OGLE, JR. SHERIDAN DOWNEY The Staff Associates Fraternities and Sororities ISLA HKI.KN JONES CHARLES JOHN WHIITI.I- CHARLES RAi.ru HANXAS, JR. Managing Editor Business Manager Literary Department STELLA OTHELIA OLSON GUY PAUL BLISS JOEL HENRY PRESCOTT Law Department HOWARD ADOLPHI ' S Dow WATTERS HARTER GRAY HERMAN Engineering Department WALTER COLE KEYS WILLIAM DAY SHANNON Medical Department JOHN CHARLES Hi N IN Dental, Pharmacy, and Homeopathic Departments ISADORE ALBERT EITSIMN The Board of Control Faculty Members JOSEPH M. THOM , A.M. EVANS HOI.BROOK, A.B., LI..B., Treasurer Student Members CLARE M. GCXDRY, Chairman EVERKII V. JOLLIFFE, SECRETARY KOHERT 15. Rcisi, CARL H. CLEMENT HAKKY A. WORKMAN Lov EUGENE HOYT WALTER C. KEYS ALEX. R. MCKINNEY HENRY F. G. SCHTU i ROBERT G. FRALICK 9i The Michigan Daily VOL. XVII. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, JANUARY 26, 1907. No 88. Managing Editor ARTHUR C. POUND Business Manager Editors C. E. WlNSTEAD News Athletics Exchange Music and Drama Women ' s Editor GEORGE A. OSBORN HKNRY F. SCHULTE A. F. RITCHIE Editorial Staff HAROLD C. SMITH Associate Editors FLOYD H. JONES CARL R. MOORK DAVID F. STEVKNSUN ROBERT H. CLANCY HKNRY A. MONTGOMERY | GLENN D. BRADLEY PAUL SCOTT MOWRER Louis VAN VOOHHIS J. EARL OGLE, JR. WILLIAM A. MULHERN WILLIAM F. GKADOLPH Reporters CHAUNCEY BOUCHER GEORGE H. HOBART J. W. MCCANDLESS H. JOHN WAMBOI.O HIRAM S. CODY GUY P. BLISS B. G. R. WILLIAMS LEONARD C. REID BEN HARRIS LEE WHITE ALBERT P. BALL JOHN F. WURZ Business Staff CARL H. ADAM HARRY HILL Resigned. The Inlander A Bi-Weekly Magazine Published by the Students of the University of Michigan The Board 1906-1907 CHARLES P. CUSHIM: H. JOHN WAMBOLD PAUL SCOTT MOWRER HOMER S. SAYRES W. H. UPJOHN LAWRENCE C. HULL, Jr. ARTHUR C. POUND WILLIAM G. STKINKR JOHN S. MURRAY GEORGE B. DEMON ESSON M. GALE FRANK G. TOMPKINS DO.NAI. H. HAINKS Managing Editor Business Manager Literary Editor Exchange Editor Art Editor Associate Editors M. G. PIERCE CARL R. MOORK RONALD S. CRANE BARBARA McAi.VAY JULES VERNE DES VOICNKS ELMER C. ADAMS J. FRED WOODRUFF Business Staff LEE A WHITE II. A. BUNDSCHU 93 MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW PUBLISHED MONTHLY DURING THE ACADEMIC YEAR, EXCLUSIVE OF OCTOBER, BY THE LAW FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SUBSCRIPTION PRICE. S2.50 PER TEAR. 35 CENTS PER NUMBER JAMES H. BREWSTKR, Kditor JOSEPH H. DRAKE. Aciinvj Kditur ADVISORY HOAKD: HARRY B. Hi TCHINS VICTOR H. LANE HORACE L. Witcus RALPH V. AIGLER. of Ohio. JOHN P. BARNES, of Pennsylvania. ROY L. BLACK, of Indiana. IVAN E. CHAPMAN, of Michigan. WILLIAM B. CLARK, of Wisconsin. ANSEL B. CURTISS, of Ohio. FABIAN B. DODDS, of Michigan. PALMER L. KALES, of Michigan. GEORGE GARDNER. JR., of Colorado. CLARE M. GUNDRY, of Michigan. by the Faculty from the Class of 1907: WILLIAM K. HAYIS. of Iowa. GUSTAVE A. IVERSON, of Utah. RAYMOND R. KENURICK, of Michigan. HIGH T. MARTIN, of Illinois. HENRY R. ROACH, of Michigan. T. HARRY SLUSSER, of Illinois. HUGO SO.VNENSCIIEIN, of Illinois. I ' RED L. WARNER, of New York. TIIOS. V. V: .MS, of Michigan. JesucE Wn -.. of Ohio. ( TK AM) C M. IK T ' AI I:R tir TMK STAITTOKV PROTECTIHX TO THE CONKIDI-.XTIAI. KKI.MION by tin- pin li;p - AMI I ' ATIKNT. Tin 1 Milijcct tin 1 disclu-iir viitK-- -land oi confidential communications t hi- | :uicin ba alri-ady rrccixui] niuntii.n in tlii journal : KI: II . p. (iS-; i MICHIC.XN LAW REVIEW, p. ,111. Tlir ln:;-slmcnl Company. lrri li- l liv the it;tif). may lie Uni-tly nmiccd. a.- it di-M ' t ti whirli tin 1 omrt- an- nut in entire privilege thai llie -lalute H ' liler-. The action in the al ove i ! deeea-ed jier-nn ti - ! a-iili 1 death, " ii the nrn uid air convcyano incaiv Snprr Michigan Technic Board 1907 R. D. PALMER, ' 07 E. C. E. CHAPPELL, ' 08 E. Chairman and Managing Editor . Business Manager Associate Editors C. D. BUSHNELL, ' 07 E. C. A. PERKINS, ' 07 E. O. M. WAGF.NSEIL, ' 07 E. U. H. MCALLISTER, ' 08 E. 96 . J-R-M- Fraternities In the Order of Their Establishment at the University of Michigan CHI Psi ALPHA DELTA PHI . DKI.TA KAPPA EPSII.ON SIGMA PHI .... ZETA Psi .... I ' SI Ul ' SILON BETA THETA Pi, 1845; re-established PHI KAITA Psi DELTA UPSII.UN SIGMA CHI .... DELTA T. r DELTA, 1874; re-established PHI DELTA TIIKTA, 1864; re-established SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON THETA DELTA CHI KAPPA SIGMA, 1892; re-established . Literary 1845 SIGMA Nu .... 1902 1846 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 1885; re-established 1902 1855 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 1888; re-established 1904 1858 PHI KAPPA SIGMA .... 1905 1858 ACACIA ..... 1904 3 Sororities 1867 GAMMA PHI BETA . . . 1882 1875 DELTA GAMMA .... 1885 1876 COLLEGIATE SOROSIS . . . 1886 1877 Pi BETA PHI .... 1888 1880 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA . . . 1890 1887 -ALPHA PHI ..... 1892 1888 KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 1879; re-established 1893 1888 ALPHA CHI OMEGA . . . 1899 1902 Cm OMEGA .... 1905 PHI DELTA PHI (Law) . Nu SIGMA Nu (Medical) DELTA SIGMA DELTA (Dental) . PHI CHI (Pharmic) . Xi Psi PHI (Dental) ALPHA EPSILON IOTA (Medical) DELTA CHI (Law) Professional 1869 ALPHA SIGMA (Homeopathic) . . 1892 1882 PHI RHO SIGMA (Medical) . . . 1897 1882 PHI BETA Pi (Medical) . . . 1898 1883 I ' m ALPHA GAMMA (Homeopathic) . . 1899 1889 PHI ALPHA DELTA (Law) . . 1905 1890 PHI CHI (Medical) . . . 1905 1892 Psi OMEGA (Dental) . . . 1905 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical) 1906 ALTHOUGH NKVKR INITIATED INTO ITS MYSTERIES THEY ENJOY FRATERNITY LIFE IN ITS KUU.EST MEASURE. Chi Psi Founded at Union College, 1841 Roll of Alphas ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA Pi THETA Mu ALPHA PHI El ' SILON CHI Psi . TAT Nu . IOTA RHO Xi ALPHA DELTA BETA DELTA GAMMA DELTA DELTA DELTA EPSILON 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 .... SOUTH CAROLINA ALPHA ALPHA . ALPHA Xi . . . . NORTHERN AND EASTERN X. ALPHA RHO WASHINGTON NORTHWEST CHICAGO .... . New York, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. Columbus, S. C. Middletown, Conn. Hoboken, N. J. Y. Schenectady, N. Y. New Brunswick, N. J. Washington, D. C. Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago, 111. KANSAS CITY PHILADELPHIA SMI-THERN CALIFORNIA DES MOINES . WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA MILWAUKEE . DUI.UTH .... ATLANTA Sol I HWEST . NEW ENGLAND PORTLAND Kansas Citv, Mo. Philadelphia, Pa. Los Angeles, Cal. D es Moines, la. Pittsburg. Pa. Milwaukee, Wis. West Duluth, Minn. Atlanta, Ga. St. Louis, Mo. Boston, Mass. Portland, Ore. Alpha Epsilon Established 1845 Prater in Facultate JAMES F. BREAKEY, M. 1)., A. E., ' 94 Fratres in Urbe WILLIAM W. DOUGLAS, A. E., ' 70 HENRY SHANK BARTHOLOMEW, A. E., ' 84 JOHN L. DUFFY, A. E., ' 93 II:.N TII;S M. DUFFY, A. E., ' 98 MARCUS T. LOTHROP, A. E., ' 06 Fratres in Universitate Louis CHARLES MCCLURE CHARLES RALPH HANNAN, JR. GF.ORGE ARTHUR KELLY STANLEY EVANS YF.RNOR ROBERT BURT LEETF, CHARLES EDWARD MERRILL HOWARD CLAY BRENIZER GUY STEVENS GRKKNE RALPH BENJAMIN KIM; FRED DANKS MUNSON JAMES WORTH BENIDICT GEORC.E PHILLIP DUSENBURY LEONARD Cu i i M EI.DRIDCF. WALTER FRANK KEI.SEY Roy WILSON RANNEY ALEXANDER DAY SURI.I s MARCUS C. HUTCHINSON HAROLD ORCUTT WASHBURN Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 HAMILTON COLUMBIA YALE AMHKRST BRUNONIAN HARVARD HUDSON . BOWDOIN DARTMOUTH PENINSULAR . ROCHESTER WILLIAMS MANHATTAN MlDDLETOWN KENYON UNION CORNELL . PHI KAPPA JOHNS HOPKINS MINNESOTA TORONTO CHICAGO McGiu, WISCONSIN Chapter Roll Hamilton College Columbia University Yale University Amherst College Brown University Harvard University Adelbert College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester Williams College College of the City of New York Wesley an Universitv Kenyon College Union College Cornell University Trinity College Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto Universitv of Chicago McGill University Universitv of Wisconsin VI Peninsular Chapter Established 1846 Fratres in Urbe NATHAN S. BURTON, A.M., 1 .! .. Hudson, ' 46 JTDSON G. PATTENGII.L, A.B., Pen., ' 73 CHAUNCF.Y H. SHKARKR, Cornell, ' 79 ARTHUR M. SMITH, I ' h. H., Pen.. ' 07 Fratres in Facultate HARRY B. HITTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.D., Pen., ' 71 FRANK K. RKI-D, A.B., Pen., ' 80 WILLIAM II. HCTTS, A.M., Pen., ' 78 CHARI.KS A. DAVIS, A.M., Bowdoin, ' 76 HKNUV M. BATKS, LL. 1)., Pen., ' go Fratres in Universitate JUSTH-K WILSON, Vale, ' 04, Law Department HOUACK ). HOCK, ' 04, Rochester, Medical Department MAI IIIKW G. PIKRCK, Pen., ' 04, Literary Department GF.ORC.K H. Fox, Pen., ' 06, Medical Department JOHN R. DAVIS, Pen., ' 06, Medical Department JOHN T. HOIH:F.N, Pen., ' 06, Medical Department MARSHALL M. UHL, Pen., ' 06, Law Department Chapter 1907 HAKRV SKINNKK BARTI.KTT CtAl ' DF. ( ' l.AYToN ( ' l K I ' ls OSCAK WisNi-.u WILLIAMS 1908 FRANK Hoi dirroN Fnx CHARI.KS Asrou TIIURNHI ia.n W LIIM M II.M M.I i JOHNSON S MII:I. K YMONH WILLIAMS JOHN AI.FRKD LUHHKRS ALI-RI n l ' i A I:ON DrcKF.TT RollK.R I I.I I I ' .ol .IHTON CHARI.KS JOHN WIIIITI.F. HKNKY WALSIANK UK NANCRI in l- ' .i.i.ior SLOITM Nn HOI s I THOMAS WHITK 1909 l.K.wis BARNARD FRANCIS CHARI.TON Mu i , CHARI.KS SI-MNKR SHKI.I.Y HOWARD FRANC is BAXTKR VICTOR ROM , INK PATTF.NCH.I. 1910 FI;M ' OODBI;RY |!O VKN WILLIAM ARTHUR GF.KR WILLIAM DOLLIVILI.K THOMPSON JUI.IKN 1 ' F.KRY P.MWK.N EARL HKNRY RATHHCN ARTHfR HAMILTON WICKKS VII - Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale College 1844 Roll of Chapters PHI Vale University BETA PHI THKTA Bowdoin College PHI CHI Xl Colby University Psi PHI SH-.MA Amherst College GAMMA PHI GAMMA Vanderbilt University PSIOMKHA Psi University of Alabama BETA CHI UPSILON Brown University DELTA CHI CHI University of Mississippi DELTA DELTA BETA North Carolina University Pin GAMMA ETA University of Virginia GAMMA BETA KAPPA Miami University THKTA ZETA LAMBDA Kenyon College ALPHA CHI Pi Dartmouth College PHI EPSILON IOTA Central University of Kentucky SIGMA TAU ALPHA ALPHA Middlebury College TAU LAMHDA OMICRON Michigan University ALPHA PHI EPSILON Williams College DELTA KAPPA RHO Lafayette College SIC.MA RHO TAU Hamilton College TAT ALPHA Mu Colgate University DELTA Pi NT College City of New York RHO DELTA Rochester University Rutgers College Depauw College Weslevan 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 University of Illinois University of Wisconsin Omicron Chapter Established 1855 Fratres in Urbe J. Q. A. SKSSIONS, O, ' 56 . R. C. DAVIS, A.M., O, ' 56 R. S. COPEI.AND, A.M., M.D., HON. H. W. POCCLAS, B.S., O, ' go C. H. COOLEY, Ph.D., O, ' 81 W. R. I ' AKKKR, M.D., O, ' 88 B. M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., O, ' 58 A. FAIRBANKS, Pi, ' S6 Fratres in Uriiversitate 1907 HI-.NRV E. FLETCHER WALLACK N. OSBURN WALTER C. BECKER HENRY M. CAMPBELL, JR. CLARENCE N. PAVOCK HARRY S. HAMMI NI ALPHEUS F. JENNINOS ALBERT C. BCRCH RALPH D. JENXISOX STODDARI) S. MOORE PANIEI. ( ' . KNICKERBOCKER 1908 HAROLD Du CHAR ME ELWOOD CROUI. R. SPENCER BISHOP Josi I ' ll HARRY ALLISON ABBOTT DONALD P. VAN ZII.E S. LINN PHILLIPS 1909 GEORGK H. I.EI HARI.OW . PAVOCK RALPH W. BITLKI 1.1 v JOHN T. WHITIM; GEORCE K. NAYI.ON CHARLES A. MACARTHCR HAROLD HKI.I.VER 1910 Poi (, i. AS C ' AMPHKI.L HAROLD BROW N i ROBERT WOODCOCK SAFFORD A. PE JAMES S. LLEWELLYN AM is CHAPFEI W. A. RCSSEI.I. ALPHA OF NK V YOUK BETA OK NEW YORK ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS DELTA OF NEW YORK . ALPHA OF VERMONT ALPHA OF MICHIGAN ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA . KPSILON UK XKW YORK Sigma Phi Founded at Union College 1827 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 1800 Alpha of Michigan Established 1858 Fratres in Urbe EDWARD DF.WITTK KINNK JOHN FULLKR LAWRENCE MORTIMER E. COOI.KY CHARI.KS S. DENNIS DK.WlTTE MlI.I.KN t Chapter HERBKRT WATSON CI.ARK KINSLEY NAPIER CI.ARKK WILLIAM CARSON LONG HOWARD FREEMAN SMITH ROBERT ARCHIBALD BURNS GEORGE SEKLEY TOWAR l-ki.i) HENRY HAGGERSON WILLIAM KK.MI ' LYON MYLNE MAURICE KKKNA LAWRENCE HUTCHINSON CLARKE HENRY HLOOMI ' IELD SMITH, JR. CARL WILLIAM BRATN ANTHONY CLARK HAGEMAN ARTHUR JOHN SCULLY ROBERT TREAIIWELI, MORELAND JAMES HARVEY SHEPHERD WALTER SHERMAN COOKINHAM CHARLES HENRY POOI.K WALDO COLLINS TWITCHKI.I. DEWEY TYRRELL SIGI.ER Zeta Psi Founded at the University of New York 1847 Chapter Roll I ' m . ZETA DELTA SIGMA CHI . El ' SILON KAPPA TAU UPSILON Xi LAMBDA BETA Psi IOTA TIIKTA Xi ALPHA ALPHA Psi Nu ETA . Mu ALPHA BETA GAMMA New York University Williams College Rutgers College University of Pennsylvania Colby College Brown University Tufts College Lafayette College Universitv of North Carolina University of Michigan Bowcloin College University of Virginia Cornell University University of Califo rnia 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 Frater in Facultate JKRIIMK CYRII. KNOWLTON, A.B., ' 75, LL.B., ' 78 Frater in Urbe ROBERT L. WARRF.N, LL.B., ' 66 Fratres in Universitate 1907 EDWIN L. GRIMES, Davenport, Iowa LUCIAN J. CLARKK, Santa Monica, California JAMES C. WARREN, Holyoke, Massachussets FRED B. NEWTON, Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan 1908 HAROLD K. COITKS, N ' appanee, Indiana HARRY B. SWAN, Detroit, Michigan . Guv DsV. HENRY, Alpena, Michigan CHARLES J. STARKEY, Ashtahula, Ohio SAMUEL J. DAVISON, Alpena, Michigan 1909 WILLIAM H. NORRINGTON, liay City, Michigan HOWARD S. THORNE, Bay City, Michigan DUDLEY R. KENNEDY, Voungstown, Ohio F. COURTNEY G. PRYOR, Houghton, Michigan ARTHUR S. LVTTON. St. Louis, Missouri GRABEI, B. WEBER, St. Louis, Missouri JOHN L. WIKRENGO, Muskegon, Michigan JOHN J. PORTER, East Jordan, Michigan WILLIAM B. Suni.ow, Indianapolis, Indiana 1910 CHARLES K. BOWSKK, Goshen, Indiana WILLIAM SA.NBORN JF.NKS, Port Huron, Michigan WILSON MCLAUGHLIN, Muskegon, Michigan BROADUS J. CLARKE, Santa Monica, California CARI.TON V. SCHULTZ, Elyria, Ohio RICHARD K. BIGGS, Glendale, Ohio KENNETH ARTHUR, Detroit, Michigan CLIFFORD XORRIS, Toronto, Ontario HAKOI.D P. COULD, Riverside, Illinois THETA DELTA . BETA SIGMA GAMMA ETA LAMBDA KAPPA Psi Xi UPSII.ON IOTA PHI . OMEGA . Pi CHI BETA BETA ETA TAU Mu RHO EPSILON Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College 1833 Chapter Roll Union College New York University Yale University Brown University Amherst College I lartmnuth College Columbia University Bowdoin College Hamilton College Wesleyan University Rochester University Kenyon College University of Michigan Chicago University Syracuse University Cornell University Trinity College Lehigh University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Universitv of California Phi Chapter Established 1865 Fratres in Facultate IAMKS B. ANGELL, LL.IX, 2, ' 49 MARTIN L. D ' OOGE, LL.D., , ' 62 HENRY S. CARHAKT, 1. 1. .IX, Z, ' 69 FRAN-CIS W. KEI.SKY, Ph. IX, T, ' 80 GEORGE V. PATTERSON, JR., Ph.D., A.M.. LB., B., ' 84 FREDRICK R. WAI.DRON, Ph.B., M.I)., , ' 97 Fratres in Universitate Law Department THOMAS VINCENT WILLIAMS, A.B., ' 03 THOMAS HUTCH INSON. A.B., ' 06 Medical Department JOHN THOMAS SAMPLE, A.B., ' 06 1907 PriTMAN RUMNEV WILLIAM DENNISON (. ' LARK ROSWEI.I. MURRAY WENDELL l.i IAN SEI.WYN- MOORE, JR. JOHN COLLIER MECHEM WILLIAM MCPHI-.KSON RAYNALE AI.MERON WHITEHEAD HERYEY ADOLF COI.YIN IM-NCAN HALDANE PIERCE KICIIARII HAYWARD MORGAN (lEiiitiiE MII.I.ER CARTER BERNHARD STROII, JR. 1908 HENRY WESTERMAN McKissoN HAROLD HCTCIIINSON SHEARER JAMES SHEARER, 2nd SAMIKI. SIM-.I.MAN HOLMES ARTHUR SHERWOOD HOPKINS CHAVAI.IER BAYARD STAPI i 1909 LESLIE KCHENE AI.I.INI.I.IN HENRY IRWIN ARMSTRONG HENRY FRANCIS CHANEY SIDNEY RUGGLES SMALL JAMI-S Ci.i. n. N i Wiir i JAMES WEBER PETER HIRAM SEDGWICK CODY DONALD CKANDON MII.I.ER 1910 KI.MORE I.OWEI.I. STAPLES BARTLETT CHRISTDPIIER TCI.I.EY WILLIAM Kt ' ssELi. WELLS JOHN NEIL PATTERSON PHILIP JOHN SAVAGE Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami 1839 Chapter Roll BROWN (K) . MAINK (B H) DARTMOUTH A (1) YALE ( X) RUTGERS (B F) ... STEVENS (2 B) COLGATE (B 6) . COLUMBIA (A A) WASHINGTON-JEFFERSON (D JOHNS HOPKINS (AX) PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE (A T) HAMPDEN-SIDNEY (Z) VIRGINIA (O) .... CENTRAL (E) TEXAS (BO). CINCINNATI (B N) . OHIO (B K) BETHANY ( ) DENISON (AH) KENYON (B A) WEST VIRGINIA (B ) INDIANA (n) HANOVER (I) MICHIGAN (A) BEUMT (X) CHICAGO (A P) . . . WISCONSIN (All) MINNESOTA (B II) . WESTMINSTER (A A) KANSAS (AN) NEBRASKA (AT) COLORADO (B T) . STANFORD (A 2) CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE (A K) TORONTO (9 Z) XVI BOSTON (T) AMHERST (B I) WKSI.EYAN (M E) BOWDOIN (B 2) CORNELL (B A) ST. LAWRENCE (B Z) UNION (N) SYRACUSE (B E) DICKINSON (A 2,) PENNSYLVANIA ( ) LEHIGH (B X) NORTH CAROLINA (H B) DAVIDSON (4 A) VANDERBILT (B A) MIAMI (A) WESTERN RESERVE (B) OHIO WESLEYAN ( ) WITTENBERG (A T) WOOSTER (A A) OHIO STATE (8 A) DF.I ' AI v (A) WABASH (T) PURDUE (B M) KNOX (A S) IOWA (A B) IOWA WESLEYAN (A E) NORTHWESTERN (P) ILLINOIS (S P) WASHING J-ON (A I) DENVER (A Z) MISSOURI (Z ) CALIFORNIA (U) WASHINGTON STATE (B ft) IOWA STATE (T S) Lambda Chapter Established 1845 Fratres in Urbe JUNIUS E. REAL, B.L., A, ' 82 ELMKR E. BKAL, A, ' 94 J. J. GOODYKAR, M.D., A, ' 89 LsRov M. PATTISON, A.M., A, ' 70 Fratres in Facultate AI.I.KN S. WHITNEY, A.B., A, ' 85 WILLIAM H. WAIT, Ph.D., P, ' 79 EARL W. Dow, A.B., A, ' 91 ALFRED H. KNIC.HT, M.E., A, ' oo Fratres in Universitate Graduate School HKRBKRT H. WOODROW, A.B., A, ' 04 DONALD D. VAN SLYKE, A.B., A, ' 05 Literary Department BERNARD C. GAINES, A, ' 07 HOWI.AND BANCROFT, B T, ' 07 Law Department FRANK P. HELSEI.L, A. B., ' 06, A, ' 08 A FRANK S. CLEVELAND, A II, ' 09 DEHULL NORMAN TRAVIS, A, A , ' 08 HAROLD B. GILBERT, A.B., A B, A , ' 07 Medical Department GLENN A. Bri.soN, B.I., N 2 N, ' 08 LAWRENCE K. OCII.LIAM, 11 , P S, ' 08 NORMAN N. MERRIMAN, A.B., B X, ' 09, 4 B K Engineering Department GEORGK S. CALLAGHAN, B N, ' 07 I.OY EUGENE HOYT Chapter 1907 1908 JOHN L. PERRY, A, ' 09 ROBERT BCRTON ROUSE WILLIAM SIDNEY KNOX JAY THEODORE REI i WILLIAM EARL SMITH CLAUDE DOUGLAS ST. MORRIS DALE MITCHELL DOBBINS GERALD FENELON HAGER 1909 WILLIAM HASTE HARRIS CHARLES NELSON BAI.LENTINE WILLIAM BORLAND FULLERTON PAUL EMERSON GRANT DAI.TON KEATS ROM. THEODORE ROBINSON HODGES I ION M.I) CHESTER HOYT DANIEL BONTECOC, JR. HENRY CRUGAR VAN SCIIAACK JOHN HUNTER MEAD 1910 JAMKS Mi -ALLEN BAI.LENTINE HAROLD FDWIN GALLUP HARVEY CLEVELAND BEESON WILLIAM CARRUTHF.RS DEVEKEAUX JOHN SAXTON C ' OOPER DONALD VINCENT MCCARTHY l.ocis THAYER KNISKERN LESLIE CLARK BRINTN i i FREDERICK RUI.I.MANN SCIIAEFER XVII WRIGHT KAViCO. Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College 1852 Chapter Roll PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA PENNSYLVANIA BKTA PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA PENNSYLVANIA EPSII.ON PENNSYLVANIA ZKTA PENNSYLVANIA ETA PENNSYLVANIA THKTA PENNSYLVANIA IOTA PENNSYLVANIA KAPPA NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA RHODE ISLAND ALPHA NEW YORK ALPHA NEW-YORK BETA NEW YORK GAMMA NEW YORK EPSILON NEW YORK ZHTA MARYLAND ALPHA VIRGINIA ALPHA VIRGINIA BETA . Wi.s r VIRGINIA ALPHA MISSISSIPPI ALPHA TENNESSEE DELTA OHIO ALPHA OHIO BETA OHIO DELTA INDIANA ALPHA . INDIANA BETA INDIANA DELTA II.I.INOIS ALPHA ILLINOIS BKTA MICHIGAN ALPHA WISCONSIN ALPHA WISCONSIN GAMMA MINNESOTA BETA IOWA ALPHA KANSAS ALPHA NKHKASKA ALPHA CALIFORNIA BETA CALII- ' HRNIA ( IAMMA II.I.INOIS ALPHA TEXAS ALPHA OHIO Ki ' sn.oN Washington and Jefferson College Allegheny College Bucknell University Gettysburg College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College Lafayette Colle ge University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Dartmouth College Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Johns Hopkins University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of West Virginia University of Mississippi Vanderbilt University Ohio Wesleyan University Wittenberg College University of Ohio DePauw University University of Indiana Purdue University Northwestern University University of Chicago University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Beloit College University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Kansas University of Nebraska Leland Stanford Junior University University of California University of Illinois University of Texas Case School of Applied Science XVIII Michigan Alpha Chapter Established 1875 Fratres in Facultate JOHN HUBERT EKKINGER, JR., Ph. D. KARL EDGAR EGGERT, Ph.D. EDWARD H. KRAUS, Ph.D. PAY ION Rous, A.B., M.D. Fratres in Urbe BRUCE S. WKAVER BEI.LWOOD C. HA VKIN J. Guv STROIIM ARDUS C. THOMPSON BARGER C. LEONARD GUY C. CHRISTY JAMES HENDRY PRKNTISS, H.I.., ' 96 Fratres in Universitate 1907 HAROLD ADEI.BKRT NOHI.E CHARLES KMMKI i VARIER ARTHUR HURTUN JAQUITH Jons THRAI.K CRKIGHTON 1908 HARRY KANTIUKK PATTON HKNRY LANE DM ROHK.RT HORACE BUTTERS JOHN VII.I.IAM CAREY . WEI. BY ASHBURY HnKI.IT 1909 SlIIKI.EY Cl.lFKiIRl) SNoW MALCOLM MAC.HARG EDWARD F. DUNNE, ]K. HARRY BUCHANAN SMITH SAMUEL KI.HIN MH i I.IN, JR. 1910 ARTHUR OSCAR KI.AI-SEK GUY FIELDINI; HASKEI.L EDWARD CUSTER CAMI-BKI.I. KDWARU MIDDI.E ' ION BURDETTE CHESTER AI.I.KN FI.IK RAFI WILLIAMS UNION HAMILTON AMHERST COLBY ROCHESTER MID DLEBURY BOWDOIN RUTGERS BROWN COLGATE NEW YORK CORNELL MARIETTA SYRACUSE MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERN HARVARD Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College 1834 Chapter Roll Williams College Union College Hamilton College Amherst College Colby University University of Rochester Middlebury College Bowdoin College Rutgers College Brown University Colgate University New York University Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University University of Michigan Northwestern University Harvard University WESTERN RESERVE, WISCONSIN LAFAYETTE COLUMBIA LEHIGH TUFTS DePAirw PENNSYLVANIA MINNESOTA TECHNOLOGY SWARTHMORK LEI. AND STANFORD, JK. CALIFORNIA McGn.i, NEBRASKA TORONTO CHICAGO OHIO STATE ILLINOIS Western Reserve University University of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tutts College DePauw University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Mass. Inst. 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 Illinois University Alumni Clubs DELTA UpsiLON.Ci.ru i NEW YORK CHICAGO DELTA UPSILON CLUB NEW ENGLAND DELTA UPSILON CLUB MINNESOTA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION BUFFALO DELTA UPSILON CLUB INDIANA ALUMNI Assoc. OF DELTA UPSILON PENINSULAR DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSII.ON CLUB OF PHILADELPHIA DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF MAIM ALBANY DISTRICT CLUB OF DELTA UPSII.ON HARVARDGRADUATECLUB OF DF.I.TA UPSILON ALUMNI Assoc. OF THE LAFAYETTE CHAPTER COLUMBIA ALUMNI Assoc. OF DELTA UPSILON SWARTHMORE DELTA UPSILON CLUB MARIETTA DELTA UPSILON CLUB CALIFORNIA DELTA UPSILON CLUB MILWAUKEE DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF THE HARVARD GRADUATE SCHOOLS OMAHA DELTA UPSILON CLUB LEHIGH DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI CLUB OF CLEVELAND COLORADO DELTA UPSILON CLUB CHESAPEAKE DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION ROCHESTER DELTA UPSILON CLUB NEW YORK UNIVERSITY DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI Assoc. DKPAUW DF.LTA UPSILON CLUB MINNESOTA DELTA UPSILON CLUB TECHNOLOGY DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF WASHINGTON, D. C. UTAH DELTA UPSILON CLUB MONTREAL DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI CLUB DTI.TA UPSILON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF RHODE ISLAND DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF WESTERN CANADA TRENTON DELTA UPSILON CLUB MONTANA DELTA UPSILON CLUB Pi LET SOUND DELTA UPSILON CLUB i " Ki UNIVERSITY DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF PI.AINFIELD DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF VERMONT CORNELL DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION ALUMNI ASSOCIATION xx Michigan Chapter Established 1876 Fratres in Urbe HENRY WEED NICHOLS, ' 98 REV. AUTHOR WILLIAM STALKER, A.B. ' 84 HORACE G. PRETTYMAN, A.B., ' 85 WILLIAM WOLCOTT WETMORE, A.M., Hamilton, ' 61 WILFRED BYRON SHAW, A.B., ' 04 Fratres in Facultate GEORGE MILLER BARTLETT, B.S., Amherst, ' 01 CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.B., Michigan, ' 91 ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Ph. I)., Harvard, ' 93 HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL.Ph.D., Michigan, ' Q3 JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph.B., LL.B., Michigan, ' 85 JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.B., Michigan, ' 82 WALTER BURTON FORD, A.M., Harvard, ' 98 HARRISON STANDISH SMAI.I.EY, Ph.D., Michigan, ' oo ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, Ph.B., C.E., Michigan, ' 95 WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH, Michigan, ' 02, ' 06 Fratres in Universitate LAWRENI i (AMI RUN HULL, JR.. Michigan, ' 05, Law Department GEORGE BYRON RUTH, Western Reserve, " 06, Medical Department KINNKTH BARRY, Rochester, ' 06, Engineering Department FRANK ELMER REEDER, Lafayette, ' 06, Medical Department FRANK EDGAR WACASAR, Illinois, ' oq, Literary Department 1906 FREDERICK EDWIN PARK Cl.OUGH TURRILL BURNETT A i i;i i; i RODNEY (. ' HANDLER I ' MHERTO Yol M: 1909 ARTHUR SAYER HKOADHEAD LEROY WETMORE HL ; LI. WHITNEY I ' AVM: BENJAMIN SAYRE Trnni.i. lv y SHELDON WII.MIX CHARLES ROE WEEKS H RI.KY Bl.ANE ElKKNIIERRY JAME-, HENKY PETERSON, JR. JOHN REED I ' ARKHURST 1910 HOWARD LEADLEY MCGREGOR VlCTi II Ki i " H. PII |OSE, JR. RoKERT TlIoRNI.EY HCGHES CARL HENRY OSCAR ADAM I ) VID WAY AI.LERDH i WALTER A-.IIAHEI. HOYT HARRY FREDERICK SIIAEEER 1907 1908 Cxssifs MILES DAVIS ARRIGO YOUNG ISAAC DAVID HUNT MASON WILBUR GRAY, JR. DONALD JUSTUS STERLING Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University 1855 Chapter Roll ALPHA BETA GAMMA EPSII.ON ZETA ETA THKTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Xi OMICRON RHO PHI CHI Psi OMEGA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA EPSII.ON ALPHA ZKTA ALPHA ETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Nu ALPHA Xi 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 University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska Beloil College State University of Iowa Massachusetts Inst.of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Texas University of Kansas ALPHA OMICRON ALPHA Pi ALPHA RHO ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA PHI ALPHA CHI ALPHA Psi ALPHA OMEGA BETA GAMMA DELTA DELTA ZETA ZETA ZETA Psi ETA ETA THETA THETA KAPPA KAPPA LAMBDA LAMBDA Mu Mu Nu Nu Xi Xi OMICRON OMICRON Rim RHO TAU TAU UPSILON UPSILON PHI PHI Psi Psi BETA GAMMA BETA DELTA Tulane University Albion College Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of Southern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford Jr. University Colorado College Purdue University Central University University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University 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 Colorado College University of Montana XXII Theta Theta Chapter Established 1877 Fratres in Urbe JOHN V. KKNNKTT, A.H., I.1..II.. it, e, ' 82 DI;KANI WILLIAM SPI;IM;LK. It.S.. A II. ' 86 ixci HARRI-, Y sr. I.L.B., M M, ' 97 CARI. HAMI.IN SMITH, B.S., ' 04 Fratres in Facultate KRKII MANVI: i L TAYIOK, A.M., A.M., 1 ' h.I)., ii, 6, ' 88 HKNRY CI.AV ANDHRSON, M.E , A A, ' 07 HORATIO HAIKLTT Ni VM N. A.I!., Ph.D., O O, ' 96 CS 3) IOSKPH I.. THAI. MAN, A.B., T, ' oo PHILIP AD.II.I.H AM;, A. II.. e 8 Fratres in Universitate 1907 H. HKRTSCH, A.B., ' 02 A SIDNKV M. HOYT, A A JOHN II. Di: ' ISSKK VM.DI--.R M. Kim J. ' l I ' ll I,. Tll.M.MAX, A. 15., I ' ' 00 RAVMIIMI ( ' ,. Sri. VART (iKllRtJK A. ( ISBOKN JKKCIMI. |. I.AH.ICK PHII.H ' A. ZANH, A.B. HAROLD C. SMITH 1908 KARI.K V. DI:!. NO DONALD P. DKIMMOND Kill. 1. IX (I. HlSHKK 1909 ! ' i;r riSS I ' . Doi OLAS CIIAKI.KS H. 1 )i: I.ANO H. JAMKS GRAM KARI. (1. KICIIAKDS i M RI.KS L. BKI.I., A Z KlIMl-NI) A. DlTTMAN Koni ' KT K. SATTI.KR JOSKI ' H I ' . O ' BRIKN ARMIX KICKKI. JAMKS K. Ki i . ; AN J. AI.VIX BKR rscn ' i i i. . KIN.. 1910 VAI.DA A. JOHNSON HARRY K. BKRTSCH I ' ACI. H. TODII CLARK W. (1. n i.n HAROLD G. TRI-MP Chapter Roll ALPHA Allegheny College BETA IOTA BETA Ohio University BETTA KAPPA GAMMA Washington and Jefferson College BETA LAMBDA DKI.TA University of Michigan BETA Mu EPSILON Albion College BETA NY ZETA Adelbert College BETI Xi KAPPA Hillsdale College BETA OMICRON LAMBDA Vanderbilt University BETA Pi Mu Ohio Wesleyan University BETA RHO Nu Lafayette College BETA TAU OMICRON State University of Iowa BETA UP SII.ON Pi University of Mississippi BETA PHI RHO Stevens Institute of Technology BETA CHI UPSILON Kensselaer Polytechnic Institute BETA Psi PHI Washington and Lee University BETA OMEGA Cm Kenyon College GAMMA ALPHA OMEGA University of Pennsylvania GAMMA BETA BETA ALPHA Indiana University GAMMA GAMMA BETA l!i TA Pe Pauw University GAMMA IH.I.IA BETA GAMMA University of Wisconsin GAMMA KPSILOX BETA EPSII.ON Emory College GAMMA ZETA BETA ZETA University of Indianapolis GAMMA ETA BETA TIIKTA University of the South GAMMA THETA l i I A ETA University of Minnesota GAMMA IOTA GAMMA KAPPA Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College 1959 University of Virginia University of Colorado Lehigh University Tufts College Massachusetts Inst. of Technology Tulane University Cornell University North western University ! A ' l:unl 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 Wesleyan University George Washington University Baker Universitv University of Texas Universitv of Missouri Alumni Chapters NEW VORY CINCINNATI PHILADELPHIA INDIANAPOLIS CLEVELAND CHICAGO BOSTON COLUMBUS MILWAUKEE TWIN CITY TOLEDO PlTTSBURG OMAHA ATLANTA DETROIT ST. Lor is JACKSON- LOS ANGELES RICHMOND NEW ORLEANS ASSN. FAR EAST SAN FRANCISCO WASHINGTON Delta Chapter Established 1874 Fratres in Urbe FRANCIS S. GAIGE , DAN V. KIMBAI.I. Fratres in Facultate WARRKN WASIIBURN FI.ORKR, A.B., Ph. I). WILLIAM SYI.VKSTKK HAZELTON, B.S. AI.VIN ROY PEEBLES, M.U., P S Fratres in Universitate RAY ARMOUR, B T RALPH ROWK, K GEORGE F.MOKY TIICRBER, B X ROBERT GORDON MACKENZIE, A. B., P 2 OLIVER STARR, A.B., B A, 4 A MAI-RICK TRIPP. K i i ON BEMIS, Z KEITH SIM I ' M IN, B T, A GEAKKY KNIC.HT, B T I.K.SI.IK OLIVER HAWKINS, B K LOWELL I ' l KIM i SMITH, A.H., K HORACE BURBANK KIMMI.Y, P B Kl NSAI.ER Al.CER, K ROHKRT WILLIAM SINCLAIR SHERWIN ALON .O HILL Active 1907 1908 SAMUEL RKEII DKIGHTON CLAIRE CASPER WACNER . MJKEW JACKSON DEIC.III ' ON Louis ALBERT PACKARD ARTHUR LEE RANDOLPH, B I, B S WESLEY BANKS SIBLEY SinNr.Y WII.I.ARD CROCKER, P A KPII EMMER WARE ROGER WARNER ANC.SIMAX FLOYD HARDING JONES 1909 WILLIAM RAYMOND LANE DE FOREST WHEATON CANDLER ASA LE GRAND ALBEE ANSEL BROOKS SMITH 1910 JOHN MCN ' AIR " RH:II r JR. kAYMoNIi WH ' KIIAM HARDING JOSEPH HAYWARD Roiu.kis JOHN MORTIMER Mi ' i. HOLLAND, JR. FRANK HARMON LINTHICUM WILLIAM ROY SWISSLKR HERBERT ALFRED OWEN, JR. ROY Kl.soN WlANT. Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University 1848 Chapter Roll COLBY UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OK VERMONT DARTMOUTH COLLEGE WILLIAMS COLLEGE AMHKRST COLLEGE HltoWN I ' NLVKRSITV CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNION COLLEGE COI.UMHIA UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY l.AI AYETTE COLLEGE GETTYSBURG COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE ALLEGHENY COLLEGE DICKINSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA LEHIGH UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA KANDOI.I ' II-MACOX COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA CENTRAL UNIVERSITY KE.VIVCKY STATE COLLEGE. V AND ER HILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF THE SOEIII L ' XIYEKSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF IOWA WESTMINSTER COI.I.FGI UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS UNIVFKSI EY OF MISSISSIPPI UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OK GEORGIA EMORY COLLEGE MERCER UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE MIAMI UNIVERSITY OHIO WESI.EYAN UNIVERSITY OHIO UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SGIENCE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN WAHASII COLLEGE Hi n.ER COLLEGE. FRANKLIN COLLEGE HANOVER COLLEGE DE PAUW UNIVERSITY PURDUE UNIVERSITY N( RTII WESTERN UNIVERSITY UMVERSITY OF CHICAGO K.NO.X Coi.i i GI LOMBARD COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS IOWA WESI.EYAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN WASHINGTON UNIVEKSI rv I ' xivERsiTY OF NEBRASKA TULANE U.NI T ' RSI 1 ' S SOUTHWI I I.KN UNIVERSITY LEI.AND STANFORD JUNIOR UNIYERSII-Y UNIVERSITY- OF WASHINGTON M. C.ILL UNIVERSITY GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO INDIANA UNIVERSITY Michigan Alpha Chapter Established 1864 Fratres in Urbe CLAUDE J. PRICE JOHN M. SCHAEBERI.E CHARLES H. XK V UMBER, Ph.D. Fratres in Facultate HENRY A. SANDERS Ph.D. GEORGE P. BURNS, Ph.D. DANA B. CASTEEL, Ph.D. EDWARD I). JUNES, Ph.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. Chapter Graduate School EUGENE T. HAMMOND WILLIAM H. FURST ALFRED A. TREADWAY 1907 JOHN S. CURTIS GEORUK H. BRISTOL EDWARD B. FRENCH HOWARD D. DAVIS GEORGE R. MORRISON 1908 CHARLES H. PATTERSON WALTER D. GRAHAM RAY P. HOOVER HARRY L. COE FRANK T. ROWELI. WILLIAM H. NEWKTT CHESTER F. IDKMA HAROLD A. STEKETEE 1909 RALPH W. WOODBURY MILI.ARD P. KAISER HENRY E. BEEBE, JR. RUSSELL BEC.U 1910 WILLIAM O. COCHRANK ROBERT C. ANDERSON WlLI.ARD S. FRENCH (H.oKi;], I). SMITH THOMAS J. DANIELS, JR. ALBERT J. WOIII.GEMUTH KARL M. SCOTT l.i i AND W. SMITH ROBKRT M. DULIN Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama 1856 Chapter Roll MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA MASSACHUSETTS IOTA TAU MASSACHUSETTS BETA UPSII.ON MASSACHUSETTS DELTA MAINE ALPHA NEW YORK ALPHA NEW YORK Mu NEW YORK SIGMA PHI PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA PHI PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA-ZETA PENNSYLVANIA ETA PENNSYLVANIA DELTA PENNSYLVANIA THETA VIRGINIA OMICRON VIRGINIA SIGMA VIRGINIA LAMBDA-BETA NORTH CAROLINA Xi NORTH CAROLINA THE r SOUTH CAROLINA GAMMA GEORGIA BETA GEORGIA PSI GEORGIA KPSII.ON GEORGIA PHI MICHIGAN IOTA BETA MICHIGAN ALPHA OHIO SIGMA OHIO DELTA OHIO KPSII.ON OHIO THETA INDIANA ALPHA WASHINGTON CITY RHO IOWA GAMMA IOWA BETA 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 Davidson College Wofford College University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia School of Tech. University of Michigan Adrian College Mount Union College Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Ohio Stale University Franklin College George Washington Univ. Iowa State College University of Iowa INDIANA GAMMA TEXAS RHO INDIANA BETA ILLINOIS PSI OMEGA ILLINOIS BETA ILLINOIS THETA WISCONSIN ALPHA MINNESOTA ALPHA KENTUCKY KAPPA KENTUCKY IOTA KENTUCKY EPSILON TENNESSEE ETA TENNESSEE LAMBDA TENNESSEE Nu TENNESSEE KAPPA TENNESSEE OMEGA TENNESSEE ETA ALABAMA Mu ALABAMA 1m A ALABAMA ALPHA-MU MISSOURI ALPHA MISSOURI BETA KANSAS ALPHA NEBRASKA LAMBDA-PI University of Texas Purdue University Northwestern Univ. University of Illinois University of Chicago University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Central University Bethel College Kentucky State College Southwestern Presb. Univ. Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee University of the South Southwestern Baptist Univ. University of Alabama Southwestern University Alabama Polytechnic Inst. University of Missouri Washington University University of Kansas University of Nebraska ARKANSAS ALPHA UpsiLONU niversity of Arkansas University of Colorado Denver University Colorado School of Mines Leland Stanford Jr., Univ. University of California Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Mississippi Case School of Science University of Washington CHI COLORADO ETA COLORADO LAMBDA CALIFORNIA ALPHA CALIFORNIA BETA LOUISIANA Krsn.ON LOUISIANA TAU UPSILON MISSISSIPPI GAMMA OHIO RHO WASHINGTON ALPHA University of Indiana. Michigan Iota Beta Chapter Established 1888 Prater in Facultate FRANK L. SAGE, Ohio Sigma Fratres in Universitate JOHN E. HEIDENREICII, Penna. eta MKI.VII.I.K McEi.DOWNKY, Illinois Thela XEWTON M. WAIIKNKR HOWARD S. HOLMES EDWARD B. Lucir-. SlANI.K.V C. Cox 1 ' nii.ii ' M. ARMSTRONG HOWARD A. ELLIS ALBERT S. BARR M. Sir FRANCIS G. KANE FRED L. JEFFERS GEORGE N. EI.I.IS Chapter CURTIS A. GOI-DY VIRCIL K. MORGAN EARI. B. MM. i. ELMER F. JOHN I). HIGC.ERS HARRY V. D..I GEORGE V. TOI-RTELOTT, JR. MAI.COM Y. MARSHALL WALTER E. HF.NF.S JOHN 1 . SANDERSON, JR. MICHAEL F. SHANNON CHARLES B. FRANKLIN EDWIN S. PIF.RCE Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College 1848 BETA GAMMA DEUTERON ZETA ETA IOTA . IOTA DEUTERON KAPPA LAMBDA Mu DEUTEROX NIT DKTTKROX Xi OMICRON DKUTKRON Pi DEUTERON KHO DEUTKROX SK;MA DEUTERON TAU DEUTKROX PHI CHI CHI DEUTERON Psi DELTA DEUTKROX ZETA DKUTKRON ETA DEUTKROX EPSILON . THETA DKUTKKOX 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 Universi ty of Minnesota Lafayette College University of Rochester George Washington University Hamilton College University of California McGill University Leland Stanford Jr. University College of William and Mary Mass. Institute of Technology Gamma Deuteron Charge Established 1889 Fratres in Urbe V TT HACKI.KV lir i u u HARRY McCl.URE Fratres in Facultate GEORGE REBEC, 1 ' li.h. HAKRY TIICKNAI ' " , A.M. Fratres in Universitate CARL A. SCHERKR AI.HKE L. LA i u i J. HUNOBBFOBD SMITH FRED BITKLEY Charge 1907 HARRY ORAL PUTTER CARL HOWARD CLEMENT GEORGE HANS KIHN 1908 BURRITT A. PARKS LLOYD L. BOONE JOSEPH X. MCCRKARY ' I.NEIEI.D S. BO VM N 1 1 in F. 1909 MAURICE E. CRUMPACKER FRANK H. i -i G. MORTON FRITCH WALTER NKILSUN CHAUNCEY S. BOUCHKR BENJAMIN R. I- ' .c;in MAN I ' ERCY F. DUNPHY 1910 FRKD E. GOODING BRADFORD S. KRKI- MKLI.EN C. MARTIN JAMES JOY MII.I.ER WRIGHT, K OETRO Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia 1867 Chapters ZETA BETA ETA PRIME Mu ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA KAPPA LAMBDA ALPHA CHI Pin OMKGA UPSILON TAU CHI Psi IOTA GAMMA BETA THETA THETA Pi ETA SIGMA Nu Xi DELTA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DKLTA ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu ALPHA Pi ALPHA RHO ALPHA SIGMA University of Virginia University of Alabama Trinity College Washington and Lee University 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 Baptist University Cornell University University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont University of North Carolina Wabash College Rowdoin College Ohio State University GAMMA IOTA ALPHA TAU ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA PHI ALPHA Psi ALPHA OMEGA BKTA ALPHA BKTA BETA BETA DELTA BETA GAMMA BETA UPSILON BETA ZETA BETA ETA BETA IOTA BKTA KAPPA BETA LAMBDA BETA Nr BETA Mu BETA Xi BETA OMICRON BETA Pi BETA RHO BETA SIGMA BETA TAU BETA KPSII.ON BETA PHI BETA Psi BETA CHI BETA OMEGA GAMMA ALPHA ( ' , IMA BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA .ETA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ETA GAMMA THETA GAMMA KAPPA Syracuse 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 University of Oklahoma XXXII Alpha Zeta Chapter Established 1892 Fratres in Facultate JAMKS l BIRD, A.B. KAKI. V. .IMMKKSC IIIKII, M.S., Z A I IKS GORDON CUMMINC;, M.I). ROBERT (I. OWEN, N S N Fratres in Universitate CLARKXCK V. DIVER, 4 A t CHARLES B. DUGAN WlI.I.IAM SWEKNKY STUCKEY, N S N PAUL A. SCHUI.E, N 2 N GEORGK GARDNER, t A JAMES SANSON STRICKI.ER BENJAMIN B. TAYLOR Chapter 1907 RICHARD HAYMAN TREMPER I. EON KARL I.ANKY HOWARD FRANCES WIHIEY 1908 HOWARD WILLIAMS COLEMAN AUGUSTUS JAE SEARS ARTHUR K. VRK;HT CARI. GLOVER MII.I.IHAN BURTON JACOH SCHNTR ALBERT PARIS MC!,AIN JOHN ELGIN FETZER, A.B., ' 06 HENRY A. BUNDSCHU JESSE ORVII.LE COTTON WALTER NKWBKRRV DARKY RAY LINDSAY UOWDALL HOWKS JAMES QUALE 1909 KOKERT GRANVII.I.E JACK WARD ANDRUS SCRANTON ARTHUR GEORGE FISCHER 1910 CHARLES WALTER NELSON CHARLES HAUSEK 1 i MER STEWART BREWS IKK LEONARD BRACE FAIN ROBERT PAUL HINRICHS WILLIAM MACK LESTER GARDNER PALMER HAROLD ORLANDO McLAiN CASIMIR L. WERK WILLIAM JOIINSOX TREMPKR LERoY HUBERT BENNETT Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869. Chapter Roll BETA University of Virginia BETA UPSILON EPSILON Bethany College BKTA PHI ETA Mercer University BETA CHI THETA University of Alabama BETA Psi IOTA Howard College GAMMA ALPHA KAPPA North Carolina Agricul. College GAMMA BETA LAMBDA Washington and Lee University GAMMA GAMMA Mu University of Georgia GAMMA DELTA Nu Kansas State University GAMMA EPSILON Xi Emory College GAMMA ZETA Pi Lehigh University GAMMA ETA RHO Missouri State University GAMMA THETA SIGMA Vanderbilt University GAMMA IOTA UPSILON University of Texas GAMMA KAPPA PHI Louisiana State University GAMMA LAMBDA CHI Cornell College GAMMA Mu Psi University of North Carolina GAMMA Nu BETA BETA DePauw University GAMMA Xi BETA ZETA Purdue GAMMA OMICRON BETA ETA University of Indiana GAMMA Pi BETA THETA Alabama Polytechnic Institute GAMMA RHO BETA IOTA Mount Union College GAMMA SIGMA BETA Mu State University of Iowa GAMMA TAU BETA Nu Ohio State University GAMMA UPSII.UX BETA Xi William Jewell College GAMMA PHI BETA RHO University of Pennsylvania GAMMA CHI BETA SIGMA University of Vermont GAMMA I ' si BETA TAU North Carolina A. M. College DELTA THETA Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Lelanci Stanford, Jr. University University of California Georgia School of Technology Northwestern University Albion College Stevens Institute of Technology Lafayette College University of Oregon Colorado School of Mines Cornell University State College of Kentucky University of Colorado University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan Missouri School of Mines Metallurgy Washington University, (St. Louis) University of West Virginia University of Chicago Iowa State College, (Ames) University of Minnesota Universitv of Arkansas University of Montana University of Washington Syracuse University- Lombard University BIRMINGHAM, Alabama SAN FRANCISCO, California PUEBLO, Colorado DENVER, Colorado ATLANTA, Georgia CHICAGO, Illinois INDIANAPOLIS, Indiana DAVENPORT, Iowa Alumni Chapters DES MOINES, Iowa LOUISVILLE, Kentucky SHELBYVILLE, Kentucky BATON ROUGE, Louisiana BOSTON, Massachusetts KANSAS CITY, Missouri ST. Louis, Missouri NEW YORK CITY CHARLOTTE, North Carolina SALISBURY, North Carolina COLUMBUS, Ohio CLEVELAND, Ohio PORTLAND, Oregon 1 ' n TSBURG, Pennsylvania DALLAS, Texas SEATTLE, Washington MILWAUKEE, Wisconsin xxxiv Gamma Nu Chapter Established 1902 Fratre in Urbe H. CLIFFORD STEVENSON, A. B., ' 06 Fratres in Universitate GEORGE HANCOCK WILSON, If.S., T I, N S N CARL VAN NIPP, B E HEMAN EMORY GRANT, A.B., r T, B II Chapter 1907 ARTHUR CHARLES POUND THOMAS LEROY MILBURN FRANKLIN EUGENE SANGER JAMES EARL OGLE, JR. CONANT LEWIS GREEN 1908 ERNEST MCPHERSON SIMS, A.B., ' 06 CARL GANNETT RAMSDELL CHARLES ANDREW SIIIERSON llEHERT LoCKIIAKT CAMPBELL, B VACTOR GORDON GARNETT, A.B.. B S PERCY ADDISON WOOD, B X, A LLOYD TRKMPER CRANE GEORC-.E MrKiNi.K.v WOLF LLOYD HART C ' HILDS KENOWER WVMF.R BASH HARRY CHESTER SCHLATTER EVAN CHARLES HARTER 1909 CLYDE HULBERT PINNEY EDWARD GEORGE KIRBY FREDERICK WARNER SEYMOUR HENRY LAURENCE WARNER JOHN FREDERICK HOLMES GLEN CARL WALKER SYLVAN LEANDER OLSON, X SAMUEL EDWARD BLANCHARD EARL DEMPSTER McKEE, A.B., X ELMER Guv FULLER CHARLES VINCENT DF.VENY ARMOUR 1910 RALPH HALI.IDAY SHAW SHERRARD MCCARTHY JOHNSON ADAM EATON KITCHENS Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson College 1848 Chapter Roll ALPHA Washington and Jefferson College ZETA PHI BETA University of Pennsylvania THETA. DEUTERON DELTA Bucknell University THETA Psi ZETA Indiana University IOTA Mu THETA University of Alabama KAPPA Nu LAMBDA DePauw University KAPPA TAU Mu University of Wisconsin LAMBDA DEUTERON Nu Bethel LAMBDA IOTA Xi Pennsylvania College LAMBDA Nu OMICRON University of Virginia Mu SIGMA Pi Allegheny College Nu DEUTERON SIGMA Wittenberg University Nu EPSILON TAU Hanover College Xi DEUTERON UPSILON College City of New York OMICRON DEUTERON CHI Union College Pi DEUTERON Psi Wabash College Pi IOTA OMEGA Columbia Universitv Pi RHO ALPHA DEUTERON Illinois Wesleyan RHO DKUTERON ALPHA PHI University of Michigan RHO CHI ALPHA CHI Amherst College SIGMA DEUTERON BETA Mu Johns Hopkins University SIGMA Nu BETA CHI Lehigh University SIGMA TAU GAMMA DEUTERON Knox College TAU ALPHA GAMMA PHI State College TAU DEUTERON DELTA DEUTERON Hampden-Sidney College CHI IOTA DELTA Nu Dartmouth College CHI Mu DELTA Xi University of California CHI UPSILON DELTA DEUTERON Washington and Lee University OMEGA Mu LAMBDA SIGMA Leland Stanford, Jr., University Graduate Chapters BETA Indianapolis Nu DELTA Chattanooga Xi EPSILON Columbus OMICRON ZETA Kansas City Pi ETA Cleveland RHO THETA Williamsport SIGMA IOTA Spokane UPSILON KAPPA Chicago PHI LAMBDA Dayton CHI Mu San Francisco Psi ALPHA DEUTERON Wheeling OMEGA SOUTHERN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Washington, D. C. NEBRASKA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Lincoln William Jewell College Ohio Wesleyan University Colgate University Massachusetts Inst. of Technology Cornell University University of Tennessee Denison University Purdue University University of Nebraska University of Minnesota Yale University New York University Adelbert College Ohio State University Kansas University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Brown University Wooster University Richmond (Query-Earlham Col.) Lafayette University Syracuse University University of Washington Trinity College University of Texas University of Illinois University of Missouri Chicago University University of Maine New Haven New York City Pittsburg Philadelphia Brooklyn Albany Minneapolis St. Louis Toledo Cincinnati B loomington WORCESTER AnfMNi ASSOCIATION, Worcester Alpha Phi Chapter Established 1885 Fratres in Facultate IAMKS E. CUTLER, B.A., Ph.D. CHARLES E. SKINNER, B.L. JOHN R. ALLEN, M.E. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E. HERBERT C. SADLER, Sc.D. JAMES B. POLLOCK, Sc.D. ALDRED S. WARTHIN, Ph.D., M.D. HENRY W. STILES, M.D. MORRIS P. TII.LEY, M.A., I ' li.D. Fratres in Universitate ARTHUR J. JONES, N S N, ' 07 HOWARD H. DAVIS, B II, ' 09 LYNN ROGERS, N S N, ' 07 JOSEPH T. HEITGER, B II, ' 07 Fratre in Urbe CHARLES W. SPOONER, B.S., ' 06 Active 1907 HENRY GEORGE COORS, JR. RAY DEAIII. FRED CHARLES MORGAN, A.B. ' 06 l- ' i OYD ANTHONY DEAHL WALTER REEVE HOBBIE HORACE PATTON RAMKY VERNON CALVIN RANDOLPH 1908 GEORGE ' lion MAN CALHOUN KRANK CHRISTOPHER ENGELHART CARL CHRISTIAN NISSLER FLOYD ARTHUR ROWE EDG AR MCMURRAY CARROTHERS ARTHUR BERNARD MODINE LELAND ELDORUS PHIPPS I i i HER PAYNE SPALDING 1909 EDGAR DANIEL BECKER FRANKLIN DWIGHT COSSITT, JR. JAMES MORAN HEFFERNAN CLAUDE Lucius POST ARMIN ALBERT BOHN ROBERT CLARENCE FISHER ' ic TOR WILLIAM KRAUSE RALPH THOMAS SAYI.ES 1910 CHARLES FRANCIS ASIIMEADE EDWARD HAYES KELLY FREDERICK O ' BRIEN EMIL FRED HALBACH WILLIAM MC!I.WAINE I.EE RAY WELLINGTON RKI ' I.OGI.E S AMT EL CALVIN WITIIERM ' OOX ALPHA EPSILON BETA BETA BETA DELTA ALPHA BETA GAMMA IOTA GAMMA LAMBDA GAMMA ZETA GAMMA Xi GAMMA GAMMA ALPHA Mu BETA KAPPA BETA OMICRON BETA ALPHA BETA UPSII.ON GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA BETA GAMMA SIGMA ALPHA OMICRON ALPHA LAMBDA BETA THETA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA DELTA Xi BETA ALPHA Nu ALPHA Psi BETA ETA ALPHA TAU BETA Pi Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Richmond, Virginia, 186S Roll of Chapters PROVINCE I Alabama Polytechnic Institute ALPHA THETA Southern University University of Alabama University of Georgia University of California University of Colorado Universit of Illinois University of Chicago Rose Polytechnic Institute Adrian College Hillsdale College Albion College Simpson College University of Maine Colby College Tufts College ALPHA ZETA BETA IOTA ALPHA OMEGA PROVINCE II BETA EPSILON GAMMA ETA PROVINCE III BETA LAMBDA GAMMA THETA GAMMA Mu GAMMA Nu GAMMA OMICRON GAMMA RHO GAMMA Pi PROVINCE IV GAMMA DELTA BETA ZETA BETA GAMMA Worcester Polytechnic Inst. St. Lawrence University Columbia University Cornell University Muhlenberg College PROVINCE V ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA Pi TAU ALPHA RHO PROVINCE VI University of North Carolina BETA Xi Trinity College DELTA Washington and Lee University PROVINCE VII Mt. Union College BETA Mu Wittenberg College BETA OMEGA Wesleyan University GAMMA KAPPA PROVINCE VIII Southwest Presbyterian Uni- BETA TAU versity OMEGA Vanderbilt University Pi XXXVIII Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Technology University of Florida Tulane University Universitv of Texas University of Michigan University of Nebraska University of Kansas University of Minnesota Purdue University University of Missouri University of Washington Brown University University of Vermont Mass. Institute of Technology Pennsylvania College Washington and Jefferson University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University College of Charleston University of Virginia Wooster University Ohio State University Western Reserve University Southwest Baptist University University of the South University of Tennessee Michigan Beta Lambda Chapter Established 1888. Re-established 1904 Fratres in Universitate LINDSLEY W. BASfiETT, Gamma Eta GEORGE F. BASKETT, Gamma Eta FRED Lr- SHANNON, Beta Kappa Active JAMES TEN BROECK BOWLES JAMES HOWARD AGNEW FRANK MORTON JOHNSTON WILLIAM MICHAEL WINKLER ARCHER WILLARD ROBB ISAAC STEPHEN COE JOHN HENRY GUENTHER CHARLES EARL MILLER CLAYTON OSCARJOH. SOX NORMAN IRVING TAYLOR CARL MOSKR OEAKIN WlI.HELM El.BERT KERMANN EDWIN ARCHIBALD KIDKI.I. WILLIAM ROY BARNEY JOHN EASTON BROADBRIDCE DAVID HOWARD SHAFFER CARL LESTER BRADT CLAIR KING MANHARDT Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Pennsylvania 1850 Roll of Chapters ALPHA DELTA EPSII.ON ZETA ETA IOTA Mu Km. TAU UPSII.CIX I ' HI 1 ' SI . ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DKLTA ALPHA EPSII.ON ALPHA ZETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu ALPHA NY ALPHA Xi ALPHA OMICROX ALPHA Pi University of Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College Dickinson College Franklin Marshall College Universi ty of Virginia Columbia University Tulane University University of Illinois Randolph-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. Technology Georgia Inst. of Technology Purdue University University of Michigan University of Chicago PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW ORLEANS AI.UMNI CHAPTER CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER BALTIMORE AI.CMNI CHAPTER I ' ITTSBURU ALUMNI CHAPTER RICHMOND ALUMNI CHAPTER. I Alpha Omicron Chapter Established 1905 Chapter ALONZO B. BROWF.R MARION H. DINSMURE HKRBKT L. EASLEY BARRETT K. GRKKNUKI.D HERBERT A. KENYAN CARL LIESKNDAIII., JR. ALVIN J. LORIE WALTER LYON, JR. WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN ROBERT B. MEAD GKORCK FJ. MONTGOMERY Ross M. PARKER CLYDE SHALLENBKRGER JOHN C. SHIELDS ALEXANDER B. WILSON BYRON M. WINEI;AK J. CHESTER WILKIK JOHN R. BRI MM Acacia Fraternity Founded at University of Michigan 1904 Chapter Roll Al.EPH BETH GIMEL DALETH HE WAW ZAYIN TETH HETH YODH KAPH LAMEDTH University of Michigan Leland Stanford Jr. University University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of California Ohio State University Dartmouth College Harvard University University of Illinois University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin 1904 1904 I9S 1905 1906 1906 1906 1906 1906 1906 1906 Aleph Chapter Founded 1904 Fratres in Urbe CHARLES A. SINK, A.B. ' 04 WILLIAM W. WEDEMEYER, A.B. ' 94, LL. B., ' 95 Fratres in Facultate RUSSELL W. BUNTING, D.D.S. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, M.E. WILLIAM L. MIGOETT, M.E. ARCHIE B. PIERCE, PH.D. VERNON J. WII.LEY, A. B. Fratres in Universitate HARRY S. BOWMAN ANTHONY F. BRACKKTT CHARLES A. BRINKLEY LEWIS H. FEE EDWARD E. GALLUP ]AMES B. GRAY CHARLES K. GREAR JOHN A. MclvER WILLIAM J. MARSHALL HUGH MURPHY, JR. DAVID H. SIBBETT GUY W. STARK FREDERICK H. STEGATH JOHN S. TYRELL EARLE P. GREGORY WALTER A. HALL RICHARD H. LANMM; CHARLES A. VAI.LANCE REUBEN MACARTHUR GEORGE J. WHITE XI. Ill Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University 1874 ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA El ' sn.oN ZETA ETA TlIKTA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Chapter Roll Alumnae Chapters SYRACUSE BOSTON 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 NEW YORK CHICAGO MII.WATKEK SAN FRANCISCO XI. IV Beta Chapter Established 1882 Sorores in Urbe MRS. FRED NKWTON SCOTT MRS. ALICE THOMPSON MRS. EDWARD J. KINNK ELS A STANLEY MRS. JAMKS F. BREAKEY MRS. HENRY WOOI.SEY DOUGLAS MARGRET SHEARER MARIE SHEARER Sorores in Universitate MARION DICKINSON LULI ' LEISEMKK FRANCES BROWN HELEN B. HICKS MADGE MILLER MELINDA KIN VON MARGRET LYDECKER BKSSIE I. BIGEI.OW HELEN (JAKLE ADELAIDE DAVIS ELLEN SIMEREI. MEDA SHELDON Ni i, LIE B. CONNOR BARBARA API-LEGATE EMILY E. ELY PAULA HENZE Delta Gamma Al.l ' HA BETA ZETA ETA THKTA IOTA KAIM ' A LAMBDA Xi . RHO SK;MA TAU t ' l ' SU ON PHI CHI Psi OMKCA KAPPA THKTA LAMBDA Nu Cm UPSII.ON CHI SIGMA Psi OMICRON OMEGA ALPHA Founded at University of Mississippi in 1872 Chapter Roll Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio Washington State University, Seattle, Washington Albion College, Albion, Michigan Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio University of Indiana, Blooniington, Indiana University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Leland Stanford Jr. University, Palo Alto, California University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado Cornell University, Ithaca, New York Woman ' s College, Baltimore, Maryland University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin Alumnae Associations Lincoln, Nebraska Minneapolis, Minn. New York City Chicago, 111. Baltimore, Md. Omaha, Nebraska Xi Chapter Established 1885 Honorary Members MRS. ALBERT B. PRESCOTT MRS. MORTIMER E. COOLEY MRS. HENRY S. CARHART MRS. EDWARD D. CAMPBELL MRS. GARDINER S. WILLIAMS Sorores in Urbe MRS. ALFRED SCOTT MARTIN MRS. JOHN ROBERT EFFINGEK MRS. FRANK L. SAGE MRS. CLARENCE B. MORRII.I. Sorores in Universitate Graduate School REBECCA LOUISE CRITTENDON 1907 MARY KATHERINE MALCOMSON MYRTLE IMOGENE ELLIOT FRANCES MARY ESCHENBURG RUTH ELIZABETH STEGLICH FRANCES EDNA RUSSELL 1908 ELSA ELLSWORTH ATKINS GAIL HAMILTON SWIFT MAE EUNICE MORSE BLANCHE ALICE Goonxow ELIZABETH ROGERS DOROTHEA PRALL LAVINIA MARGUERITE BUTI.ER CHARLOTTE ZONE POYNER 1909 CORA BELLE SWIFT FLORENCE ALICE BANNISTER NANCY GERTRUDE HI.AKE MARGARET NEILSON MCLAUGHLIN 1910 ESTHER MARGUERITE STEGLICH RUTH McHucH SOROSIS , CoLLEUIATK S " Ki M Sorosis Founded 1868 New York University of Michigan Established 1868 Established 1886 Collegiate Sorosis Established 1886 Associate Members MRS. PAUL R. B. de PONT MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN Resident Members MRS. BESSIE WEST PATTENGILL, ' 86 ' MRS. MKRIB ROWLEY PATTERSON, ' go MRS. MAUDE MERRITT DRAKE, ' 93- MRS. SYBIL PETEE Dow, ' 01 MRS. WINNIFRED BEMAN SMAI.LEY, KATHERINE BOGLE, ' 03 ETHEL CELLE MORRIS, ' 05 MAY COOLEY MRS. MAY MUMA RANDELL, ' ' 89 " LYDIA CARDELL CONDON, ' 90 MARGUERITE KNOWLTON, ' 01 CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL, ' 01 FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREENE, ' 03 ANNIE PATTENGILL KNOWLTON, ' 04 MRS. MARGARET MII.BANK PII.LSBURY EVA BOGLE Active Members 1907 ISABEL WAIT EDNA RAUCH BELLE HORMKI.I. EILEEN ROOT LEILA ARNOLD MARJORIE FENTON ADELAIDE KINGSLEY HELEN SWINTON 1908 ELEANOR DEMMON MABEL GAI.BRAITH CAMII.LE RORABECK MARGARET TAYLOR 1909 Lois BOGLE IDA D ' OoGF. ELSIE LINTON DOROTHEA BROTIIERTI IN MILDRED KORNS 1910 HELEN BOCGHTON . CONKI.IN Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College 1867 Chapter Roll VKKMONT 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 II.I.IMIIS EPSII.ON ILLINOIS ZETA INDIANA ALPHA INDIANA BETA INDIANA GAMMA Mi HK;AN ALPHA MICHIGAN BETA IOWA ALPHA IIIWA BETA IOWA GAMMA WISCONSIN ALPHA MISSOURI ALPHA I.orisiANA ALPHA KANSAS ALPHA NEBRASKA BETA I ' l XAS ALPHA COLORADO ALPHA COLORADO BETA CALIFORNIA BETA IOWA ZETA . MINNESOTA ALPHA CALIFORNIA ALPHA Middlebury College University of Vermont George Washington University Swarthmore College Bucknell University Dickinson College Ohio University Ohio State University Syracuse University 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 Hillsdale College University of Michigan Iowa Wesleyan College Simpson College Iowa State College Universitv of Wisconsin University of Missouri Newcomb College Kansas University University of Nebraska University of Texas University of Colorado Denver University University of California Iowa State University University of Minnesota Leland Stanford Jr. University Michigan Beta Chapter Established 1888 Honorary Members MRS. MARTIN L. I) ' OOC;K MRS. FRANCES W. KKI.SEY MRS. ISRAEL C. RUSSELL MRS. ALBERT A. STANLEY Sorores in Urbe MRS. ALFRED H. WHITE MRS. FRANK PARKER MRS. G. CARL HUBEK MRS. RALPH MILLER EVA LENORE HATHIKIRX Sorores in Universitate Graduate School MARY BERENICE GALLUP, A.B., Wesley, ' 05 1907 ANNABEL CAREY DAISY ( M.NI-.Y MARTHA DOWNEY ANNIE MARGARET KF.NAGA 1908 HARRIET GRIFFIN CHARLOTTE AV.M MAN CAROLINE EDWARDS RHODA STARR 1 1 SNXE GRIFFIX ANNABEL KELLOGG VIVIAN ELSIE LYON 1909 1910 ELISEBETH MILLER MURIEL I AMI KTHF.I. MEI.IN 1 1 VNNEI IE BENSON Lois H. Rix DOROTHEA LEI WRIGHT KAY 4. CO. Kappa Kappa Gamma Chapter Roll PHI BETA EPSII.ON BETA SIGMA Psi . BETA TAU BETA ALPHA BKTA IOTA GAMMA RHO LAMBDA BETA GAMMA BETA Nr ! ' .! i A DF.I.TA Xl KAPPA DELTA IOTA Mu KTA BETA LAMHDA I ' PSII.ON K PS 1 1, ON CHI BETA ETA TIIKTA SIGMA OMEGA BETA Mu BETA Xi BETA OMICKON Pi BETA ETA BETA Pi BETA UPSII.ON 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 DePauw University Butler College University of Wisconsin University of Illinois Northwestern University Illinois VVesleyan 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 Washington University of West Virginia 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, 111. Bloomington, 111. 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. Morgantown, V.Va. I. II Beta Delta Chapter Established 1890 Patronesses MKS. WILLIAM |. HERDMAX Mks. EWAI.D BOUCKE Miss AI.ICK HUNT Active Members 1907 SAI.I.IK SMART CORWINK SUTHERLAND LOUISK VlCK.-. RUTH HARRISON 1908 LUCRETKA HUNTKR MAY BENNETT MAKKI. TOWXI.KY LUCII.K CARTER ADEI.E LOFLAXD NATAI.IK HINE CLARA TRI;KBI. H 1909 1910 XAXTHA SWINCLE EDITH TAYLOR GRACE D. WINANS Ki in ANDERSON BETTY INCE FLORENCE ALI.EN BLANCHE MARTIN MIL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University 1872 Chapter Roll Syracuse University Northwestern University De Pauw University Cornell University University of Minnesota Woman ' s College of Baltimore Boston University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Leland Stanford Junior University University of California Barnard College University of Nebraska University of Toronto Theta Chapter Patronesses MRS. JUNIUS E. BEAL MRS. ROBERT MARK WKNI.KV MRS. WILLIAM H. WAIT MRS. ALFRED H. LLOYD Sorores in Urbe MRS. MINNIE BOYLAN BEAL MRS. EDITH NOBLE PRENTICE MRS. JEANKTTE SMITH FI.ORER MRS. MABEL COOK TILLEY MARY CLARKSON MAY BROWN MRS. FRANCES FARR ZIMMERMAN MRS. MABEL HOLMES PARSONS MRS. GRACE FLAGG KAIKES AGNES INOLIS ELIZABETH BROWN El.SA K Sorores in Universitate HELEN HALL 1907 MARGRETTA C. BROWN MAUD STUART 1908 Lois BACH ELEANOR SMOOT ETHEL M. TYRKLI. EDITH V. MEADS IRMA RODI SARA DERTHICK SUE MAKER RUTH RUSSELL 1909 KATHKRIM Posi ELEANOR J. CAREY 1910 SALLY CLARKSON NATALIE FARR M. HAZEL VAN AUKEN RUBY RUSSELL MARGARET LANHI.EY LOUISE McCAMLV LV 8s - .viGnT, KAY 3. CO. Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at De Pauw University 1870 Chapter Roll Al.l ' IIA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ETA IOTA KAPPA LAMHIIA Mu Pi RHO SIGMA De Pauw University Indiana State University Butler College 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 ALPHA IOTA TAU UPSII.ON PHI CHI Psi OMEGA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA A i.i ' ii A DELTA ALPHA EPSII, UN- ALPHA ETA ALPHA ZETA ALPHA THETA Washington Uni Northwestern University University of Minnesota Leland Stanford Jr. University Syracuse University University of Wisconsin University of California Swarthmore College Ohio State University Woman ' s College of Baltimore Brown University Vanderbilt University Barnard College University of Texas versitv Alumnae Chapters ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA IOTA KAPPA LAMUDA Mu Nu CHI Greencastle, Indiana Minneapolis, Minnesota New York City Chicago, Illinois Columbus, Ohio Indianapolis, Indiana Burlington, Vermont Los Angeles, California Pittsburg, Pennsylvania Athens, Ohio Cleveland, Ohio Syracuse, New York Kansas City, Missouri Eta Chapter Founded 1879 Re-established 1893 Patronesses MRS. MARIE LOUISE HALL WALKKR MRS. JAMES H. BREWSTER MRS. JOHN LAURENCE MRS. HORACE WII.GUS MRS. S. LAWRENCE BIGKI. V Sorores in Urbe MRS. JAMES A. CRAIG MRS. GEORGK WOODS MRS. ARTHUR GRAVE CAM n i n CHARLOTTE HAM. WALKER Sorores in Universitate KITH H.M.LKR, Pi MARGARET COOPER, I ' i MARGARET PRESSI- u MARY LKONA WHITE Li ON A MARY BELSER 1907 SK HILLS 1908 HELEN MEAD MARGARET STOCKSftlDGK FRIEDA REYNOLDS 1909 JEAN HUNTER GOUDIE EDITH THOMAS 1910 LOUISE CONNOR HALLE HILLS MARY OCTAVIA MIM.HEROX ETIIF.I. OHET . LUCY HARMON Alpha Chi Omega Founded at De Pauw University 1885 ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ETA THKTA IOTA KAPPA ALPHA ALPHA BETA BETA Chapter Roll l)e Pauw University Albion College Northwestern University Allegheny College University of Southern California New England Conservatory of Musii: University of Michigan University of Illinois University of Wisconsin Alumnae Chapters Greencastle, Ind. Albion, Mich. Evanston, 111. Meadville, Pa. Los Angeles, Cal. Boston, Mass. Ann Arbor, Mich. Champaign, 111. Madison, Wis. Chicago, 111. Indianapolis, Ind. Theta Chapter Established 1898 MRS. N. S. HOFF Patronesses ' MRS. JOSEPHINE MURFIN MRS. WILLIAM HOFFMAN Associate Meinbers FLORENCE B. POTTER MRS. CHARLES SINK Sorores in Urbe MAUDE MILLER BISSEI. F. MAYME HALE MRS. HARRY NICHOLS MRS. CHARLES KYF.R LYDIA C. CONDON NELLIE B. HII.I.IKER MRS. ROBERT HOWELL NELL PAULINE SCHUYLER MRS. SIMON YUTZY LOUISE ALLEN Lois BERST HELEN BEKMCE GALLAGHER MYRTLE HARRIS MAUDE KI.EYN L:ICII.E McLouTH Active Chapter MARY KILI.MASTER BENEDICT FLORENCE R. CLKMENS PERSIS MARGARET GOESCHEL ISLA HELEN JONES EDITH BLANCH LEONARD FRANCES S. O ' HARA ELIZABETH SALLIOTTE LAURA DOROTHY SCHERFFIUS LOUISE VAN VOORHIS DONNA McCuTCHEON SAVAGE EDITH MAE STEFENER ESTELLE BLANCHE WHITE l.IX Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas 1895 Chapter Roll Psi CHI 1 ' psll.ON TAU SIGMA RHO . Pi . OMICRON Xi Nu Mu LAMBDA KAPPA IOTA . THKTA ETA ZETA EPSII.ON HKTA I ' HI ALPHA 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 University of Colorado Columbia University, Barnard College Colby College George Washington University FAYETTF.VII.I.K WASHINGTON CITY Alumnae Chapters ATLANTA LEXINGTON CHICAGO OXFORD KNOXVII.I.K KANSAS CITY LX Eta Chapter Established 1905 Resident Members MRS. JOHN O. RKED, ' 85 MRS. EDWIN C. GODDARD, ' 89 MRS. Jri.irsO. Sciii.n ' rTKRBKCK, ' 91, ' 97 Chapter Roll ( i IVE CRANDALL MAIIKI. TALCOTT WiNNiFRED ADAMS Liu. IAN WKRNKY ETHEL REEK K. THERIXE !ivi:M GRACE WHITE LONA TlNKHAM BKSS ROARK MILDRED WITHEV KATHERINE STAUFFER VIVIAN HAND CAROLYN ANDRUS Phi Delta Phi KENT . BOOTH STORY COOLEY POMEROY MARSHALL JAY . WKBSTER HAMILTON GIBSON CHOATK FIELD CONKLING TlEDEMAN MINOR DILLON DANIELS CHASE HARLAN WAITE SWAN McCLAIN LINCOLN OSGOODE FULLER MILLER GREEN COMSTOCK Dwir.irr FOSTER l ANXEY LANGDELI. BREWER DOUGLAS Founded at University of Michigan 1869 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 George 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 1869 188o iSSl 1882 1883 :88 4 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 1903 Kent Chapter Established 1869 Fratres in Facultate DEAN HARRY B. HCJTCHINS, A.B., LL.D. PROF. JEROME C. KN P VI.T N, A.B., LL.D. PROF. OTTO KIRCHNER, A.M. PROF. BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B. PROF. THOMAS A. BOGI.E, LL.B. PROF. HORACF. L. WILGUS, M.S., (Swan Chapter) PROF. ROBERT E. BUNKER, A.M., LL.B. PROF. VICTOR H. LANE, C.E., LL.B. PROF. EDWIN C. GODDARD, A.M., LI..K PROF. FRANK L. SAGE, A.B., LL.B. PROF. HENRY M. BATES, A.B., LL.B. (Booth Chapter) PROF. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK, A.M., LL.B. HON. MELI.EVILI.E M. BIGELOW, A.M., Ph.D. (Webster Chapter) I ' KDF. FRANK F. REED, A.B. PROF. ALBERT H. WALKER, LL.B. (Conkling Chapter) PROF. JOHN R. EFFINGER, Ph.D. Prater in Urbe JUDGE EDWARD D. KINNE, A.B. Fratres in Un iversitate 1907 BURRIT HAVILAH HINMAN, A.B., 2 X JUSTICE WILSON, A.B., A A WILLIAM E. HAYES GEORGE GARDNER, JR., A.B., K 2 1908 CLARENCE W. DIVER, A.B., K 2 BURNS HENRY, A.B., T PHILIP T. GLEASON, A.B., X LAWRENCE C. HULL, JR., A.B., A T PERCY ADDISON WOOD, 2 N KEITH STITH SIMPSON, ATA FRANK P. HELSELL, A.B., Ben ROBERT M. SEE, 2 A E DEHULI. NORMAN TRAVIS, B 9 II 1909 JOHN KEITH Hm.i SILAS MOORE WILEY JOHN BARKER WAITE JUSTIN KK i Viin IN ; PALMER I mi.N KALES HAROLD B. GILBERT, A.B., B e II HOWARD A. ELLIS, 2 A E I Nu Sigma Nu Founded at University of Michigan 1882 Chapter Roll ALPHA BETA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi OMICRON ALPHA KAPPA PHI RHO SIGMA TAU UPSILON PHI . . . CHI Pi Mu BETA ALPHA . BETA BETA I. C. I. BETA DELTA BETA EPSILON DELTA EPSILON IOTA University of Michigan Detroit College 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 Iowa State University University of Nebraska Vale University Alpha Chapter Established 1882 Fratres in Facultate MAJ. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D., LL.D. MAJ. CHARLES B. G. DE NANCREDE, A.M., M.U., LL.I). GEORGE DOCK, A.M., M.D., Sc.D. J. PLAYFAIR McMuRRicn, A.M., Ph.D. REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D. FREDERICK G. Now, Sc.D., M.I). G. CARL HUBER, M.I). WALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.D. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D. ALBERT Me RK BARRETT, A.B., M.D. GORDON BERRY, A.B., M.D. CYRENUS G. DARLING, M.D. CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. SIMON M. Yrr Y, M.D. DAVID MURRAY COWIE, M.D. AUGUSTUS H. ROTH, A.B., M.D. IRA I). LOREE, M.D. JAMES F. BKEAKEY, M.D. LEROY W. CHILDS, A.B., M.D. MARK MARSHALL, A.B. ROBERT W. G. OWEN, A.B. Fratres in Umversitate 1907 THADDEUS H..AMES, A.B. R. E. WALKER, Captain U. S. M. C. LYNN ROGERS, LL.B. Louis F. Ross, A.B. 1908 GLENN A. BUI.SON, A.B. WILLIAM S. STUCKY, A.B. MARK MARSHALL, B.S., A.B. JOHN T. SAMPLE, A.B. GEORGE H. Fox A. CLAIR THOMPSON, A.B. R. M. TAYLOR 1909 W. HENRY BURMEISTER, A.B. ARTHUR J. JONES, A.B. GORDON G. ST. CLAIR HORACE J. HOWK I). WOOI.FOI.K BARROW CLARENCE F. MURBACH RICHARD H. MORGAN ERNEST W. DALES ROBERT H. SMITH, A.B. A. A. RdSENBERRY, B.S. JOHN R. DAVIS, JR. JOHN T. HODGEN 1910 BRUCE S. WEAVER GF.ORGE W. GANNON HAROLD I). CORNELL, B.S. GEORGE H. WILSON, B.S. HARRY T. BI.AKF.SLEE PAUL A. SCHULE, A.B. ' . H I O H T. HAY DE. TROI Delta Sigma Delta Founded at University of Michigan 1882 SUPREME CHAPTER U. of M. DETROIT AUXILIARY . CHICAGO AUXILIARY MINNESOTA AUXILIARY PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY PACIFIC AUXILIARY . INDIANA AUXILIARY Auxiliary Chapter Roll Detroit, Mich. Chicago, 111. Minneapolis Philadelphia San Francisco Indianapolis KANSAS CITY AUXILIARY ST. Louis AUXILIARY PITTSBURG AUXILIARY NEW YORK AUXILIARY . SEATTLE AUXILIARY BERLIN AUXILIARY Kansas City St. Louis Pittsburg New York City Seattle Berlin, Germany Subordinate Chapters ALPHA CHAPTER BETA CHAPTER GAMMA CHAPTER EPSILON CHAPTER ETA CHAPTER ETA CHAPTER THETA CHAPTER IOTA CHAPTER KAPPA CHAPTER . LAMBDA CHAPTER Mu CHAPTER Nu CHAPTER Xi CHAPTER i ICRON CHAPTER Pi CHAPTER KIIO CHAPTER SIGMA CHAPTER . TAU CHAPTER UPSILON CHAPTER PHI CHAPTER CHI CHAPTER University of Michigan Chicago College of Dental Surgery Harvard University of Pennsylvania University of California Northwestern University University of Minnesota Detroit Dental College of Medicine Vanderhilt University Western Reserve University Tuft ' s College Kansas City Dental College Indiana Dental College Mario-Sims Dental College University of Buffalo University of Illinois 1 ' ittsburg Dental College Ohio College of Dental Surgerv Washington University University of Colorado University of Southern California Alpha Chapter Established 1882 Fratres in Facultate XF.VILLK S. linn; D.D.S. I.OMS ] ' . HALL, D.D.S. EDWARD B. SPALDING, D.D.S. EGBKRT T. LOEFHLER, B.S., D.D.S. ROBKRT B. HOWKLL, D.D.S. MARCUS L. WARD, D.D.S. ELMKR L. WHITMAN, D.D.S. MILTON T. WATSON, D.D.S. WILLIAM T. REEVES, D.D.S Fratre in Urbe WILLIAM H. DORR ANTE, D.D.S. Fratres in Universitate 1907 CLAUDE B. SMITH CLYDE E. SWAIN ALVA J. STAMP MASON T. MOUNT C. LKK BLISS I ' . AI.BAN CHESTERFIELD HERBERT M. DIXON N K. GlX H. CARI.YI.K I ' oi.i.oc K J. CAVK.X SMITH FRFD S. Ci; M;F.K ROY W. HEATH HARRY E. LOF.FFI.FR JIM.E E. GII.KEY 1908 J. ALFRED CONNERY, JR. JOSEPH E. Kn.i.c M i CARROLL W. I ' RA TT WRIGHT J. BURI.F.Y HUBERT D. KKI NAN l n s G. ERWIN RAYMOND W. THOMAS WM.TKR B. O ' NEILL Hi ' ;n A. (iooiiwiN FRANK B. NEEDI i -- WILLIAM J. PI.UNKETT FREDERICK MAI Mi i i IN EARL L. HERKIV; 1909 JOHN J. l.KNM Y J. HOI.DEN BECKVVITII GEOROE D. MAC IIONAI.D E. A. I.OWERY ARTHUR W. WAITE HOWARD C. LOCKWOOD JAMES R. FOREMAN I.EROY W. I loXTATER Phi Chi Founded at the University of Michigan 1883 ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Chapter Roll University of Michigan Northwestern University Columbia University University of Wisconsin Philadelphia College of Pharmacy 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 SCHLATTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D. ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph.C., Ph.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, M.I). MAJ. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D. Fratres in Urbe THEOPHIL KLINGMANN, Ph.C., M.D. LEAVER O. GUSHING, Ph.C. E . BlRD WlLUAMS Ph . c . JASPER O. FENNER, Ph.C. Fratres in Universitate 1907 CHARLES R. ECKLER, Ph.C. JOSEPH M. WOLFF, Ph.C. RALPH A. HELMF.R, Ph.C. Gus O ' BRIEN, Ph.C. J. H. SMITH ARTHUR MEIER JESSE B. OATES 1908 ARTHUR E. DECLERCQ BARTON LEROY HAUCK REMEY E. STOKKEI. 1909 i DAN H. MELOCHE HARRY M. BOUVY DAN E. FLOOD FRANK R. CORWIN Xi Psi Phi ALPHA . BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSII.ON ZETA Kr. THF.TA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu OMICRUX Pi RHO TAIT UPSILON SH;MA Xi Founded at University of Michigan 1889 SUPREME CHAPTER, ANN ARBOR Chapter Roll University of Michigan New York College of Dentistry 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 1889 Fratres in Urbe HERBERT J. BURKE, U.D.S. ARTHUR WALKER SCHURTZ, D.D.S. WALTER S. MOORE, D.D.S. Fratres in Universitate 1907 WILLIAM A. COOK FRANK K. VAUCHAN CARL RIKP ROBERT J. VAUGHAN CLARENCE E. HARI.AN PLINNY I). MILLER FRED J. FARTHING PERCY W. SIMPKINS WILLIAM B. SMITH 1908 H. JAMES MAKER ELMER F. BURNS WILLIAM R. BARNEY HERMAN E. KRKACKR AUGUST E. CAMP 1909 ARTHUR ZETTERSTKUI CHARLES C. WOOD FRANK C. JONES ORVILLE N. TRKWKEK MARTIN L. I)K BATS CECIL H. COLLINS CHARLES S. FOWLER WALTER L. REKSMAN A. T. ATKINSON Alpha Epsilon Iota Founded at University of Michigan 1890 ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA 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, X. V. Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia University of California, Berkeley University of Southern California, Los Angeles Alpha Chapter Established 1890 Honorary Members EMII.V BI.ACKWEI.L, M.I). EMMA L. CALL, M.I). FLORENCE HUSON, M.D. MARY PUTNAM JACOBI, M.D. SARAH HACKETT STEVENSON, M.D. BERTHA VAN HOOSEN, M.D. FLORENCE R. SABIN, M.D. ELIZA M. MOSHER, M.I). Affiliate Members Sri HERTZ HOWARD, M.D. DKI.I.A P. PIERCE, A.M., M.D. ANNA WESSEI.S WILLIAMS, M.I). HELEN E. BROOKS, A.B., M.D. DELIA E. HOWE, M.D. DESSIE ROBERTSON, D.D.S., M.I). Associate Members MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN MRS. GEORGE DOCK MRS. WILLIAM HERDM AN MRS. PAUL C. FREER Faculty Members JEANNE C. Sm.is, M.I). HELEN BROOKS, A.B., M.I). Active Members 1907 MARION ELEANOR LEKI ' KR, A.B. GRACE DARLING PEEI.E, B.S. 1908 NELL M. COLE GLADYS A. COOPER SARA LUCY SMAI.I.EY EMILY SUMNER STARK, A. B. BERTHA SAHIN Sn ART, A.B. ANNA ISABEL MURPHY 1909 KATHERINE LOUISE EAGER ALICE MARGARET FLOOD 1910 OLGA BKIDGMAN GERTRUDE WEI.TON, A.B. Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University 1890 Chapter Roll CORNELL UNIVERSITY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA VMVKKSITY OF MICHIGAN DICKINSON COLI.FGF. NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY CHICAGO-KENT LAW SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO OSGOOD HALL OF TORONTO SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNION COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WEST VIRGINIA OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY CHICAGO, II.LINOIS LELANII STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY Alumni Chapters BUFFALO, NEW YORK I. XXIV NEW YORK CITY Michigan Chapter Established 1892 Fratres in Universitate CHARLES ARTHUR REYNOLDS CARL JOSEPH MAKER GK.ORGE HENRY DOWNER RAYMOND CORNELL SLY GEORC.H, ROBERT HEI.MER ALFRED WILLIAM BRANDT A.NIlREW S ' lANIlFoKI) LYoN NED RENFREW CLARK WILLIAM | UIN MORGAN IRVIN CHARLES Louis I ' oNAi.i) BRUCE SHARPE HERMAN WILLIAM KOTHE JAMES ALBERT HORTON WILLIAM HENRY STOKES, JR. HIRAM JOHN WAMBOLD ROE DUKE WATSON- FRANK SEARS ANDERS. ix SAMUEL HOLI.INS PARDUE WRIGHT, KAY DETROIT. Alpha Sigma ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON Mu SIGMA ALPHA PHI THETA IOTA Founded at New York Homoeopathic Medical College 1893 Chapter Roll New York Homoeopathic Medical College ..... New York . Hahnemann Medical College ...... Philadelphia Southern Homoeopathic Medical College and Hospital . . Baltimore . Boston University School of Medicine ..... Boston Pulte Medical College ........ Cincinnati . Homoeopathic Medical College of University of Michigan . Ann Arbor Hahnemann Hospital College ....... San Francisco . The Detroit Homoeopathic College ..... Detroit Hering and Dunham College ....... Chicago Mu Sigma Alpha Chapter Established 1888 INITIATED INTO ALPHA SIGMA FRATERNITY AS Mu SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER 1900 Fratres in Facultate ROYAL SAMUEL COPEI.AND, A.M., M.D. WILI.IS A. DEVVEY, M.Ii. VVlLBERT B. HlNSDALE, A.M., M.D. OSCAR R. LONG, M.D. WILLIAM AUSTIN POLGLASE, M.D. ERNEST A. CLARK, M.D. Fratres in Urbe ALBERT E. HINSDALK, M.D. RUSSEL E. ATCHISON, M.D ' Fratres in Universitate 1907 HUGH McD. BEEBE FORD N. JONES CHARLES S. BALLARD RUPERT K. WEI. LIVER HOMER S. WILSON, B.S. 1908 RALPH E. CASE EZRA L. COVEY CARROLL C. WAGGONER CHARLES BARTON WALTER E. WATKINS WILLIAM H. WETMORE RALPH R. MELLON, B.S. 1910 LAWPENCE L. DILL WILLIAM L. RHONEHOUSE Lou E. KLINGON AI.I.EN I). KO VK 1909 EARL A. STICKLE RALPH W. RIDGE I Phi Rho Sigma Chapter Roll AI.TIIA . . Northwestern University, Chicago, Illinois BETA . . . University of Illinois, Chicago, Illinois GAMMA . . Rush Medical College, in affiliation with the University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. DELTA . . . University of Southern California, Los Angeles, California EPSII.ON . . Detroit Medical College, Detroit, Michigan ZETA . . . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan ETA . . . Creighton Medical College, Omaha, Nebraska THKTA . . Harnline University, Minneapolis, Minnesota IOTA . . University of Nebraska, Omaha, Nebraska KAITA . . Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio LAMBDA . . Medico-Chirurgica! College, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Mu . . . University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Nu . . . Harvard University, Boston, Massachusetts Xi Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland iiMiruoN . . Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons, Milwaukee, Wisconsin Pi ... Indiana Medical College, in affiliation with Purdue University, Indianapolis, Ind. RHO . . Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania SIGMA . . . University of Virginia, Charlottsville, Virginia TAU . . . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota PHI . . . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. UPSILON . . University College of Medicine, Richmond, Virginia Scui.i. AND SCKPTRE CHAPTER . . Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Zeta Chapter Established 1897 Fratres in Facultate WARREN I ' . LOMBARD, A.B., M.I). R. BISHOP CANFIKLD, A.B., M.D. FRANK C. WITTER, M.I). FRANK W. SMITHIKS, M.D. F.I.TON P. BILLINGS, A.M., M.I). A. Rov PEEBLES, M.D. Fratres in Universitate Class of 1907 CI.IVK EWER HALLENBECK HENRY J. LOVE, B.S. ROBERT GORDON MACKENZIE HARRY ALONZO SIHI.F.V HARVEY BROWN SF.ARCY, A.B. CHARLES STUART WILSON Class of 1908 ARTHUR THOMAS PAUI.L, D.D.S. ANSTICE FORD EASTMAN, A.B. WALTON KARTIIAI.O REXKORD, A.B. FRANK OSBORN PACI.I. WARD EUGENE COLLINS, A.B. LAURENCE RUTHERFORD QUII.LIAM ( IKORGE S. BOND, A.B. EARL S. PORTER G. EI.GIK BKWN GLENN B. CARPENTER RALPH T. RONEY Class of 1909 Class of 1910 Li ' THEK SHELDON, JR., A.B. ARNOLD LEON JACOBY C. PENHKRTHV GEORC.E V. CRING, B.S. J Phi Beta Pi Founded at Western%Jniversity of Pennsylvania 1891 Chapter Roll ALPHA BETA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu Xi OMICRON Pi RHO SIGMA TAU UPSII.ON PHI CHI . Ps i OMEGA 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 St. Louis University Washington University Kansas City Medical College University of Minnesota University of Purdue University of Iowa Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of Missouri Cleveland College of Physicians and Surgeons University of Virginia College of Medicine Georgetown University Creighton Medical College, Omaha, Nebraska Cooper Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. Beta Chapter Established 1898 Fratres in Facultate GEORGE MILTON KLINE, M.D. DAVID M. KANK, M.D. Fratres in Universitate 1907 ALBKRT CRUM BAXTER, A.B. ABRAHAM R. GREGORY, B.S. OSWALD C. KI.UEMEI; I.A " KRNE ROGERS, A.B. Hi- MAN E. GRANT, A.B., S N CHARLES H. SPROAT, A.B. ROBERT ELLSWORTH WELLS 1908 ARTHI-R L. ANDERSON KHKK I). KANAGA JOHN PARKER LOI-DON ASA C. McCuRuv JosKrii DANIEL HEITGER, A.B., r A CHARLES WILLIAM MILLER, A.B. GEORGE M. WALDECK 1909 JAMES HOWARD AGNEW, A T it OLIVER O. ALEXANDER HAROLD A. HUME, A.B. Gi ' Y DAVIS BHH.IIS HARRY E. PATRICK HARRIE W. MOEI.I.ERING 1910 WILLIAM ANTHONY DEKNET VERSILE MOVINGTON GATES ALLAN MOWRY GIDDINC.S BERT EUGENE Hi MINI KAD, A.B. LAVVRENVI N. Me N ' AIR HAROLD I. LII.LIE ROOD TAYLOR Cl.ARE.NiT A. I ' ENMAN GHPRGE B. ROTH, A.B., A T W. E. RICHARD Scno-i ISTAEDT IOIIN 1 ' . SIT. i. IVAN CLAUDE T. UREN Phi Alpha Gamma Founded at New York Homeopathic Medical College 1894 ALPHA BKTA GAMMA DELTA El ' SILON XKTA ETA-LAMBDA ' I ' lIKTA IOTA KAITA Mu Nu Chapter Roll 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, Chicago, 111. Plute Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio Homeopathic Medical College of Missouri, St. Louis, Mo. Homeopathic Department, Universityof Michigan, Ann Arbor Homeopathic Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. Homeopathic College, Kansas City Mo. Kappa Chapter Established 1899 Honorary Members CI.AUDITS B. KINYOX, M.I). JOSEPH H. COWELL, M.I). R. A. CLIFFORIJ, M.I). J. WILLIAM HOIMJE, M.I). EDWARD B. CHAPM N CHARI.KS I. NEWTON OI.IVKR B. XKINKU i Active Members 1907 J. ARTHTR EI.SIIN CLARENCE GILLETTK ELMER E. OWEN WILLIAM R. WILLIAMSON GRIFFITH K. THOMAS JOHN C. SMITH 1908 CLARENCE II. Ml I 1909 S. GORDON BROOKS CARL BRUCKER BuRNKY GRIFFIN JOHN CLAYIMMH KRWIN Mi IK. i ERNEST PURNELI. HKSRY C. SI.NKE CLARENCE H. WHITE A. VINCENT WALKER THERON G. YF.OMANS 1910 FRANK J. COLIIAN Jus]. I ' H ' I ) ' ( ' iNNOU LEO FRANK SKCRIST A. MILLER Phi Alpha Delta Founded at Northwestern University 1897 FULLER .STORY BI.ACKSTONK WEBSTER MARSHALL CAMPBELL RYAN MAC.RUDKR HAY . GARLAND 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 Law Department University of Illinois Western Reserve University University of Arkansas Campbell Chapter Established 1905 Active Chapter SAMUEL H. ROBERTS, A.B. JAMES J. MURPHY . CHARLES J. MICHKI.KT, A.B. CARL X. WEILEPP ROY J. SOLFISBURG HARLOW A. CLARK, A.B. WILI.ARD T. BARBOUR, A.B. NELSONjR. ANDERSON, A.B. THOMAS GOULD, JR. HOWARD A. SERVIS FRANCIS B. KEEN BY, A.B. DANIEL SVMONS A. MACDONAI.D ROBERT E. HITCH KARLK R. SLIFER Phi Chi (Medical) Founded at the Medical Department of the University of Vermont 1882 Roll of Chapters ALPHA . . Medical Department of University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. ALPHA ALPHA . . Louisville Medical College, Louisville, Ky. BETA . . . Kentucky School of Medicine, Louisville, Ky. BETA BETA . . Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md. GAMMA . . Medical Department of University of Louisville, Louisville, Kv. GAMMA GAMMA . . Medical College of Maine, at Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine DKLTA . . Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Kentucky DELTA DKLTA . . Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Ei ' Sii.oN . . Medical Department of Kentucky University, Louisville THETA . . . University College of Medicine. Richmond, Virginia THK.TA THKT. . Maryland Medical College, Baltimore, Md. ETA . . . Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. OMICRON . . Medical Department of Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Mu . . . Medical College of Indiana, Indianapolis, Indiana Nu . . . Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Alabama ZETA . . . Medical Department of University of Texas, Galveston, Texas CHI . . . Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. PHI . . . Medical Department George Washington University, Washington, D. C. IOTA . . . Medical Department University of Alabama, Mobile LAMBDA . . . Western Pennsylvania Medical College (Medical Department Western Univer- sity of Pennsylvania), Pittslmrg, Pa. Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Medical Department Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Medical Department University 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. Georgetown University, Washington, D. . Ohio Wesleyan, Cleveland, Ohio Chattanooga Medical College, Chattanooga University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. SIGMA Pi . SIGMA THETA . Rno TAI Ps I KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA THETA SIGMA Ml ' Cm Pi SIGMA BENJAMIN W. DUDLEY ALUMNI CHAPTER, Louisville, Kentucky RICHMOND ALUMNI CHAPTER, Richmond, Virginia SIGMA Mu CHI ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Chattanooga, Tennessee Psi Chapter Established 1905 Fratres in Facultate KOIIKRT BKNNKT BEAN, B.S., M.D. DANA BRACKKNKIIKIK. ( ' ASI K.KL, Ph.D. OTTO C. GLASKR. Ph.D. HORATIO HACKKIT NEWMAX, Ph.D. Fratres in Universitate M. AHHOTT HERMAN -D. BOYLES GEORGE MITCHELL HI.I.HUMEIFR ARTHUR CHARLES CARLSON HOWARD H. CUMMINOS I. ON WEST HAYNES, A.B. JOHN T. HOLMES R. (I|M M; I.I ]. AMI ELMER GEORGE MC( ' ONNKLI. THOMAS I- ' RANI is MULLEN HENRY WARE NEWMAN, A.B. JOHN WILLIAM OVITZ NEAI. NARAMORE Wo, ,1, Psi Omega (Dental) Founded at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 1892 ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi Mu DELTA OMICRON . Pi BETA Sic MA RHO SIGMA TAU Ul ' SILON PHI CHI Psi OMEGA BETA ALPHA BETA GAMMA BETA DELTA BETA EPSILON BETA ZETA BETA EPA BETA THKTA GAMMA IOTA . GAMMA KAPPA GAMMA LAMBDA GAMMA Mu GAMMA Nu NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER Dn.MT.sNE Ai.i MM CHAPTER MINNESOTA ALUMNI CHAPTER CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER BOSTON Ai.i ' MXi CHAPTER Chapter Roll Baltimore College of Dental Surgery New York College of Dentistry Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Philadelphia Dental College University of Buffalo, Dental Department Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis University of Denver, Denver, Colo. Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa. Milwaukee, Wis., Medical College, Dental Department Harvard University, Dental Department Louisville College of Dental Surgery Baltimore Medical College, Dental Dept. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Department, San Francisco, Cal. Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. University of Southern California, Dental Dept., Los Angeles University of Maryland, Baltimore North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Oregon College of Dentistry, O. M. U., Columbus Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. University of Illinois, Chicago George Washington University, Washington, D. C. University of California, San Francisco New Orleans, College of Dentistry Marion-Sims Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. Keokuk Dental College, Keokuk, Iowa Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Col. of Dental and Oral Surg. of New York University of Iowa, Iowa City Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee Alumni Chapters New York City Pittsburg, Pa. Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago, 111. Boston, Mass. PORTSMOUTH ALUMNI CHAPTER PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER Philadelphia, Pa. Li is ANGELES ALUMNI CHAPTER Los Angeles, Cal. NEW ORLEANS ALUMNI CHAPTER New Orleans, La. CLEVELAND ALUMNI CHAPTER Cleveland, Ohio SEALTH ALUMNI CHAPTER Seattle, Wash. Portsmouth, Ohio Gamma Kappa Chapter Established 1905 Fratres in Universitate MORRIS DAVIS MACKOY, D.D.S. 1907 V. W. Wmi ' iM.K, Grand Master H. T. WALLACE Junior Master M. C. RUE.N. Secretary G. T. KATNER, Treasurer G. H. SMITH L. K. DRAKE J. V. AHSON C. L. KEYES I,. D. MOUNT 1908 R. C. SIMMONS R. P. EVANS B. H. MASSKI.INK 1909 M. K. CLINTON D. V. BARR W. J. SIET7. H. M. Coss H. J. Fox H. E. BRADY W. J. WAC.M K E. L. RICHARDSON R. C. HALL H. B. DUNNING G. D. ROWK Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at the Medical Department of Dartmouth College 1888 Roll of Chapters ALPHA . . Medical Department Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. BETA . . . College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal. GAMMA . . Tufts Medical School, Boston, Mass. DELTA . . . Medical Department University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. El ' SiLON . . Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. ZETA . . . Long Island College Hospital Medical School, Brooklyn, N. V. ETA . . . College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, 111. THETA . . . Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. IOTA . . . Medical Department University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. KAPPA . . . Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee, Wis. LAMBDA . . Medical Department Cornell University, New York City Mu . . . Medical Department University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Nu . . . Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. Xi ... Medical Department Northwestern University, Chicago. III. OMICRON . . Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio Pi . . . . Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio Rno . . . Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver, Colo. SIGMA . . . Medical Department University of California, San Francisco, Cal. TAU . . . University of South, Sewanee, Tenn. UPSILON . . . Medical Department University Oregon, Portland, Oregon PHI . . . Medical Department University Nashville, Nashville, Tenn. Cm . . . Medical Department Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Psi . . . Medical Department University Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. I MI i, . . . Medical Department University Tennessee, Nashville, Tenn. ALPHA BETA . . Medical I epartment Tulane University, New Orleans ALPHA GAMMA . . Medical Department University Georgia, Augusta, Ga. ALPHA DELTA . Medical Department McGill University, Montreal, P. Q. ALPHA KPSII.ON . . Medical Department University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada ALPHA ZETA . . Medical Department George Washington University, Washington, D. C. ALPHA K ' i ' A . . Yale Medical School, New Haven, Conn. ALPHA THETA . Medical Department, University of Texas, Galveston, Texas ALPHA IOTA . . University of Michigan, Department of Medicine and Surgery, Ann Arbor, Mich. ALPHA KAPPA . University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. xc Alpha Iota Chapter Established 1906 Fratres in Universitate 1907 OSKAR Al.TMlW FREDERICK NOLTON BICEI.OW WALTER I.i.ovn KINK IN GEORGE HUDSON MC!,KI.I.AN, A.B. Hejwi.AXD WELD, A.B. 1908 CLYDE FENWORTH K.ARSHNER, A.B. CLINTON EBKR McKiNNis ASHLEY WALKER MORSK, A.B. WILLIAM WELDON I ' AM .n RALPH REYNOLDS PINCKARD, A.B. RALPH CHESTER S -HAEI -i KR, A.B 1909 OTTO LESLIE CASTLE ROY OSCAR COOI.KY FIXDLAY NATHAN LOREE 1 ' i.iNX FREDERICK MORSE ANDREW STAXKA FRANKLIN DAVID SMITH 1910 SPEXCER VAN BARNUM VF.RXOR M. MOORK MAX MINOR PEET HARRY HUNCATE ROBINSON D PQ s 3 z -And After (BKING SOME REFLECTIONS ON MICHIGAN ' S BIGGEST SOCIAL EVENT) When the last sad parting is ended, And we stand on the platform alone, Watching the handkerchiefs waving, We groan, oh Lord how we groan; For we cannot but think of the hackman. Who will call next morn for his own. There ' s nothing left now for compassion; The girls have faded and gone. Blushing, we think of the morning, We rode home from the Hop in the dawn. Then the dream of our bliss is awakened, With the question of " What shall we pawn? " Then the Hop was on in its glory, And we danced with rhythm and swing; Thinking fond thoughts of the maiden, And how we should part with the ring. But now we will loan it to Uncle; I wonder how much it will bring? Little we reck of the shekels, If all has gone well with our hearts; Somehow we ' ll all find the money; But pity the fellow who parts With a girl at the station who bumped him Another succumbed to her darts. He ' s nothing on earth to uphold him; He ' s wearing his pin once again, Watching in vain for the letter She swore that she never would send; For he knows full well he ' s a dead one; Cheer up, this is always the end. A. C. P. in Inlander, Feb., 1906 95 X e 15 a _ S e " I I X = s The Grave old Senior sometimes fling. His Cap and Gown aside To Think o ' lighter things. How the Votes Were Cast The Seniors in all Departments Decide Live Questions in Their Own Department and in the University. The Literary Department Vote Light, But Opinions Interesting Less than a hundred record blanks were handed in, the lowest vote ever polled at an unofficial election. What a lack of patriotism! Or maybe most of the members were afraid that someone would come around and assassinate their for voting the wrong way. The effects of machine politics were everywhere visible. Jack Lignian used money in his unsuccessful campaign for class freshman; Dunk Pierce brazenly admits trying to buy the Kansas vote for handsomest man. Many people exhibited a morbid tendency toward voting for themselves. The most notorious offender in this respect was M. " Gizzy " Fierce; but " Gizzy " always was a pessimist and a knocker so it would not be fair to take him seriously in this instance. In the opening heat of the part of the program devoted to university matters, " Freddie " Taylor by economizing his energies for a tremendous sprint at the finish, nosed " Claudie " VanTyne and " Bobbie " Wenley out of victory in the scramble for favorite professor. This rather took the bettors unawares and they placed their money differently on the next race, that for prominence among fecund courses. The dope sheet fooled them again, for economics died a slow death in favor of The place of doubt in the Satur- urday Evening Post. " " Semitic Mystery " and " High Finance in Organic Research. " Among the alsos was the " course just preceding dessert, " " joe ' s five-oclock in gastron- omy, " and " Dow ' s History with a big con record. " The situation among the favorite books is all confusion and a recount may be asked for by the " Bible " which pulled the entire sorority vote. " Bank-books " ran strongly and forced " Pigs is Pigs " to withdraw early and root for " Kant ' s Ciitique. " Ed French touted " Scotland Denney ' s Rhetoric; " Homer Sayres solicited for " Huck Finn; " and Art Pound took a hundred to one shot on ' Robinson Crusoe. " Co-eds divided on " Reveries of a Bachelor " and Bernard Shaw. George Bean Denton was undecided be- tween " Mrs. Wiggs in Wonderland " and " Alice in the Backyard. " " jimmy " Ogle, while loyal to the ' 07 Michiganensian, helped the " Three Musketeers " to " A Fighting Chance " at Kirk ' s " Verses " with disastrous results. Sid Stein went out with " Romeo and Juliet " and stacked the furniture in " Uncle Tom ' s Cabin. " The din was something awful. The next feature was, " if not yourself, what mistake would you make? " The vote fairly made the tellers weep, so much piteous egotism was displayed. Among the reliev- ingly brilliant lights which perambulated around through the deep gloom of egotistic pessimism, was one given by " Double W " Denton, who voted, " My son. " Well that sort of surprised everybody at first; but we are now waiting for him to pass the cigars. Other scintilating geniuses wanted to trade occupations with Dean Jordan, the Chairman of the Social Committee, and the owner of the Ypsi-Ann. Many co-eds confessed jeal- ousy for Mrs. Wenley and one apparently unblushing young damsel voted, Mrs. R. Hudson. " (The Dean may have the young lady ' s name upon request. Perhaps romance may exist even in the faculty.) " Gizzy " Pierce said, ' Nick Longworth, " so it was evi- dent that he had a fit of Alice blues when he voted. Many suggestions for effective excuses were offered. Responsibility was shifted without mercy upon dentists, doctors, visitors, and undertakers. Several co-eds men- tioned " truth, " but it is averred that they were duped by wily politicians into voting a straight ticket. The most popular excuse seemed to be " temporary insanity induced by reading the Thaw trial and trying to dope Bryan ' s presidential possibilities. " Glenn Bradley always pleads, family affairs. " There was some difference of opinion upon what the members are going to do after graduation. Some had a hazy suspicion that hustling and other forms of work will be in order then. Borrowing and stealing will be popular; poetry and the getting of a liberal education will also be attempted. The girls say confidently that they will get married; and it is hoped that thev will not find their appointed task tedious. One brilliant ex- pects to frame his diploma. He will when he gets it. Morry Morrison will essay a new and heretofore untried profession called " Damfine. " So far as can be ascertained, his duties will not be arduous. The votes upon the best and worst things in Ann Arbor were hard to understand at times. On the side of the best thing, the dutiful said, " the University, " the patriotic, the Michigan Union, " the boozer, ' Joe ' s, " the weakminded, " freedom from parental restraint, " and so on, ranging from the vote of the sentimental maid for " moonlight " to that of the observing young man who said, " the swimming pool! " The " Bijou " has the least ineligible claim for high rank among the things of low reputation, with the Campus Chimes, the city sidewalks, and the Art Gallery lingering close behind. Much personal spleen was indulged in this instance. Co-education, the city water, the faculty, the " perfume factory up the river, " the Library service, and " Erickson and Cooper " suffered malignment. The local police force was there and apparently intended to quell the riot, but it showed up on both sides of the fence between the good and bad elements, so it sought consolation in shaking its fists at itself through the palings. The response to the request for cons received did not produce the Sabbath quiet we might have expected. There was a terrific hubbub of complaints aroused, complaints that the space allotted for the answering of this question was ridiculously small. The editors of the 1908 Michiganensian expect to send out special blank books with every record blank next year, so that this trouble may be obviated. The defect was of such an acute nature that hardly any of the members of the class were able to put down the record of their first college year. Those who. had presence of mind enough to paste on an extra sheet or two got a trifle prolix and remembered courses that the curriculum does not. The majority think that the university needs money most, though " prettier co-eds " received an enormous vote. Clubhouse, segregation, and library employees are also deemed indispensable. One misguided individual said, " More men like me, " without adding any of the reasons obviously required. A serious minded co-ed handed out something for the people to think about: " A sentiment for personal integrity and for 99 evidence of good breeding among the student body. " This places the efficacy of higher education in an unpleasant light. Perhaps the idea will arouse enough ashamed offenders to organize what is much needed here, an etiquette club, or something similar calculated to elevate the riotously low character of the students. Here the program changed from generalities to personalities and politics began to lift its snaky, slimy head against the horizon. The vote for most popular man, thanks to the ladies and those who had not the nerve to vote for themselves, was a stampede for Harry Hill. ' Bob " Clancy and Paul Dubuar figured prominently. The struggle for feminine popularity also resulted in a concentration of votes. Margretta Brown got the medal, although Rena Mosher was there in time to see the presentation. Boyer was acclaimed fusser but nearly every man who had thought twice about any girl received a vote. The only thing which tends to mar the brilliance of Francis ' triumph is the persistent rumor that he utilized out-of-town votes. It is said, too, that the Ypsi-Ann interests had a hand in his election. The dash for jolliest girl brought out a neat little sprint between Eileen Root and " Snipe " Bristol. Both won salvoes of ap- plause for their splendid performance. Snipe ran in great form but she was forced back into second place before the tape was reached. A dark horse " named Winnifred " held her own pretty well, but she ran into a hurdle and dropped out of the race. The most dramatic feature of the election was the incident which quashed " Dunk " Pierce ' s hopes of being the handsomest man. Harry Hill had just got his breath back from the strenuous contest for popular man but he managed to win this event easily. Dunk stood a good chance at the beginning, but he voted for himself. His vote was immediately challenged on the ground of unstable judgment and the ballot was cruelly consigned to the wastebasket. This made the unfortunate candidate fall behind " Sand- wich " Ham and Jack Mechem. Everybody dodged the issue in the prettiest girl election so successfully that it was only with difficulty that Eva Bogle was able to take first honors away from Annabel Carey and Jessica " Sinclair. A number of extremely ungallant and supposedly gentle- manly males inserted impolitely suggestive question marks instead of voting for anyone. This same trouble appeared in the contest for best student which immediately followed. Leo Weiler cried bitter, uneconomical tears when he found that George Bean Denton had defeated him for this important office. Sallie " Smart ' s surname gave her a large following but she did not succeed in endangering George ' s comfortable majority. The " other extreme " turned out to be an avalanche which " Pots " Potter could not evade. Although he ran on an independent ticket, the efforts of the machine which supported " Foxy " Gale and Duke Neville could do nothing to stem the tide of public opinion. All these were tame, however, compared to the thrilling scramble for the position as most saintly of the class, the honor which at the very last moment of a very exciting struggle, Ruth Rizer wrested from " Doc " Rodi and " Bill " Steiner. " Gizzy " Pierce who was always butting in at every turn, and Archie Ritchie stood around and waxed sore because their self-admitted candidacy was not noticed by others. The exchange editor of the Daily hurried around through the crowd vowing vengeance on the person who voted, " Bradley, because he has to be. " The line up of candidates for class knocker approximated the class roll so nearly that " Duke " Neville had a dickens of a time getting elected. Punsters voted for " Art " 100 Pound but he withdrew in favor of the young lad} ' who said on her ballot, ' They ' re all pretty bad. " Arthur Cole, Irma Judd, and M. E. " Church tied for class freshman and the fuss they stirred up when the vote was announced has not yet ceased. There is some talk of a recount by " jack " Lignian, who missed making the trouble a four-cornered affair by one vote. But there is little hope for him because it is reported openly that he offered to get a man a senior girl for one of the class dances if a vote were forthcoming. Such vicious practice must be stopped meaning that manner of vote-getting, of course, not girl-getting. The race for best athlete was easy for Schulte and Heath who fairly romped around the track, Hank getting the position at the finish. Lulu Liesemer, Edith Lutes, Myra Jacquet, and Rena Mosher relayed with great precision but lost out. A. G. Harvey and " Ess " Gale also trotted. Fred Fleagle and " Duke " Neville got the voting spaces mixed up here and voted for themselves thinking the issue was upon class freshman. " Bunny " Moore had made himself so solid with the co-eds early in the spring that they gave him the election in the contest for class humorist, in spite of the efforts of Homer Sayres and " Dibby " DeBruyn. In the mix up on best politician, following this election, Clancy won from Church by a narrow majority. Among the ward heelers figur- ing prominently in this affray was a mysterious stranger called " Hairy " Hill. The mystery cleared up when the man was shaved and found to be the most popular man. " Hank " Schulte and " jack " Mechem reached the top of the heap of class bluffers at the same time and are now trying to bluff each other out of the job. For this honor Grace Guild received a block of votes so large that she does not know whether to feel provoked or gratified. Delia Van Kloeck was also considered as highly eligible for the position. If all the candidates for future greatness live up to the hopes of their supporters, the Hall of Fame will need a large addition. " Art " Pound appeared the most likely and a number of lesser lights, including Winstead and Gushing, tied for second place. An offensively large aggregation of ' Me-too " candidates attempted to be facetious at Art ' s expense, but he tossed an editorial at them and they faded rapidly into the distance. Bradley forestalled the election of the first man to get married by getting tied up first and soliciting votes afterward. His election was not unanimous, though nearly so. A young fellow from Ypsi named Schulte, ran " Brad " a close race. A great deal of knowledge of other people ' s private affairs was displayed on every hand. King and Bliss showed up well and much is expected of them later on. From the vote on the first girl to get married, it was plain that Margretta Brown just simply can not avoid matrimony. Ever) ' other vote was for her. Among others selected as having hopes along this line were Margaret Dresser, Rena Mosher, Daisy Olney, Lena Copley, and Violet McLaren. The counting of the votes was carried on in a judicious and thoroughly honest manner; and the tellers were often compelled to juggle things so as to avoid getting choice offices. The ballots have been handed over to the anti-graft committee for auditing, and the student council expects to deliberate upon the elections just as soon as they can understand them. C. R. M. 101 The Law Department The Trained Legal Mind Is Evident on All Sides The compilation of the Senior Law statistics proved to be a more serious matter than we had supposed. Nearly everyone was a candidate for some office, either honor- able or dishonorable. In view of this embarrassing fact we have felt free to elect our friends to most of the former and have cheerfully given all of the latter to our enemies. The ballots showed Sonnenschein to be the choice of all for the best scholar. These ballots were, however, all cast before Hugo took unseemly liberties with the Common Law and was declared down and out " by Judge Bogle. In view of this fact we must refuse to sanction his election. In the Senior Law Class then there is no " best scholar. " There were many candidates for class freshman and it seems a pity that the office is restricted to one incumbent. We would gladly hand this choice plum around to many of our friends, but Bainbridge is clearly entitled to the decision on the votes cast. It is rumored that there was a great deal of campaigning for this office but we hesitate to disqualify a candidate on hearsay evidence, especially when he is so well fitted for the position. The handsomest man was not in doubt at any stage of the game. We can only account for this by his hirsute adornments, as Langmade, he of the magnificently untrained locks, " had a clear majority of all the votes cast. Everyone in the first section picked " Looie " Green for the best bluffer, and, as it is rumored that last semester he never opened a book (out-side of class) and never drew a " con, " he seems entitled to the place. The vote in the second section was very scattering. Otto voted for Passmore and Passmore reciprocated. As there were many votes in the second section on this order Green, from the first section, easily wins out. " Fat " Sanger appears to be our best athlete tho ' both Martin and Maloney had many friends who thought they were entitled to the place. Amberson, Martin and Sonnenschein had a neck and neck race for the honor of being the most popular man. We think that the best man won out, but, as he voted for himself, we are reluctantly compelled to forego the privilege of naming him. Nearly everyone gave Black the credit for being the shrewdest politician, tho ' Clark and Amberson received many votes. We are glad to announce the results of our investigation as to the number of cons " handed out, for the class has a most remarkable record. Only three so far have been received. The first was given to one of our prominent athletes, not because he deserved it, but simply to teach him the dignity of academic research; the second was merely a piece of spite work on the part of the professor and was also undeserved; the third was given Mr. McKinley by Professor Rood to aid the banquet, committee in securing a witty program. Professor Goddard reports this record as trustworthy and unique. It is certainly one to be proud of. We were surprised to learn that a majority of the class considered the attendance committee the worst thing in Ann Arbor, indeed many were not so conservative, and chose it as the worst thing in the world. The Lits. and the saloons received many votes for this place and as the tellers were favorably inclined toward both, no selection has been handed down for second honor. The Michigan Daily polled seven votes a fact worthy of comment in view of the Daily ' s attitude toward the law department. Ve cheer- fully name it as the fourth worst thing in our village. The co-ed was found to be the best thing in Ann Arbor. Here again were many scattering votes, the objects receiving attention being too numerous to mention. A joint stock company composed of McKinley and Scott win the honor of being the worst knocker, altho ' George Downer has wielded the hammer with effect on numerous occasions on the campus and off. Dodds secures the blue ribbon for being the worst fusser. His experience in the lit. department had well prepared him for the last race of his college course and this with his training in all branches of athletics for six long years enabled Dodds to break the tape far ahead of all rivals. Fraser ran a bad second for this place. Paul Vincent Hutchins received 231 votes for the most saintly inclined individual, he himself voting for " Dad " Gundry. All courses had their strong adherents but the course that we seem to have gained the most from is Goddard ' s dis-cotirse. Blackstone ' s Commentaries is the most popular book while ' ' not prepared " is the favorite excuse. Many seemed to think that they would work after graduation tho ' many were afraid that they might starve. Every member of the faculty was selected by many as his favorite professor, but Professors Bogle and Bunker seemed to have endeared themselves to the most. A few votes in this department passed uncounted. The official tellers were unable to decipher the sad attempts that passed for handwriting, but, as the great " legal lights " of history were all poor scribes the class may note this fact with pleasure, it is only an- other indication of the bright future that Father Time has in store for the ' 07 Laws. The Engineers Poll a Heavy Vote and Are Original For Engineers When, in the course of college events, it becomes necessary for one class to dissolve the paternal bands which have connected it with the other classes, a decent respect for the opinions of student-kind requires that they state what they think of everything in general, and of themselves in particular. Whereupon we the class of o E 7 have herein expressed ourselves. First of all, our favorite professor is a matter of some discussion. Our votes for " J. B. " , " Pat " and Prof. Campbell were so nearly equal that we thought it " wouldn ' t make any matter, " and we said, " We won ' t split any hairs over it we will just call it a tie for first place. " And what of ourselves? Well, every branch of college activity finds an advocate among us. In politics, there is " Stan " Porter, with his doctrine of " dig in your toe- nails, " and " Jim " Murphy, who believes in free silver. In athletics, we have " Johnny " Garrels, " joe " Curtis and " Babe " Walton. When it comes to fussing we are right there with the goods: " Pat " Keys, " joe " Woolley, Roy Boomer and John Henry Hoppin would undertake to win the most stubborn " man-hater " that ever came down from the Upper Peninsula. Now who are our famous men? To begin with, there is our babbling freshman, " Drolly. " Then come our knockers, " joe " Langfitt, Carl Wagner, " Puggy " George 103 and " Dutch " Miller. We have a first class prevaricator in the person of " Kis " Sawyer. We have men who do things, too. For instance, there is our corps of bluffers, " Snipe " Fletcher, " Bill " Furst and " Tred " Treadway. And there are our serious-minded, plod- ding workers, " Tommy " Tail and " Squeak " Hyland, who never think of anything but work, and were never known to smile. We find every good characteristic of mankind in some of our classmates. For pop- ularity, there are " Bill " Parry, " Bart " Lewis, " Cus " Curtis and " jack " De Visser. Good looks are to be found under the hat of " Hank " Tibbs, in the round countenance of " Bill " Riecks, in " Johnny " Whipple ' s blue eyes and high forehead, or " Core " Cor- son ' s velvet complexion. Our best students are " Algie " Alger, Don Hastings, " Mikeo Kramer, Wilder Rich, Harry Hammond and George Meier. Yes, we even have saintly men in our class. We shall all have everlasting memories of a trio standing with folded hands, eyes heavenward, halos about their heads; in the middle, " Hank " Palmer; on the left, " Korkie " Vaughn; on the right, " Mase Rumney. If we look into the future, we perceive that some of our men will achieve fame: " Jack " De Visser, " Bob " Walters, " Charlie " Zabriske, " Waggie " Wagenseil, " Bobbie " Rouse and " Jim " Phinney. All of us will be married some day, but " joe " Woolley is to be the first benedict. His affinity for auburn hair has led him to make final arrange- ments for a journey to Alaska immediately after commencement. We are expecting invitations to the double wedding of " Bill " Riecks and " Sid " Hoyt, which will take place on the Fourth of July. After graduation, then what? Most of us are going to look for a job; " Stan " Por- ter says he is going to " hibernate, " while poor hard working " Sunbeam " Ray says he is going to rest. Looking backward, a man thinks first of all of those awful " cons. " " S. and R. " and Hydraulics have hung over the heads of most of us at some time or other, but no one will ever forget the horrors of that course in English we had to " Chappie " Tarbox, or that one in Gym work, or that course in Photometry. We all remember the times we have consulted " j. B. " Speaking of excuses, " johnny " Garrels says, " Don ' t use them. " " Lammie " Lamm and " Sandy " always say " Overslept, " and " j. B. " never, asks another question. Most of us are affected with " sore eyes " at convenient times. Lest we forget, we take our last inventory of the good things in Ann Arbor: " joe ' s, " the Bijou, " Tip " Ball ' s Invisibles, the Dog Wagon, Street Cars and Co-eds. We are asked, " What is the greatest need of the University? " We reply " dollars, " and incidentally the " Michigan Union Clubhouse. " George Kuhn says he thinks we need a swimming tank more than anything else, while " Eddie " Knox says the greatest need of the university is " students. " Shame on you, " Eddie! " The Medics Voted to a Man (or a Woman) They Have a Few Good " Hunches " In the contest for the various class honors the vote showed a wide range of opinion, a majority resulting in only three or four cases. For " most popular man, " Wood heads the list. " Maudie " Marble goes down in history with an overwhelming majority both for " most popular girl " and " prettiest girl " " Babe " McKenzie is likewise loaded with 104 glory, taking the lead for " most persistent fusser " ( " Mac " Michael and " Ossie " follow- ing), and winning by a nice majority for " class freshman. " For " jolliest girl " " Nan " takes the lead by one, with practically a tie for the other ladies of the class. Never be- fore did we appreciate the number of handsome men in our class, fully one-half the members being mentioned, with " Spence " taking the lead by six for " handsomest man. " " Andy " is beyond question " the best stndent, " while " Van " and " Cap " run a close race for " the other extreme. " The " most saintly " is " Halleluja " Jones, put- ting " Sallumie to " rout with an almost unanimous vote. " Gee Kay " is elected " worst knocker, " though, according to the vote, one-third of the class deserve honorable men- tion. For " best athlete, " " Sib " takes the numerals, with " Doc " Ross and Miss Iverson only a few laps behind. " Colonel " is " class humorist " - " Benjy " close after him. Some difference of opinion exists as to " shrewdest politician " - - " Finston, " " Stuie, " " Bens " and " Felix " leading with only five each; while three seniors consider that " Andy " can pull the wires his way. For " most successful bluffer, " " Bunny " is two votes too strong for " Ossie. " " Cap " Walker is well chosen as the one most likely to become famous. " While our class (the men) are not strongly inclined matrimonially, Mac " Michael and " Benjy " seem to be popular candidates for " first man to get married. " As for the ladies, it was no- ticed that the men were casting sly glances at the various left hands, with the result that Miss Berry is " the first girl to get married. " Favorite professor " is Dr. Peebles. As to " what course did you get most from? " electro- therapeutics is the favorite, though some suggested that they got their full allowance in pathology. " Favorite book " too diversified to mention, ranging from " Holy Bible " to " Hoyle. " ' if not yourself who would you rather be? " various answers suggested " Perry Briggs, " " Paul Adams, " " Pat Scully, " " a man on t. b. c. diet, " " My dog, " etc., etc. " Most successful excuse " - - " operating. " " Do everybody " - - " rest " - - " starve, " etc., after grad- uation. " Best thing in Ann Arbor " " ' 07 Medics, " " Larry ' s, " " The Bijou, " " Nurses ' Parlor, " etc. " The worst thing in Ann Arbor " - - " the board, " " police force, " " reward of merit cards, etc. " The " cons received " vary from pa thology and internal medicine to electro-therapeutics, while some suggested confusion, con-sternation, con-demnation and con-sumption. Last, but not least the " greatest need of the university " is " money. How the Busy Pharmics Cast Their Slips Although our number is small we have a sufficient amount of promising material from which to pick an all senior team, and in so doing we have given each man a fair chance, taking the votes as they came in and recording them faithfully. Only one " Tin-: LONG AND THE SHORT " OF THK SENIOR MEDIC CLASS ' 05 stumbling block did we have to walk around. As some of the members were themselves candidates for " all senior honors " they took advantage of their right and placed them- selves in the field. For example, Fred Stegath wanted to be the handsomest man while Clarence Ramsey announced himself as the best student. ' Prex " Shannon bought enough votes to give him the lead as most popular man- the rest of the class giving him a good run for his money. For the most popular girl we find that " Ma " Palen set such a heart breaking pace, that Elva McNeil finished five lengths behind. The contest for the most persistent fusser was close, but owing to the two " Wolffs " being so close to his heels " jimmy " Bowles finished safely in the lead. The position of the jolliest girl was unanimously awarded to Miss Elva McNeil. The candidates for the honor of ' handsomest man " were numerous but ' Dutch " Meier won out by a comfortable majority, while " Hank " Ripley and Joe M. Wolff re- ceived honorable mention. The position of ' the prettiest girl " was hotly contested, but Elva McNeil turned the tables by winning from " Ma " Palen by the narrow margin of one vote. Adolph Ziefle was voted the best student with H. Skeels, and " Hungry " Smith re- ceiving honorable mention. For the other extreme Joe " Wolff received first honors, with Harry " Harrison and " Red " Stoffell finishing in the order named. Clarence Ramsey was declared the most saintly, altho " Cheshire " McCreary and Bishop received honors evenly divided. As ever} ' knock is a boost, the class receives its boosts from Tom " Kinnin and Fred Stegath. The class voted Fred Stegath to keep our minds green with our freshman days, with " Teddy " Behreus and " Harry " Harrison able assistants. For the best athlete we have Howard Skeels receiving first honors, with " Pearl " Decker a close second. Practical politics is a. b. c. to the senior and he knows it, so when nominations for shrewdest politician were brought out there was much jealousy and confusion, especially among Shannon, Ramsey and Smith. They would have come to blows but for the timely intervention of " Metz " Kirwin and " Ma " Palen, who loudly proclaimed that Smith was ineligible on account of ' cons " and the draw ' twixt Shannon and Ramsey was decided by Indian dice. For the bluffer, who-knocks-his-eye-out, " Shake- well Wolf received the most votes. Jim Smith and Dummy Taylor received honorable mention, while " Mo " Metzgar voted for himself. The one most likely to become famous was readily conceded to Lewis Warren, Mo " Metzgar and " Hungry " Smith finishing in the order named. The votes for " the first man to get married " were scattering. At first the " hand- somest man " bade fair to win out, but at the eleventh hour someone " got a hunch " that " Hungry " Smith was the rightful owner to the title. As to the first girl of 1907 to get married, " Ma " Palen begged to withdraw his name, readily conceding the honors to Miss McNeil. The DENTS and HOMEOPS polled such a light vote and had ideas so much at variance that a majority in any one case could not be obtained from the four or five ballots turned in by each department. Perhaps they ' ll both do better next year. En. 106 V. i i ' iN; FOR " CHKRRY ' S " CALL With Transit and Level About the last week in June 1906 far up north in the country of the Grand Traverse, the old settler ' s hum- drum existence was broken in upon by small groups of strangers, all straggling along yet evidently bent on reaching some definite place. The sight of strangers was not entirely unusual to the residents of that region, for the hot spell was here and already the " resorters " were moving north for another season ' s outing. The youthful faces and distinctive wearing apparel of these particular travellers, however, immediately suggested " stoodents, " and the inference was correct. The Senior Civils were bound for Rurdickville, Leelanau County, where for a period of six weeks they were to intrust themselves to the goodwill and the discipline of Professor Merrick and the tender mercies of the elements. Most of the fellows first struck the wilderness at Salon and drove from there to Camp Davis. One of the first places of interest that attracted attention was the " thriving " town of Cedar City. When the last of us came drifting into this place, we found the van-guard of the fellows still in possession of the town. Teams were changed here and our journey continued to camp without accident. A few came around by the lake route, and by Sunday night everyone was in camp. The first night ' s sleep in the straw bunks was a new experience to most of us and when Monday morning came and we enjoyed for the first time the delightful odor of the balsams, every man felt that he was in a new world, readv and eager to begin whatever duties might present them- selves. Thanks to Professor Merrick and his assist- ants, Camp Davis was run in true military style. We arose at 6:30 in the morning and after a hur- ried, but necessarily complete, toilet, we pre- sented ourselves at the office-tent precisely nt 6:50 for roll call and the day ' s assignments This over we gathered around in small groups to discuss the orders of the d a y while waiting for t h e breakfast call. After breakfast the first care was for the instruments and the lunches. When INTKKIOK VIEW OF CAMP DAVIS Two of " THEM " ENGINEERS IN DISGUHK transit and level were adjusted, tents swept out, the camp put in order, we were ready for the daily inspec- tion of quarters, and the day ' s work that followed. As evening drew on the different parties one by one, tired and hungry, trudged wearily into camp. After a plunge in the cool water of Glen Lake, all felt revived and soon everybody was ready and waiting for " Cherry ' s " call to supper. To most of us the evening meal was never announced too soon. Watches were consulted with periodic regularity as if to hurry the coming repast. When at last the call did come, what a scramble for places followed. Some of our evenings we spent in social gathe ring, at the " Grey Goose " in Glen Arbor, others in eating ice cream at the Burdickville store, while many others were spent singing in the moonlight under the trees at Camp. These last particularly were the ones to he remembered most, as it was then that " Bart " Lewis ' voice rang out above all others, and " Hank " Palmer ' s funnv songs were given a regular place upon the evening ' s program. Although taps were sounded at ten o ' clock, we often sat up far into the night, making the woods ring with our laughter and song. About the fifth week of camp the summer resorters began to arrive in earnest and things around the lake livened up considerably as a result. One of the new resorts was to have an " opening balT ' and ten or twelve of the fellows were invited guests. The rest were naturally jealous of this unfairness and so sought amuse- ment of their own making. On the evening of the big func- tion, two boat-loads of " dress suits " headed for the " Narrows, " where the new hotel was situated. At ten the same evening when all of the lights were out in camp, shadowy forms were seen stealing through the darkness toward the boats still moored in camp; four of these were soon shoved from the shore. The " Pirates " rowed straight to the new resort. The onlv boat found there was soon filled with a " prize crew, " and J IIST AFTKR DlNNEK taken back to camp. By the time the " Ball " was over, -a steady rain had set in and one unfortunate boat-load of " Camp Davis Society Buds " had the pleasure of walking home through the rain and mud. It was only four miles or more around the lake and as they had on their " patent leathers, " the journey was soon passed, and in the wee sma ' hours of the morning they stole quietly into camp sadder but wiser. During our stay at Camp Davis perhaps the dav we all remember best, was the " Glorious Fourth. " It was a beautiful sum- mer morning when bright and early two wagon loads of future C. E. ' s started for Empire where they were to spend the nation ' s birthday. The rest of us turned our faces toward the quiet country town of Glen Arbor. Upon our arrival we found there was sched- uled an old fashioned Independence Day Celebration, in the way of foot races, and various tests of skill and strength, and the never failing flow of patriotic eloquence. In the athletic part of the program needless to say most of the prizes were carried oft bv the " stoodents. " Professor Merrick helped out on the speech-making and the Camp Davis Quartette rendered " a few well chosen and appropriate selections. " The Engineers came into the limelight again later in the afternoon when a baseball game was played between AM. THK COMFORTS oi - HOMK Camp Davis and the natives among the stump and hollows that abou nd in that region. The Glen Arbor team looked husky enough at the start hut they soon tired and the guests of the occasion came out victorious by the score of 23 to I the Glen Arborites appreciated then for the tirst time the full significance of the modern " 23. " The Fourth of July Celebration ended in the evening with a big dance. Few of us attended for reasons best known to ourselves. There is one phase of college life which it is not the good fortune of every Engineer to real- ize. The Senior Civils alone can boast the dis- tinction of having partaken of the pleasure of a visit to the " Grey Goose. " The familiar " toot toot " of D ' Orcv ' s little steam launch as on a summer ' s evening it fights its way across the choppy waters of Glen Lake was the siren that so often led the boys from their tents to Glen Arbor and the " Grey Goose. " Tale after tale may be related of the many interesting adven- tures that happened there and all would serve to show the influence of those trips in cementing the friendships begun in the classroom or the laboratory at Ann Arbor. The " Grey Goose " is a little one story build- ing, built of rough boards and entirely devoid of all of the architectural decorations that appeal to the aesthetic taste of an Engineer. It stands on the principal corner of the little town of Glen Arbor and for all but six weeks of the year, all that is heard within its four walls is the wrangling of the boisterous lumber-jacks. But during the six weeks in which the " stoodents, " as they are called bv the natives, are in camp a new aspect comes over the place and its rough old board walls vibrate again and again with the rousing " U of M " or the " Locomotive, " and the hearty songs of Michigan. Where would we have ever learned to know the real " Hank, " or " Bete, " or ' ' Sunny, " or " Dixie " or " Oree, " or several others of our party, had it not been for the " Grey Goose. " There it was that we saw every fellow in his real likeness, even if it was sometime through a blue haze of tobacco smoke. So the summer days passed and all too soon. Numerous events crowded themselves into our daily life, which cannot be related here, but in after years when the fellows may again be gathered around a camp-fire after a day of strenuous toil they will be told in song and story and each year will bring to them an added in- terest. Camp broke up about the middle of August. Stakes were pulled and extra baggage was packed in readiness for our departure on the morrow. It was the last night in Camp and everyone, at ten o ' clock, retired for a good rest in preparation for the next day ' s journey. But there was no sleep so soon. Someone started a song and in a moment the whole camp had joined in. All then congregated outside the tents and the " sere- nade " was on in full swing. Down the street we went where we found the cook ' s tent and the supply of " sinkers " Cherry always kept on hand. That night led by " Bart ' s " rich tenor we all sang as we had never sung before and not until the stock of songs and the supply of " sinkers " were exhausted did we return to ourbunks. The next morning ' s sun arose to find that Camp Davis No. 28 was a thing of the past. It was with regret that we turned for our last look at the old stain ping ground, for we had begun to realize what those six weeks had meant to us. Each member of the party felt that he knew every other fellow better than ever before. Acquaintances had ripened into friendships and friendships had been strengthened. The memory of the summer of 1906 will always be cherished by the ' 07 Civils and when in the future we may chance to gather around some festive board, let us not forget, when we toast our Alma Mater, to remember the summer days of a year ago, Camp Davis and the Land of the Grey Goose Inn. liv ONE OF THKM. GI.F.N LAKK AROUND WHICH MOST in-- IT HATPKNI-.D f mm Snapshots of the Clinical Professors In the Department of Medicine and Surgery (1) DR. CHARLES B. G. DE NANCREDE. The picture was taken in the summer of 1906, in front of St. Margaret ' s Chapel, Edinburgh Castle, Scotland. The great cannon shown here is the celebrated Mons Meg, reputed to have been cast in 1455, an at tnat tin 16 it was considered the largest cannon in the world. It burst in battle several centuries ago, and is now a valuable relic of those times. (2) DR. GEORGE DOCK. This picture, taken in 1905, shows Dr. Dock, (as he puts it) ' discovering Yosemite Park, Cal., " and is take on the Dewey Trail. The huge sugar- pine log on which he is standing is rather interesting in the light of the recent agitation in favor of forest preservation. In past 3 ' ears these big trees have been felled for the purpose of making split shingles, and if found unsatisfactory, have keen left to decay, like the one shown in the picture. This practice however, has been stopped since the establishment of the park. (3) DR. WILLIAM FLEMING BREAKEY. The snapshot was taken about eight years ago, and shows Dr. Breakey, with his four grand children and their nurse girl, and was taken at his residence in this city. (4) DR. REUBEN PETERSON. The picture was taken at Elk Rapids, in 1899, is typical of Dr. Peterson ' s vacation trips. Whenever we think of Dr. Peterson in con- nection with THE MICHIGANENSIAN, we recall with some amusement the day the notice went around the class during quiz, as all senior medic notices do. But " Pete ' s " keen eye " spotted " it, and after " judge " Rogers obeyed the orders, " Read it aloud and have it over with, " there seemed to be some difference of opinion as to whether it was " a mild one on the faculty, " or one on the associate editor. (5) DR. ALBERT MOORE BARRETT. This snapshot of Dr. Barrett was taken at the east side of the psychopathic ward. Through his appointment as Professor of Diseases of the Mind and Nervous System, Dr. Barrett becomes successor to the late Dr. Herd- man, to whose energy and unceasing effort the psychopathic ward is a monument. (6) DR. R. BISHOP CANFIELD. The picture, taken in 1902, shows Dr. Canfield on one of his mountain-climbing expeditions in Switzerland. The road is the Bernese Oberland, and the mountain is the Eiger Gletcher, one of the most celebrated peaks in Switzerland. (7) DR. WALTER R. PARKER. The picture was taken in 1903, near Twin Peaks, Philippine Islands, on the military road from Baggio to Benguette, the road being then in process of construction. The tent is the temporary home of the natives employed on the road, while the families of some of the laborers appear in the picture. (8) DR. DAVID MURRAY COWIE. The picture was taken in the medical laboratory of the University Hospital, and is taken with Dr. J. W. Keating, editor of the Physician and Surgeon, and assistant in Internal Medicine. (9) DR. CYRENUS G. DARLING. The picture was taken at the Garavanza mine in California. in " During my thirty years experience as a professor in the Law Department of the University of Michigan I have never yet known a student there, distinguished for scholar- ship, or prominent in college activities, who in after life attained any degree of success; who did not, figuratively speaking, become a living corpse upon the day of his grad- uation. " Extract from an address delivered before the Bar Association of the United States of America, February 29, 1907, at Keokuk, Iowa. IN MEMORIAM Rl IV I,. Bl.ACK WILLIAM BERNARD CLARK CARMEL MARTIN HUGO SONNENSCHEIN In Indiana, some place on the outskirts of civilization, near where the rippling of the Wabash blends ' .harmoniously with the rustling of the cornstalks, Roy L. Black was born in the early eighties. Entering the University of Michigan Law Department in the fall of 1904, his ad- vancement to leadership in the class of 1907 was certain and steady. In the fall of his first year, Black in a magnif- Black, wh. , after the smoke of campaign ciffars had cleared away, was found to be class president. Clark. ' the man the mustache made famous and ' the best executiv 6 the S. L. A. everjhad. icent speech which swept all before it, nominated Bow- man for president. By the spring of that year he had a larger acquaintance among the fair citizens of Ypsilanti and Ann Arbor than any other man in the class. Next year he led the cup team from the Webster Society to a glorious victory over the other three societies. He was that spring the unanimous choice of faculty and student for the Law Review, an honor which his scholarship well deserved. By this time Black ' s friendship for the fair co- eds was notorious and universal. In the fall of his senior year, his candidacy for class president was announced along with that of several other aspirants, and the bitter fight was on. When the smoke of the campaign cigars had cleared away and the bloodstains had been wiped from the class-room floors, Black was president of the class, and by .such a large majority as demonstrated his strong popularity. The trust of the class was well placed; Black ' s administra- tion was popular and efficient in every way. During his honorable career at Michigan, the only stain upon Black ' s conduct has been his periodic fussing debaucheries. But even these may be excused in a strong man, and in spite of them we may sincerely say as we leave him forever, Pax vobiscum. The same town that gave birth to La Follette produced William Bernard Clark. The same causes and conditions that made the Wisconsin senator an orator, politician, states- man and reformer, made Clark what he was. Clark, while at Michigan, proved to he one of the most astute politicians in his class, one of the happiest after-dinner speakers in the university, the best executive the S. L. A. ever had and a reformer of no mean order. His appointment to the Michigan Law Review is sufficient note of his scholarship, while the numerous organizations of which he was a mem- ber or the head bespeak his popularity. Clark ' s enemies claim his success was due primarily to his mustache. If so, mustaches are certainly a paying proposition. Every man can afford to carry two and let his razors rust. We, how- ever, refuse to pass judgment upon Bill Clark. His life and deeds speak for themselves, and by them he must be judged. In the goodly state of California, close to the waves of the sunkissed Pacific, Carmel Martin was born. There in childhood ' s days he chased the rainbowed butterflies and slept mid fields of flowers. His senses were lulled by the booming of bees and the liquid warbling of the birds. This environment of warmth and color tended to produce a nature exotic and genial. In the fall of 1904, Carmel journeyed from his native heath to Michigan. There his success was instantaneous. He was, during his college course, a crack player on Michigan ' s championship baseball team; he was elected president of the junior class by the largest majority Martin, baseball crack, whose fame as a fusser ipread to the remote corners of the campus a candidate has ever received. He became popular as a toaster and his fame as a fusser extended throughout the entire campus. He was elected to many honorary organi- zations and lived his days in peace and honor, and by the grace of the faculty and the discreet use of much hot air secured his diploma in due season. Farewell, Carmel! The mighty city of Chicago that gave him birth, and the class of 1907 that taught him law, may well be proud of Hugo Sonnenschein, said to be the brainiest man that Michigan ever trained. This man has such a list of honors that it would take another edition of THF. MK - HK:ANKNMAN to print them. For the lack of space we pass them by. In analyzing this man we soon find the elements of his strength. He was lacking absolutely in sentiment and idealism, and was possessed of a brain cruelly and coldly logical. The talent of expression by tongue and pen was his to a marked degree. His grasp and comprehension of principles both philosophical and legal were notable. His memory and power of association were keenly developed and used to a splendid advantage. Perseverence and con- centration were the crowning faculties which made him the ablest man of his time. May his future life be good to him. Sonnenschein, the brainiest man in the class, without sentiment or ideals. A Poetic Effusion (With most humble apologies to Sidney Paul Gill, not to mention " The Angel. " ) I want to be an M.D. And with the doctors stand, A pill box in my pocket, A lance within my hand, Right there before the people So fresh and green and bright, I would tend their every ailment And go both day and night. No more should I be sleepy Nor ever flunk a quiz Nor ever grind till midnight Nor on exams I ' d fiz, But free from care and sorrow I ' d have a grand old time, With a million dollar practice To professional heights I ' d climb. I know I ' m mighty nervy But people will forgive, As so many little children Will go to heaven to live! Dear patients, when you languish And lay you down to croak Oh don ' t forget your bill then, For that would be no joke. Oh then I ' ll be an M.D. And with the doctors stand, A pill box in my pocket, A lance within my hand, And here before the people, So fresh and green and bright I ' ll join that host of medics, And go both clay and night. A. F. H. 114 Co-Education ! Why of Course ! ! Apropos of the recent somewhat heated discussion upon the much-mooted question of co-education, THE MICHIGANENSIAN has taken the trouble to secure a few expressions from those who should know, in favor of the institution. We print them for the benefit and for the consideration of all parties involved. We suggest to our esteemed contemp- orary, The Inlander, a publication which the head of the philosophy department loves to refer to as " That Escapement of Genius, " that it sift the question still further. There is ample copy for at least two more editions of their pamphlet without even then exhausting all of co-education ' s possibilities. A member of our staff reports the following: From The Inlander for 1906-7: " War of Segregation, " Nov. 3 " There are a few co-eds in the Medical Department, the Laws have two or three, the Lits have about half girls and they say it ' s hell over there! " " ibid " Dec. 6, " l should like very much to meet the young lady. " " Co-ed Sister, " Mar. 25 " What a fine thing it is to be living, and to have a co-ed sister . . " Editorial, Mar. 25 " it is not at all impossible to understand a woman. The first requisite is to get her to stand still long enough under the microscope, and then to take the results with a large pinch of faith. " " Higher Co-education " (The Knocker), Mar. 9 " Higher co-education is a neces- sary evil. Woman has simply got to have it. If you don ' t believe me, ask her. " From different sources: The Women ' s Dean " I cannot understand this wrangling over co-education. The institution has long since vindicated itself. I know it has benefited me. " The co-ed herself " I am not a co-ed; I ' m a lady student. " Duke " Neville " Aw, what ' s the use of knocking; the co-ed does the best she can. " The local liverymen (all together) " Co-education helps us. " The proprietor of the Huron river boat livery " Me too. " The landlady of the " approved " house " it ' s so nice to have only ladies about. I wish all the stoodents were ladies. No comin ' in late at night, except on Wednesday and Saturday, and " j " Hop night, although not many are kept out late on that account; no muddy shoes, no gamblin " , no fightin ' , no drinkin ' , no muffled profanity, and no ciga- rettes I mean tobacco. " The family next door to the ' ' approved " house ' ' We move the first of the month. " " Fusser " Boyer " The co-ed ' s all right. I, for one, would not have stayed here four years without her; as it is I expect to remain two years more. " The Dean of the " Co-ed Department " Huh huh ahem, nice young ladies, all of them! I find them properly imbued with the historical spirit, too. Why, would you believe it, most of my classes contain more young ladies than men. " The Engineers " Oh-h-h-h, look who ' s here!!! The Ypsi Normal girl " Co-education is all right, and I wouldn ' t have you think I ' m prejudiced. Why if it wasn ' t for Michigan ' s co-eds, we wouldn ' t stand any chance with the Ann Arbor fellows. " Ross Granger " At no time has a co-ed ever created a disturbance on the floor of my dance hall. This accusation I emphatically deny, all reports to the contrary not- withstanding. The patrons of my assemblies are expected to, and do conduct themselves in a gentlemanly and ladylike manner. I wish to say, too, that it is not the co-eds who cl imb up my building and look in the windows and tramp down my neighbor ' s flower beds; it is the gentleman students who commit these acts of rowdyism. I simply ask that the co-eds and myself be given fair play. " Mrs. Trojanowski " The girls at Michigan have the most beautiful hair I have ever dressed. " The Janitor of the Law Building " Those who go by here look and act like perfect ladies. " Will the foes of co-education dare attack it after this? The editor understands that a solitary young lady has enrolled herself in the Department of Engineering. Courtesy the Detroit News The above photo shows to great advantage one of Michigan ' s most prominent sons, caught by the heartless kodak in an unguarded moment. This picture was not taken expressly for the 1907 MICHIGANENSIAN. When at play in our particular field of operations, Ann Arbor, " Johnny " is a trifle more careful, and for a long year has successfully eluded the pursuit of our staff artist. In the collegiate environment most of us are used to seeing John in football togs or track suit, and it is quite a relief to know that like the rest of us, he is, after all, only human; and like many another prominent undergraduate who has been little suspected, he sometimes succumbs to the wiles of the sex which rejoices not so much in its strength as in the beauty of its hair. The picture here reproduced may be a revelation even to some of the World Champion ' s intimate friends. Last June it may be recalled " Johnny " was asked to referee at the annual I). A. C. field meet at Bois Blanc. He spent a pleasant and a profitable day in this capacity. Note the spot where the officials badge serenely reposes! Had " Johnny ' s " weakness for " gurrils " only been known earlier in his college course, his fame as a Campus politician might have o ' ershadowed what little notoriety has come to him as a result of athletic prowess. Had this picture been sprung on an unsuspecting university public a year ago, John could have had the solid sorority vote this year for anv office within the gift of the student body. Who knows but what he might have been named honorary president of the Girls ' Research Club? The MICHIGANENSIAN is glad to be able even at this late date in his collegiate life to add whatever lustre may be possible to an already famous name; we only hope that the official ' s badge when torn and soiled may be replaced by a more substantial token of " Johnny ' s " good intentions. This page should make quite a hit with the folks at home, showing as it does, one of the benefits, if it does not reveal any of the man v pitfalls of a well rounded college course. " Johnny, " it ' s now up to you to buy a MICHIGANENSIAN! 116 How History Repeats Itself Being An Exhaustive Investigation Into the Activities of the University of Michigan at the Time When You and I Were Quite Young PREFACE This little work covers the period of the history of the University between the years 1881 and 1886, and is a part of the same historical series that has begun in last years MICHIGAN- ENSIAN with the scholarly volume on the " Ancient History of the University of Michigan. " I could, if I wished, show how certain elements found in this earliest period persist into mediaeval times and, in one or two instances, into our own day, but the editor of THE MICHIGANENSIAN says that to do so would be to show scant veneration for age; and I fer- vently wish to avoid all suspicion of malice. CHAPTER I THE BEGINNINGS OF THE CONFERENCE Row One of the most important questions of our day is whether or not Michigan should with- draw from the Conference. Everyone has been looking to the future, never guessing what lessons the past has to teach. No one can fully understand the present situation, however, unless he knows the beginning of the row. The earliest rumor of trouble is to be found in the . I ri imaut of 1882: " What has become of football this fall? " it asks. " What would we have done if the eastern colleges hud will UK i i-linllettge. " And now see how coming events cast their shadows before, in this, from the same source- book, under date of December 6, 1884: " The committee had attended five college games, and found in every game brutal fighting with the fist, where combatants had to be separated. The Yale-Harvard games had been the least objectionable. (They are still, I believe.) There was in all the games a lack of gentlemanly demeanor. They played to win by fair means or foul. The professors had heard repeatedly cries of (Break his neck!) (Slug him!) (Hit him!) Knock him down!) etc. In short, the game as now played was brutal, demoralizing, and the committee recommend that the game be prohibited. " No one who has solved the present puzzle can fail to see, now, why the Conference limits the number of games to be played to five or can fail to note how close and extended was the observation of the committee. It makes even a level-headed historian tremble when, after reading the next passage, (written May 30, 1885,) the thought suddenly comes to him. What if history should repeat itself again in our generation? " When the University of Michigan first applied for admission to the Inter-collegiate athletic association, the eastern colleges were willing enough to grant the request. But now that the games have come off, some of these same colleges are in high dudgeon because Michigan had the ' impudence ' to take a first prize. Accordingly, a cry of prejudice on the part of the judges has been set up in some quarters. " Who now, it may be asked as the conclusion of this chapter, would question the value of the study of history? By its help the Conference question has been seen from an entirely different angle. The historical temper is useful, then, not only to clear away present diffi- culties, but also to present new ones that are complications of the old. CHAPTER II THE BIRTH OF A NEW SCHOOL OF JOURNALISM I would seek the beginnings of the present school of writers in style rather than in matter, but even in matter I can find many things that prove my thesis that history repeats Yes, I know the meaning of " quiet. 117 itself: for example, in such an extract as this: " Norcross has packed up and left, ' ' (Argonaut, 1885); or this quotation from M. L. D ' Ooge, ' ' I know that nobody takes Greek Lit unless he has to, " (Palladium, 1885, page 156); or, from the same volume, this quotation concerning a certain Harry Hill, " He and his wild associates spend their time in repetition of lascivious jests. " The Argonaut for ' 82 tells us that " the Dental Class of ' 84 has thirty-seven members, two of whom are ladies, " and the same periodical of ' 84 informs us that " the co-op has now 196 members, " and that " the laws are 305 strong. " But the real beginning- of the present school, as I hinted before, is to be found in a matter of style; only two words tell the story, but to a writer who has the historical temper they are enough. I will give you the page so that you made no doubt of the truth of my statement. It is 155 of the Argonaut for 1882, and reads: " The embryo journalist evident felt considerably puffed up. " " Embryo journalist! " Who can listen to these words without feeling with a thrill of pleasure that the Daily is being born ' ? Here is another bit of news that also has a significant style: " The Freshies socialed last night at 21 Packard to the extent of about ninety. They report a very large time. " The next year the paper turned itself to prophecy, and we may judge whether it did not hit the nail on the head: " The Alpha Delts are evidently building not for themselves but for their grandchildren. ' " Even the department of Intercollegiate Notes in the present Daily was running full blast at this early period, and we are informed that " the University of Louisiana is wrestling with the co-education problem. " The first bits of fatherly, editorial admonition are set forth in such lines as these from the Argonaut of ' 82: " The Juniors want, of course, to be original, and consequently have ordered their plugs. It would have been wiser and, perhaps, just as original had they postponed this important ceremony a year. " New customs are handled roughly: " A man in the Literary Department has been wearing his hair parted in the middle for a year or more and now further invades the rights of the co-ed by sporting ' bangs. ' Where will this thing end? " And this is what the editor in mediaeval times has to say of the rowdy laws: " Will anyone volunteer to mention a remedy that will have a soothing effect upon Laws when they hold their meetings on the campus? The noise of last Monday which could be heard far and near sounded much like a " Vesuvius whisper. " The disturbed patients in the hospital said, ' Stone them. ' Perhaps this remedy was used for on close investigation a very small amount of lilack-stone has been found lodged in the heads of some of the chief rioters. " The first portent that is recorded to indicate the character that the Inlander was to take on does not appear till 1884: " Owing to the large amount of news, the department of ' Liter- ature ' is omitted from this issue. " CHAPTER III THE IMPORTANCE OP THE CO-EDUCATIONAL PROBLEM FORESHADOWED " Treat the co-eds kindly. They are at present your better quarter and may sometime rise to be your better half, " is the first advice we are offered in regard to how we should conduct ourselves in the presence of our gentle classmates who haunt the seminary rooms. For a time there is a break in the course of history, with only this notice to relieve it: " ' Only a Farmer ' s Daughter ' drew a good-sized audience Tuesday evening. It was good, though hardly up to the average of the Opera House entertainments. " To an evolutionist this seems significant that it foreshadows a tendency to turn toward Ypsilanti for female society. This feeling breaks forth January 17, 1885, in the news columns of the Argoiuml; " In- vitations are out for a reception and hop given in honor of the members of the Alacntara company, to take place immediately afer the opera. Our expectations of an ' immense time ' are in no way lowered by the thought that the company contains twenty-five of Ypsi ' s fairest damsels, all of whom will attend the reception. " In 1882 just to show that we are not ignoring any element the present generation of college widows may be said to have made their appearance, and were officially recognized as in the following narrative: " He was an ' 85 man; she a blooming college maiden. ' He 118 wrote to his father announcing his engagement. The reply: ' My Dear Son: Accept my heartiest congratulations. I was engaged to the same Miss Bunter when I was in college, and can appreciate the fun you are having. Go it while you are young. Your loving father, Augustus DeForest. ' r The period closes with a quotation from the Palladium for ' 86, with this under the head- ing " Co-ed: " " Age cannot wither her, nor custom stale Her infinite variety. " I am glad to be able to bring this to your notice; it shows that even our fathers were cap- able of nobility of mind and condescension. CHAPTER IV BEGINNINGS OF SEVERAL MISCELLANEOUS THINGS The beginning of the students ' fight against faculty control is well described in this: " Several ' tutes ' were out in disgnise last night to see the rush. Where they borrowed tight pants and cutawa y coats is a mystery. The Faculty will do well to send out men next time, lest they be taken for Fresh and helped over the fence. " If we can read between the lines in this from the Argonaut for ' 82, it would seem that drinking was indulged in by our godly fathers; ' ' Thwing ' s book on American colleges says that cases of students ' drinking are exceedingly rare at the University of Michigan. We chronicle this as a piece of news. " The art gallery is considered in a Platonic dialogue: " Q. Of what is the university most proud? A. Of its art collection at Coldwater. Q. Why was it not brought here? A. There are other reasons, but it is as useful to us where it is. Q. What is its use? A. We brag of it. It makes one sorrowful to reflect on these things. The vanity of human endeavor is brought to our notice with stunning force. There is nothing new under the sun; and, Lord pity us! how hot the sun is! Q Clancy, President! Ann Arbor, Mich., Oct. 5, 1906 This afternoon in University Hall, Robert Henry Clancy of Detroit, was elected president of the senior literary class of the University of Michigan. Mr. Clancy, with a strong ticket behind him, was chosen to lead the class without opposition, his opponent having withdrawn from the field some days ago. The selection of " Bob, " as he is affectionately known to his classmates, was ,a most happy choice. The versatile little Irishman is more than worthy of all the honors his fellows at Michigan can heap upon him. Robert H. Clancy entered the university in the fall of 1902, enrolling in the department of law, where he spent his first year of residence. Realizing his need of the culture studies included in the curriculum of the department of literature, science and the arts, Clancy deserted the sterile field of the law in the fall of 1903, and for the seco nd successive year bore the contumely of freshman life. The newly chosen president has the " BOB " support of his classmates and the confidence of the faculty. By his own confession, he is recognized as the most conservative of Michigan ' s great undergraduate body. Dr. James Burril Angell, president of Mr. Clancy ' s university, and a well known American educator, says that in the new senior president he sees a means of solving many a knotty problem of collegiate government and through him he hopes to keep a finger upon the pulse of student life and thought. " I am indeed glad to approve and rejoice in Mr. Clancy ' s election, " he said to your correspondent late this afternoon. " It will be a source of gratification to the faculty senate and to me personally, to know that a young man in whom we all have explicit confidence is now in a position to act, think and plan for our university. " Richard Hudson, A.M., LL.D., professor of history and dean of Mr. Clancy ' s department, left his family dinner to express his gratification. " As Mr. Clancy well knows, " said the dean, " I have always regarded him as a voung man of ability and perspicacity. As president of the senior class, he is now in a position to direct undergraduate sentiment into the proper channels. It was only yesterday that Mr. Clancy explained to me the reasons for the rivalry between our freshmen and sophomores, and made clear to me the pyschology of their annual rush. At my request he has promised to confine this inter-class spirit within more wholesome bounds. I intend to call him into consultation upon these troublesome questions which are arising in connection with Michigan ' s athletic situation and I haven ' t the least doubt, that, with his conservative good judgment and his influence, all will be adjusted for the best interests of Michigan. " Thus do his teachers praise him and with just reason! " Bob " is a member of all undergraduate organi- zations of prominence and his waistcoat resembles the breast of America ' s march king. Clancy serves this year as athletic editor of the Michigan Daily, a position which came to him unsolicited, after the man who had been promised the berth was compelled to relinquish it on account of extra college work. The senior ' s new executive is a favorite among the young ladies of the university and the accompanying photo was taken while he was calling one evening at one of the numerous young ladies ' clubs at all of which he is a familiar figure. The young lady whose guest he was that evening snapped the kodak herself just as " Bob " was partaking of some of her delicious fudge. It was she who gave your correspondent the photo, and she called attention to the pleasant smile and beaming features, both powerful factors in this young politician ' s marked success. From the London Times, October 7, 1906. " Duke " Changes His Mind " Dead men and fools never change their minds. " How strikingly is the truth of an old adage some- times brought home to us. Our old chum and classmate, the genial " Duke " Neville dropped into THK MicHroANKNSiAN office the other afternoon; " Duke " always was interested in the University publications, and he called, he said, to find what truth there was in the rumor that the 1907 MICHIGANENSIAN would be on sale about May I. " Duke, " like many another sociable fellow, has often spent a few hours with us, smoking and chatting philosophically. It was, then, not the mere fact that he called which provoked astonishment, it was his im- proved personal appearance. " Duke " was cleanly shaved, wore a linen collar, a new suit of clothes, and had replaced the old slouch, a relic of four years of a collegiate existence, with would you believe it? a stiff hat. Making sure that our old friend was not a newly appointed " Tute, " we inquired the reason for this new order of things. " Well, " said " Duke " with that bland smile of his, " you see I have recently changed my mind. " Be- lieving that there must surely be a good story back of it all, we passed " Duke " the " makin ' s, " rolled a fresh cigarette, and settled down to listen. " No, thanks, " said our visitor as he pushed the papers and the " B. D. " aside, " Cigarettes are a mere relic of my old life. Don ' t look so surprised. I ' ll tell you how it has all come about. This anti-co-ed society, conceived and organized by " Babe " Boyer, has been in part responsible for my change of heart. Its advent has led me to a deep and philo- sophical consideration of well a number of things. For the four years that I have been here, you ' ve all thought me a knocker and a pessimist no use denying it, I know that is just the light in which I have been regarded but from this day on I ' m a- booster, I ' m boosting everything from the Michigan Union toco-education, and confidentially, the latter is monopolizing all my spare time. " " This bitter camp aign that Boyer has been waging against the young ladies of our university is due to an erroneous primary idea. Coming, as he does, from Pennsylvania, " Babe " has a mistaken belief in the innate moral turpitude of the world. He has allowed this to overcome his better judgment, never realizing that society and women are the same the country over. Both have their advantages, and are, I might say, er, well necessary. " " Of course society can be abused, and, no society is more susceptible to abuse than a collegiate society, hut this is one of the things that we must fight against and this eternal struggle is a part of the wonderful plan of the universe. In the last few weeks I have come to a keen realization of how badly the college man needs the society and the companionship of the other sex if he would take off the rough edges which segregation only makes all the rougher. Already my social duties have led me to give up tobacco, and each day the desire to visit Joe ' s becomes less and less persistent. But there are always iconoclasts in every community, ever ready and ever willing to tear down the superstructure of man ' s happiness. Well, I must be going have an engagement to walk around the boulevard at 4. Suppose I ' ll see you at the class dance next Friday night! " Thus have the mighty fallen. " Duke. " before he he changed his mind. $1,000.00 REWARD! For the Arrest and Conviction of Any One of the Follow- ing Notorious Criminals, Dead or Alive, to-wit: Henry Frank George Schulte, alias " Missouri Hank, " alias " Indian " Schulte, alias " Sisyphus " Schulte, member of Michigan ' s famous Dutch Brigade. Wanted, for any of the many crimes of which he was proven guilty by the Chicago papers during November 1905. Description Height 5 feet n 4 inches; large of frame and well muscled, has the outward appearance of great strength. Black eyes, heavy brows, prominent cheek bones, carries his head high, and wears his unkempt black hair long and shaggy; he carries a heavy punishing jaw, and a D. Y. A. A. and J. mileage book. The accompanying photo shows well the character of the man. He carries his guilt well, and at times just the faint suggestion of a smile will flit across his dark features. Again he will be serious and feign a pre-occupied, far-away air. A mustache will change his appearance wonderfully and he is liable to wear one when closely pursued. Watch for this, he ' s tricky! When last seen he was rolling a large stone (Class of ' 69) across the in front of Campus, from the Law Building toward the Uriversity Museum; he was moving rapidly and was apparently sober. The fugi- tive is a Michigamua Brave of ferocious disposition and great personal prowess. His capture, then, presents considerable of a problem, and, as he will fight to the death if cornered, whoever goes gunning after him should secure the aid of A. Alonzo Stagg of the Western College Conference. He has many friends at Ypsilanti and is reasonably sure to brave the dangers of capture to communicate with them. Watch for him!!! Carl Radcliff Moore, alias " Bunny " Moore, alias " The Knocker. " Wanted, for wrecking the time honored institution of co-educa- tion, for shattering our ideals of womanhood, for scoffing at the pres- ent order, etc., etc., etc., etc. " HANK " SCHULTE Description Dark and slender. Height, about 5 feet 9 inches, deep set black eyes, black hair generally uncombed; smokes a pipe and is somewhat profane. When last seen he was wearing corduroy trousers, dirty blue flannel shirt, grey sweater vest, bearing the ' 07 numerals (which he stole as football manager), and a Fra Elbertus black bow tie. His beard is heavy and black; he seldom shaves. General ap- pearance strikes one as careless and unkempt. We refrain from using his photo herewith; the men all know him and appreciate his Bohemian ways; the women don ' t care to. He was last seen slouching toward Jolly ' s, keeping a weather eye upon a small band of co- eds who seemed in pursuit. You will know him by the hunted look in his eyes and the noticeable care with which he avoids women Dean Jordan has increased the reward in this case to $1,250.00. It ' s worth while, men! Duncan Haldane Pierce, alias " Dunk Pierce. " Wanted, for murder, eating goldfish while acting as end man at the recent Union Minstrel show. Description Short and round, dark brown hair, combed pompadour. Face round, eyes small but full of suppressed merriment. He is round shouldered and very heavy I t for his length, which is about 5 feet, 6 inches. He shuffles along rather than walks, or waddles like a duck. We print no photo of " Dunk. " Consult the many cartoons of any of the unpopular trusts for an idea of his general appearance. The clothes he wore when last seen were such as would warrant his arrest as a suspicious character any place out- side of Ann Arbor. If he dresses, as he does at intervals, he presents a fair, almost a distinguished appearance. When last released from custody he was endeavoring to raise a mustache and wore a torn piece of felt that did service as a hat. When last seen in Ann Arbor he was coming out of the Magni Fi sorority house and was hurrying at top speed due west in the general direction of Joe ' s. The culprit is a Michigamua brave, but he will not fight if cornered. Will bluff his captors out or throw them off their guard by assumed docility. His sense of humor is abnormally developed; he is of a sunny, happy-go-lucky disposition and you should recognize him at once. Bring him in alive if possible! Charles Edward Winstead, alias " Winnie " Winstead. Wanted tor feloniously attempting to steal one page in THE 1907 MICHIGANENSIAN for his college honors (see page 69). Description Slight build, dark, wears glasses and a bland smile; lean face, little color, hair scant or none at all, what little is left is black, his head resembles the last stage of a Her- picide " ad " . He is wont to assume a business like air upon all occasions, and at times may ride a bicycle in order to accom- plish much in a short time. The accompanying picture shows him at his best, and was taken immediately after his election as third vice-president of the Political Science Club hence the glad lik ' ht in his eye. Carries his chin well in the air and walks with his feet. Will try to join all the organizations he hears of and will run them if permitted. May perhaps be located trying to break into the Girls ' Research Club, as this is the only club in the University that he is not an active or associate member of. He may risk capture to attend an S. L. A. lecture. Watch for him there! When last seen he was in the neighborhood of the Cutting Flats pulling the wool over the eyes of Professor Allen Sisson Whitney. He ' s foxy and shifty and it will be a good man that apprehends him. John William De Bruyn, alias " Dibby " De Bruyn. Wanted, for conduct unbecoming a gentleman and a mem- Lber of the Y. M. C. A. Cabinet while acting as Toastmaster of the Senior Literary Class Banquet at Whitmore Lake, April 3. 1907- Description Tall and langy, perhaps six feet in height. Hair, dark brown and abundant (nerve ditto); eyes, shifty. The mellifluence of his speech is characteristic of the trained public speaker. Imagination, vivid; stock of stories poor; sense of propriety, very poor. He is very active, stamps about, shifts from one foot to the other, tears his hair, shakes his head, and waves his arms wildly when speaking. Facial contortions, marked and grewsome. (Professor of Oratory may point with pride to the result of his training). We use no photo ask any member of the Senior Literary Class for a vivid description, or consult either Dr. Van Tyne or Dr. Wenley, both have seen him in action. The crime he is sought for is most heinous, and the S. C. A. and the Senior Literary Class offer $500.00 additional reward for his capture alive. When last seen he was in the " Cave of the Winds " practicing for the University Oratorical Contest in 1910. ' WINNIK " WINSTKAD Clarence John Lignian, alias " jack " Lignian, alias " Lig " Lignian. Wanted, for corrupting the Senior Literary Class upon the occasion of his unsuccess- ful race for Class Freshman. Description Short, but well-knit, height about 5 feet, 6 inches; features regular; eyes, gray and searching. He has a hesitating furtive manner, speaks by fits and starts and will make more blunders at a class meeting in one minute than the President of his class will in five. The culprit is sociable to a marked degree, is fond of dancing, and loves the company of women. He wears flashy clothes and tan shoes; takes three rolls in his trousers, sometimes four. The accompanying photo was taken about four years ago, when John was a Freshman. It ' s a good likeness and you will recognize him at once; four years has made little change, either in his appearance or his actions. When last seen he was offering to get a Senior man a Senior girl for the next class dance. He is believed to be lurking in the neighborhood of Barbour Gym. or one of the " approved " rooming houses. " JACK " LIGNIAN Esson McDowell Gale, alias " Foxy " Gale, alias " Ess " Gale, alias " Prexy " Gale. Wanted, for stealing credit in six different Seminary Courses. A true bill has been returned on each count. Description Medium height, fair complexion, slight. Neat in his personal appear- ance, invariably wears a necktie and collar and combs his hair with care. Has a small wrinkle near the corner of his left eye. His gait is varied; sometimes he affects a long, manly stride, and again he will stir about like the grashopper. Generally carries a pleasant smile for everybody, and wears shoes and a hat. When last seen he was sneaking out of the East Seminary Room with 8 volumns of Ancient History under one arm and a framed picture of Professor Earle Wilbur. Dow under the other. He has been in college politics and the methods he will employ to avoid capture are consequently known. It will be dangerous to society to have him at large. His picture appears on page 54. 124 The great, or nearly great, are invariably men of few words. These Senior Engineers absolutely " refused to be interviewed. " ' 25 The Doleful Legend of Our Ugliest Man BKING A TRKATISK MKANT TO DKMONSTRATK THAT MAN is NOTHING IF HK Is NOT HEAUTIFUI. This is the talc of the ugliest man That ever lived anywhere. He was perfectly fierce from his bottom-most toe To the tip of his upper-most hair. It ' s sad but we never can say that he did Look well if he stood in the dark, For when he would stroll on a moonless night, The dogs all began to bark. He sought for a job with a looking-glass firm To get himself used to his " phiz; " But, as soon as he asked, the " firm " answered, " Nope, You ' d smash all the stock in our biz. " After meeting rebuffs on every side, At last to our college he came. He hoped that things might be different here; But he found they were just the same. The faculty didn ' t take well to his looks And handed him " con, " " pluck, " and " can, " While even the lowliest co-ed would say, " Please run away, ugly man. " A mucker and dead one he often was called A knocker, though not known to knock; And one fateful day he was even accused Of stopping the library clock. One evening he hit on a promising scheme: He ' d try for the vaudeville stage. If his face on the street could raise such a laugh, In a showhouse he might be the rage. At the Bijou he played as a bold kitchen maid, And was popular as could be, Till a rowdy young freshman stood up and yelled, " A good-looking co-ed, by gee! " Of course he never was lucky at love, Though he tried when the moon was dark. He picked up a " floosie " one evening and went Up stream for a canoeing lark. He did pretty well till the moon came out The moon, that bold, bad knave! The girl looked once, fell out with a shriek, Embracing a fatal wave. At last he died and went up above. St. Peter his features alight Said, " Ugly man, hike to the other place; You wouldn ' t look well dressed in white. " C. R. MOORE. Perhaps " when " would be better here. Kilher of the two words are just as vague in pressed. C. R. M. this connection as the truth to be ex- EFORE WE PART, the Board of Editors takes this opportunity to thank all who have given time or thought, or in any way aided in the production of this book. To those who have contributed literary matter or art work; to the Michigan Alum- nus, the Michigan Daily, and the Detroit News for cuts kindly loaned; and to the wide-awake business men whose advertisements should command your attention, the Man- agement returns its sincerest thanks. Like all contemporary college histories, this book has a unique place at once a memory and a promise. Not many moons hence the Campus will be free from the o ' erwhelm- ing Senior dignity; each of us, laden with a diploma and countless air castles, will wander forth into the hurrying world. Real, disillusioning life will draw each of us into one of its thousand channels, and the class of 1907 will exist " defuncto " instead of " de facto. " In the days of trial that are to come, the 1907 Michiganensian, with its pages of familiar faces, will be a chain binding us to the joyful pres- ent, a bridge spanning the abyss of years between the Then and the Now. If it does this, it will serve its purpose, and the solitaire chuckles that come to the " ole grad " who reads these pages, will be worth more than the riches of Midas. Because we undertook the task in a welcome spirit and did our best, rain or shine, in trouble or out, we have few apologies to offer. Like all the good things in the world this volume is not perfect, for printing, like charity, " cov- ereth a multitude of sins. " But such as ' tis, ' tis yours for better or worse, a living memory of Michigan in the year of Grace 1907. THE BOARD OF EDITORS. TTioin Index to Advertisers Ann Arbor Savings Bank Arnold ' s Jewelry Store Ann Arbor Gas Company American Balance Valve Co. George Banta Publishing Co. Barnes-Crosby Calumet Tea and Coffee Co. The City Bakery Detroit Conservatory of Music Eugene Dietzgen Co. Edward Thompson Company Eberbach and Son Fuller O ' Connor First National Bank George Banta Publishing Co. H Martin Haller, Furniture Dealer Mailer ' s Jewelry Store E. S. Horsman Co. Haas Heibein . R. E. Jolly Wm. Jessop Sons Jenkins Bros. The Jeffrey Manufacturing Co. Keuffel Esser Co. George W. Keyer L. B. King Co. 3 Lam l Spencer .... 6 4 Lawyers Co-operative Publishing Co. . 10 ii The I.ufkin Rule Co 21 9 Harry Lenox ..... 28 M ID Morse Twist Drill and Machine Co. 13 34 Millard, The Printer .... 3 McGraw Publishing Co. 7 Marshall Renchard, Tailors 14 3 Maple Flake 16 22 The Michigan Daily .... 20 24 The Michigan Alumnus 3 18 The Michiganensian .... 2 22 p J. K. Plumley 24 8 R I R. J. F. Roehm Co. 3 Rowe ' s Laundry .... 9 John A. Roebling ' s Sons Co. 12 26 Kentschler ' s ..... 19 2 The Record-Herald .... 23 Randall ' s ...... 18 ID s Sheehan Company .... 3 Staebler Weurth .... 16 22 Smith Premier Typewriter Co. 17 32 L. S. Starrett Co 33 24 2 T The Taylor Woolfenden 22 u 4 II University of Michigan 29 H w 21 Wright, Kay Co 31 Wagner Co. ..... 6 Weston Electrical Instruments Co. 7 5 L. E. Waterman Co. .... 3 27 G. H. Wild Co 25 2 Wahr ' s I Whether you are to be a Teacher, Lawyer, Physician or Engineer we would have you know that the same book store that furnished you books dur- ing your College Course also sells BQOKS BY MAIL The Mail Order Trade constitutes no small part of our business as a book concern. The reasons for this are these: We are never undersold by any Mail Order House. We prepay charges on all orders. Our facilities for handling orders are unexcelled, thus insuring prompt and careful service. Furnishing Books and Magazines for Public and Private Libraries a Specialty GEORGE WAHR Bookseller. Publisher and Importer ANN ARBOR. MICH. A complete Catalogue, listing our publications, about 100 in all, sent free on request. Scientific Apparatus, Utensils and Supplies for = Universities, Colleges, High Schools and Technical Labs. Following is but a partial list of what we carry in stock: Chemical and Physical Apparatus Guaranteed Pure Chemicals and Reagents Analytical Balances and Weights Microscopes and Accessories Bacteriological Apparatus Physiological and Psychological App. Etc., Etc., Etc. We can supply everything used in the modern laboratories and solicit your inquiries for your requirements. Eberbach Son Company Ann Arbor, Michigan The 1907 Michiganensian $ 1 .25 Cloth $2.25 Morocco SHERIDAN DOWNEY Business Manager 715 Monroe Order early Supply limited E. D. KlNNE PRESIDENT S. W. CLARKSON HARBISON SOI-I.K CASHIER V. PRESIDENT FIRST NATIONAL BANK Of Ann Arbor, Michigan Capital Surplus and Profits . $100,000 50,000 DIRECTORS E. D. KINNE S. W. CLARKBON MOBEB SEABOLT HARRISON SOULK FRED K. SCHMID WILLIAM WAGNER WlRT COHNWELL JAMES L. BABCOCK H. M. WOODS YE STUDENTS Be Wise and buy your Groceries, Provisions, etc. at HAAS , HEIBEINS BOTH PHONES 149 207 S. MAIN We Sell the Best of Everything ESTABLISHED 1849 L B, KING CO. Importers and China Dealers Fine China Dinner Ware, Cut Glass, Lamps, Brass Goods, Brica- brac, etc. Syracuse China, Green- wood China for Fraternites and Clubs. :::::: : : : Estimates furnished for special designs and crests 103 Woodward Ave. DETROIT, MICH. We wish to announce that although we have recently disposed of our old fraternity department, we are still in the business at our same old stand and are ready to furnish anything in the line of fraternity jewelry or novelties. Our factory is equipped with all the newest and most improved machinery and tools used in the manufacture of fraternity jewelry, thus enabling us to pro- duce the highest grade of workmanship. Thanking you for past favors, and assuring all orders and correspondence our prompt and careful attention, we remain, Respectfully vours, R. J. F. ROEHM COMPANY FRATERNITY JEWELERS 184-186 WOODWARD AVE. DETROIT, MICHIGAN SPECIAL DESIGNS AND ESTIMATES FURNISHED ON REQUEST THE ANN ARBOR SAYINGS BANK Capital . Surplus Resources . $50,000 200,000 2,350,000 A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS TRANSACTED CIIAS. E. HISCOCK, President M. J. FRITZ, Cashier Calumet Tea and Coffee Company 51 and 53 Franklin Street Chicago M1LLARD THE PRINTER Ann Arbor, Mich. SHEEHAN CO., UNIVERSITY BOOKSELLERS, PUBLISHERS, STATIONERS AND ENGRAVERS. Ann Arbor Detroit Ann Arbor Store 320 S. State Street. R. E. JOLL Y 308 S. STATE ST. SAGER BLOCK Agents for O. F. Stacy Co., New York and Snvcler Chaffee FINE CONFECTIONERIES m Hot and Cold Lunches at All Hours, Ice Cream and Soda Water and all Summer Beverages All the Leading Mix- tures of Tobaccos, Cigars and Cigarettes, Domestic and Imported Largest line of Pipes in the city at VERY LOW PRICES. A gents for B-B-B, Demuth Co. and M. Linkman Co. ARNOLD ' S JEWELRY STORE 220 SOUTH MAIN STREET ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN MICHIGAN Our stock is comprised of exclusive designs of PINS gold Michigan pins not found elsewhere. Work- 50c to $10 manship and quality the best OAK For a den or office decoration nothing will please SHIELDS a Michigan alumnus as well as our Michigan Brass $3 50 Seal, 6% inches in diameter, mounted on Oak Shields WE COURT A COMPARISON OF PRICES Send for Kcuffel Esscr 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. We Announce the Arrival of Our SPRING WOOLENS Bright, New Snappy Effects foreign and Domestic WAGNER CO., TAILORS Direct Importers 303-305 South State LAMB SPENCER GROCERY AND BAKERY T , , | Bell, 20 1 elephones - } v t -.. . - . | New .State, 2 I 3 1 8 South State Street _, ALL TECHNICAL MEN whether beginners or eminent specialists, need to read at least one leading technical paper regularly. In no other way can they keep so thoroughly in touch with develop- ments in their chosen profession and profit by the practical experience of others en- gaged in similar work. If you doubt the wisdom or necessity of subscribing con- sult an instructor or any successful engineer. We publish the leading papers devoted to the Engineering, Electrical and Traction Industries. You need at least one of them. The Engineering Record The most progressive paper published de- voted to civil engineering and allied sub- jects. Weekly, $3.00 a year. Electrical World The foremost electrical journal of the world. Weekly Edition $3.00 a year. Monthly Edition 81.00 a year. Street Railway Journal The standard authority on city and interur- ban railroading. Weekly, $3.00 a year. Sample Copies on Request. Book Department We also have a Book Department that can supply any engineering book published. Send us your inquiries. McGraw Publishing Company 114 LIBERTY ST., NEW YORK CITY WESTON Standard Portable Direct Reading VOLTMETERS AND AMMETERS For Laboratory Testing and Switch-Board Use Weston Standard Portable Voltmeters The continued development and improvement of the well known Weston Electrical Instruments has resulted in the present praticallv 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 bv the Weston Company for use where extreme accuracy is not required. Kven in these low priced instruments, the usual per- fection of workmanship peculiar to the Weston board is exhibited. They are super- ior to anv others in the market. Instruments to meet the requirements of every variety of work S K N 1) FOR C A T A I. i; r F. Weston Electrical Instrument Co. Main Office and Works Waverly Park, NEWARK, N. J. THE FOUNDATIONS OF LEGAL LIABILITY A PRESENTATION OF THE THEORY AND DEVELOPMENT OF THE COMMON LAW By THOMAS A. STREET, A. M., LL. B. This is a three-volume treatise of First Principles. Though it deals with fundamental questions, the work is in no sense a rudimentary one. It is written throughout from the standpoint of the student of legal history, legal evolution, and legal theory. The author is a competent scholar, formerly a member of the Law Faculty of Vanderbilt University. To the preparation of this treatise he has given several years of unremitting and undisturbed labor. Every line in The Foundations of Legal Liability is the product of original investigation and of mature thought. For the first time since Blackstone wrote, have the historical, the theoretical, and the practical elements of the common law been blended in an entirely satis- factory manner. The publishers are confident that this treatise will at once attract the favorable attention of legal scholars throughout the English-speaking world. To the intelligent lawyer it will prove to be of unique value because of its insight and suggestiveness. Three Volumes of More Than 500 Pages Each. Bound in Half Calf. Price $15, Delivered EDWARD THOMPSON COMPANY NortHport. Long Isl rvd. New York 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. 3ALAM;rn .Suit: - AIM " WtldHF.D AS!) IN ' N.D Ll iHTEST " li You Don ' t Add What We Have Learned to What You Know About Balanced Main Valves You are the Loser. Also Ask About The Nixon Safety Stay Bolt 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. ROWE ' S LAUNDRY THOMAS ROWE, Proprietor WORK NEATLY AND PROMPTLY DONE GOODS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED GIVE US A TRIAL BELL PHONE 457 406 DETROIT STREET What Are Exhaustive Notes? Did you ever have your opponent cite a case you had never heard of and which was directly applicable to the point at issue? If you have you are not anxious to repeat the experience, and you have a well-founded distrust of your customary sources of information. But now-a-days all annotation and text-work is exhaustive if we are to believe the advertisements. This word exhaustive has been in very general use to describe the product of every class of law book writer and editor ever since this Company demonstrated, in the face of ridicule, that it was theoreti- cally and commercially possible to make footnotes exhaustive ; . e., cite and discuss every case in the language on that subject. That is just what we have been doing for years in the Lawyers Reports Annotated. If you doubt it, ask any user of the set, or better, test it your- self. Compare any Subject Note in the L. R. A. with the treatment of exactly the same narrow point anywhere else. If you do this on some point you have already investigated yourself, so much better, you will then get some idea of the laborious research demanded of our editors and the cor- responding great value .given in the L. R. A. It takes an " Index to Notes " of nearly 500 pages to properly index the Notes of this kind incorporated in Vols. 1-70 Lawyers Reports Annotated. You can have this Index for just the amount of the postage, 18 cents. Only one copy to one name. We can make you very liberal terms on the complete set, but in any case you should subscribe at once to the New Series now beginning. In this way you can avoid getting any further behind and when you feel able add Vols. 1-70 and Digest, First Series. The Lawyers Co-operative Publishing Company ROCHES T ER NEW YORK 81 Nassau CHICAGO Lakeside Bldg. N E W Y O R K ST. PAUL Ger. Am. Bk. Bldg. 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. Minufacturers o( CRUCIBLE SHEET STEEL FOR SAWS AND OTHER TOOLS A GOOD LIGHT Helps to keep good eyes. The Welsba.ch Gas Light IS BEST AND CHEAPEST. FOR SALE BY THE ANN ARBOR GAS CO, John A. 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REAMERS, CHUCKS, MILLING CUTTERS, TAPS, DIES, MACHINES AND MACHINISTS ' TOOLS. SEND FOR CATALOG W ; Morse Twist Drill , Machine Co. New Bedford, Massachusetts. U. S. A. Marshall Renchard TAILORS 88 Fort West Detroit, Mich. JENKINS BROS. VALVES Have interchangeable parts throughout. The brass valves are made of the best grade of new steam metal, in Standard Pattern for ordinary pressures, and Extra Heavy Pattern for high steam and hydraulic pressures. The Iron Body Valves are extra strong and heavy, made with or without By-Passes, and are designed to meet all conditions of service. JENKINS ' 96 PACKING is recommended for the packing of all kinds of steam joints. It makes per- fectly tight steam joints immediately, and is very durable. All genuine Jenkins Bros. specialties are stamped with Trade Mark as shown In the cut, and are guaranteed. Catalogue mailed oil application. New York Philadelphia JENKINS BROS. Boston, Chicago London The George Banta Publishing Company 165-167 Main Street, Menasha, Wisconsin RINTING, like everything else, is of divers grades; but, un- like most other things, the price of the very best is no higher than you are required to pay for the poorest. This is especially true in the printing .of college annuals. We give you the benefit of a wide range of experience in this work, both as printers and as college men, and our aim is always to keep quality up and prices 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 the foremost col- leges throughout the United States. We respectfully solicit correspondence concern- ing any sort of college printing or binding. We Wouldn ' t Spend Our good money advertising College Brand Clothes if we weren ' t pretty sure of them. There ' s reputation, organization and great skill back of them. They ' re moderate in price. They will suit your taste, your body and your purse .... Ederheimer, Stein Co. STAEBLER L WUERTH MARL-FLAKE USED EXCLUSIVELY ON THE TRAINING TABLE The above picture of the training table at the U. of M. was used to illustrate an article by Trainer Fitzpatriek entitled " How I Make World Champions, " and appeared in the Detroit News-Tribune Sunday, May 2i " . 1906 16 _ 510- (It 1 your stenographer w hat it means to change a type- . writer ribbon three times in getting out a day ' s work. The New Tri- Chrome Premier Typewriter makes ribbon changes unnecessary; gives you, with one ribbon and one machine, the three essential kinds of busi- ness typewriting black record, purple copying and red. This machine permits not only the use of a three-color ribbon, but also of a two-ix iur or single-color ribbon. No extra cost for this new model. THE SMITH PREMIER TYPEWRITER CO., 54 Lafayette Boulevard Detroit, Mich. FINEST CONSERVATORY IN THE WEST Detroit Conservatory of Music Founded 1874 by J. H. HA UN FRANCES L. YORK, M. A., Director The Oldest, Largest and Best Equipped Conservatory in Michigan. Complete Course of Study. Occupies a Foremost Position Among American Insti- tutions. Attendance 850. 1450 Recitals Have Been Given FREE ADVANTAGES Ensemble Playing Composition Concerts Orchestra Playing and Lectures THE FACULTY INCLUDES FRANCIS L. YORK, Piano, Organ, Composition WILLIAM YUNCK, Violin IDA FLETCHER NORTON, Voice A LICK SPENCER DENNIS, Public School Music RACHEL AXKORD, Elocution J. B. WHITELY, Brass Instruments And a corps of 50 experienced instructors, unsurpassed for their excellence Students received daily. Prospectus on application JAMES H. BELL, Secy., 530 Woodward Ave. Thirty-fourth Year Begins Monday, Sept. 9, 1907 RANDALL ' S Fine Portraiture Rembrants Ann Arbor, Michigan IS Rentschler ' s Photographic Studio 319 East Huron Street Ground Floor Do Not Forget Your Alma Mater KEEP IN TOUCH WITH LIFE AND EVENTS AT THE UNIVERSITY The Michigan Daily Contains ALL the News First Hand and Will Keep You WELL Informed Rates per year $2.50 $2.00 if paid in advance THE MICHIGAN DAILY Chas. E. Winstead, Business Manager Ann Arbor, Michigan FOR SALE EVERYWHERE SEND FOR CATALOGUE UFK N TAPES AND RULES Are the Best Before buying a measuring tape, be sure that it is branded with our trade-mark ( Fff N Then you are safe. It ' s a small thing to seek for, but a big thing to find. Look for it THE ' t FK N ffuLE (?O. SAGINAW, MICHIGAN. V. S. A. LONDON, ENGLAND NEW YORK WINDSOR. CANADA Largest Exclusive Manufacturers of Our Line in the World WHY NOT USE JEFFREY MACHINERY FOR STANDARD AND SPECIAL CHAIN Catalog 80 ELEVATING CONVEYING CRUSHING DRILLING MINING-SCREENING PROBLEMS CRUSHER Catalogue 31 Shows Pull Line ELECTKIC LOCOMOTIVES FOR MIME, INDUSTRIAL AND SlTRFACE HAULAGE Bulletins 10 and 11-12 Catalogs Free Correspondence Invited SWIVEL BUCKET CONVEYER FOB COAL AND ASH HANDLING Bulletins B and C LOG HAUL U THE JEFFREY MANUFACTURING CO Columbus. Ohio, U. S. A. NEW YORK CHICAGO PITTSBURGH CHARLESTON, W. VA. ST. LOUIS BOSTON DENVER MONTREAL If You Cannot Visit the City V TRY SHOPPING BY MAIL V The Taylor Woolfenden Co Retailers of Dry Goods, Ready to Wear Goods and Furnishings for Men and Women. Every- thing for Ladies ' Complete Outfit and Full Lines of Men ' s Furnishings. Goods for Grad- uating Gowns. Samples Sent to Any Address on Application YOUR TRADE SOLICITED THE TAYLOR WOOLFENDEN CO. Woodward Avenue and State Street Detroit, Mich. SPECIAL LENTEN PRICES ON OUR ENTIRE STOCK OF FURNITURE, CARPETS AND DRAPERIES We are prepared to furnish the best Office Furniture made. Also Student Furniture to meet all requirements at prices that merit your consideration before purchasing elsewhere. Careful attention given to special order work of all descriptions. MARTIN H A L L E R. 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 156 206 East Huron St. EUGENE DIETZGEN CO. " Gem Union " Drawing Instruments and Richter ' s Instruments of Precision Superior to Alt Others in Material, Construction and Finish EUGENE DIETZGEN COMPANY 181 Monroe Street, CHICAGO 119-121 West Twenty-third Street, NEW YORK Writers of Renown Contribute Regularly to the Sunday Magazine of the Sunday Record- Her aid Making it the peer of any of the independent periodicals in the varied interest of its reading matter. The front cover in rich colors and the other illustrations beautifully printed on fine paper are by Famous Artists At Mack ' s EVERYTHING FOR PERSONAL WEAR AND HOME FURNISHINGS TEA ROOM REST ROOM To Serve the People Is Our Ever Recurring Thought and Effort MACK COMPANY U. S. Postoffice Home Bank Department DISCRIMINATING PLAYERS WILL FIND Horsman Tennis Rackets For 1907 First in Workmanship, Playing Qualities Durability. They are the Fine Art Products of Racket Making. The " Centaur " double frame and mesh The " Seabright " caneshoulders The " A-i Model " patent cen- tral stringing The " Horsman Expert " cane handle The " Hyde " patent knotted stringing Send For Catalogue Free. EL HORSMAN CO. 365-367 Broadway. New York Sole United States Selling Agents for tke famous " F. H. Ayres Champ- ionship " tennis balls, approved by the U. S. N. L. T. A. J. F. PLIMLEY Manufacturing Jeweler SPECIAL ORDEFR WORK Diamond Setting, Society Pins, Emblem Rings Class Pins = == = OFFICE AND FACTORY 501 Loyal Guard Building Cor. Grand River Ave. and Griswold St. DETROIT MICHIGAN SEND FOR CATALOGUE 24 G. H. Wild Company LEADING MERCHANT TAILORS We have complete lines of Fine Woolens for Suitings, Overcoats and Trousers Fancy Vestings. We make Full Dress Suits a Specialty Call and see us 311 SOUTH STATE, AT THE NEW STORE G. H. WILD COMPANY Fuller O ' Connor TAILORS 619 East Williams Street Ann Arbor 26 FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC WOOLENS AT POPULAR PRICES = GEO. W. KYER TAILOR FURNISHER SHIRT MAKER 72 1 No. University Avenue, Ann Arbor SPECIALTY FURNISHINGS FOR MEN CUSTOM SHIRT MAKING Harry Lenox THE TAILOR IS IN HIS New Store With a Large Stock of Foreign and Domestic WOOLENS Lafayette Avenue Detroit Michigan UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., President 4,800 Students Seven Departments Expenses Low Department of Literature, Science and the Arts. RICHARD HUDSON, DEAN. Full literary and scientific courses Teachers ' course Higher commer cial course- Course in insurance Course in forestry An organized graduate school All courses open to professional students on approval of Faculty. Department of Kngineeriiig MORTIMER E. COOLEY, DEAN. Complete courses in civil, mechanical, electrical, naval, and chemical engineering Technical work under instructors of professional experience Work shop experimen- tal, and field practice Mechanical, physical, electrical, and chemical laboratories- Fine new building just added to former facilities Central heating and lighting plants adapted for instruction. Department of Medicine and Surgery V. C. VAUGHAN, DEAN. Four years ' graded course Highest standard for all work Special attention given to laboratory teaching Magnificent new laboratory Ample clinical facilities Bed- side instruction in hospital, a special feature Facilities offered for graduate work in all departments. Depat tineiit of Law HARRY B. HUTCHINS, DEAN. Three years ' course One year ' s graduate course Practice court work a specialty Special facilities for work in history and political sciences. School ! ' Pharmacy J. O. SCHLOTTERBECK, DEAN. Two and four years ' courses Ample laboratory facilities Training for prescription service, manufacturing pharmacy, industrial chemistry, and for the work of the analyst. Homoeopathic Medical College W. B. HINSDALE, DEAN. Full four years ' course Fully equipped hospital, entirely under Faculty control Especial attention given to materia medica and scientific prescribing Twenty hours ' weekly clinical instruction. College of Dental Surgery CYRENUS G. DARLING, ACTING DEAN. Three years ' course Ample laboratories, clinical rooms, library, and lecture room in its own building Clinical material in excess of needs. JAMES H. WADE, Secretary For full information [Catalogues, Special Departmental Announcements, Illustrated Booklets, eic., or particular matters of inquiry) address Deans of Separate Depart- ments. THE: MICHIGAN ALUMNUS A MONTHLY MAGAZINE FOR MEN AND WOMEN WHO USED TO STUDY AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN WILFRED B. SHAW, EDITOR H. C. STEVENSON, BUSINESS MANAGER PUBLISHED BY THE MICHIGAN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION CASH ENDOWMENT $1 7. 5OO ADDITIONAL PLEDGED $30,000 ANN ARBOR, MICH., May 1, 1907 Mr. Nineteen Hundred Seven: Dear Sir: In the hurry and worry of this strenuous life do you believe you will ever think of the old University and town where you made the preparation for the work you are doing today? Do you believe you will ever think of the man who sat next to you in the class room or at your table at the boarding- place? Wouldn ' t you like to know what he is doing 1 today? It is all in The Alumnus. A graduate has just written us : ' ' The sample Alumnus received. It brings back the happiest of my school days. Please send it along. 1 ' We are trying to unite the alumni body of the University of Michigan through the graduate magazine, The Michigan Alumnus. At present we have more living graduates than any Univer- sity in America, yet our magazine is second in point of circulation. Are you not willing to help by your sub- scription to make it the largest? One dollar enrolls you as a member of the Association and gives you The Alumnus for a year. Forty-eight pages reading each number. Let us send you a s amp 1 e . The Michigan Alumnus, H. C. STEVENSON, Bus. Mgr. 3 WRIGHT, KAY COMPANY Importers, Diamond Merchants, Goldsmiths Silversmiths, Art Stationers, Fraternity Jewelers FRATERNITY GOODS Every principal college in the United States is familiar with Fraternity Goods of Wright, Kay Co. make which are the culmination of 25 years of continuous endeavor in producing ' BADGES, JEWELRY, NOVELTIES, PENNANTS, ETC., of superior quality. Wright, Kay Co. are official Jewelers for over 40 Greek Letter College Fraternities, and their produc- tions are the recognized standard for quality and workmanship (SEND FOR CATALOGUE) SOCIAL STATIONERY Wright, Kay Co. have a special department equipped with all modern appliances for producing Social and Commercial Stationery of the highest quality. Expert copper plate en- gravers and the individual attention shown every order insures perfect results. INVITATIONS, ANNOUNCEMENTS, PRO- GRAMS, MENUS. VISITING CARDS, DINNER CARDS, CORRESPONDENCE PAPERS, PROFESSIONAL AND COMMERCIAL STATIONERY, ETC Wright, Kay Co. furnished the Invitations and Programs for the 1907 U. OF M. JUNIOR HOP. Wright, Kay Co. also have contracts for furnishing ALL THE GRADUAT- ING CLASSES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN WITH COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS. Special atten- tion shown Fraternity Stationery. Sample Book sent upon request JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE As in their Fraternity and Stationery Departments, ' the var- ious other lines displayed by Wright, Kay Co., viz: DIA- MONDS and GOLD JEWELRY, GOLD and SILVERWARE, LEATHER, BRONZES, WATCHES, CHINA, and OTHER ARTISTIC MERCHANDISE, are of individual character and quality and the prices only consistent with the quality of these goods. Detailed information will be gladly furnished on any special article Photographs a.nd Quotations Sent Promptly on Request WOOVWARV cAVENUE, DETROIT Paris branch, 24-26 Rue Des Petits Hotels MAILER ' S JEWELRY STORE COLLEGE JEWELERS Souvenir Spoons rt merit V Made to order with any college seal or class pin. For further information correspond with us . . We can furnish Souve- nir Spoons for every occasion and place . . 100 DIFFERENT DESIGNS Send for Leaflet of Our COLLEGE GOODS Makers and Designers of College and Class Pins HALLER ' S JEWELRY STORE ANN ARBOR.. MICHIGAN I are preferred by engineers, ma- chinists, carpenters, mill-wrights, jewelers, and draftsmen, on account of their well-known .superiority in respect to accuracy, workmanship, design and finish. I Starrett Transits, Leveling Instru- ments, Steel Tapes, Plumb Bobs and Drafting Apparatus are of special Interest to all Technical Students and Graduates. t[ A complete Catalog of Starrett Fine Mechanical Tools will be sent to anyone who asks for it. J It is worth asking for. The L. S. Starrett Co., Athol, Mass., U. S. A. NEW YORK LONDON 33 ILLUSTRATIONS WHERE TO OBTAIN THE BEST Place your order for en- Cravings with Barnes- Crosby Company and you can rest assured that your book will be well illus- trated. Poor engravings are expensive at any price. Barnes-Crosby half tones, zinc etchings, and color plates are accurate repro- ductions of the photographs and drawings and they produce clear, sharp impressions when used by any good printer. If you wish FINE WORK, FAIR PRICES and prompt, careful attention send for our samples and esti- mates. ADDRESS OUR NEAREST HOUSE BARNES-CROSBY COMPANY E. W. HOUSER Pros. ENGRAVERS ARTISTS CHICAGO NEW YORK 215 Madison Street 132-136 W. 14tk St. ST. LOVIS 214-216 Chestnut St. ENGRAVING DAY AND NIGHT 1 ' Micfiae.C ' Montgomery 1 7601 Cornell ' Road South.fidd. ' Ml 48075-4280 I)


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

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

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

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

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

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
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.