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

 - Class of 1908

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 544 of the 1908 volume:

! ' . A YEAR BOOK FOR 19O8 PUBLISHED By THE SENIOR CLASSES UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 0f Ottos OSCAR LESLIE BOOSE . . Managing Editor JAMES WILBUR MCCANDLESS, Business Manager TAMES FREDERICK WOODRUFF Art Editor MARY LEONA WHITE ETHEL VIRGINIA REED GEORGE ARTHUR KELLY JAY THEODORE REED HIRAM JOHN WAMBOLD BEN HARRIS PHILIP McCuxcHEON ARMSTRONG ARTHUR SEDGEWICK LYTTON Louis ARTHUR WOLIN ALFRED JOHN OPPLIGER HOWARD WILLIAMS COLEMAN ALBERT DE VALOIS EVANS ALBERT POWERS BALL WARD EUGENE COLLINS CARROLL WILHELM PRATT The Uni versity . . . The Seniors ; . The Underclasses .The Field The Platform The Press General University Organizations Honorary Societies Religious Music and Art Educational and Miscellaneous Sectional , . . Social . Fraternities . In College Days The Advertisers Book I . Hook II Book III Book IV Book V Book VI Book VII Book VIII Book IX Book X Book XI Book XII Book XIII Book XIV Book XV Book XVI i trattnn and abiding, All Ulio, aa ifyrg read, again tit? tljrill nf nnd?rgradnai? daga, and lljo ;otn uiitlr n0 in tli of for JHirijigan t at IB Strong bpgnn fnr lipr fnturp uirll-bring tl|at ia !Earnr0t and nmfi rni, A Irtf rminatinn to do Jjw Itnnor, and In Ulnrtljg nf Itrr namr, Wr at 1908, je anna and daugltfrra nf a rnmmnn Alma tl|ia bnnk. The college year just drawing reluctantly to a close reluctantly at least for the seniors this year of our Alma Mater the seventy-first, has been a year of remarkable activity, in which it was possible to see things move, and to realize that every institution connected with the university was making progress. In its administration first of all the university has shown advancement. The increased appropriation granted during the summer of 1907 by the state legislature has evidenced itself in many ways. The new Dental building has been going up rapidly west of the Homeopathic hospital, and on the farther corner of the campus in front of Tappan Hall, the Memorial building has begun to show form and substance. The regents have provided for the erection of a new Chemical building, and soon the last vestige of the oldest and most unsightly of the campus structures will have been swept away. The senate has been busy too in making administrative changes such as the shortening of vacations, the lengthening of summer sessions, the stricter regulation of " bolts, " and a myriad other things which, we are told, will make for increased efficiency. Progress in athletics has been, except in one particular, covered fully elsewhere in this vol- ume. The question of staying in the Western conference came to a head during Christmas vaca- tion, when that body disapproved of the measures Michigan had long advocated, and soon after the Board in Control of Athletics decided that it would be for Michigan ' s advantage if she cast her lot with more generous enemies. Michigan went out of the conference and is now in complete athletic harmony and communication with the East. Eight games are to be played next fall, and a long baseball schedule this spring. In the field occupied by the press, the scholastic year has been a good one for the Daily and the Alumnus, and both have done effective work for university betterment. The Daily has been more notable than ever before for its courageous advocacy of movements that made for the good of the student body and the university. The Inlander which lent spice and variety to college life in former years was suspended in the fall for financial reasons. Its loss has been strongly marked, and it is hoped that another year will see its re-establishment on a much firmer basis. Progress in dramatics has been one of the especial marks of the year which will serve to distinguish it from all other years. As the result of the campaign for a higher grade of dramatics, the Comedy Club, Cercle Fran?ais, and Deutscher Verein all put on a much higher class of plays than in preceding years and their popularity testified to the success of the new movement. The Women ' s League produced " The School for Scandal " with a very high grade cast. In addition to all this, for the first time in many years Ann Arbor was able to boast a high class theatre, the New Whitney, and the students were able to enjoy many plays of the first rank without having to go to Detroit for the privilege. The Choral Union has given one of the best of its series of concerts, this year ' s program including Sickesz, pianist, Gadski, soprano prima donna, Flonzaley String Quartet, Charles W. Clark, Baritone, and the Adamowski Trio ; while the Annual May Festival with such artists as Schuman-Heink, Companari, Rider-Kelsey and Witherspoon promises to maintain the reputation these series have deserved of old. In the contests in public speaking the university again accomplished the noteworthy feat of vanquishing in debate both of her most formidable rivals and dearest foes, Northwestern and Chicago, by unanimous decisions. In oratory her record has been quite as proud. No resume of the achievement of this great year would be in the slightest degree complete which did not take especial notice of the doings of the Michigan Union, for its activities even more than those in the dramatic field mark off the year. In November, just before the Pennsyl- vania game it opened its new club house in the remodeled Cooley residence, and began an active campaign for members. The house became an immediate and favorite resort for all sorts of campus gatherings, smokers, and banquets, and has grown in popularity. The membership list has swelled with time until now it is a considerable fraction of the entire male membership of the university. The fourth annual banquet of the Union, given in the gymnasium the night ' before the Pennsylvania game, was by far the largest and most enthusiastic ever held, and boded well for the future of the organization. During most of the winter Union committees were hard at work on the preparation of Michigan ' s first comic opera, " Michigenda, " and on its production in late February it proved to be the most signal success ever attempted at Michigan. It has opened the way for much larger activities in the future. The Union County Fair, to be held in May, bids fair to reproduce the triumph of the same fair in May, 1905. The Union now seems on the highroad to prosperity, and a place in university affairs which will enlarge its influence and effectiveness more and more. What shall be said in conclusion of the general tone of this wonderful year? To those who watch the trend of events, and who are able to judge from their experiences of the past, it has seemed that the year has been productive of a splendid spirit on the part of student leaders and of the rank and file of the university body. There has seemed to be more of a get-together spirit, more willingness to sacrifice for the general good of the whole. In no other way can we completely account for the enormous amount of unrequited labor which has been expended on such organi- zations as the Union and the Women ' s League. It has manifested itself often in such movements as that for a better class of dramatic productions, of which we have spoken ; the outbreak against politics in the Athletic Association, which has resulted in a much saner attitude toward all politics in general; the attempt to cultivate a sentiment for a dryer Ann Arbor; the movements for residential halls, commons, and the like, which if they have not resulted in something practical, have at least done the service of calling our attention to our urgent needs. Let this then be said in conclusion of the year 1907-1908 now drawing to a close, that it has been a year of progress and uplift for the university in many ways and that it points the way for a future of still brighter possibilities. TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1907. University opens for its seventy-first year. Varsity football begins practice at Ferry Field. WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25. Suspension of Inlander announced. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 26. Announcement of grant- ing of charter to Michigan by Phi Beta Kappa French club plans dramatic trip to Europe. FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27. Regents grant Tappan Hall corner to Memorial Building. TUESDAY, OCTOBER i. Fresh-Soph posters make appear- ance on campus. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2. Senior lits and engineers an- nounce class tickets. FRIDAY. OCTOBER 4. Contract signed with McAllister to coach 1908 varsity baseball team. Freshmen win annual flag rush on Medic Green. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5. Varsity defeats Case 9-0. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6. President Angell delivers annual address to freshmen in University Hall. Michigan Union announces comic opera to be presented in February. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9. Student Council elections held in all departments. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10. Senior lits elect ticket headed by George H. Hobart. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12. Michigan defeats M. A. C. 46-0. Fall elections in Athletic Association. MONDAY. OCTOBER 14. Railroad Jack makes first ap- pearance on campus in series of popular lectures. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16. First football mass meeting held in University Hall. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17. Corbin ' s article in Saturday Evening Post comments favorably on Michigan. (Great excitement.) FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18. Sickesz opens Choral Union ser- ies. Regents vote to reorganize Athletic Board of Control. Senior Engineers elect ticket headed by H. H. -Frost. SATURDAY. OCTOBER 19. Michigan defeats Wabash at Indianapolis 22-0. Senior laws elect ticket headed by Clyde A. DeWitt. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23.- Michigan Union Banquet committees announced. Interclass football series begins. THURSDAY. OCTOBER 24. Sociologists discover 600 hamburgers consumed in Ann Arbor daily. Football mass meeting in U. H. t FRIDAY, OCTOBER 15. Governor J. Frank Hanly of Indiana opens Students ' Lecture Association course. Michigan Union announces Michigenda committees headed by W. W. Merritt, ' 08. SATURDAY. OCTOBER 26. Michigan defeats O. S. U. 22-0 on Ferry Field. WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30. Mass meeting in University Hall. Popular subscription gathers funds to send scrubs to Nashville. Class of ' 67 places memorial stone on campus. THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31. President Angell heads meeting of university presidents at Iowa City. Football team leaves for Nashville. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER I. Registration figures announced by Secretary Wade show increase in every department, total of 300. Will reach enrollment of over 5000. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2. Michigan defeats Vanderbilt 8-0, at Nashville, Tenn. SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 3. Rooters hold celebration on return of the team from the South. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 5. Honor system declared successful in Medic department. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 7. Football mass meeting held in University Hall. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8. John Graham Brooks lectures on S. L. A. course on " The Socialist ' s Chal- lenge to Modern Society. " Tryouts for Michigenda. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9. Annual fall cross country novice race. Comedy club decide to produce " The Recruiting Officer. " MONDAY, NOVEMBER II. Hon. D. M. Ferry, Sr., donor of Ferry Field, dies. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 12. Michigan Daily issues special Union number. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 13. Program of toasts for Union banquet announced. Hon. John Barrett speaks for S. L. A. on " The New South America. " THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14. Michigan Union clubhouse formally opened. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15. Annual Michigan Union banquet held in the gymnasiums, Hon. Charles A. Towne, ' 81, Toastmaster. Annual C. C. C. handicap race won by G. A. Dull. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16. Pennsylvania defeats Michigan on Ferry Field by a score of 6-0. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 18. Regents vote erection of new chemistry building. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 19. Senate votes to shorten Christmas and Thanksgiving vacations. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 20. Dean Reed returns from trip to western universities. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22. Rabbi Emil G. Hirsch, of Chicago, speaks before S. L. A. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23. 1910 engineers defeat 1910 laws for interclass football championship by score of 4-0. University debating teams picked in final intersociety contests. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25. Schulz, all-American center, elected captain of 1908 Football team. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 26. Thanksgiving vacation begins, lasting till December 2. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 3. Major Harrison Soule resigns treasurership of the university. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 4. Campaign begins against athletic and politic al evils. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6. Rev. William J. Dawson lectures on S. L. A. Course on " Sir Walter Raleigh. " SATURDAY, DECEMBER 7. Representative meeting results in movement to revise athletic constitu- tion, and to purify politics. MONDAY, DECEMBER 9. Sousa ' s band plays in University Hall on S. L. A. course. THURSDAY, DECEMBER 12. Junior Hop committees appointed. Flonzaley Troupe appears on Choral Union series. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 13. Cercle Dramatique Fran9ais holds soiree in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 14. Regents appoint George S. Baker treasurer of the university. Michigan Pioneer and Historical Society begins annual series of meetings. SUNDAY, DECEMBER 15. Michigan Daily issues literary supplement. TUESDAY, DECEMBER 17. Literary faculty establishes new rules governing elections. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 18. Woman ' s League announce presentation in February of Sheridan ' s " School for Scandal. " THURSDAY, DECEMBER 19. Majestic Theatre opens with Belasco ' s " Girl of the Golden West. " FRIDAY, DECEMBER 20. Christmas vacation begins, lasting till January 7, 1908. SATURDAY. JANUARY 4. Western Conference in Chicago acts unfavorably on measures desired by Michigan. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 8. Mass meeting in University Hall to advocate making Ann Arbor a 4ry town. FRIDAY, JANUARY 10. Annual meeting of Association of American Universities and Colleges in Ann Arbor. President Angell elected president of association. SATURDAY, JANUARY n. Question of withdrawing from conference widely discussed, with senti- ment in favor of withdrawal. MONDAY, JANUARY 13. Board of Control votes Michigan ' s withdrawal from Western Conference. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 15. New Whitney Theatre opens with " A Knight for a Day. " FRIDAY, JANUARY 17. Michigan wins double victory in debate, over Northwestern in Ann Arbor, and Chicago, at Chicago. SATURDAY, JANUARY 18. Athletic Association holds annual election. MONDAY, JANUARY 20.- Union announces that B. C. Whitney of Detroit will stage Michigenda. TUESDAY, JANUARY 21. Temperance petition goes to Constitutional Convention at Lansing. FRIDAY, JANUARY 24. Comedy Club presents Farquhar ' s " The Recruiting Officer " at the New Whitney. MONDAY, JANUARY 27, AND TUESDAY, JANUARY 28. Professor A. C. McLaughlin lectures on " Influence of Political Parties on American History. " TUESDAY, JANUARY 28. Charles W. Clark, baritone, appears on Choral Union course. THURSDAY, JANUARY 30. Work ends for the first semester. FRIDAY, JANUARY 31. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6. First semester examinations do great havoc. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1908. Junior Hop held in Waterman Gymnasium. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 8. Comedy Club gives " The Recruiting Officer " at the New Whitney. Musical clubs give J Hop concert in University Hall. SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 9. Students ' Christian Association celebrates semi-centennial in University Hall. Address by Rt. Rev. C. P. Anderson, of Chicago. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 10. Second semester begins. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY n. Baseball work begins in the cage, directed by Coach McAllister. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 14. New system of recording lit bolts carries consternation in the lit de- partment. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 17. Lecture on Cercle Franc.ais course by M. Louis Madelin, on " L ' lmpera- trice Josephine. " Radical changes made by university senate in lit-law course. 10 TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 18.- Michigan Union County Fair committees appointed, headed by C. E. Winstead, ' 07, ' 09 law. Interclass basketball series begin. " The School for Scandal " presen- ted under auspices of Women ' s League, as Union benefit. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 19.- Regents extend lit and engineer summer sessions to eight weeks. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 20. Women ' s League holds Fancy Dress party in Barbour gymnasium. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21. Senior girls give leap-year party in Barbour gymnasium. 1908 baseball schedule announced. Student council elections in all departments. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 22. Washington ' s Birthday Celebration in University Hall, General John C. Black, speaker. Founders ' Day in Medical department and celebration of fifty-eighth anni- versary. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 24. Hon. John Temple Graves of Georgia speaks to S. L. A. audience on " The Reign of the Demagogue. " TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 25. Senior law contest, the last of the class oratorical contests preliminary to the university contest, held. WEDNESDAY-SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 27, 28 and 29. Michigan Union presents " Michigenda " to crowded houses in New Whitney Theatre. FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 28. Leland T. Powers presents " The Taming of the Shrew " on S. L. A. course. Junior girls win girls ' basketball championship. Girls ' Mass meeting held to advo- cate residential halls. Athletic Board of Control decides to schedule eight football games. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 29. Preliminary indoor meet in Waterman Gymnasium. MONDAY, MARCH 2. Adamowski Trio, on Choral Union Series. SATURDAY, MARCH 7. Fresh-soph Meet in Waterman Gymnasium. THURSDAY, MARCH 12. Phi Beta Kappa elections for class of 1908 announced. FRIDAY, MARCH 13. Opie Read on S. L. A. Course. SATURDAY, MARCH 1 14. Varsity indoor meet. FRIDAY, MARCH 20. University Oratorical contest on S. L. A. course. SATURDAY, MARCH 21. Indoor meet with First Regiment of Illinois. Ben Greet Company appears in " Julius Caesar " and " She Stoops to Conquer. " MONDAY, MARCH 23. Ben Greet Company in " Romeo and Juliet. " SATURDAY, APRIL 4. Second Annual Michigan Women ' s Banquet, Barbour Gymnasium. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 8. Annual indoor meet of Women ' s Athletic Association. FRIDAY, APRIL 10. Spring vacation, until April 20. SATURDAY, APRIL 25. Pennsylvania Relay Races at Philadelphia. FRIDAY, MAY I. Swing-Out Day. Seniors of all departments assume cap and gown. WEDNESDAY-SATURDAY, MAY 13, 14, 15, 16. Annual May Festival given by Choral Union. SATURDAY, MAY 30. Eastern Intercollegiate Track Meet at Philadelphia. SATURDAY, JUNE 6. Cap Night. THURSDAY, JUNE 18.- Annual Commencement. II nf H? gents JAMES B ANGELL, LL.D. President HON. FRANK W. FLETCHER HON. HENRY W. CAREY HON. LOYAL E. KNAPPEN . HON. PETER WHITE . HON. ARTHUR HILL . HON. WALTER H. SAWYER . HON. JUNIUS E. BEAL . HON. FRANK B. LELAND JAMES H. WADE . HARRISON SOUi,E (resigned) AI.PENA MANISTEE GRAND RAPIDS MARQUETTE SAGINAW HILI.SDAI.E . ANN AKBOK DETROIT SECRETARY Treasurer GEORGE S. BAKER . HON. LUTHER L. WRIGHT, Si PKKIMKN, KM OF Pi m.ic INSTRUCTION ii THE rACULTT he JAMES BURRILL ANGELL, LL.D., PRESIDENT MARTIN LUTHER D ' OOGE, PH.D., LL.D., D. LITT. Professor of the Greek Language and Literature I ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, A.M., LL.D. Professor of English MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY, M.E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Dean of the Department of Engineering WOOSTER WOODRUFF BEMAN, A.M. Professor of Mathematics VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, PH.D., 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 HENRY CARTER ADAMS, PH.D., LL.D. Professor of Political Economy and Finance RICHARD HUDSON, A.M., LL.D. Professor of History BRADLEY MARTIN THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B. Jay Professor of Law ALBERT AUGUSTUS STANLEY, A.M. Professor of Music The names of Professors (including Librarian), Junior Professors, Assistant Professors and other offi- cers are placed in their appropriate divisions, according to term of appointment and length of continuous service with present rank. Absent on leave. THE UNIVERSITY SENATE 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 NAN- CREDE, M.D., LL.D. Professor of Surgery and Qinical Surgery, and Director of Surgical 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, and Acting Dean of College of Dental Surgery GEORGE DOCK, M.D., Sc.D. Professor of Medicine and Clinical Medicine in the De- partment 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 Physiology JACOB REIGHARD, PH.B. Professor of Zoology and Director of the Zoological Lab- oratory and the Zoological Museum HF.AN RKKII THOMAS CLARKSON TRUEBLOOD, A.M. Professor of Elocution and Oratory JAMES ALEXANDER CRAIG, B.D., PH. D. Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature and Hellenistic Greek HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, PH.D., LL.D. Professor of Law and Dean of the Department of Law THOMAS ASHFORD BOGLE, LL.B. Professor of Law in Charge of the Practice Court WILBERT B. HINSDALE, M.S., M.D., A.M. Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine, Dean of the Homoeopathic Med- ical College and Director of the University Hospital, (Homoeopathic) ROYAL SAMUEL COPELAND, M.D., A.M. Professor of Opthalm ology, Otology and Paedology and Secretary of the Faculty of the Homoeopathic Medical College ROBERT MARK WENLEY, Sc.D., LL.D., D.Pmi.. Professor of Philosophy WILLIS ALONZO DEWEY, M.D. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics in the Homoeopathic Medical College VICTOR HUGO LANE, C.E., LL.B. Fletcher Professor of Law and Law Librarian JAMES HENRY BREWSTER, PH.B., LL.B Professor of Conveyancing HORACE LAFAYETTE WILGUS, M.S. Professor of Law THE UNIVERSITY SENATE CLADIUS BLIGH KINYON, M.D. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology in the Homoeopathic Medical College ARTHUR GRAVES CANFIELD, A.M. Professor of Romance Languages REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D. Bates Professor of the Diseases of Women and Children in the Department of Medicine and Surgery DEAN TYLER SMITH, B.S., M.D. Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Homoeopathic Medical College ROBERT EMMET BUNKER, A.M., LL.B. Professor of Law FRED NEWTON SCOTT, PH.D. Professor of Rhetoric MAX WINKLER, PH.D. Professor of Ge rman Language and Literature DEAN COOI.EY FREDERICK GEORGE NOVY, Sc.D., M.D. Professor of Bacteriology EDWARD DEMILLE CAMPBELL, U.S. Professor of Chemical Engineering and Analytical Chem- istry and Director of the Chemical Laboratory ALLEN SISSON WHITNEY, A.B. Professor of Education HERMAN 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 Laboratory, 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 ' Absent on leave. 1-4 THE UNIVERSITY SENATE ASSOCIATE DEAN DAVIS HERBERT CHARLES SADLER, Sc.D. Professor of Xaval Architecture KKENE FITZPATRICK Professor of Physical Training and Director of the Wa- terman Gymnasium 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 Labor- atory JOHN OKEN REED, PH.D. Professor of Physics, and Dean of the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts THEODORE WESLEY KOCH, A.M. Librarian WALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.D. Professor of Ophthalmology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery ROY BISHOP CANFIELD, A.B., M.D. Professor of Otolaryngology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery WILLIAM FLEMING BREAKEY, M.D. Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY, B.S. Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory EMIL LORCH, A.M. Professor of Architecture CLAUDE HALSTEAD VAN TYNE, PH.D. Professor of American History JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, PH.D., LL.B. Professor of Latin, Roman Law and Jurisprudence JOHN ROMAIN ROOD, LL.B. Professor of Lnw EDSON 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 HOBBES, PH.D. Professor of Geology CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS, A.B., MID. Professor of Therapeutics and Materia Medica in the De- partment of Medicine and Surgery 1-5 DKAN VAUGHAN THE UNIVERSITY SENATE ALFRED HENRY LLOYD, PH.D Professor of Philosophy MORITZ LEVI, A.B. Professor of French JOHN ROBINS ALLEN, M.E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering JOSEPH LYBRAND MARKLEY, PH.D. Professor of Mathematics CHARLES HORTON COOLEY, PH.D. Professor of Sociology DEAN WENTWORTH MYERS, M.D. Professor of Diseases of the Nose, Ear, and Throat in the Homoeopathic Medical College JULIUS OTTO SCHLOTTERBECK, PH.D., Pn.C. Professor of Pharraacognosy and Botany and Dean of the School of Pharmacy S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, PH.D. Professor of General and Physical Chemistry GEORGE LINUS STREETER, A.M., M.D. Professor of Anatomy in the Department of Medicine and Surgery CARL LEONARD DE MURALT, DIP. ING. Professor of Electrical Engineering WALTER DENISON, PH.D. Junior Professor of Latin EARL WILBUR DOW, A.B. Junior Professor of History GEORGE REBEC, Pn.D. Junior Professor of Philosophy EDWARD DAVID JONES, PH.D. Junior Professor of Commerce and Industry DEAN HUTCHINS WALTER BOWERS PILLSBURY, PH.D. Junior Professor of Philosophy and Director of the Psychological Laboratory ALVISO BURDETT STEVENS, Pn.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 Dean of the Summer Session TOBIAS J. C. 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 English EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, Pn.B. Junior Professor of Mineralogy and Petrography, and Secretary of the Summer Session 1-6 THE UNIVERSITY SENATE CYRENUS GARRITT DARLING, M.D. Clinical Professor of Surgery and Demonstrator of Sur- gery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery, and Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery in the College of Den- tal Surgery. JAMES WATERMAN GLOVER, PH.D. Junior Professor of Mathematics and Insurance CAMPBELL BONNER, PH.D. Junior Professor of Greek CARL W. CAMP, M.D. Clinical Professor of the Diseases of the Nervous System in the Department of Medicine and Surgery DAVID MURRAY COWIE, M.D. Clinical Professor of Pediatrics in the Department of Medicine and Surgery CLARENCE GEORGE WRENTMORE, C.E. Junior Professor of Civil Engineering ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, Pn.B., B.S. Junior Professor of Engineering DEAN SCHLOTTERBECK WILLIAM HENRY WAIT, PH.D. Junior Professor df Modern Languages, in Charge of Modern Language Work in the Department of Engineering HERBERT J. GOULDING, B.S. Junior Professor of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing ALFRED HOLMES WHITE, A.B., B.S. Junior Professor of Chemical Engineering ARTHUR LYON CROSS, Pn.D. Junior Professor of History . JOHN STRONG PERRY TATLOCK, PH.D. Junior Professor of English FREDERIC LOGAN PAXSON, PH.D. Junior Professor of Forestry WALTER MULFORD, B.S.A., F.E. Junior Professor of American History WILLIAM LINCOLN MIGGETT, M.E. Junior Professor of Shop Practice, and Superintendent of Engineering Shops JOHN BURTON PHILLIPS, PH.D. Acting Junior Professor of Administrative Law HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Pn.D Assistant Professor of Latin JONATHAN AUGUSTUS CHARLES HILDNER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of German CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Pn.D. Assistant Professor of Latin, Sanskrit, and General Linguistics HUGO PAUL THIEME, PH.D. Assistant Professor of French THE UNIVERSITY SENATE ANDRE BEZIAT DE HORDES, Pn.D. Assistant Professor of French CALVIN OLIN DAVIS, A.M. Assistant Professor of Education and Inspector of Schools JAMES BARKLEY POLLOCK, Sc.D. Assistant Professor of Botany EWALD BOUCKE. Pn.D. Assistant Professor of German WILLIAM HENRY BUTTS, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Physics BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BAILEY, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering LYMAN FOOTE MOREHOUSE, A.M. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering DEAN HINSDAI.E 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 IRVING KING, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Education and Inspector of Schools JOSEPH MORRIS THOMAS, A.M. Assistant Professor of Rhetoric HARRISON STANDISH SMALLEY, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Political Economy THOMAS ERNEST RANKIN, A.M. Assistant Professor of Rhetoric DAVID MARTIN LICHTY, PH.D. Assistant Professor of General Chemistry WARREN WASHBURN FLORER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of German ARTHUR WHITMORE SMITH, PH.D Assistant Professor of Physics Absent on leave. THE UNIVERSITY SENATE ARCHIE BURTON PIERCE, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics THEODORE RUDOLPH RUNNING, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics PETER FIELD, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics EDWARD MILTON BRAGG, B.S. Assistant Professor of Marine Engineering and Naval Architecture CHARLES PHILIP WAGNER, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Romance Languages WILLIAM D. HENDERSON, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Physics WALTER BURTON FORD, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B. Assistant Professor of Law DEAN HOFF RALPH HAMILTON CURTISS, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Astro-Physics ERMIN COWLES CASE, M.S., PH.D. Assistant Professor of Historical Geology, and Paleontology CHARLES HUGHES JOHNSTON, PH.D. Assistant Professor of Education JOHN ALEXANDER ROSS, JR., B.S. Assistant Professor of Marine Engineering ALFRED HENDERSON KNIGHT, M.M.E. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering ' JOHN HOWELL GRIFFITH, M.S. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering BERT J. DENMAN, B.S., E.E. Acting Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Absent on leave. AimtntBtraltur (ttnunrtl uf HIP (Sralwatr RICHARD HUDSON, LL.D. Chairman and Professor of History WALTER DENISON, PH.D. Secretary and Junior Professor of Latin MARTIN L. D ' OOGE, PH.D., LL.D. Professor of Greek Language and Literature ISAAC N. DEMMON, LL.D. Professor of English WOOSTER W. BEMAN, A.M., Professor of Mathematics HENRY S. CARBART, LL.D. Professor of Physics ROBERT M. WENLEY, Sc.D., LL.D. Professor of Philosophy MAX WINKLER, PH.D. Professor of German Language and Literature ALLEN S. WHITNEY, A.B. Professor of Education FRED M. TAYLOR, PH.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance FREDERICK C. NEWCOMBE, PH.D. Professor of Botany ADAMS, JOHN Q., B.L., LL.B. AGNEW, JAMES H., A.B. ALLEN, HERBERT F., A.B., A.M. ALLINGER, HENRY W., A.B., Pn.B. ARTHUR, WALTER, A.B., B.S. BACH, ELLEN B., A.B., A.M. BACON, FRANCIS, M., D.D.S., A.B. l-io GRADUATE SCHOOL BARTELL, FLOYD, A.B. BERRY, JOHN K., A.B., A.M. BORDNER, JOHN S., A.B. BOYER, LAURENCE R., A.B. BARKDULL, ETTA M., B.L. BRITTON, GLENN B., A.B. BROWER, ASA L., B.S. BRUSH, WARREN D., B.S., A.M. BUCKNELL, CLARA R., A.B. CARNEY, ROBERT J., A.B . CHING, CHEN W., A.B., A.M. CLEVELAND, RAY E., A.B., M.D. COBBS, JOHN L., JR., A.B. COCHRAN, ISAAC M., A.B. COLBY, WALTER F., A. B. COLE, ARTHUR C., A.B. COLE, HARRY N., A.B., B.S., CARL, CLARENCE C., A.B. CRITTENDEN, ALBERT R., A.B., A.M. CURTIS, MAYME R., A.B. DAVIS, CALVIN O., A.B., A.M. DE BRUYN, JOHN W., A.B. DENTON, GEORGE B., A.B. DEVRIES, RALPH, B.S. DICKSON, JAMES R., A. IS., B.S.A. o ' ZERNN, RICHARD, A.B. EVANS, ALVIN E., A.B., A.M. FOSTER, FRED M., A.B., A.M. FRANKLIN, LEO M. RABBI, B.L. FULCHER, JAMES E., C.E. GALE, ESSON M., A.B. GARRETSON, WILLIAM V., B.S., M.S. GELSTON, HENRY M., A.B. GILBREATH, OLIVE M., A.B. GRANER, OTTILIE K., A.B. GUTCHES, GEORGE A., B.S. HAMMOND, HARRY E., A.B. i-n GRADUATE SCHOOL HARD, HERBERT A., B.S. HARRINGTON, GRACE A., A.B., B.Pu. HEATH, HOMER L., A.B. HOPKINS, LOUIS A., A.B., M.S. HUNT, WALTER F., A.B., A.M. HUNTER, FRED W., B.S. JAQUET, MYRA A., A.B. JEND, HILDEGARD H., B.L. JONES, PAUL V., A.B. KENYON, HERBERT A., A.B., A.M. KIMMEL, JULIUS F., A.B. KINNAN, EDITH W., A.B. KINNAN, MARJORIE, A.B. KEPLINGER, PETER, Pn.B. KING, CLYDE L., A.B. KLOCKSIEN, ARTHUR C, A.B., A.M. KYRIAKIDES, LUCAS P., A.B. LAVID, JESSIE., A.B. LARSEN, LUDWIG T., A.B., A.M. LEATHERS, ADELBERT L., Pn.B. LOVE, CLYDE E., A.B. MALONE, ALICE, A.B. MARTIN, BURL G., A.B. MELLINCAMP, FRANK J., A.B., A.M. MENGER, FREDERICK J., JR., A.M. MILLER, HELEN D., Pn.B. MILLS, ALBERT T., PH.B. MORIARTY, WILLIAM D., A.B., A.M. PENNINGTON, LEIGH H., A.B. PERRY, CHARLES M., A.B. PIERCE, ROY G., A.B., B.S. PINCKARD, RALPH R., A.B. PIPAL, FRANCIS J., A.B. PORTER, EUGENE L., A.B. POTTER, FRANK F., A.B., A.M. REYNOLDS, DEXTER B., A.B. RICH, DANIEL L., A.B. GRADUATE SCHOOL ROBINSON, CHARLES S., A.B. ROPER, GERTRUDE L., A.B. SANGER, WILLIAM, PH.D. SCOTT, IRVING D., A.B., A.M. SEYMOUR, EUGENE H., A.B. SHAW, ESTTIER E., A.B. SMITH, CHARLES S., A.B. SMITH, LISLE D., A.B. STALKER, ARTHUR W., A.B. STEPHEN, JOHN W., A.B. STEWART, MANSON A., A.B., A.M. STEWART, SIDNEY S., A.B. TANIS, JOHN E., A.B. TATLOCK, MARGARET L., A.B. THALMAN, JOSEPH L., A.B. THURNAU, HARRY C., A.B., A.M. TOWNLEY, LUELLA, A.B. TOWNLEY, MARGARET G., A.B. TRAVIS, ORA, B.Po., A.B., A.M. VALLANCE, CHARLES A., A.B . VIBBERT, CHARLES B., A.B. VAN VLIET, FRANK, A.B. WATKINS, DWIGHT E., A.B. WECK, FREDERICK W., A.B., A.M. WETMORE, FRANCIS W., A.B. WILLAUGHBY, PHILIP R., A.B. ZEDLER, JOHN, A.B. ZIMMERSCHIED, KARL W., A.B., M.S. ' -13 13DB IGtteranj IjtBtonj It is a good sign for any class when it has developed a characteristic trait, when for some reason it stands out and is unique among the common run of classes. It bodes well for the future. Much more that class is to be espe- cially admired and emulated whose versatility commands for it several qualities not possessed by others of its kind upon the campus. Now the Literary Class of 1908 as even its enemies would admit comes within the range of the first classification. It as surely to the unbiased mind stands alone in the second class. It has from the first possessed great originality, with the ability to put original ideas into action. Moreover it is notable for its devotion to the spirit as to the letter of co-educa- tion, for the large share which we, its members, have taken in campus-wide activities and the zeal we have shown FOR THE GOOD OF THE UNIVERSITY WHOLE. The marks of our genius were early observed. I ' m fessoj, Goddard spoke with prophetic insight, when, as hf called our first class meeting together he declared, " It has never been my pleasure to stand before a more promising company of students. I see visions of great things to come. I shall never cease to my dying day to be thankful for the privilege which at this hour is mine. " From that time to this the fame of ' o8 ' s ability and power has grown until it has become a subject of comment on the part of students and faculty alike. It all began, of course, away back in the early fall of our FRESHMAN YEAR when Al Hrandt, since become a legal light, opened his campaign for the class presidency by the use of huge hand-painted signs, done in white lime solution on a background of cement walk Hitherto no one had been bright enough to use anything but inscriptions of chalk As a result of Al ' s experiments he was invited, it is said, to confer with " Prexy " as to the advisability of making the use of such signs general by the classes. Even before this the class as a whole had refused to follow mere precedent and buy ' Campus Tickets. " At any, rate, a few only were ordered, , and these at " greatly reduced price " and merely for the sake of showing a little respect for an old custom. At Granger ' s and at Harbour Gymnasium under the gallant leadership of " Prexy " McCandless and his social commit- ' tee our ideas and ideals as to co-education were early evident. In the large spheres of university life Paul Magoflin on the gridiron, Gayle Dull and Eddie French on the track, " Chet " Taft on the diamond, " Aidee " Pearce on the debate platform, and " Dope " Eldridge on the Daily staff were already demonstrating that ' 08 was in the race. To be sure, we, along with the other freshman classes, allowed the sophomores to carry off the rush, and we came McCANDi.Ess out not all undipped from the strenuous life of the hair-cutting season. But, on the other hand, who can doubt the weight of our influence in abolishing forever this latter barbarous custom, or our part in bringing to pass for the first time the joyous scenes of " cap night. " Moreover we were as yet our infancy. Not until we were SOPHOMORES did the bud of our genius begin truly to unfold. President Harris was in the chair, when he wasn ' t out looking for new fields for ' 08 to conquer, and under his energetic leadership and the supervision of Chairman Richardson the " class smoker " was launched. No class, of our era at least, had held one before us, but many hastened to follow in our footsteps. Cider, dough- nuts and songs flowed free, and thereafter Nichols Hall became a gath- ering place for classmen of all description. That fall we worked up a HARRIS plan of attack, with the use of bags of flour and buckets of water, which brought us out victors in the annual rush. Then we tackled the question of class hats a bold stroke. The idea was absolutely new at Michigan. A committee was appointed samples inspected. We discovered that the custom of wearing distinctive hats was not uncommon in other universities. This was obviously no field for us to enter, so the matter was dropped. With the advent of spring the problem of how to secure new appropriations for the university and still have an inter-class " scrap " of some sort, to take the place of haircutting deceased, confronted us. Fertile brains stood us in good stead here, and when the Student Council came to us for sugges- tions we helped them plan out the tug-of-war, rock, relay, and push-ball contests, in the main as they are known at Michigan today. We would not be faithful to strict historical truth in this connection if we did not remind ourselves of the defeat which we experienced at the hands of the freshmen in these conte sts, nor yet if we did not go on to say that circumstances were against us. Our coeducational instincts were interfering somewhat at this point. Many a doughty ' 08 in his zeal to give a fair class-mate an opportunity to attend the contests failed to enter the lists for his class. Who can say along which path his duty really lay? Before we pass on, " Hurry " Kane ' s mad night ride over country roads to Whitmore Lake to give us a toast at our annual stag banquet should be mentioned. But elsewhere than in merely class and inter-class activities ' 08 was making its presence known this year. Ronald Crane was already writing for the Inlander " Dope " Eldridge and " Hank " Montgomery were doing us honor on the Daily staff. " Maggie " Magoffin the fast little half was starring in football, Gayle Dull was winning his " M " in the two-mile and " Chet " Taft was holding down first base in such a fashion that his team mates decided he had better captain the " Varsity " in 1907. The year was completed with glory enough to ' 08 when, after a struggle with the ' 06 Laws we won the inter-class championship in baseball. In our JUNIOR YEAR then, we were in a way to have our calibre become fully known. Rollin Bisbee came back in the fall with the conviction that the only thing for the class to do was to choose him president for the year. This seemed to be well in accord with the general desire, nobody appeared to dispute the claim, and Bis began an administration noteworthy inmore than one way. By his efforts seconded by those of " Aidee " Pearce, social chairman, the class entered upon an " era of good feeling. " The slogan seemed to be to unify ' 08 and bring us down to the beginning of our senior year well ac- quainted. To accomplish this the boys of the class, with George Hobart dispensing tickets and looking after the cigars, held several rousing " smoky " smokers in Herr Nichol ' s apartments. Doughnuts never disappeared nor cider evaporated more quickly. At one of these Ben Harris, in commemoration of his administration, furnished the " bunch " with little souvenir pipes to smoke " dull care away. " Ben himself, in accordance with ' o8 ' s unique custom had been presented with a silver mounted stein. " Mac " McCandless, the year before, had been presented with a suitably inscribed gavel. The girls meantime were not sitting idly by, but under Vice-President Miss Swinton ' s lead- ership, set a precedent for future fair ones by organizing " smokeless " smokers. Rumor has it that lemonade, tea, Kruspe ' s punch and other mild and harmless beverages flowed free and fun was in great abundance. Later on in the year the girls made bold to burlesque the Union minstrels, be- sides giving the regular junior play. So much for " segregated " activities, good enough in them- selves, but not sufficient to meet the desires of " Prexy " Bisbee. Under his inspira- tion and after a successful preliminary dance in January, the big fete of the year was planned and carried to successful completion by Miss Martha Downey and " Aidee " Pearce. Invitations were sent out bidding youths and maidens gather in Barbour gym for a class banquet and dance, and to Barbour gym we came, about seventy-five couples of us. The repast over, Ward Bowman, toastmaster for the evening, laid aside all worries about where to spend the income of the S. L. A., and loudly sang our praises. It was the signal for forgetting any false modesty, and for recounting deeds of bravery, of adven- ture and of notable achievement in university life. In athletics, so said the toasters, our achievements were great; two " Varsity " captains were ours, and we but juniors, besides Gayle Dull famous two miler, and Giddings, " a comer " in baseball. In debate our record was remarkable. We had three men out of six, McCandless, Pearce and Eves, with Freyburger as an alter- nate, on the teams. Six of our men were on the Daily staff, Phil Stevenson, Hobart, Wambold, McCandless, Harris and Montgomery. On the Inlander BISBEE " PREXY " HOBART staff Adams, Crane and Woodruff were serving with credit. In the Comedy Club, as also in the Deutscher Verein were Fred Woodruff and Miss Haller; in the Circle Francais Bert Lyon and Bob Monroe. " Don " Drummond was Financial Secretary of the Athletic Association. And so the story went. Moreover, it was our " J " Hop year and " Stan " Cox was representing us as general chairman of the committee, with " Phil " Stevenson to lead " the dazzling dancers. " The ' 08 girls, meanwhile were winning honors for the class. Later in the year they brought us the basketball championship and were rewarded with suitable fobs by the class. All along the line ' 08 was in the lead, there being not time or space here to go into the list of those active in the various important clubs upon the campus, and on committees pushing Varsity affairs. The year ' s work was topped off by the election of McCandless as Business Manager of the MICHIGANENSIAN, with Fred Woodruff as Art Editor, and of Freyburger as President of the Students ' Lecture Association. We have proved our worth, and while as SENIORS there has been no chance to rest on our oars, our class life has settled into a more steady and quiet stream. George Hobart decided away last spring that the senior presidency must be his. He drew about him a strong ticket, and with it very little opposition. In fact there was no campaign organ- ized against him. A senior class election without a healthy fight is a strange thing indeed, but when at the first meeting of the year, Tom Clancey with much fire and logic placed Mr. Hobart, Miss Baker, etc., before us as the only logical men to be elected, there was no one to say him nay or to oppose his choice of candidates. At the present writing our senior year is but half gone. It has gone too quickl , but the bet- ter half of it, with our most pleasant times together, still remains. We have elected our full quota of men to the Student Council, " Mag " Magoffin has captained a strong Varsity football team for us, George Eves has brought us honors in debate, McCandless, Adams, Hobart, have served for us on the Daily, with Bowman and Bisbee on the Daily Board of Control. We have met together at the new Michigan Union Club House, smoked, imbibed apple juice and passed round the merry jest. We have haunted Granger ' s and tripped the light fantastic beneath Dean Jordan ' s watch- ful eye at Barbour Gym. The girls have treated us to a leap year dancing party. We have stood the fires of another examination time, and come off without being too badly singed. We have, since then, been increasing in wisdom and proper dignity. There is naught before us now but the enjoyment of happy days together, with final exams too far away to make any difference and with much to anticipate. " Cass " Selden hopes to trot out a winning relay team, likewise Ray Wil- liams one in baseball. " Hurry " Kane with his lively wit will insure us good entertainment at our annual banquet, " Aidee " Pearce as orator, Miss Downey as historian, and Miss Meads as poetess, will do us credit on class clay and sustain our well-earned .reputation. Our shekels will no doubt disappear, and the class treasury wax fat under the experienced hand of Frank Davis. The balmy days of Ann Arbor spring are yet to come, with the long walks in the country, the canoe trips, the little picnics up river, the shady nooks, the moonlight nights on the boulevard, ami all the rest. Out beyond there is what they call " the world, " but we are too much engrossed with the toil and pleasure of our university life to think a great deal about that; and when at last we do stand upon the threshold and step out into this " world " we hope and expect to find that our days of work together, in class-room and out, and our hours of recreation have only fitted us for more effective living in it. And this fitness we may rightfully expect to have gained dur- ing four years of comradeship together at Michigan, and it is for the gift of this that we shall ever rightfully honor and esteem her whom it is our privilege to call our " Alma Mater. " WALLE W. MERRITT. THE " Brxrn " AT THE BENCH (Dtitors GEORGE H. HOBART MAY L. BAKER LEONA M. BEI.SER FRANK H. DAVIS ALBERT W. SHERMAN . S. RAYMOND WILLIAMS CASSIUS G. SELDEN . President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager FRANCIS G. KANE MARGARET TURNER ALLAN M. GIDDINGS MARTHA DOWNEY ELSA L. HALLER EDITH V. MEADS . CHARLES A. EVEREST ALBERT D. PEARCE. Toastmaster (Jirl ' s Basketball Manager Basketball Manager . Historian Phophetess Poetess Member Oratorical Board Orator n-4 junior Senior Reception ROI.UN O. BISBEE, Chairman EDWARD M. PLUNKETT OLIVE BUCKS C. H. RUTTI.E ADELAIDE B. CARTER E. THOMAS WHITE SARAH B. DERTHICK Cap and Gown THOMAS CLANCEY, Chairman J. FRED WOODRUFF MARY L. WHITE STANLEY C. Cox ORA MURRAY Class Day JOHN T. CREIGHTON, Chairman PAUL P. MAGOFFIN CATHERINE L. DOUGLAS W. EDWIN BLISS ETHEL V. REED Promenade BEN HARRIS, Chairman ARTHUR F. WRIGHT HARRIETT M. SMALLEY U. S. WEARY MABEL C. GALBRAITH Memorial WARD S. BOWMAN, Chairman H. CHESTER TAFT ADEI.E -Lori. AND DAVID F. STEVENSON GLADYS STREIBERT Invitations WALI.E W. MERRITT, Chairman LEWIS A. ESTES ANNA FULLERTON FRANK AYRES FRANCES BROWN Souvenir GEORGE EVES, Chairman THOMAS C. EVANS BESSIE M. COIT HENRY M. CAMPBELL, JR. ELSIE E. ATKINS Auditing GAYLE A. DULL. Chairman LEI.AND D. DORNEY BARBARA MCALVAY WALTER D. FREYBURGER PERSIS GOESCHEI. Social DONALD J. STERLING, Chairman HARRY W. DE NANCREDE HELEN E. SWINTON BERNARD BRASKAMP KATHERINE J. WIEBER Picture JAMES W. MCCANDLESS, Chairman RONALD S. CRANE BLANCHE D. MUNYAN ELMER C. ADAMS ISABELLA R. WATT Banquet GLEN W. JACKSON, Chairman ROBERT E. MONROE R. SPENCER BISHOP THOMAS L. O ' LEARY GEORGE A. DUTHIE Senior Sing JAY T. REED, Chairman PHILIP ARMSTRONG E. G. FRANK H. S. BROWN DONALD P. DKUMMOND Pipe and Stein ALLAN L. RICHARDSON, Chairman F. W. CRAWFORD SAMUEL F. BLOCK STANLEY E. VEXNOR EI.MER CLEVELAND ADAMS .... Scotland, 111. Inlander Staff (3), Editorial Staff Michigan Dai- ly (4), Cabinet Y. M. C. A. (3) (4), Morris Scholarship (4), Quadrangle, Acolytes, Phi Beta Kappa. VERA ADAMSON MAUDE ALENE ALLEN Akron, Ohio Pontiac CHARLOTTE SMITH ANCSTMAN, II I! 4 Deutscher Verein. Detroit PHILIP McCuTCHEON ARMSTRONG, S A K Detroit President Camera Club (2) (3), Class Football Team, Glee Club (4), Staff Michiganensian (4), Alchemists. LEILA BETSY A.iNci.D, Sorosis . . Plainwell ELSIE ELLSWORTH ATKINS, AT. . . Escanaba Souvenier Committee (4), Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa. LITERARY SENIORS FRANK AYRES, A A . . Indianapolis, Ind. Lois BACH, A Kalamazoo MAY LoriSE BAKER Bay City Basketball Manager (2), Freshman Spread Com- mittee (2), Woman ' s Athletic Association (3), Class Vice-President (4), Vice-President Wom- an ' s League (4), Mortar Board, Phi Beta Kappa. MINNIE ETHEL BALDWIN . Vice President Y. W. C. A. (4). CHARLES OTHO BALL Class Football Team (3). MOLI.IE LOUISE BANGS, A r Flint Coleman Lansing RUDOLPH ARTII.LES BARTHOLOMEW . Valparaiso, Ind. FLORENCE ANNA BEADLE . Ann Arbor LEONA MARY BELSER, K A B . . Ann Arbor Executive Board Woman ' s League (3), (4), Class Secretary (4), Mortar Board. n-7 LITERARY SENIORS ALBERT SIDNEY BENHAM . Chilson MAHY LOUISA BENNETT, K K T . . Big Rapids MILDRED L. BETTEYS Ann Arbor BESSIE FIDELIA BIDWEI.L . . . . . Lapeer MARION- ALMIRA BILLS Allegan ROLLIN OTIS BISBEE, 2 X Bad Axe Class Football Team (2), Class President (3), Daily Board of Control (4), Union Dinner Com- mittee (4), Chairman Senior Reception Com- mittee, Sphinx, Michigamua. RUSSELL SPENCER BISHOP, A K E Pipe and Bowl, Sphinx, Friars. WEBSTER EDWIN BLISS . Flint . Deerfield SAMUEL FREDERICK BLOCK Platteville, Wis. n-8 LITERARY SENIORS VlI.I.OUOHBY DOI ' EI. BOI ' GHTON Michigenda Committee. Grand Rapids WARD SIMON BOWMAN, 2 X . . . . Caledonia Treasurer of S. L. A. (3), Chairman Memor- ial Committee, Daily Board of Control (4), Michiganensian Board of Control (4), Student Council, Toastmasters Michigamua. BERNARD BRASKAMP . . Alton, Iowa OLGA L. BRIDGEMAN Jackson Basketball Manager (3), Deutscher Verein Girls ' Glee Club. ? BH|B|JM JESSIE FLORENCE BRINKMAN . . . Rolfe, Iowa LULU ELTA BROCK Alma ALONZO ELAINE BROWER, $ K.Z, $ P Z . Dayton, Ohio HAROLD SIEGI.ER BROWN, Sinfonia . Brooklyn, N. Y. MARY FRANCES BROWN, r B . Lestershire, N. V. Invitation Committee (4), Mortar Board. n-9 LITERARY SENIORS OLIVE BUCKS Aurora, 111. Basketball Team ( ' i), (2), (3), (4), 1908 Rep- resentative Women ' s League (2), Vice Presi- dent Y. W. C. A (3), Senior Reception Com- mittee (4), President Women ' s League (4), Omega Phi, Senior Society, Mortar Board. ALBERTA IRENE BURMEISTER Onekama ABRAM DAVID BURR . Charlotte, N. Y. RUSSELL CONKLIN BURTON, Trigon Michigenda. Detroit GEORGE ERNEST BUTTERFIELD ANNA BEAUMONT BUTZ Bay City Jonesville CATHARINE BYRNE, X Bessemer FLORENCE AMELIA CAREY . . . Lapeer, Mich. President Women ' s League (2), Deutscher Verein, Mortar Board. ADELINE BEULAH CARTER . . . Guthrie, Okla. Basketball Team (l), (2), (3), (4). II-IO .ITERARY SENIORS LUCILE HENRIETTA CARTER, K K T . Decatur, 111. CLARA LOVINA CASE Ypsilanti MARGARET GRAY CAWLEY Pipestone Minn. MARY OLIVE CHANDLER . . . Mishawaka, Ind. HENRY WARD CHURCH, Sinfonia . . .St. Joseph Varsity Band (l), (2), (3), (4), Cercle Fran- 9ais, Deutscher Verein, Phi Beta Kappa. THOMAS CLANCEY Ishpeming Chairman Cap and Gown Committee (4), Friars, Owls, Michigamua. ROBERT WATSON CLARK . Junior Research Club. . West Branch HIRAM SEDGWICK CODY, T . . . Chicago, 111. Treasurer Cercle Fran?ais (3), President (4), Daily Staff (3), News Editor (4), Treasurer Michigenda, County Fair Committee (4), Press Club, Michigamua, Phi Beta Kappa. ISAAC STEPHEN COE, ATS) . . Centralia, 111. LITERARY SENIORS MAUD EMMA CONKLIN Bradford, Pa. GUY CONREY, A T ft . . Lenox, Iowa STANLEY CULLEN Cox, 2 A E . . Holyoke " , Mass. All-Fresh Football Team, Freshman Banquet Committee, Class Baseball Team (l), (2), (3), (4), Class Football Team (i), (2), (3), (4), Class Basketball Team (3), (4), Manager (3), General Chairman Junior Hop Committee (3), Sphinx. RONALD SALMON CRANE .... Tecumseh Inlander Staff (2), (3), Quadrangle, Phi Beta Kappa. FLOYD WILLIAM CRAWFORD . . . Battle Creek Class Baseball Team (i), (2), (3), (4), Civic Club. MAY EVENA CREECH Ypsilanti JOHN THRALE CREIGHTON, 1 K Springfield, 111. Sophomore Prom Committee, Varsity Musical Club (2) (3) (4), Leader Mandolin Club (4), Chairman Class Day Committee (4), Union Din- ner Committee (4), Pipe and Bowl, Friars. ANNE SHANNON CREVELING . Bloomsburg, N. J. GEORGE V. CRING . . Portland, Ind. 11-12 LITERARY SENIORS FRANK HOWARD DAVIS Fremont Class Baseball Manager (2), Class Baseball Team (3), Class Football Team (4), Class Treasurer (4), Sphinx. EVA RUTH DAWSON Mayville MAUDE DAWSON Mayville NEVA RUTH DEARDORF . . _ . . Richmond, Ind. Deutscher Verein, Phi Beta Kappa SARAH SUTTON DEFOREST . . . . Ann Arbor EARL WARREN DELANO, S X . . Allegan ELEANOR DEMMON, Sorosis . Phi Beta Kappa. Ann Arbor HENRY WALSTANE DENANCREDE, A A . Ann Arbor PHILIP E. DENNIS . . Reed City 11-13 LITERARY SENIORS SARAH BRYAN DERTHICK, A . . . . Ionia Comedy Club (4), Deutscher Verein, Senior Reception Committee (4). JULES VERNE DES VOIGNES . Inlander Staff (2), (3), Goosequill. HARRY ERNESTUS DIETZ . ,Cassopolis Bessemer HARRIET-IE MAY DILLA . Phi Beta Kappa. LELAND DALE DORNEY . Ann Arbor RALPH WESTCOTT DOTY Banjo Club (4). Findlay, Ohio Ann Arbor CATHARINE LOUISE DOUGLAS .... Calumet General Chairman Michigan Women ' s Banquet Committee (4), Class Day Committee (4), Senior Society, Mortar Board. CHAUNCEY HERBERT DOWMAN . West Springfield, Pa. MARTHA DOWNEY, n B f . . . . Denver, Colo. Freshman Spread Committee (2), Executive Board Woman ' s League (3), President Y. W. C. A. (4), Mortar Board. 11-14 LITERARY SENIORS DONALD PACKARD DRUMMOND, 2 X . South Bend, Ind. Financial Secretary Athletic Association (4), Senior Pipe and Stein Committee (4), Class Treasurer (2), Class Relay Team (2). GAYI.E ALBERT DULL ..... Detroit Varsity Track Team (i), (2), (3), (4), Penn Relay Team (3), C. C. C. (4). Secretary-Treas- urer C. C. C. (4), Class Basketball (3), Class Football (3), Captain (3), Class Relay Team (3). (4). Manager Class Track Team (3), Chairman Auditing Committee (4), All-Fresh Track Team, All-Soph Track Team, Sphinx. BESSIE EDNA DUNPHY . . Croswell GEORGE ARGO DUTHIE .... Grand Rapids President Michigan Forestry Club (4), Senior Banquet Committee. CLIFTON GLEN DYER . . Byron NINA ABERDEEN EGGLESTON Lowell GEORGIE ETHELWYNN ELLIS . . Burns, Ore. LEWIS AI.DEN ESTES . . . New Castle, Ind. Treasurer Oratorical Association (3), Varsity Golf Team (3), (4), Captain (4), Mandolin Club (3), (4), Phi Beta Kappa. CHARLES ARTHUR EVEREST . . . Ann Arbor Class Representative University Oratorical Con- test (4), Oratorical Board (4). 11-15 LITERARY SENIORS GEORGE EVES Millville, Pa. Chairman Souvenir Committee (4), President Alpha Nu (4), President Civic Club (4), Stu- dent Council (4), Varsity Debating Team (3), (4), Toastmaster, Delta Sigma Rho. JOSEPHINE DICKERSON FEARON BLANCHE DEAN FENTON Senior Society. MARJORIE FENTON . Cercle Francais (3), (4), Board, Phi Beta Kappa. FRANK ALEXANDER FERGUSON Ironton, Ohio . Escanaba . Washington, D. C. Sorosis, Mortar Traverse City CONSTANCE FITCH Senior Society. Pontiac FERN INEZ FLEMING Detroit Freshman Spread (2), Girls ' Glee Club (3), (4), Secretary-Treasurer (4), Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). EMANUEL GEORGE FRANK, Sinfonia . . Detroit President Men ' s Section Deutscher Verein (4), Glee Club (3), Acolytes. WALTER DALTON FREYBURGER . . . Decatur, 111. Alpha Nu Cup Debate Team (l), (2), Alternate Varsity Debating Team (3), President Students ' Lecture Association (3), President Students ' Christian Association (4), Toastmasters, Civic Club. 11-16 LITERARY SENIORS DAVID FRIDAY Colotna Phi Beta Kappa. DOROTHY HENRIETTA FROST Bay City EARL GARFIELD FULLER Ravenna Adelphi Cup Debate Team (3), President Adel- phi Society (3), (4), Varsity Debating Team (4), Delta Sigma Rho. ANNA FULI.ERTON, M E . Invitation Committee (4) . . Detroit MABEL CLAIRE GALBRAITH, Sorosis . Bluffton, Ind. Senior Promenade Committee (4), Mortar Board. ESTHER Nixo.v GEORGE Marcellus KATHARINE GIBSON . . Terre Haute, Ind. ALLAN MOWREY GIDDINGS, B II . . . Augusta Class Baseball Team (2), Class Basketball Man- ager (4), Varsity Baseball Team (3), Trustee Students ' Lecture Association (4), Sphinx, Mich- igamua. WALTER EI.IAS GI.AS Varsity Tennis Team (3). 11-17 Cincinnati, Ohio LITERARY SENIORS PERSIS MARGARET GOESCHEI., A X J) . . Saginaw Auditing Committee (4), Phi Beta Kappa. EDITH CORNELIA GOODRICH LENA MARY GOULD Owosso Owosso f M i 1 OTTII.IE KUNIGUNDE GRAUER . Phi Beta Kappa. . Saginaw JAMES BOONE GRAY, Acacia . . . Dayton, Ohio VEI.MA FLORENCE GRAY . . Iowa City, Iowa HARRIET CLAIRE GRIFFIN, LT B . . . . Niles ARTHUR BROWN HALL, 2 N . . . Columbus, Inwa OETA M. HALL Ann Arbor 11-18 LITERARY SENIORS ELSA LINDA HALI.ER .... Ann Arbor Class Prophetess (4), Comedy Club (4), Deut- scher Vefein. IVAN FREDERICK HARLOVV . . Ann Arbor LENA MAUDE HARMON . . Sinclairville, N. Y. BEN HARRIS, Sinfonia . . Salt Lake City, Utah All-Fresh Football, Glee Club (2), Class Presi- dent (2), Varsity Reserves (2) (3), Union Din- ner Committee (3) (4), Daily Staff (3), Michi- genda, President Student Council (4), Asso- ciate Editor MICHIGANENSIAN (4), Chairman Senior Prom Committee. JAMES EI.MER HARRIS Phi Beta Kappa. Bay City ZORAIDA LOWELL HENDERSON . . . Jackson Girls ' Basketball Team (l), (2), (3), (4), Man- ager (3) Girls ' Glee Club, Freshman Spread Committee (2). GUY DE T ERE HENRY, Z . . . . Alpena All-Fresh Football Team, Junior Hop Committee, Pipe and Bowl. HELEN B. HICKS, T B . . . . Alpena Executive Board Women ' s League (2), Fresh- man Spread (2). GRACE FLORENCE HIPPEL Coalton, Ohio 11-19 f LITERARY SENIORS GEORGE HENRY HOBART, JR. . . . Grand Rapids Daily Staff (3), (4), Trustee S. L. A. (3), Treas- urer (4), Class Football Team (3), (4), Junior Hop Committee (3), Union Dinner Committee (4), Class President (4), Deutscher Verein, Sphinx, Owls Michigamua. MERLE MATILDA HOUSEL Jewell, Kan. EDITH GRACE HUGHITT Senior Society. . Escanaba LUCRETIA PAMELIA HUNTER, K K T . . South Haven Freshman Spread (2), Mortar Board. LORA DELL HUTCHINS . . Fennville HARRY WAYNE ISENBERG Civic Club. . Toledo, Ohio GLENN W. JACKSON ..... Gladstone Class Football Team (3), (4), Chairman Class Banquet Committee (4). HELEN LOUISE JACOBI .... Mount Clemens Class Basketball Team (i), (2), (3), (4), Bas- ketball Manager (3), Tennis Manager (4). NYDIA RUSSELLA JONES Vulcan LITERARY SENIORS MAX KAHN Denver, Colo. FRANCIS GEORGE KANE, 2 A E . Duluth, Minn. Class Secretary (3), Class Toastmaster (4), Michigan Union Dinner Committee (3), (4), Undergraduate Toast Michigan Union Dinner (4), Michigenda Committee, Michigamua, Toast- masters, Quadrangle, Sphinx, Press Club, Phi Beta Kappa. FRANCES GERTRUDE KEARNEY Dexter HARRY LORENZO KEI.I.Y . . . Cleveland, Ohio Adelphi Cup Team (3), President Adelphi (4). SPAFFO RD EARL KELSEY . Carson City ANNIE MARGARET KENAGA, II B t . . Kankakee, 111. FRANCES ADELAIDE KINGSLEY, Sorosis Comedy Club (3), (4). FREDERICA DOROTHY KLINGMANN Flint Ann Arbor MARTIN WESTON KRAMER Elk Rapids 11-21 LITERARY SENIORS LEO CRANE KUGEL .... Sandusky, Ohio President Ohio Club (3), Civic Club. HARRY PETE LADD . . Kewanee, III. GEORGE MICHIE LANING, Acacia . . Osaki, Japan AI.I.VA A. LEINONEN STERLING ANDRUS LEONARD Chess Club. Calumet Indianola, Iowa CARL LIESENDAHL, JR Chicago, 111. ELEANOR ADELE LOFI.AND, K K T . . Plymouth, Ohio Memorial Committee (4), Mortar Board. CLARA WOODMAN LONG . Ionia MABEL ELIZA LONG Dearborn B LITERARY SENIORS WILLIAM CARSON LONG, 2 . . . Chicago, Pipe and Bowl, Sphinx, Friars. LULU ELTA LOOMIS Ypsilanti MARY EDNA LOWE JOHN ALBERT LUBBERS, A A J Friars. Vickeryville Clinton, Iowa ALBERT EDDY LYON Detroit Cercle Francais (3), (4), President (3), Quad- rangle. BARBARA HAMILTON McAi.vAY . . . Lansing Inlander Staff (3), Girls ' Glee Club (3), Audit- ing Committee (4), Mortar Board, Senior Society. ALLISON BOICE McCAiN Falconer, N. Y. JAMES WILBUR MCCANDLESS . . . Dayton, Ohio Class President (l), Varsity Debating Team, (3), President Adelphi (3), Inlander Staff Michigan Daily (3), (4), Business Manager 1908 MICHIGANENSIAN (4), Vice President Oratorical Association (4), Michigan Union Dinner Committee (4), County Fair Committee (4), Chairman Senior Picture Committee (4), Senior Picture Committee (4), Winner Class Oratorical Contest (4), University Press Club, Toastmasters, Delta Sigma Rho, Phi Beta Kappa. ARTHUR Louis MCCARTY . . Huntertown, Ind. 11-23 LITERARY SENIORS CARL C. MCCLELLAND Varsity Glee Club. EFFIE GILLIES MACDONALD Girls ' Glee Club (3), (4). ROBERT MACKENZIE Ann Arbor Hubbell Ann Arbor JESSIE JONES McNALi. . . West Henrietta, N. Y. President Empire State Club (4). SUSIE U. MAHER, A J LOUISE ANNA MANN Chicago, 111. Ann Arbor HARRY BOYD MARIS Stockton, Kan. ERSTON LELAND MARSHALL .... Gaylord Class Football Team (3), (4), Cercle Franijais. HELEN MARY MARTIN Lapeer 11-24 LITERARY SENIORS DONALD MAXWELL MATTHEWS Orange, N. J. EDNA JOSEPHINE MAYWORM Detroit EDITH VIOLA MEADS, A . . . . Calumet Executive Board Women ' s League (3), Comedy Club (3), Class Poetess (4), Mortar Board. FREDERICK H. MEISER Detroit ETHEL LENORA MEI.IN, II B Moline, 111. WALLIE WILLIARD MERRITT . . . Portland, Ore. Class Treasurer (3), Chairman Senior Invita- tion Committee (4), President Y. M. C. A. (4), Vice President Michigan Union (4), Varsity Track Team (3), (4), General Chairman Mich- igenda Committee (4), Student Council, Mich- igamua, Toastmasters, Quadrangle, Acolytes. HERMA LOUISE MEYER Phi Beta Kappa. HATTIE LINDSAY MIDDAUGH Lincoln, 111. . Cameron, Mo. MADGE MILLER, r B Muskegon Comedy Club (3), Cercle Fran?ais (3), (4), Mortar Board. 11-25 LITERARY SENIORS RUTH ESTELLE MILLER .... Ann Arbor BYRON E. MILLS Detroit ELLA BLANCHE MILLS Ann Arbor ROBERT EMMETT MONROE Cercle Francois (3), Treasurer (4). Webberville RUTH MOORE .... STODDARD STEVENS MORE, A K E . Cercle Franc.ais. WILLIAM WEST MORRIS . Troy, Ohio . Grand Rapids Chicago, 111. BLANCHE DOROTHY MUNYAN. Picture Committee (4). AGNES ALOYSE MURPHY Senior Society. Bay City Saginaw 11-26 LITERARY SENIORS JESSE WILLIAM MURPHY, Acacia Acolytes. Battle Creek ORA WINIFRED MURRAY .... Grand Haven Cap and Gown Committee (4), Senior Society. ALBERT NAPOLEON NADEAU LEILA STACY NELSON Butte. Mont. Monroe RUDOLPH FRANCIS NYMAN . . . Palo Alto, Cal. WINFIELD RAY OBERLIN Massillon, Ohio THOMAS LAWRENCE O ' LEARY ANNE OLNEY ... ' .. Senior Society, Mortar Board. Muskegon Fort Dodge, Iowa ALBERT D. PEARCE . Pentwater Leader Winnig Cup Team Webster Society (i), Alternate Varsity Debating Team (i), (2), Var- sity Debating Team (3), Winner Class Ora- torical Contest (2) (3), President Civic Club (3), Class Orator (4), Student Council, Toast- masters, Delta Sigma Rho, Sphinx, Michi- gamua. 11-27 LITERARY SENIORS ALFRED EMERY PERKINS Otsego Assistant in General and Physical Chemistry, Al- c hemists. LOLA BELLE PHELPS, A X Q . . . . Kalkaska ALEIDA JOHANNA PIETERS .... Fennville Omega Phi, Phi Beta Kappa EDWARD MILTON PLUNKETT, . . Ann Arbor Class Football Team (2) (3), Civic Club, Owls. MARY LOUISE POTTINGER . . Peru, 111. f WALTER MITCHELL PRATT Detroit CARRIE LOUISE PRAY Senior Society. Toledo, Ohio ETHEL VIRGINIA REED, X f2 . . . . Ann Arbor Associate Editor MlCHIGANtNSIAN (4), Class Day Committee (4), Mortar Board. JAY THEODORE REED, B 9 II . . . . Detroit Phillips Classical Scholarship (i), Class Baseball Team (3), Associate Editor MICHIGANENSIAX. (4), Chairman Senior Sing Committee (4), Varsity Musical Clubs (4), Glee Club Quar- tette (4), Michigenda, Alchemists. 11-28 LITERARY SENIORS FRIEDA ROSE REYNOLDS, K A 9 . Mortar Board. . Milwaukee, Wis. OKRIN HAYES RICHARDSON . . . Mount Pleasant IRMA RODI, A Calumet EBERTHA ROEI.OFS . Omega Phi . Grand Rapids CAMILLE RORABECK, Sorosis . . . Decatur Cercle Fran ais, Deutscher Verein. HENRIETTA ELIZABETH ROSENTHAL . . Ann Arbor Phi Beta Kappa RALPH W. ROVVE . ... . . . Camden KEKNHARDT PEI.ISSY RUETENIK . . Cleveland, Ohio MARIE ANTOINETTE RUHI.MAN Basketball Team (3) (4) 11-29 . Detroit LITERARY SENIORS CHARLES HICKEY RUTTLE .... Bay City HELEN CATHERINE RYAN . . Detroit MARY MAGDALENE SALSTROM ZACH CHANDLER SANDERSON, A 6 Acolytes. Rockford, 111. . Marion, Ind. BESSIE SAXTON Blissfield WILLARD BARNHART SCOTT . . . Grand Rapids Oratorical Board (3), Fencers ' Club. MORTON CLAUDE SEELEY . . . Oak Harbor, Ohio CASSIUS GOODMAN SELDEN Vassar Track Manager (4), Civic Club, Sphinx, Owls. ROY LYMAN SESSIONS . . . Grand Rapids 11-30 LITERARY SENIORS ALBERT WOLFE SHERMAN .... Port Huron Class Football Team (3) (4), Football Manager (4), Treasurer Taft Club. LEV: STEPHEN SHIVELY . . Cerro Gordo, 111. Assistant in Mathematics, Phi Beta Kappa BERTHA LOVENIA SHUEY President Girls ' Glee Club (4). Toledo, Ohio AARON FRANKLIN SHULI. . . .New Carlisle, Ohio Assistant in Zoology (2) (3) (4), Junior Re- search Club. HARRIET MARY SMALLEY Detroit President Women ' s League (3), 1908 Represen- tative Women ' s Athletic Association (3), Senior Promenade Committee (4), Mortar Board DAVID OSCAR SMITH . . Derby, Iowa FERRIS NICHOLAS SMITH, A T A, N 2 N Pontiac IRVING JOSEPH SMITH Foresters Club. Canon City, Colo. ELEANOR SMOOT, A . Highland Park, 111. Class Vice-President (l), Chairman Freshman Spread (2), Cercle Fran9ais (3) (4), Mortar Board. H-3I LITERARY SENIORS HARLEY VERNON SNYDER . . Coopcrstown, Penn. LENA OLGA SORG . Omega Phi. . Chicago, 111. HENRIETTA STAADECKER . . Toledo, Ohio ELIZA PAGE STARK Ann Arbor Girls ' Basketball Team (i) (2) (3) (4), Girls ' Glee Club (3). RUTH ELIZABETH STEGLICH, AT. . Grand Rapids DONALD JUSTUS STERLING, AT. . Hattle Creek Assistant Manager Musical Clubs (3), Manager (4), Chairman Social Committee (4), Sphinx. DAVID FRANCIS STEVENSON, 6 A X Rochester, Minn. Chairman Reception Committee Junior Hop (3), Union Minstrels Committee (2) (3), Union Din- ner Committee (2) (3) (4), Michigan Daily Staff News Editor (2) (3), Athletic Editor (4), Class Football Team (3) (4), Manager (4), Senior Memorial Committee (4), Sphinx FRED GRAY STEVENSON Muskegon President Educational Club (4), President Alpha Nu SADIE AGNES STILES . . Grand Rapids 11-32 LITERARY SENIORS MARGARET STOCKBRIDGE, K A 6 . . . Ann Arbor Executive Board Women ' s League, Phi Beta Kappa. MARION LOUISE STODDARD . . Lenox JOHN HINCHMAN STOKES . Washington, D. C. Quadrangle, Phi Beta Kappa KERRIS DICKERMAN STONE . THURMAX WENDELL STONER . Acolytes. Hillsdale . Bryan, Ohio BESSIE VIVIAN STREATOR . . . Grand Rapids GLADYS EMILY STREIRERT ... . Ann Arbor Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3) (4), Senior Mem- orial Committee (4), Mortar Hoard. OLIVE MAY SUTHERLAND . . . Detroit Deutscher Verein, Omega Phi, Phi Beta Kappa HELEN ELIZABETH SWINTON, Sorosis . . Saginaw Class Vice-President (3), Social Committee (4), Mortar Board H-33 LITERARY SENIORS HENRY CHESTER TAFT .... Ann Arbor Varsity Baseball Team (i) (2) (3), Captain (3), Class Vice President (2). LEO THOMAS Troy, Ohio ETTA MAY THURLOW Omega Phi Battle Creek WILLIAM EVERETT TREBILCOCK Class Football Team (4). MYRA BELLE TRUE National Mine Adrian GEORGE DEXTER TUNISON . . . Fenton NAHLON C. TUNISON Fenton MARGARET TURNER Escanaba Class Basketball Team (i) (2) (3) (4), Vice President Women ' s Athletic Association (3), President Women ' s Athletic Association (4), Senior Society, Mortar Board ETHEL MARION TYRRELL, A Lake Geneva, Wis. -34 LITERARY SENIORS ROSALIE W. ULLMAN . Whitehall ALBERTA BEATRICE UREN Lake Linden CARL Louis VANDEMAN PHILIP DONALD VAN ZILE, A K E Pipe and Bowl. Denver, Colo. . Detroit STANLEY EVANS VERNOR, X . . . Detroit Junior Hop Committee (3), Class Pipe and Stein Committee (4). HOWARD GEORGE WALKER . . Madrid, N. Y. MYRTLE VEREEN WALKER . Benton Harbor ZELLA LOUISE WALKER ..... Ironwood Girls ' Basketball Team (i) (2) (3) (4) CLINTON MARK WALTER Hopkins II-35 LITERARY SENIORS H. JOHN WAMBOLD, AX. . . Ann Arbor Assistant in Zoology (2), Associate Editor In- lander (2) (3), Business Manager (3), Alpha Nu Cup Debate Team (2) (3), Oratorical Board (3), Associate Editor Michigan Daily (3), Ex- change Editor (4), Associate Editor 1908 MICH- IGANENSIA.V (4), Athletic Editor Michigan Alum- nus (4), Michigan Union Dinner Committee (4), County Fair Committee (4), Sketch Club, Uni- versity Press Club. ROE DUKE WATSON, AX. Varsity Football Reserves (4) . Alton, 111. ISABELLA RIGHTMYER WATT .... Detroit Picture Committee (4), Mortar Board, Senior So- ciety, Phi Beta Kappa. ULYSSES S. WEARY St. Joseph, Mo. Class Relay Team (i) (2) (3) (4). WILLIAM HENRY WENTWORTH Craftsmen. Hart ENOCH THOMAS WHITE, A A . Lapeer MARY LEONA WHITE, K A 6 . . . . Fremont Freshman Spread Committee (2), Associate Edi- tor 1908 MiCHiGANEN ' siAN (4), Cap and Gown Committee (4), Cercle Fran?ais, Mortar Board. KATHERINE JOSEPHINE WIEBEK Social Committee (4). Houghton SAMUEL RAYMOND WILLIAMS, A A 11-36 . Lapeer LITERARY SENIORS D. MAUDE WILSON . . Ann Arbor MABEL WOOD Saline ELLA WINIFRED WOODMAN Mount Morris JAMES FREDERICK WOODRUFF . . . Detroit Deutscher Verein (2), President Men ' s Section (3), President (4), Manager " Der Bibliothekar " (3), Inlander Staff (3), Master of Properties " Michigenda " (4), County Fair Committee (4), Cap and Gown Committee, Comedy Club, Art Editor 1908 MICHIGANENSIAN. HELEN MARSHALL WOODWARD . President Omega Phi (4). FRANK ERNEST WORK . Rosedale, Pa. . Marion Center, Pa. ARTHUR FLEMING WRIGHT. K 2 . Waukegan, 111. Class Baseball Team (2) (3), Varsity Football Reserves (3), Class Football Team (2) (3) (4), Senior Promenade Committee (4). ELIZABETH DOROTHY WUIST . Dayton, Ohio ETTINA GERHARDINA WYCHGEL . Cleveland, Ohio Cercle Fransais (3) (4). " -37 of tlj? junior Ham QUa00 I The 1908 Law Class was born October 6, 1905, in Room C of the Law Building. On that day a constitution, which had been previously recom- mended to us by Professor Goddard, was adopted. Under its express pro- visions we then proceeded to nominate class officers, and by virtue of the " Implied Powers, " common to all constitutions, we began the cultivation of Michigan spirit. Who can forget the impassioned eloquence with which the names of those first aspirants for class office were submitted? Carlson in presenting the name of Miss Barkume for vice-president, seemed to become almost inspired ; and when he began that memorable peroration with " In these days of returning chivalry, " how we did applaud. Clancy, anxious to make himself solid with the only co-ed classmate, so outdid himself that he has seldom been heard of since. We saw him at his best when on that day he looked appealingly at Professor Goddard, and turning to the class declared, " She ' s on our ticket too. " That first campaign was probably the hardest fought of them all, and in no other class election has the vote been closer. But surely there was no political corruption, at least not on the part of the successful faction, for it usually met at the Y. M. C. A. ; and Grove, on account of the peculiar noise which he could make with his voice, was always chosen to preside. Such a combination proved invin- cible and Wettrick was elected Freshman president. Having chosen a leader and purchased an " Abstract Note Book, " edited by a senior of the preceding year, we commenced in earnest the study of the law. At first we were confused and dissatisfied with the obviously conflicting statements as to the law on a certain proposition. How it did relieve us when we were made to understand that law is not an exact science. To more firmly impress this fact upon us, the Faculty in the course on Quasi Contracts, cited Niedermeyer vs. University of Mis- souri, 6 1 Mo. App. 654, as authority for the proposition that no college or university can increase the annual fee of a matriculate ; and then, with a deep sense of humor, raised ours another ten dol- lars. But the intended raise being then unknown, troubled us not. With the first touch of class loyalty we turned out to see Allen win the Cross Country run. Before leaving for a Holiday vacation we expressed our regards to the " Father of tbe Freshmen, " " Jerry " Knowlton, by leaving on his table several boxes of his favorite cigars. Often have we won- dered just how long they lasted, but the worthy ex-dean never told, kno wing full well that Anson, and Ward vs. Hobbs, establish that non-disclosure is not a fraud. An unwritten rule of college law decrees that all men matriculate free and equal. But this, in common with political equality secured by birth, exists only temporarily, and then ability is granted leadership. Emboldened by the authority of the social edict just stated, a group of Fresh- men upon whom nature had bestowed the brilliant splendor of genius, and a willingness to admit it, early in our class history organized the redoubtable " Cooley Case Club. " Durfee was the Club ' s leader and master intellect; Goldman was the antithesis. Both have long since departed, and today one could no more find a Senior willing to acknowledge membership in that honorary club, than you could have found a Junior who really wanted to be on the Law Review. That first examination sadly depleted our ranks, and marked the end of many a notable career. Forming into little groups we lingered in the halls to hold the inevitable post mortems. WETTRICK The next ten days we alternately entertained hope an despair. Sometimes it seemed we could invent so good an excuse the folks at home never would know why we came back, sometimes we dared drear the Faculty would allow us to stay on probation. The eventful Sunday carre, and feeling real wicked at having bolted Sunday School, we stole quietly away to the Post Office. One by one those in front stepped away, at last we stood at the head of the line. Giving in a voice of attempted unconcern ihe street and number, we saw coming from a box far to the right, a lone envelope. With- out daring to look we crushed it into a side pocket, and walked slowly through the crowd. Having passed from the sight of classmates, with a trembling hand we drew forth Confound it ! only a letter from a maiden aunt. We weren ' t happy to escape, just mad because so easily scared. With the warm breezes of spring came signs of class activity. A show and circus at the fair grounds brought joy to jur ranks. The management, in the exercise of an abundant discretion, omitted the usual street parade, but this seemed only to increase student interest and attendance. Those there were who considered the show fine, and came willing to help run it. At their head marched many an ' 08 Law. Busby was the man of the hour; now fighting an unruly tent hand, next helping the man mix the pink lemonade, and then playing horse with the chorus girls. Even Hillman forgot and was happy. Then came our first banquet at Whitmore Lake. Fortunate in having " Jim " Graham to direct the affair, we enjoyed the happiest night of the year. Professors Rood, Bates, Sage, and Knowl- ton were our guests. Few will forget the toast, " The Faculty, " given by the noted authority on Massachusetts law, Ananias Busby. No wonder it was good, it was a last appearance, and his later history is unknown except to Art Meyer. As a Freshman class we saw inaugurated the spring interclass activities, and the large num- ber of heavy-weights furnished for the rope pull resulted in that event being won by our men both years they participated. Then came the Cup Debate, and to the surprise of Professor Trueblood, we secured three of the six places. Boose, Carlson, and Hoffman won for us this honor. An unusual political situation existed at the beginning of our Junior year. Attractive as is the office of class president, all seemed to feel it should be given to a certain recognized leader in the class. Accordingly Ben Henderson had the honor of becoming Junior president bv a unanimous vote. Advocating a policy of " Get Together, " he found strong support, and the result was a banquet and series of smokers which never have been equalled by any class. We made a record for the University by chartering special cars and holding our banquet at the Griswold Hotel in Detroit. Never have class loyalty and Michigan spirit risen so high as on that night. Professor Thompson, the venerable patriarch of the Faculty, went straight to the heart of the matter when he exclaimed, " Forty years experience on the campus has taught me that the Freshman is usually studious and well behaved lest he be not allowed to remain ; the Senior diligently applies himself for fear he will be compelled to stay ; but the Junior, being neither, is always a hale fellow well met. " The pleasure of that event was further enhanced by the never to be forgotten speech of Professor Bunker on the subject of " Blue Books. " His remarks reached a climax of wit when he considered the " extra editions. " Later came the smoker in the hall on Main Street where " Judge " Mahon gave a well received address on Co-education. Not content with holding the best smokers of any class on the campus, we determined to effectually prevent other classes in the Department from holding poorer ones. Consequently " while acting within the scope of our authority " we made a " special appearance " in Nickel ' s Hall during a ' 09 smoker, and made immediate use of the eggs we had so thoughtfully brought with us. When the proprietor became importune in his demands for a new door to the Hall, he could not readily find one who was " able, willing, and ready to pay. " During those days of merriment political fences were being constructed, and now came on the campaign for MICHIGANENSIAN offices. Happily none except well qualified candidates were named, and without unpleasant personal attach, the friends of Long and Boose exercised all legitimate political artfulness in securing votes. Bracket! and Walsh were badly defeated, losing to Shierson and Bacon who now took their places on the MICHIGANENSIAN Board of Control and assisted in elect- ing as Managing Editor our genial classmate, Oscar L. Boose. The serious and protracted illness of Professor Bogle made it necessary to suspend the course in Code Pleading. With the hardest subject thus dropped, the days of spring were ours to enjoy. Many a stroll to the Glen or trip up the Huron delighted our spring time fancies. June came and again we departed for our homes, but saddened now by the death of Burton who was drowned while bathing at Zukey Lake. Had you been on the Wolverine Limited from Chicago to Ann Arbor on the afternoon of September 23, 1907, you must have noticed a group of ' 08 Laws earnestly debating some weighty measure. On other trains similar groups were gathered, and all were " figuring out " who was to be elected HENDERSON Senior president. Those who had already reached our Alma Mater, ad- journed for a week to Whitmore Lake to there discuss the question. Graham slipped away to try railroading, leaving Reed to mourn the absence of his dear friend. Photographs taken of the crowd in convention assembled show with what despatch the delegates accomplished their purpose. Hewitt and Sayles divided first money for the most capacious, while Finerty lost out by spending too much time in hunting for the sheriff. However political agitation continued, and DeWitt showed up so strongly that for weeks none dared take the field against him. With only a few days left Marsch decided to make the fight and the announcement of his candidacy followed. Then came secret midnight conferences. Muffled voices heard at unholy hours on the third floor of the down town Y. M. C. A. proved enigmatic and mystifying. For tv o weeks the local police kept the building under close surveillance, but ad- mitted they were baffled. Next was a meeting on South Ingalls Street where Brady and Winner aroused enthusiasm by their fiery speeches. Men who live " PREXY " IJEWlTT through smoke so thick as enveloped all on that night are seldom found. No wonder they win campaigns. Saturday came, and by a heavy majority DeWitt was chosen Senior president. That night saw the biggest informal celebration in the history of our class. Happy in victory, the boys gathered in the " Long Room " and proceeded to make merry. Paulson received an ovation when he donned a white apron and helped Pa Tuttle serve the choco- late. As a toastmaster Finerty was a decided hit, although long distance calls necessitated his frequent absence from the room. As a class we have made a creditable showing in athletics. Newton, Embs, and Rheinschild have been conspicuous in varsity football ; while Emerman and Kelly have for three years helped Michigan retain her enviable standing in baseball. Bird, Crampton, Chapman, Morgan, Whitmire, and Spaanum have won their R ' s. In track Ned Clark, Forshee, Wolin, Collins, and Dunan have worked faithfully. Davis and Coleman served us well as football managers and the work of Spitzer, Duke, Neeves, and Schneider in basketball deserves more than passing notice. In varsity debate Downey, Wettrick, Burroughs, and Winner have won victories from Chi- cago and Northwestern. For the first time in several years Michigan last fall secured representa- tion in the Hamilton contest at Chicago, and Downey there took second place, losing by a narrow mar- gin. Grommon, Landman and Downey have represented us in the Northern Oratorical league, and we also have furnished the president of the Oratorical Association. Lawrence Hull won many college honors, being president of the Y. M. C. A., student football manager, and president of the Athletic Association. He left Michigan for Oxford having been successful in securing a Rhodes ' scholarship. Emerman, Morgan, and Morrow have represented us on the Student Council ; and " Dud " Kennedy is varsity baseball manager. " Jap " Helsell and " Bert " Clark have been president of the Mich- igan Union; " Phil " Gleason is leader of the University Glee Club; and " Vic. " Nichoson is manager of the Varsity Band. New recruits have constantly been added to our ranks, but when we consider that originally our class numbered 342, and that 160 of these have dropped from the race while 182 kept on, with pardonable satisfaction can we feel that in completing our course we accomplish much. " The desire accomplished is sweet to the soul. " Three years of university life have furnished us a golden opportunity to study men. We have seen those who as Freshmen appeared very commonplace, develop into recognized leaders ; and beheld supposed leaders early consigned to political oblivion. Experience has taught us there can be no real man without a broad generous spirit. Association with our fellows has had no less an influence upon our individuality than has the curriculum itself. We shall leave a part of all we have met, and we ' ve met a good deal. In his first address Dean Hutchins said that if we acquired a correct way of thinking, and developed a legal mind, we would leave well equipped for professional life, even though we failed to remember a single abstract proposition of law. And now at the end of our college days we can understand that true education is that which one retains after he has forgotten all he has learned. G. B. FINDLEY. . ? t- . ,-. ; . -- _.--. - - ?. ' . ,f f ' f - f I f t f ' ; -, V " WE ' RE HERE WHEN THE ENGINEERS AIN ' T " . . . . President . . . . First Vice-President . . . . Second Vice-President . . . Secretary ..... Treasurer ....... Football Manager RUSSELL H. WILSON Baseball Manager SAMUEL SPITZER Basketball Manager NORMAN DUNAN . . . . . . . . . . . . Track Manager FRED A. BREADY ........ Toastmaster CLYDE A. DE VITT . ARTHUR L. PAULSON CLINTON H. SAYLES JOHN E. WINNER GEORGE H. JACKSON RAY W. DAVIS Class Day Officers THOMAS V. HIRD Valedictorian WILLIAM D. KEETON Historian HARLOW A. CLARK Prophet CERALD F. 1 1 ACER ' Poet 11-41 (EmmmJfrw Executive S. W. DOWNEY, Chairman G. B. FINDLEY J. P. GRAHAM F. A. EWALD J. C. HOWELL Picture Social L. A. WOLIN, Chairman R. E. FINERTY, Chairman F. T. WITMIRE GEORGE ARNOT THOMAS GOULD D. H. TRAVIS T. E. STROM W. A. ESTRICH C. A. SHIERSON A. L. PAULSON Class Day C. A. STEELE, Chairman H. G, MAUZY W. B. HENRY G. F. HAMMOND F. B. KEENEY Banquet M. B. SILBERBERG, Chairman W. C. BACON A. S. LYTTON J. G. DUKE JAMIE SIFRE Cap and Gown C. W. DIVER, Chairman S. J. WETTRICK F. B. Fox W. D. GROMMON J. E. CRAHEN Auditing N. R. ANDERSON, Chairman A. H. Voss J. F. WOODARD L. T. HERMAN E. D. WELLER C. L. MANN Souvenir J. A. WAGNER, Chairman P. S. ROBERTS Memorial J. S. TYRRELL, Chairman R. L. KRYDER T. B. HEPI.ER C. D. ST. MORRIS N. B. BARTLETT Lansing R. W. DAVIS, Chairman P. R. ANDERSON P. T. BARNES G. F. HAGER W. J. EMUS Yell E. C. SOBEL, Chairman R. G. YOUNG R. M. MANN Invitation A. J. OPPLIGER, Chairman H. J. BOHN C. T. TRAVIS F. D. MUNSON V. J. TlDBAI.L Senior Prom E. T. FOOTE, Chairman A. J. CARLSON G. L. XANDERS Reception Washington ' s Birthday H. W. GROVE, Chairman G. A. KELLY, Chairman P. T. GLEASON H. H. SCHNEIDER E. L. BURHANS M. L. BURROUGHS W. A. MCLAUGHLIN K. S. SIMPSON W. K. REATH I. R. RUBIN NELSON REED ANDERSON, A.B., A A Portsmouth, O. Prospective Location, Seattle, Wash. Chairman Auditing Committee (3). ORA WILLIAM ANDERSON . . Mount Ayr, Iowa PHILIP RANDOLPH ANDERSON . . Denver, Colo. Class Football (3), Lansing Committee (3). GEORGE ARNOTT, JR Tarkio, Mo. Prospective Location, Billings, Mont. Picture Committee (3). WILBUR COOPER BACON . . . Chicago, 111. Prospective Location, Chicago. Michiganensian Board of Control, Banquet Committee (3). EARL A. BAGBY .... Visalia, California Prospective Location, Los Angeles, Cal. Secre- tary and Treasurer Jeffersonian Society. JUSTUS NATHAN BAIRD, A.B. . . Keosauqua, Iowa " 43 LAW SENIORS WII.LARD TITUS BARBOUR, A.B., A A Ypsilanti, Mich. Michigan Law Review, Quadrangle, Barristers. WILLIAM FRANK BARNARD, Acacia . South Bend, Ind. Prospective Location, South Bend, Ind. PAUL T. BARNES, A.B. . . . Beaver Falls, Pa. Prospective Location, Chicago. Michigan Law Review, Lansing Committee (3). NORMAN BRACE BARTLETT, A.B. Woonsocket, S. Dak. Memorial Committee (3). JOSEPH FRANCIS BARTI.EY Peoria, 111. FRANK LORAIN BATES, B.S. . . Manhattan, Kansas WILIAM HENRY BEERS .... Hilo, Hawaii Prospective Location, Hilo, Hawaii. Secretary U. of M. Republican Club. ALTON HAY BEMIS, A.B., ATA . Cleveland, Ohio Prospective Location, Cleveland, Ohio. Fencers Club. EARL WESLEY BENSON, Acacia 11-44 Malta, 111. LAW SENIORS THOMAS VINCENT BIRD . . Missouri Valley, 111. Prospective Location, Billings, Montana. Pres- ident Webster Society (i), President Iowa Club (2) (3), President Republican Club, Class Vale- dictorian, Law President ' s Club. HENRY JAY BOHN . t . . Limeridge, Wisconsin Prospective Location, Chicago. Treasurer Jef- fersonian Society, Invitation Committee (3). JOHN ARTHUR BOICE Lansing llvc.ii MILLER BOI.E, Ph.B. . . . Bellevue, Pa. Prospective Location, Pittsburg, Pa. OSCAR LESLIE BOOSE ... . Somerset, Pa. Prospective Location, Seattle, Wash. Webster Cup Team (i), Managing Editor 1908 MICHI- GANENSIAN, County Fair Committee, University Press Club, Barristers, Toastmasters. JOSEPH FRANCIS BOWLER . Prospective Location, Clare, Mich. Clare ANTHONY FRANK BRACKETT, Acacia . . . Norway Prospective Location, Norway, Mich. Crafts- men. ALFRED WILLIAM BRANDT, AX. . Indianapolis, Ind. Prospective Location, Indianapolis. FRED ARTHUR BREADY Class Toastmaster (3). Niles 11-45 LAW SENIORS PAGE MORSE BRERETON .... Denver, Colo. Prospective Location, Denver, Colo. President Fencers Club, Golf Team. MATTHEW RICHARDSON BRIGHT . . Ishpeming Prospective Location, Butte, Montana. HIRAM ERASTUS BROWN Class Football Team (3). Crofton, Ky. THEODORE BERNARD BRUENER . . Saint Cloud, Minn. EARL LEON BURHANS ..... Paw Pav Member Oratorical Board (2), Washington ' s Birthday Committee (3). MILES GROVER BURNS .... Paducah, Ky. Prospective Location, Chicago. Class Baseball (I) (2) (3). MALLORY LEWIN BURROUGHS, A.B. . Edwardsville, 111. President Webster Society (2), Varsity Debating Team (3), Washington ' s Birthday Committee (3), Law Presidents Club, Toastmasters, Delta Sigma Rho. ISAAC L. BUTTERFIELD, A.B. . . Grand Rapids Prospective Location, Grand Rapids. Barristers. CLYDE LAWRENCE CANFIELD . . Pettisville, Ohio Prospective Location, Toledo, Ohio. 11-46 LAW SENIORS ARTHUR JOHN CARLSON . . Newcastle, Wyoming Prospective Location, Modesta, Cal. Teffersonian Cup Team (i), Oratorical Board (2), Senior Prom Committee (3). ROY R. CARPENTER, A.B. . . Mt. Pleasant, Ohio LEE WILLIAM CARRIER .... Three Oaks Prospective Location, Chicago. Class Football Team (i) (2). CHARLES SUMNER CLANCY Indianapolis, Ind. HARLOW ALDEN CLARK, A.B., A A Class Prophet (3), Barristers. Marquette HERBERT WATSON CLARK, A.M., 2 , Las Vegas, X. M Michigan Law Review, President Michigan Un- ion, Quadrangle, Michigamua, Law Presidents Club, Barristers, Toastmasters. LINCOLN ROMEISER CLARK ChilKcothe, Mo. DAVID DABNEY CLINE, A.B. . No. Middletown, Ky. C. REY JUDSON COLE . Mattawan 11-47 LAW SENIORS HIRAM FRED COLLINS Banjo Club (3). Grand Rapids BLAKE CHARLES COOK . . . Ashtabula, Ohio Prospective Location, Springfield, Ohio. JOHN EDMUND CRAHEN Cap and Gown Committee (3). Ada PAUL SCOTT CRAMFTON .... Saint Clair Prospective Location, Cleveland, Ohio. Varsity Reserves (3). FRED WALDO CROCKETT .... Logan, Utah LEWIS CRUICKSHANK .... Riverside, Calif. RAY WALLACE DAVIS .... Saint Joseph Prospective Location, St. Joseph. Class Base- ball Team (2), Class Football Manager (3), Chairman Lansing Committee (3). HARRY DE LANEY, JR. New York, N. Y CLYDE ALTON DE WITT . . . Ann Arbor Prospective Location, Manila, P. I. President Senior Class, Michigan Law Review, Law Presi- dents Club, Barristers. 11-48 LAW SENIORS CLARENCE WASHINGTON DIVER, A. B., A , K 2 . Waukegan, 111. Chairman Cap and Gown Committee (3), Comedy Club, Barristers. STEPHEN WHEELER DOWNEY . . . Laramie, Wyo. Prospective Location, Goldfield, Nev. Varsity Debating Team (2), Athletic Board of Control (2), Winner Hamilton Contest (3), Class Rep- resentative in University Oratorical Contest (3), Michigenda Committee, Michigan Law Review, Law Presidents Club, Toastmasters, Barristers, Delta Sigma Rho. JOHN GARFIELD DUKE Kdmore Class Baseball Team (i) (2), Captain (2), Class Basketball Team (2) (3), Class Football Team (3), Banquet Committee (3). NORMAN WILLIAM DUNAN . . St. Marys, Ohio Class Relay Team (i) (2) (3), Class Track Manager (3), Varsity Track Team (2), Class Football Team (i) (2) (3), Captain (2) (3). CHAUNCEY WHITE DUNCAN . . Greenfield, Ind. Prospective Location, Indianapolis, Ind. Crafts- ROYAL ECCLES Ogden, Utah Prospective Location, Ogden, Utah. RALPH HERBERT ELLISON, A 4 . Barristers. . St. Marys, Ohio MAXWELL VERNON EMERMAN . . C ' eveland, Ohio Prospective Location, Cleveland, Ohio. Class Basketball Team (2) (3), Varsity Baseball Team (i) (2) (3), Varsity Glee Club (2), Michigenda Committee, Student Council CECIL CLARE ERICKSON, A.B. 11-49 Farmer City, 111. LAW SENIORS WILLIAM ALBERT ESTRICH . . . Edon, Ohio Prospective Location, Bryan, Ohio. Picture Committee (3). FRED AUGUST EWALD . Executive Committee (3). JACOB FRANK FAHRNER CHESTER ARTHUR FERRIS . Ludington Chelsea . Detroit GUY BERNARD FINDLEY Bangor Prospective Location, Elyria, Ohio. President Oratorical Association (2), President Jeffer- sonian Society (2), Temperance Oratorical Con- test (2), Executive Committee (3), Law Presi- dents Club. ROY EDWIN FINERTY . . Oklahoma City, Okla. Prospective Location, Oklahoma City, Okla. Chairman Social Committee (3). EDWARD THOMAS FOOTE . . . Hartford, Wis. Class Football Team (2), Class Toastmaster (i), Chairman Senior Prom Committee, Webster Cup Team (2). DEWEY M. FORSHEE . Class Relay Team (i) (2) (3). Ann Arbor FRANK BOUGHTON Fox, A.B., A A 4 , A Washington, D. C. Prospective Location, Washington, D. C. Cap and Gown Committee (3), Michigan Law Re- view, Friars, Barristers. 11-50 LAW SENIORS ARTHUR FIST FRIEDMAN . . . Denver, Colo. Michigan Law Review, Vice President Mich- igan Union, Barristers. VICTOR GORDON GARNETT, A.B., 2 N . . Pueblo, Colo. PHILIP TRAIN GLEASON, A.B., A 4 , X ' . . . Lonsdale, R. I. Prospective Location, New York. Varsity Glee Club (i) (2) (3), President (3), leader (3), Varsity Quartette (2) (3), Reception Commit- tee (3), Friars, Barristers. THOMAS VINCENT GORY Joliet, 111. THOMAS GOULD, JR., A A . . . Ventura, Cal. Social Committee (3), Michigenda Committee, Barristers. JAMES PATRICK GRAHAM . , . Illiopolis, 111. Prospective Location, East St. Louis, 111. Class Baseball Manager (2), Executive Committee (3). WILBUR D. GROMMON . . . Addison Prospective Location, Hillsdale, Mich. Class Representative Oratorical Contest (2), Cap and Gown Committee (3). HUGH WILLIAM GROVE . . . Greenspring, Ohio Recording Secretary Students Lecture Associa- tion (2), Corresponding Secretary (3), Chair- man Reception Committee (3). GERALD FENELON HAGER, B.S., B 6 II . Ashland, Ky. Prospective Location, Ashland, Ky. Class Foot- ball Team (3), Class Baseball Team (2), Class Poet (3), Lansing Committee (3), Michigenda. 11-51 LAW SENIORS JAMES ALEXANDER HAMILTON . . Williamsburg GERALD FREELAND HAMMOND . . Conneaut Ohio Prospective Location, Youngstown, Ohio. Presi- dent Webster Society (2), Class Day Committee (3), Law Presidents Club. HAROLD WEBB HANI.O.V, A.B. . Michigan Law Review. ROBERT HARVEY HARRIS Class Relay Team (3). FREDERICK JAMES HARRIS Chess and Checkers Team (2). Williamston Morning Sun, Iowa Iron Mountain ELMER HENRY HEITMAN Prospective Location, Chicago. Chicago, III. ARMEE BOI.TZ HEFFLING. Ph.R . Mt. Pleasant, Pa. BENJAMIN WILLIAM HENDERSON, A.B. Jefferson, Ohio Prospective Location, Hammond, Ind. Trustee S. L. A. (i), Class President (2), Law Presi- dents Club. FRANK PRITCHARD HELSELL, A.B., B 6 LT, A Odebolt, Iowa President Michigan Union, Michigan Law Re- view, Sphinx, Law Presidents Club, Barristers, Quadrangle, Michigamua. n-52 LAW SENIORS BURNS HENRY, A.B., A . Michigan Law Review. Detroit WILLIAM BLODGETT HENRY, A.B. . . . Mecosta Michigan Law Review, Class Day Committee (3). THOMAS BENTON HEH.ER. Ph.B. . Tarentum, Pa. Prospective Location, Pittsburg. Memorial Com- mittee (3). Louis THEODORE HERMAN .... Caledonia Prospective Location, Grand Rapias, Mich. Auditing Committee (3). PAUL JI-DSON HEWITT, A.B. . . Grand Rapids Prospective Location, San Francisco, Cal. ARTHUR JOHN HII.LMAN ... . Niles Prospective Location, San Francisco, Cal. Class Football Team (3). WILLIAM GAGE HOAG. 4 A A . Indianapolis, Ind. Varsity Golf Team (2) (3), Captain (3). JOHN CLARENCE HOFFMAN . Fort Wayne, Ind. Prospective Location, Fort Wayne, Ind. Jeffersonian Cup Team (i), Class Toastmaster (2). S MIF.L SPELMAN HOLMES, T ' i-53 Kenton, Ohio LAW SENIORS JOHN CHAMBERS HOWELL . . . Ann Arbor Michigan Law Review, Executive Corrmittee (3). ALFRED RAY HULBERT, A 9 . . . Oak Park, 111 Prospective Location, Chicago, 111. All-Fresh Track Team ( i). GEORGE HERBERT JACKSON Class Treasurer (3). Boyne City WILLIAM BRUCE JAMES . Michigan Law Review. . Gibsonburg, Ohio CLYDE NOAH JOHNSTON . . . Fostoria, Ohio Prospective Location, Toledo, Ohio. Class Base- ball Team (i) (2). FRANCIS BISHOP KEENEY, A.B., A A . . Augusta Michigan Law Review, Class Day Committee (3), Barristers. WILLIAM DUNBAR KEETON Class Historian (3). Florence, Wis ALBERT HENRY KEIL Fencers Club. . North Tonawanda, N. Y. GEORGE ARTHUR KELLY, X . . . Ottawa, 111. Class Basketball Manager (3), Varsity Baseball Team (i) (2) (3) (4), Chairman Washington ' s Birthday Committee (4), Associate Editor 1908 MICHIGANENSIAN, Michigenda Committee, Com- edy Club (4), Barristers. " -54 LAW SENIORS DUDLEY REID KENNEDY, Z . Youngstown, Ohio Prospective Location, New York City. Union Minstrels (i) (2), Michigenda (3), Union Din- ner Committee (3), Interclass Baseball Man- ager (2), Varsity Baseball Manager (3), Ath- letic Board in Control (3), President Athletic Association (3), Pipe and Bowl, Friars. LANDON MAIN KITZMILLER . . . Greenville Prospective Location, New York City. Class Baseball Manager (l). LEO SOLOMON KOSITCHEK .... Lansing Prospective Location, Chicago. RALPH LEVI KRYDER . . . . Akron, Ohio Memorial Committee (3). HARRY ALOYSIUS LA BERGE . . . East Towas Prospective Location, Lorain, Ohio. Class Base- ball Team (i) (2). ADRIAN MARINUS LANDMAN . . . Grand Rapids Prospective Location, Grand Rapids. Class Rep- resentative in University Oratorical Contest (3), Winner University Oratorical Contest (3). LOREN MONT LEPPER BENJAMIN MORKIS LEVINE . Kendallville, 111. . Champion FRANK ALVIN LEWIS Northville -55 LAW SENIORS MILTON BAER LOEB .... Lafayette, Ind. Banjo Club (3), Mandolin Club (3). IRVIN WESTHAFER LONG, A.B., A A Monroe ANDREW STANFORD LYON, AX. . Kansas City, Mo. Prospective Location, Kansas City, Mo. Class Football Team (3). ARTHUR SEDG VICK LYTTON, Z 4 ' . .St. Louis, Mo. Prospective Location, St. Louis, Mo. Class Baseball Team (i) (2), Michigan Ur.ion Min- strels (i) (2), Associate Editor 1908 MICH- IGANENSIAN " . Banquet Committee (3), Pipe and Bowl. JOHN HEWITT MCPHERSON . . . Grand Rapids Prospective Location, Detroit, Mich. WAYNE ALGER MCLAUGHLIN .... Vernon Prospective Location, Detroit. Reception Com- mittee (3). FRANCIS BERNARD MAHONY Prospective Location, Detroit. Milford CHARLES LELAND MANN .... Onsted Prospective Location, Philippine Islands. RAY MELVILLE MANN Prospective Location, Toledo, Ohio. 11-56 Delta, Ohio LAW SENIORS WALTER CHARLES MARDORF . . . Cincinnati, Ohio Prospective Location, Cincinnati, Ohio. CHARLES ALBERT MARSCH .... Calumet Secretary Oratorical Association (2). ARTHUR PHILIPPE MARX . . . Port Huron Prospective Location, Port Huron. HAROLD GUFFIN MANZY, 2 X . Class Day Committee (3). ARTHUR RUDOLPH MEYER . Indianapolis, Incl. Chicago, 111. ISAAC NELSON MILLER . . . New Carlisle, Incl. ROBERT LAFAYETTE MINTON . . Fortescue, Mo. President Democratic Club. Louis BOLDUC MONTFORT, S A E . . Benton Harbor Prospective Location, Philippine Islands. Ross FRIEDLY MOORE ... . . Terre Haute, Ind. Michigan Law Review, Barristers. " -57 LAW SENIORS RILEY EARL MORGAN, A.B. Michigan Law Review. Winfield, Kan. WILLIAM JOHN MORGAN, AX. . Clark ' s Mills, Wis. All-Fresh Football Team, Class Football Team (3), President Student Council (3), Law Presi- dents Club. ROSCOE CONKLIN MORRISON, A.B. . . Elkhart, Ind. CARL FLOY MORROW .... Versailles, Ind. Prospective Location, Indianapolis, Ind. Stu- dent Council. (3). FRED BANKS MUNSON, X . . Connellsville, Pa. Junior Hop Committee (3), Invitation Committee (3). CLARENCE DARRELL MURPHY . . Cuba, 111. Prospective Location, Marmouth, 111. HUGH MURPH, JR., Acacia . . Rolla, Mo. PARLEY HUGHES NEELEY Coalville, Utah GEORGE ALLEN NEEVES, JR., t . Oak Park, 111. 11-58 LAW SENIORS GUSTAVE NEUBEKG . Prospective Location, Chicago. Chicago, 111. FRED BIGELOVV NEWTON, Z . . Sault Ste. Marie Prospective Location, Seaftle, Wash. All-Fresh Football Team, Varsity Reserves (i). Varsity Football Team (2), Union Minstrel Committee (2), Varsity Musical Clubs (i) (2) (3). ELLIOTT SLOCUM NICHOLS, A A . . . Trenton Prospective Location, Detroit, Mich. General Chairman Sophomore Prom. VICTOR ORSON NICHOSON .... Luther Prospective Location, Luther, Mich. President Ferris Institute Club, Manager Varsity Band (3). LLOYD ALEXANDER NIMMH . . McKeesport, Pa. ELMER WAGNER NITTINGER . . Philadelphia, Pa. Prospective Location, Philadelphia. ROBERT DICKEY NOEI. Ligonier, Pa. Prospective Location, Boise City, Idaho. AI.KRED JOHN OPPLIGER, A.B. . . . Rome, Ohio Prospective Location, Youngstown, Ohio. Presi- dent Ohio Club (2), Chairman Invitation Com- mittee (3), Associate Editor 1908 MICHIGAN- ENSIAN, Craftsmen. ARTIITR LEONARD PAULSON . . . Elgin, 111. Prospective Location, Elgin, 111. Class Foot- ball Team (2), Class Vice President (3), Social Committee (3). 11-59 LAW SENIORS ARTHUR WILLIAM PENNY Pierson S. LINN PHILLIPS, A K E Pipe and Bowl, Friars. Brownsville, Pa. EDWARD JANSEN PRESCOTT, A.B. . . Chicago, 111. LOOMIS KING PRESTON, Acacia . . .St. Joseph CAUL HORACE RAMSDELL, 2 N Manistee WILLIAM KING REATH Vulcan Prospective Location, Walla Walla, Wash. Class Football Team (3), Acting Chairman Washing- ton ' s Birthday Committee (3). HENRY Louis REBBE S|jearfish, S. D. CHARLES CLIFFORD REED . . Ligonier, Pa. THOMAS DANA REED ..... Gridley, Cal. n-6o LAW SENIORS WAYNE REMINGTON RICE . . . Grand Rapids JAY HUBBARD RICHARDSON, 2 A E, A . St. Joseph, Mo. I ' EKRY SHEPHERD ROBERTS Indianapolis, Ind. ROY RUDOLPH RODE.MICH . . Toledo, Ohio STANLEY MEINRATH ROSEWATER . . Omaha, Neb Prospective Location, Omaha, Neb. Varsity Fencers Club (i) (2) (3), Varsity Glee Club and Mandolin Club (i), Craftsmen. ISAAC R. RUBIN . . . Hutchinson, Kan. President Kansas State Club, Washington ' s Birth- day Committee (3), Craftsmen. CHARLES AUGUSTUS RUBY . All-Fresh Football Team Team (3). FRANKLIN JASON RUSSELL . (i), Class Lynn, Ind. Football . Mishawaka, Ind. THOMAS RYAN, JR Stanton, Wis. 11-61 LAW SENIORS EDWARD KIRKE RYDER, A.B. . . Worcester, N. Y. Prospective Location, Denver, Colo. Craftsmen. CLAUDE DOUGLAS ST. MORRIS, Ben . Mexico City, Mexico Prospective Location, Spokane, Wash. All- Fresh Football Team, Memorial Committee (3). PRINCE ALBERT SAMPLE . . . Milwaukee, Wis. Prospective Location, Duluth, Minn. JOSEPH SANFORD .... Cleveland, Ohio Prospective Location, San Francisco. ABRAM SAPIRO Prospective Location, Detroit, Mich. Detroit CLINTON HENRY SAYLES Class Vice President (3). MILNE PARKER SCHEMERHORN Ionia Cortland, N. Y. HOMER HERMAN SCHNEIDER . . . Chicago, III. Prospective Location, Chicago. Class Relay Team (i), Class Football Team (2), Class Bas- ketball Team (2) (3), Reception Committee (3). HARRY SEATON Martinsville, 111. 11-62 LAW SENIORS ROBERT McKiNNEY SEE, A.B., 2 A E, 4 A $ . . Hamilton, Ohio Prospective Location, Cincinnati, Ohio. Mich- igan Law Review, Friars, Barristers. HOWARD HOAGLAND SERVIS, A A . Ann Arbor CHARLES SUMNER SHELLY, A A Toledo, Ohio CHARLES ANDREW SHIERSON, 2 N . . . Adrian Social Committee (3), Chairman Michlganensian Board of Control. JAIME SIFRE .... San Juan, Porto Rico Prospective Location, San Juan, Porto Rico. Ban- quet Committee (3). MENDEL BIRNBAUM SILBERBERG . Los Angeles, Cal. Prospective Location, Los Angeles. Chairman Banquet Committee (3). KEITH STITH SIMPSON, A , A T A . Carrollton, 111. All-Fresh Football Team, Varsity Reserves (2) (3), Reception Committee (3). EDWIN CHARLES SOBEL, Acacia Manitowoc, Wis. LUTHER PAYNE SPALDING . f ' l.lumbus, Ky. 11-63 LAW SENIORS MORTIMER WESTON SPAUI.DING . . . Carroll, Iowa SAMUEL SPITZER Chicago, 111. Treasurer Illinois Club, Class Basketball Team . (2) (3), Captain (2), Manager (3). THOMAS WRIGHT SPOFFORD . . . North East, Pa. Prospective Location, Seattle, Wash. FREDERIC GRANT STANLEY .... Kalamazoo OLIVER STARR, A.B., A T A, A J . Michigan Law Review, Barristers. . Poneto, Ind. CHARLES A. STEELE .... Tulsa, Okla. Chairman Senior Class Day Committee. TORVAL ELMORE STROM .... Escanaba Prospective Location, Escanaba. Picture Com- mittee (3), Barristers. ARTHUR AUGUST SWARTZ . . . Dunbridge, Ohio EDWIN M. SWEITZER Chilson 11-64 LAW SENIORS VOLNEY JEAN TIDBALL, A.B. . . . Sheridan, Wyo. Invitation Committee (3), Class Football Team (3). WALTER LINCOLN TOOZE, JR. . . . Falls City, Ore. Prospective Location, Portland, O.rt. Class Baseball Team (i) (2), Captain (l). WILLIAM EDWARD TRACY . . Two Harbors, Minn. NORMAN DEIH-I.L TRAVIS, B 6 II, A . Ann Arbor Prospective Location, Chicago, 111. Union Min- strel Committee (2), Director Comedy Club (3), County Fair Committee (3), Social Committee (3), Friars, Barristers. MAI-RICE F.MMETT TRIPP. ATA . . Hillsdale RAYMOND TURNER Vulcan CHESTER ARTHUR TUTEUR . . . Rensselaer, Ind. JOHN STANLEY TYRRELL. Acacia . . . Escanaba Class Secretary (:), Chairman Memorial Com- mittee (3), Craftsmen. MARSHALL MORTIMER UHL, A.B., A A Grand Rapids Prospective Location, Grand Rapids. President Comedy Club (2), Michigan Law Review, Fri- ars, Barristers. 11-65 LAW SENIORS ARTHUR HARRY Voss .... Cincinnati, Ohio Prospective Location, Cincinnati. Class Base- ball Team (2), Auditing Committee (3). JOHN ADDINGTON WAGNER . . . Battle Creek President Taft Republican Club, Recording Sec- retary Students Lecture Association (3), Chair- man Souvenir Committee (3). WILLIAM ROBERT WALSH . . . Port Huron Prospective Location, Port Huron. Class Base- ball Team (i) (2). MICHAEL THOMAS WARD .... Harvard Prospective Location, Grand Rapids, Mich. EDWARD JAMES WATERS Prospective Location, Portland, Ore. Jackson, Neb. ERNEST D. WELLER, Ph.B. . . New London, Iowa Prospective Location, Spokane, Wash. Class Treasurer (2), Class Baseball Team (i) (2), Class Football Team (2) (3). SAMUEL J. WETTRICK .... Ann Arbor Prospective Location, Seattle, Wash, ' " lass Foot- ball Team (2), Class President (i), Webster Cup Team (2), Varsity Debating Team (3), Law Presidents Club, Toastmasters, Delta Sigma Rho. JOSEPH EDGAR WILLIAMS Terre Haute, Ind PAUL .WILLIAMS Guthrie, Okla. Prospective Location, Guthrie, Okla. Banjo Club. 11-66 LAW SENIORS ELDRICH JOSHUA WILLIS . . Bernhard ' s Bay, N. Y. Prospective Location, Auburn, N. Y. .RUSSEL HARRISON WILSON . . . Chrisman, 111. Prospective Location, Houston, Texas. Presi- dent " Ilini " (3), Class Baseball Manager (3), Craftsmen. CLARENCE FELTON WILT Pittsburg, Pa. JOHN ELMER WEIMER . . . Perrysville, Pa. Prospective Location, Pittsburg, Pa. Class Sec- retary (3), President Jeffersonian Society (2), Jeffersonian Cup Team (2), Varsity Debating Team (3), Michigan Law Review, Law Presi- dents Club, Craftsmen, Delta Sigma Rho. FREDERICK THOMAS WITMIRE . . . Ypsilanti Captain All-Fresh Football Team, Varsity Re- serves (2) (3), Picture Committee (3). ARTHUR LEWIS WOLF . New Bavaria, Ohio LEWIS ARTHUR WOLIN .... Canton, Ohio Prospective Location, Cleveland, Ohio. Class Football Team (2), Class Track Team (2) (3), Class Basketball Team (2) (3), Captain (3), Chairman Picture Committee (3), Associate Ed- itor IOXl8 MlCHIGANEXSIAX. PERCY ADDISON WOOD, 2 N, A . Sacramento, Cal. Prospective Location, San Francisco, Cal. Class Track Manager (2). JOHN FRANKLIN WOODARD . . . Kal.imazoo Class Secretary (2), Auditing Committee (3). 11-67 LAW SENIORS RALPH WHALLON WOODBURY, A 9 . Chicago, 111. Prospective Location, Chicago. University Mu- sical Clubs (i) (2) (3), Barristers. JOHN JEFFERSON WOOLLEY THOMAS HYMAN WHEN Athens, Ohio La Crosse, Ark. GEORGE LAUCKS XANDERS . . Broken Row, Neb. Prospective Location, York, Pa. President Var- sity Band, Senior Prom Committee (3). ROBERT GEORGE YOUNG .... Toledo, Ohio Prospective Location, Toledo, Ohio. Class Base- ball Team (2). " Not yet but soon. " I [-68 lutgmm Ollaaa As usual on a bright sunshiny spring afternoon when the ground is assuming the soft fresh colors of the month of May, and the buds are expanding and forming again the glorious arch of green across the Engi- neering Court, and when visions of canoe trips on the Huron and long walks and talks on the boulevard eclipse the more serious side of college life as usual, the senior bench held its full quota of eligibles. The same stories are told, the same jokes sprung, and the same hearty laughs respond as ever, but this afternoon a reminiscent spirit appears to pervade the whole crowd. " I came in over the Michigan Central from the west, " is overheard as we approach the truant throng, and " I rode the bumpers through Canada on the Wolverine. " " I ' ll have to admit I came over the Ann Arbor but that ' s no worse than that interurban we soon learned to call the Ypsi-Ann, that some of you loafers arrived on. " Thus arrived the great class of 1908, alone and friendless, but cheer- ful, full of high ideals and ambitions and dreams of structures more vast than have been, dreams of transportation facilities such as the world has not yet seen, of metals and alloys of strength and resistance now unknown to the material world, dreams all to be realized when the 1908 class took hold of the engineering world. " Hello ! " cried ' Al ' Chandler he of renown as Varsity Interscholastic Manager " Here comes Octy ; you remember he said in his freshman year that he never was at a mass meeting before, but we did not believe him. I think now, that that speech of his made him class president our first year. " Up spoke Louis Ayres " It ' s up to you, Octy, to go over the history of the freshman year. You see, we ' re reminiscencing, and you understand best of all our period of infancy. " Louis was always a promoter of great movements and as usual it fell his share to or- ganize a systematic historical society of the tgEoS class. This proclivity of Louis ' won for him the presidency of the Student Council. Now Octy never failed to hit the line hard when up against it, but Pennsy ' s line never looked more formidable to him than the group of senior engineers around their bench. " Well, to begin at the beginning, " he said, " our class really came into existence that morning in the fall of 1904 when almost four hundred strong we bunched up in front of the Old Engineering building to wait inter- minably for the gruff summons to enter and show our credit certificates. Right here began so many of the acquaintances which in later days ripened into our closest and dearest friends. In groups of four or five we dis- appeared from view as our turns came and the " come in " was heard, words so familiar to us all in the days to come. In the little room behind papers innumerable, blanks and books and sheets and tablets of all kinds and descriptions we met the first of our best friends and professors, J. B. Davis, GRAHAM BALDWIN affectionately known as " J. B. " Our credentials passed upon, we were an integral part of the University and thenceforth the class of igEoS became a factor in all University life. " Hardly had we straightened the pictures on the walls and arranged our classes, when strange and mysterious posters appeared one morning on the sidewalks, on the telephone poles, on shop windows, posters telling of " ilood-thirsty Sophomores waiting to feast on Freshman blood, posters in red and black revealing a " Soph " devil, broiling a " Fresh " victim ; posters along more moderate lines picturing a Crossroads H. S. freshman just arriving with nursing bottle and all, telling us to " man the gun. " The fear these posters were to incite in the bosom of the newly born ' 08 class failed to materialize as subsequent events proved. As commanded we manned the gun and successfully withstood the fiercest attacks of the sophs. The great rush the last of the old time cannon scraps brought us together more than any one event and set us right on our work of organization. " " There goes the library clock you fellows will have to wait until later for the rest of this dope. " " Come, Come, Octy, " said Charlie Thornburgh, " I guess Gardiner S. would let you off if he once heard your oratorical flights, and besides, all of us are bolting this afternoon. " " Thorny ' s " cool head for such emergencies made him a Varsity Football Manager, an office any class would be proud off. " I ' ll stick if the rest will, " said he of the auburn top, " and to continue : " Do you remember our first meeting ' Pud ' Wilson presided. Many of us found ' Pud ' presiding over Descript a year later much to our sorrow. Then came elections and then easy sailing until Annis, Rowe, Post, Shaw, Wheeler, not to mention myself and a few lits and laws, won the Soph-Fresh meet. A few weeks later our two hurdlers Post and Shaw pulled us into the Interclass Track cham- pionship. In the spring we combatted the ' ofs in the haircutting war also the last on record and while many a bald head appeared on the gymnasium floor, not a few sophs published the news that they were taking special scalp treatments. ' Cap-night ' was held in a pouring rain but that did not deter us from our dance and bonfire, and once our caps were burned we shook hands all around not freshmen but sophomores. " " Moved, seconded and carried, " says Ted Williams, " to give Graham a vote of thanks. " " Who ' s next? " " Here ' s George Wheeler, " spoke up " Billy " Patterson. " He was treasurer our second year and was the greatest ' butter-in ' for class dues I ever saw ; even took a receipt book to church with him ; kept one in his baseball suit and he used to ask me for a quarter every time he ran into my territory after a short fly. " After some urging George began : " Soon after our arrival next September the posters were strewn and the ' fresh ' assembled under the Freshman Oak on the Medic Green. Our forces organ- ized by ' Rosie ' Rowe and Annis were soon under way. Rosie is still here and bringing us all honor every year with his two mile sprint, but Annis is not with us any more and we miss him. We all remember his winning the too from Hogenson our first year. Well, what we did to those freshmen would not look well in print and it took three minutes only for ' Rosie ' to have the banner tucked away safely and the victory won. " Elections came soon and M. D. Baldwin, alias ' Baldy, ' was chosen to lead the class the ensuing year. ' Baldy ' is now representing us on the Student Council with Joe Brooks, Ayres and Frost. Again did we win the Soph-Fresh meet but this year we secured only a second place in the Interclass. However the next year saw the ' 08 Engineers again land the championship. Then came the ever memorable class banquet when the oE8 class decided to abolish haircutting because the best interests of the University demanded the abolition of the tradition. It came hard at first but we are now all proud that we started among the classes the movement which ended in the complete extinction of hair cutting. " " We held a couple of smokers this year Sibley managed them. It took us until the middle of the next year to get the finances straightened out, but we had great times at those smokers, and we appreciated ' Sib ' s ' efforts. The spring brought the innovation of the underclass contests, and those who waded in the Huron, can tell how successful they were from our view-point. And the push ball contest with a 550 pound pushball well the less said about these events the better. " " Moved, seconded and carried to give Wheeler a vote of thanks " piped up " Ted " Williams again. Ted always makes these formal motions for us. " Right here Langley the chief executive for our third year started un- pretentiously to retire but not in time to escape Todd ' s watchful eye. " O. K. " Todd always used to keep an eye on Langley and the habit was too strong to break. " Catch Langley before he gets around the corner, " shouted Todd, and our quarterback Haynes came valiantly to the rescue with a flying tackle. With Guckenberger, Parks and Guenther as body guards Langley deliv- ered his share of the afternoon ' s entertainment. T AM I uv i i 11 i ,- . . JL AWlL.ttI Uo you know, boys, our junior year is not as jolly a life as it is " PREXY " FROST pictured and sung. Being upperclassmen the faculty deemed it incumbent to impress us with that fact. We struck S. R. full tilt and February saw many a comrade receive pressing calls and opportunities elsewhere, and the June exams decided the fate of many more. However as a class, we passed over the obstacles placed in our path by a heartless faculty and we are now stronger and better because of them. The feeling that the engineers are entitled to fuller representation in the various fields of University activity crystallized this year and we elected Wheeler as recording secretary of the Michigan Union and placed Ball, Evans and Coleman on the MICHIGANEN- SIAN staff. This year we elected our first Student Council representatives Ayres and Frost, and this year " Art " Leet managed a basketball team that lost out of the finals by a score of 17 to 18. We will remember our junior year also by the law-engineer game after which we marched over to the law The June exams now came and went and with them passed forever the junior their veranda and indulging in a rousing " Bridges Motors Bevel Gears ! " The June exams now came and went and with them passed forever the junior class of igEoS. Without any prompting " Ted " did his duty. " We ' re getting too close to modern history, " interrupted ' Red ' Jennison, " to be real comfort- able and I move that our president give us a few general remarks, which motion I hereby an- nounce carried. " Arising with all of his six feet two of dignity " Breakie " Frost began one of his rambling flights we hear so often now-a-days. " Before we separate we ought to mention a few of the boys of oE8 who have reflected credit upon their Alma Mater and on us. Our Varsity football team has Graham, Schultz, Davison, Hammond and Rumney. Many a time have Wheeler and Patterson batted out a victory for Mich- igan. On the track team Rowe, Coe and Annis have won their " M ' s. " How we laughed at the song hits in the Minstrel Show last year composed by Shaw, and on the Varsity Musical Clubs may be found Modine, Seiler, Paulson, Lightner and Baldwin. In all ways we have made our presence felt on the campus and we may not be criticized for saying that we are the strongest all around engineering class yet seen at Michigan. " " We are getting to the end of our rope now, boys, only a few weeks more and its all off with most of us. We are not looking for those Herculean tasks now, any old job will do. Whether we expect to be with Westinghouse or Fairbanks-Morse, just an apprentice how about it, fellows? or to step into some more responsible position we shall always be proud that our life preparation was made at Michigan and that our class was 1908. " " Nine rahs for Frost one two three. ' " Great Scott there go the chimes all afternoon gone and nothing done yet. " A few minutes more and the senior bench is deserted, groups of quiet seniors passing through the arch or down the diagonal walk or around the shops. Our class history is now about over. Every day brings us twenty-four hours nearer the end of our journey together and when we at last embark alone, let us remember every man of oE8 that we are leaving behind us a splendid class reputation, one which we must all live up to. We leave behind us a debt of gratitude to our University and to our President Angell whose influence we have so strongly felt throughout our college course and whom we have learned to love as well as to. admire. We go forth as products of our great University, and classmates, we must not forget that all victories we may win in our future life, all honors we may attain will reflect credit and honor upon her and may our watch- word through life be Michigan oE8. M. D. BALDWIN. AROUND OUR NEW BENCH junior iEmjteer H. H. FROST . GEO. H. KNUTSON J. R. BROOKS M. R. LOTT G. G. WORDEN E. A. HASKINS T. C. WILLIAMS B. A. PARKS . C. J. SCHENK President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms . Baseball Manager Basketball Manager . Football Manager Track Manager 11-72 iEngto ?r Reception and Promenade H. W. COLEMAN, Chairman A. DE V. EV NS T. C. WILLIAMS C. N. RAKESTRAW R. L. BOUGHTON J. H. GI;ENTHER R. P. HOOVER ALLISON ABBOTT Executive L. H. JOHNSON, Chairman A. S. KURKJIAN C. G. MORRISON J. R. LANGLEY Cap and Gown O. J. TODD, Chairman B. R. MARSH F. L. WOLF H. DuC ' HARME General Arrangements W. D. GRAHAM, Chairman F. B. BONDE C. C. Cox H. F. REYNICK Memorial M. B. BALDWIN, Chairman JAS. SHEARER W. M. PRATT J. D. SIMMERS Invitation W. S. BOWMAN, Chairman G. B. WHEELER P. H. STAMBAUGH L. E. AYRES Banquet C. C. NISSLER, Chairman H. K. HOLLAND D. H. MCALLISTER C. M. DAVIS Social F. J. BUSH, Chairman A. B. MODINE Picture J. B. T. COLMAN, Chairman C. E. LILI.EY ANDREW LENDEKINK Class Day J. A. WHITE, Chairman H. A. MUSHAM I. R. GROSVENOR J. T. CLUNE E. M. HONEY Auditing A. P. BALL, Chairman P. T. MITCHELL Senior Sing A. W. LEET, Chairman C. E. PAULSON C. A. THORNBURG Souvenir C. E. ATWOOD, Chairman H. C. WEAVER G. W. LIGHTNER Pipe and Stein C. W. NELSON, Chairman GEO. GUCKENBERGER F. G. WHITTINOTON A. R. CHANDLER " -73 D. J. McCoRMACK ENGINEERING x- " v (L ALLISON ABBOTT, A K E . . . Geneva, III Pipe and Bowl, Vulcans, Triangles. Louis WILLIAM ABRONS New York City CEORGE ERNEST ACKERMAN .... Union City WILLIAM THOMAS AI.LIGF.R .... Dowagiac ARTHUR EDWIN ANDERSON CHESTER ELY ATVVOOD Norway Malta, Mont. Louis EVANS AYRES Detroit Class Toastmaster (3), Student Council (3), President of Council (4), Union Dinner Com- mittee (4), County Fair Committee (4), Mich- igenda Committee (4). 11-74 ENGINEERING SENIORS EDWARD KENNEDY BACON Denver, Colo. MKI.VIN DANA BALDWIN, Sinfonia . Grand Rapids Toastmaster Class Banquet (l), Class President (2), Varsity Mandolin Club (l) (2) (3) (4), Vice President Varsity Musical Clubs (4), Stu- dent Council (4), Chairman Senior Memorial Committee (4), Tau Beta Pi. ALBERT POWERS BALL .... Grand Rapids Associate Editor 1908 MICHIGANENSIAN, Mich- igan Daily Staff (3), Chairman Auditing Com- mittee (4). WALTER TAYLOR BALL . . Detroit ROY Louis BARNS Detroit EDGAR LEWEI.LYN BARROWS Detroit JOSEPH L. BARTON Detroit MARVIN JACOB BELTZ .... Akron, Ohio RALPH BEMAN, A.B. Ann Arbor n-75 ENGINEERING SENIORS GERRIT BERGMANS . . . Sneek, Netherlands FREDERICK BERNHARD BONDE . . Valley City, N. D. ROBERT LEE BOUGHTON. A .1 J . . Battle Creek County Fair Committee (4), Friars, Michigamua, Yulcans. WINFIEI.D SANFORD BOWMAN, 6 A X Kansas City, Kan. Chairman Invitation Committee (4), Triangles, Friars, Vulcans, Michigamua. FORD ELLIOT BOYD . Triangles, Tau Beta Pi. Fenton CARL WESLEY BRAZNF.LL .... Pittsburg, Pa. HOWARD GII.HEKT BRINTON Bradford, Pa. JOE RICHARDSON BROOKS . ROBERT ARCHIBALD BURNS. 2 Pipe and Bowl, Friars. 11-76 Menominee St. Paul, Minn. ENGINEERING SENIORS FRAXK JARVIS BUSH, Trigon . . . Bay City Class Secretary (2), Chairman Social Committee (4), Union Dinner Committee (4). ARCHIBALD DRAKE BUTTERFIEI.D . . Grand Rapids HERBERT BLOWERS CAI.KINS . Wayland JOHN DAVID CAMPBELL Engineering Society. Royal Oak RALPH VALENTINE CARRIER Three Oaks ADDISON READING CARY A. I. E. E. . Detroit REED JOHN CAUGHEY Ann Arbor ALBERT RODNEY CHANDLER, AT. . Salem, Mass. All-Fresh Football Team (i), Class Relay Team (2), Varsity Reserves (2) (3) (4), Interscholas- tic Manager (3), Athletic Board of Control (3), Vulcans, Triangles. MAX CHANDLER . . Jerome 11-77 ENGINEERING SENIORS REX CHANDLER . . Jerome CLAUDE EDWARD CHAPPELL .... Charlotte Secretary Engineering Society (i), Business Man- ager Michigan Technic (3), President Engineer- ing Society (4). JOSEPH PATRICK CLUNE ..... Detroit MICHIGANENSIAN Board of Control (4), Vul cans, Tau Beta Pi. WALTER SCOTT COCHRANE Pontiac HARRY LEE COE, A 6 . . . . Seattle, Vash. Vice President S. L. A. (4), President Student Council (4), Varsity Track Team (2) (3) (4) (5), Cross Country Team (i) (2) (3) (4) (5), Captain (4), President (5), Penn. Relay (2) (3) (4) (5), Class Relay " (i) (2) (3) (4) (5), Varsity Yell Master, Athletic Board of Control (4), County Fair Committee (5), Michigamua, Vulcans. HOWARD WILLIAMS COLEMAN, K 2 . . Bradford, Pa. Invitation and Program Committee, Freshman Banquet (i), Class Vice President (3), Union Dinner Committee (4), Associate Editor 1908 MICHIOANENSIAN, County Fair Committee (4), Chairman Senior Prom and Reception Commit tees (4), Triangles. J. ELAINE T. COLMAN .... Medina, N. Y. Varsity Reserves, Class Football Team, Chair- man Picture Committee (4), President New York Club. NATHAN ROY COOK HAROLD FRANK COPPES, Z Freshman Glee Club. . Jackson . Nappanee 11-78 ENGINEERING SENIORS CLYDE CURTIS Cox Jackson Class Baseball Team (i) (2) (3) (4), Class Baseball Manager (2), Class Baseball Captain (4), General Arrangements Committee (4). FRANK PATRICK DAVEV Detroit Varsity Reserves (3), Varsity Track Team (2) (3), Class Relay Team (2) (3), Class Football Team (4). CASSIUS MILES DAVIS. AT. Toastmasters, Comedy Club, Glee Club. . Detroit SAMTEL TAMES DAVISOX. Z . . . . Alpena Class Baseball Team (i) (2) (3), Class Foot- ball Team (2) (3), Varsity Football Team (3), Vulcan . ROY ATWATER DOWD Hartford Assistant in Mechanical Engineering (4). ALFRED CLAYTON DrcKETr. A A . . Ann Arbor Glee Club, Junior Hop Committee, Pipe and Bowl, Friars. ROBERT WILLIAM DUNCAN . . Ann Arboi WILLIAM ALBERT DI ' NKLEY . . Fredonia, N. Y. II KKY DARWIN KI VAKD Williamston 11-79 ENGINEERING SENIORS I ' ' K . K CRISTOPHER ENGI.EHART, 4 r A . . Erie, Pa. FRED ERB . Engineering Society. Roval Oak ALBERT DE V ALOIS EVANS .... Cheboygan Varsity Reserves (3) (4), Associate Editor 1908 MICHIGANENSIAN, Michigamua, Owls, Vulcans, Triangles. WILLIAM JAMES FITZGERALD . . Flint EUGENE PETER FORRESTEI. . . . Buffalo, N. Y. Class Track Team (4), Vulcans, Owls Guv THOMAS FOSTER .... Dayton, Ohio HAROLD ROBERT FRANCIS . . . Muscatine, Iowa Recording Secretary A. I. E. E. JESSE CHARLES Louis FRINK . . . Port Huron HARRY HENRY FROST. ..... Bay City Class President (4), Student Council, Trigon. 11-80 ENGINEERING SENIORS WILLIAM FREDERICK GAUSS Ann Arbor MURRAY HAVENS GILCREST . . Cheyenne, Wyoming Owls, Vulcans, Michigamua. WALTER DsWiTT GRAHAM, A 6 . . Chicago, III. Class President (i), Class Track Team (i) (2), Varsity Football Team (i) (2) (3) (4), Mich- iganensian Board of Control (4), Chairman Gen- eral Arrangements Committee (4), Pipe and Bowl, Friars, Vulcans, Michigamua, Triangles. MASON WILBUR GRAY, A T . Pontiac CLARENCE JASPER GREEN Assistant in Civil Engineering (4). GUY S. GREENE, X . Friars. Hillsdale Ann Arbor ARTHUR GARFIEI.D GREENAMYER . . Leetonia, Ohio IRA RUFUS GROSVENOR . Class Baseball Team (2) (3) Detroit JOHN HENRY GUENTHER, AT!) . Jamestown, N. Y. 11-81 ENGINEERING SENIORS Louis CLARE HARRINGTON . Ludington TOM HIND HUDSON HARROD . . Wimbledon, Eng. WILLIAM GOOLD HARVEY . Detroit EARL ALANSON HASKINS . . . Cortland, N. Y. Class Baseball (2) (3), Class Baseball Manager (4), President New York Club (3). EDWARD ALEXANDER HAYNES Owls, Vulcans, Triangles. ARTHUR GUY HENNING . Port Huron . Ann Arbor WILLIAM RUSSELL HENRY . . Williamsport, Pa. Class Basketball Team (3) (4). FOREST AREA. HEWIT . Meadville, Pa. LYLE STEEN HILL . . . Berlin Heights, Ohio Engineering Society, A. I. E. E. (4), Assistant in Electro Therapeutics (4). 11-82 ENGINEERING SENIORS WELBY ASHBURY HOBI.IT, K Friars. . Lincoln, 111. FE.VN MITCHELL HOLDEX . . . Union City, Pa. HOWARD KIXCSBTRY HOLLAND . . . Cassopolis Owls, Vulcans, Michigamua, Tau Beta Pi. RAY KiXGSBi ' RY HOI.I. M Tau Beta Pi. Cassopolis EDGAR TIMOTHY HOI.MBEKI; . Jamestown, N " . Y. EDWARD MORTON HONEY ..... Bay City Corresponding Secretary Engineering Society, Auditing Committee (4). RAY PHELPS HOOVER, A 6 . Chicago, III. Senior Prom and Reception Committee (4), Tri- angles. PERRY F.rcEXE HOWARD Ionia FRANKLIX JOHNSON HOWES . . . Decatur, 111. 11-83 ENGINEERING SENIORS EMERSON CHURCH HULL Ann Arbor DWIGHT FRANK JENNINGS Engineering Society. Smith ' s Creek RALPH DRURY JENNISON, A K E . St. Albans, Vermont Varsity Golf Team (i) (2), Class Football and Baseball Teams, Vulcans, Friars, Michigamua, Tau Beta Pi. LEON HENRY JOHNSON . Jamestown, N. Y. WALDO MACDONALD JOHNSON, A A j . . . Detroit BENJAMIN EARL JONES . . Erie, Pa. GEORGE ARTHUR KAHN RUSSEI. GEORGE KF.LLEY Detroit Detroit GEORGE EATON KEPHART . . . Herrien Springs 11-84 ENGINEERING SENIORS Ross BENJAMIN KEPNER, B.S. WILLIAM EDMUND KLEINER Lemon, Cal. Detroit GEORGE H. KXUTSON Muskegon Vice-President Michigan Union (4), Vice-Pres- ident of Class (4), Glee and Mandolin Clubs (3) (4), Tau Beta Pi, Vulcans Aria-sT WILLIAM KRETZSCHMAR Detroit ARMEN STEPHAN KURKJIAN . . . Grand Rapids Chairman Banquet Committee (2), Librarian En- gineering Society (2), Vice-President (2) and President (4) of Michigan Cosmopolitan Club, Executive Committee (4). Rrnoi.pH PAUL KITSCHE Grand Rapids Symphony Orchestra (l) (2) (3) (4). AI.BEE LOVEJOY LADD, 6 A X . . . Osceola, Wis. JESSE RAYMOND LANGI.EY .... Alva, Okla. Class Vice-President (i), Varsity Reserves (2) (3) (4), Class President (3). SAMUEL PIERPONT LANC.I.EY Ann Arbor 11-85 ENGINEERING SENIORS AKTIII R WHITE LEET, Sinfonia . . Fredonia, N. V. Class Basketball Manager (3), Basketball Team (4), Chairman Senior Sing Committee (4), A. I. E. E. F. P. LEI.AND . . Hart ANDREW LENDERINK Kalamazoo Class Basketball Team (4), Picture Committee (4), Engineering Society. GEORGE EVELINE LEWIS Tau Beta Pi. GEORGE W. CASS LIGHTNER Trigon. Vpsilanti Detroit CHARLES ELLIS LILLEY MERRILL ROWE LOTT Class Treasurer (4). California, Pa. . Ypsilanti FRANCISCO CEGARRA LUZA .... Lima, Peru Secretary Cosmopolitan Club (4), A. I. E. E. JAMES HARMON MARKS . . . Grand Rapids n-86 ENGINEERING SENIORS BENJAMIN RAYMOND MARSH A. I. E. E. Detroit JOHN ALBERT MARTIN .... Ann Arbor DANIEL HANDLEY MCALLISTER Salt Lake City, Utah Managing Editor Michigan Technic (4). DANIEL JAMES McCoRMACK . Class Football Team (4). . Ann Arbor JOSEPH NEWTON MCCREARY, 6 A X . . Toledo, Ohio ROBERT BRUCE McFARLAN Flint SOLOMON HYMAN MEISTER . . . . Detroit ARTHUR ALEXANDER MEYER . . . Detroit Treasurer Engineering Society (3), Associate Editor Technic (4), A. I. E. E. CAUL (JI.OVKR MII.LIGAN, K 2 Junior Hop Committee (3). 11-87 Bradford, Pa. ENGINEERING SENIORS COURTNEY NEWELL MITCHELL Ann Arbor PETER THERON MITCHELL Charlotte ARTHUR BERNARD MODINE, r A . Mandolin Club (3) (4). . Chicago, 111. CHRISTOPHER GEORGE MORRISON .... Wayne Secretary Engineering Society (3), Class Ex- ecutive Committee (4). RALPH MURPHY Tau Beta Pi. Bangor HARRY ALBERT MUSHAM .... Chicago, 111. CHARLES WALTER NELSON, K 2 . . . Bay City Junior Hop Committee (3), Chairman Senior Pipe and Stein Committee (4). CARL CHRISTIAN NISSLER, T A . Butte, Mont. Chairman Senior Banquet Committee (4). H. A. NOBLE, A.B., K Ann Arbor II-88 ENGINEERING SENIORS BURRITT ALTON PARKS, 6 A X . . . . Detroit Manager Class Football Team (4), Class Foot- ball Team (2) (3) (4), Wrestling Team (3) (4). JOHN FRANCIS PASCOF. . Republic FRANK PATTERSON Saginaw WILLIAM HENDERSON PATTERSON, B.S. Beaver Falls, Pa. Varsity Baseball Team (2) (3), Class Basket- ball Team (3) (4). WALTER GARDNER PATTISON . Tau Beta Pi. . Kalamazoo RALPH WALDO PORTER . . . Pittsburg, Pa. CLAUDE NORRIS RAKESTRAW . ... Toledo, Ohio Class Track Team (2) (3) (4), Engineering Society, A. I. E. E., Tau Beta Pi. HERBERT DWIOHT RAYMOND . Class Football Team (4). FOREST CLYDE REED . 11-89 I ' ellston . Umpire ENGINEERING SENIORS RALPH JOHN REED, B.S. . . Whittier, Cal. Louis JOHN REHBERG Ann Arbor HENRY FISH REYNICK Saginaw Class Football Team (2), Triangles, Vulcans. CLYDE Louis RITTER . Engineering Society. Bay City FLOYD ARTHUR ROWE, j T A . . . Battle Creek Class Track Manager (i), Class Relay Team (2) (3), President Cross Country Club (3), Vice President S. L. A. (4), Penn. Relay Team (i) (2) (3) (4), Varsity Track Team (i) (2) (3), Captain (4), Quarter-Deck Club, Triangles. ALEXANDER STUART RUSSELL Engineering Society. Petersburg GAKFIELD HUGH RUSSELL, A.B. . . Wichita, Kan. WALTER EDWIN SAENGER . Triangles. HENRY J. SAVAGE . . Detroit Dowagiac 11-90 ENGINEERING SENIORS CLAYTON JOHN SCHENK Chelsea All-Fresh Track Team, Varsity Track Team (2) Class Track Team (i) (2) (3) (4), Class Foot- ball Team (4), Class Track Manager (4), Vul- cans, Triangles. ANDREW GEORGE SCHLEE Engineering Society. Detroit HOWARD JOHNSON SHAW Detroit All-Fresh Track Team, Class Track Team (l) (2). HAROLD Hi TCIIINSOX SHEARER, T . . Bay City Class Football Team (4), 1908 Michiganensian Board of Contorl. JAMES SHEARER 20, T . . . Bay City Senior Memorial Committee (4), Tau Beta Pi. II KRY AUGUSTUS SHUPTRINE . 1908 Michiganensian Board of Control. Detroit JOHN D. SIMMERS .... Grand Rapids Senior Memorial Committee (4). ERNEST MCPHERSON SIMS, A.B., 2 N Indianapolis Tau Beta Pi. EI.ROY GEORGE SMITH Grand Lodge 11-91 ENGINEERING SENIORS JAMES SPOFFORD North East, Pa. PAUL HORATIO STAMBAUGH Youngstown, Ohio HARRY BENNETT SWAN, Z Detroit ROSCOE LOVEJOY TAFT Ann Arbor HARRY LAURENCE TURNER . . . Cortland, N. Y. Mandolin Club (2) (3) (4), Tau Beta Pi. EDWARD CLARK TAYLOR THERON CLARK TAYLOR Detroit Western High Club. LAURENCE HURD THOMAS Ann Arbor Detroit Caro CHARLES ASTOR THORNBURG, A A . Toledo, Ohio Class Baseball Team (l) Varsity Football Com- mittee (2) (3), Board of Directors of Athletic Association (4), Varsity Football Manager (4), Michigamua, Vulcans, Pipe and Bowl, Triangles. 11-92 ENGINEERING SENIORS OLIVER JULIAN TODD Ann Arbor Chairman Cap and Gown Committee (4), Crafts- men. GERRIT WAALKES .... Grand Rapids GEORGE OTTO WAGENSEIL . Owls, Vulcans, Triangles. VICTOR SIMON WALTHER . WALTON HERVEY ADDISON WARNER HAL C. WEAVER, Acacia Craftsmen. n-93 Port Huron Ann Arbor Owosso HIRAM TESSITER WALTON . . . Pontiac HURT ALLISON WALTZ . . . . Akron, Ohio Vermontsville Charlotte ENGINEERING SENIORS CLIFFORD LESLIE WEBB THOMAS MAVBURY WEBER Muskegon Detroit GEORGE BENSON WHEELER . . . Cortland, N. Y. Class Baseball Team (i), All-Fresh and All-Soph Track Teams, Class Track Team (i) (2), Class Treasurer (2), Varsity Baseball Team (2) (3), Varsity Reserves (3), Recording Secretary Mich- igan Union (4), Tau Beta Pi, Alchemists. HENRY BERRY WHITE Locke, N. Y. JAMES AREA WHITE, Acacia .... Marshall Chairman Class Day Committee (4). FREDERICK GEORWE WHITTI.VGTON . . East Jordan CHARLES SHERMAN WILEY Oswego, N. Y. J. CHESTER WII.KIE, K 2 Detroit WARREN BENJAMIN WILLIAMS 11-94 Woodland ENGINEERING SENIORS WILLIAM MICHAEL WINKLER, A T 1 . Saginaw CLARENCE E. WISE Otsego FRED LEWIS WOLF . ... . . Toledo, Ohio Cap and Gown Committee (4), Alchemists. LYNN HARPER WOOD Quanah, Texas KDXVIX LEGKAND WOODHAMS CHARLES HAROLD WOODRUFF Kalamazoo Ann Arbor THOS. ROBERT WOOLEY . . Youngstown, Ohio GEORGE GILBERT WORDEN . Engineering Society. Kalamazoo WILLIAM JOHN YOUNG .... Charlotte HOMER PRESTON YUTZEY . n-95 Ithaca - Iw, EDICJHE In the early fall of 1904, the present Senior class met together for the first time within the East Amphitheatre of the new Medical building to hear the words of welcome and advice of our highly esteemed Dean Vaughan, and to receive our first peep at the other members of the Medical faculty. With reverence and respect we gazed upon those learned men who were to teach to us that most humane and honorable of all sciences Medicine. We were given no time for homesickness, for the " labs " were soon opened and few of us will forget our first impres- sion of Anatomy and Histology " labs. " When work had been arranged, we held our first class meeting and chose as our president that learned son of " Old Nassau, " " Rastus " Eastman, under whose leadership we soon became well organized, and adopted, early in the year, the Honor System. Although the Honor System has failed in some classes, we are happy to say that throughout our entire course, it has been satisfactory to our class and also to our faculty. Being a class of earnest, hard-working ambitious students, we felt that we could give but little time to class athletics, hence our class has not become famed for her ath- letes. However, we have won a game of football now and then because our opponents were helpless against such individual stars as " Rex " Plummer, George Bond and " Rastus " Eastman, and in baseball the peerless southpaw, " Bill " Bailey, struck terror to the heart of every batter who dared to face him. With the advent of our Sophomore year, John D. Mc- Kinnon, veteran of the Spanish-American War and an earnest student and " fusser, " was chosen president, and, like his pred- ecessor, he " made good " in every way. The first semester of that year, was pleasant to all, and we were beginning to feel that the Medical course was not so difficult after all, but that " morbid euphoria " soon gave way to " melancholia, " for when the second semester began, we met Dr. Warthin and Pathology. If there is any one who does not realize what Pathology means to a " medic, " ask any Junior or Sophomore, but don ' t ask a Senior, because he has (perhaps), passed the course, and does not like to recall unpleasant memories. Our class banquet was held at Whitmore Lake, with " Windy " Karshner a toastmaster. Dr. McMurrich, who has since left us, was an ideal chaperone, and needless to say, every one had a pleasant time. Our real happiness began in our Junior year when we eagerly attempted to learn every- thing learnable concerning that intensely interesting and practical course Electrotherapeutics. " Dad " Collins was our president that year and he presided with much dignity, but " Dad " became lonesome and blue, and, having tried every known prescription for his malady, he finally married and has been, so far as we know, happy ever since. Others of the class, knowing that Leap Year was but one year off and not caring to wait two whole years, followed " Dad ' s " example, while a few simply became " engaged. " The Junior year also brought to light a literary genius in the person of Byron G. R. Wil- liams, whose spacefilling articles in The Daily were always read with great pleasure and amuse- ment by all except the Medical faculty and students. With Drs. Smithies, Freund, Signer and Waldron to watch over us, we chartered a " special " to Whitmore one beautiful evening in May, and in spite of Joe Heitger ' s long, pointless jokes, we had a glorious time. The extreme dignity, level head and bluffing ability of Mark Marshall made him the logical candidate for Senior president and since he was unanimously elected last fall the affairs of the class have been well cared for. Our class was the first to welcome Dr. C. D. Camp as Clinical Professor of Neurology, and few there were who did not develop symptoms of Hysteria and Neurasthenia on clinic days, for " Nervous " did not prove to be as easy as we had hoped and expected to find it. A history of the Senior class would be incomplete without a few words concerning our " co-eds. " Whether or not we believe that women should practice Medicine we must all agree that the " co-eds " in the " 08 Medic " class are all right. The six who have stood the test of four years of hard work, have organized a club having this motto : " Where Singleness is bliss, ' tis folly to be Wives. " No doubt some of the members will ever remember this motto, but ' tis not the writer ' s purpose to prophesy. During our stay in Ann Arbor, many changes calculated to better regulate the work and to give to it more practical value, have been instituted, and though these changes will be of the greatest benefit to future classes, we all feel that we have had thorough and skillful instruction, and we will leave the familiar scenes of the past four years to go forth into the world, ever striv- ing to do honor to our chosen profession and to add more jewels to the already brilliant crown of our Alma Mater. WILLIAM L. STUCKK They may wash, they may scrub, they may do what they will, But the scent of the Medic will hang ' round ' em still. 11-97 MARK MARSHALL . GLADYS COOPER BERTHA STUART THOMAS F. MULLEN R. C. PLUMMER GEO. M. BELHUMEUR R. H. LANING WM. S. STUCKY SARA SMALLEY W. W. PASCOE G. S. BOND CLARENCE SNOW . EMILY STARK G. M. BELHUMEUR L. R. QUILLIAM J. P. LOUDON President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Historian . Poetess . Prophet Honor Committee Delegates to Medical Societj 11-98 nCDICRL ARTHUR LUDWIG ANDERSON, B II . Ophthalmology Staff, Phagocytes. . Aurora, 111. CHARLES HODGESO.V BAILEY, A.B., 2 X Philadelphia, Pa. Class Baseball Team (i) (2) (3), Football (2) (3) Gynecology Staff, Phagocytes. DAVID WOOLFOLK BARROW, N 2 N . . Lexington, Ky. Varsity Golf Team (2) (3), Captain (3), Class Baseball Team (2), Medicine Staff. GEORGE TERRELL BASKETT, A.B., A T n . Van Alstyne, Texas Class Baseball Team, Phagocytes. GEORGE MITCHELL BELHUMEUR, X . . Champion Class Baseball Team (l) (2) (3) (4), Manager (3) (4). Honor Committee (4), Surgery Staff, Student Council. STEPHEN H. BENNETT, A.M. Craftsmen. Nashville GEORGE SAMUEL BOND, B.S., P 2 . Richmond, Ind Class Football Team (2) (3), Medicine Staff. " -99 MEDICAL SENIORS WILLIAM BENJAMIN BRYANT, A.B. . . Dayton, Ohio Surgical Staff. GLENN ALLEN BULSON, A.B., B 6 n, N 2 N . Jackson Ophthalmology Staff. CLOUCH TURRILL BURNETT, AT. . . Lansing Pathology Staff, Assistant in Bacteriology, Sec- retary Medical Society, Chairman Invitation Com- mittee (4), Phagocytes. FREDERICK CLARENCE CAI.YKRT . Howell LLOYD GULLY CAMPBELL .... Birmingham Class Baseball Team (3), Captain (3), Phago- cytes. WAYNE ALEXANDER COCHRANE Jackson WARD EUGENE COLLINS, A.B., J P 2 . . Decatur Internal Medicine Staff, Class Treasurer (2), Class President (3), Associate Editor iqo8 MlCHIGANENSIAN. GLADYS ADELPHA COOPER, A E I . . . Ionia Class Secretary (2), Vice President (3) (4), Pediatrics Staff. ROY CUTHBERTSON . Psychiatry Staff. . Orchard Lake MEDICAL SENIORS ERNEST WEI.KER DALES, N 2 N . Surgery Staff. . Grand Rapids THEODORE ALBERT DILLMAN. A.B. . . Fostoria, Ohio ANSTICE FORD EASTMAN, A.B., P 2 . Elmira, N. Y. Class President (l), Class Football Team, Chair- man Honor Committee, Phagocytes, Alpha Omega Alpha. HENRY SALEM EDMUNDS .... Ann Arbor Class Football Team (4), Treasurer Medical Society, Pathological Staff, Gynecological Staff, Obstetrical Staff. DAVID EMERSON FORD, A.B. . East Weymouth, Mass. Obstetrics Staff, Gynecological Staff, Alpha Omega Alpha. FLOYD MILFORD FREEMAN Surgery Staff, Phagocytes. Sturgis JOHN GRAY GAGE, N 2 N . . . Warren, Pa. Medical Staff, Pathological Staff, Alpha Omega Alpha. BERNARD HAMLIN GLENN .... Pinckney ANGELINA G. HAMILTON . . . Chicago, 111. I W ' MEDICAL SENIORS LON WEST HAYNES, A.B., 2 X, X . Hillsboro, Ohio Honor Committee (3), Gynecology Staff. JOSEPH DANIEL HEITGER, A.B., $ F A, 4 B II Bedford, Ind. Gymnasium Team (i) (2), Gynecology Staff, Phagocytes. DONALD DINNIE JOHNSTON . Manager Band (3), Neural Staff. Albion, Ind. EBER DUNBAR KANAGA, B II . . Charlevoix Varsity Reserves, Neurological Staff, Phagocytes, Craftsmen. CLYDE FENWORTH KARSHNER, A.B., A K K Big Rapids Pathology Staff, Internal Medicine Staff, Toast- masters, Alpha Omega Alpha. EMIL OTTO KRUEGER Griffins. Michigan City, Ind. RICHARD HENRY LANING, A.B., Acacia, A K K Osaki, Japan Class Track Team (3) (4), Manager (4), Cross Country (2) (3), Internal Medicine Stjff, Crafts- men, Phagocytes. JOHN PARKER LOUDON, B n . Yakima, Wash. Class Football Team (2) (3), Class Baseball Team (i) (2} (3), Track Manager (2), Secre- tary Medical Society (4), Gynecological Staff, Senior Invitation Committee, Alpha Omega Alpha. ASA CHARLES MCCURDY, B II Gynecological Staff. Battle Creek MEDICAL SENIORS CLIFFORD WII.MOT MACK .... Hadley Neurological Staff, Craftsmen. CLINTON EBER McKixxis, A K K . . Nashville Surgical Statf. JOHN D. McKiNNOx ..... Calumet Class President (2), Surgical Staff, Craftsmen. Kmvix.-v FOREST MACPHERSOX . . East Lansing MARK MARSHALL, B.S., N 2 N . . Richmond, Ind. Class President (4), Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, Alpha Omega Alpha. OWEX E. METZGER . . . North Manchester, Ind. Class Football Team (3), Neurological Staff, Griffins, Phagocytes. CHARLES WILLIAM MILLER, A.B., B II . Peoria, 111. Phagocytes. RICHARD HAYXVARP MOKI;AX. T, N 2 N Minneapolis, Minn. Surgery Staff, Friars. ASHLEY WALKER MORSE. A.B., A K K . . Ann Arbor Class Vice President (2), Gynecological Staff, Alpha Omega Alpha. 11-103 MEDICAL SENIORS THOMAS FRANCIS MULLEN, X . . . Ironwood Class Baseball Team (3), Treasurer (4), S. L. A. Trustee (3). CLARENCE FRANKLIN MURBACH . . Archbolcl, Ohio HARRY WARE NEWMAN, A.B., 2 X, $ X Waco, Texas Gynecological Staff, Phagocytes. AUGUSTUS JOSEPH O ' BRIEN, Ph.C., X, B n Bessemer Surgical Staff, Phagocytes. FREEMAN STANISLAUS O ' BRIEN . . Goshen, N. Y. WILLIAM WELDON PASCOE, A K K . . . Hancock Surgical Staff, Assistant in Phynology, Class Prophet (4), Craftsmen. LELAND ELDORUS PHIPPS, T A . . Kankakee, 111. Class Football Team (i), Gynecology Staff, Phagocytes. REGINALD COPELAND PLUMMER . . Lansing, Mich. Class Football Team, Football Manager, Track Manager, Ophthalmological Staff, Phagocytes. CLARENCE C. PROBERT . . New Cumberland, W. Va. 11-104 MEDICAL SENIORS LAURENCE RUTHERFORD QUILLIAM, B 6 II, P 2 . . . Spokane, Wash. Class Baseball Team (i) (2) (3), Otolaryng- ology Staff. HOWARD CHARLES RANDOLPH . . Battle Creek JAMES LENOX REA, JR. ... Scranton, Pa. Dermatological Staff. WALTON KARTHALO REXFORD, A.B., P 2 . Ypsilanti Surgical Staff. JOHN THOMAS SAMPLE, A.B., T, N S N . Saginaw Pathology Staff, Medical Staff, Athletic Board of Control (3), Student Council, Alpha Omega Alpha. RALPH CHESTER SCHAEFFER, A.B., A K K ....... Hummelstown, Pa. Class Baseball Team (i ) (2) (3), Surgical Staff. ERNST LENNOX SCHAIBLE . . Philadelphia, Pa. Class Football Team (2) (3), Class Baseball Team (i) (2) (3), Manager (2), President Keystone Club, Surgery Staff, Phagocytes. ALBERT GEORGE SCHI.INK . SARA Lucv SMALLEY . Class Poetess (4). . New Riegel, Ohio . Dansville, N. Y. 11-105 MEDICAL SENIORS (i KKNCE SNOW, B.S. . . . Salt Lake City, Utah Class Treasurer (3), Honor Committee (4), Pathological Staff, Medical Staff, Alpha Omega Alpha. EMILY SUMNER STARK, A.B. . . Ann Arbor BERTHA SABIX STUART, A.B., A E I . . . Bay City Class Secretary (3) (4). WILLIAM SWEENY STUCKY, A.B., K S, N 2 N . Lexington, Ky. Class Baseball Team (2) (3), Class Historian (4), Union Minstrels Committee (3), County Fair Committee (4), Otolaryngology Staff, Fri- ars, RAYMOND FARXHAM WAFER . . Hornell, N. V. GEORGE MATTHEW WALDECK, B II . Milwaukee, Wis. Ophthalmology Staff. JAMES MALCOLM WALSH Class Football Team, Phagocytes. CHARLES LEE WASHBURNK Surgical Staff. .St. Ignacc Caro HOWARD AUGUST WEISENIIORN, A.B. . Quincy, 111. 11-106 MEDICAL SENIORS I.EKOY WEI.LSTEAD, A.B., 2 A E . . Ann Arbor Class Football Team. BYRON G. R. WILLIAMS . . . Danville, 111. Secretary Illini, Michigan Daily Staff (3) (4), Gynecological Staff, Griffins. XKAI. NARAMORE WOOD, 4 X . . . Quanah, Texas Pathological Staff, Gynecological Staff, Obstet- rics Staff. AARON YAFFE . Ashland, Wis. TIIK CLASS IN THE AMPHITHEATRE. of fiirljtgatt training for of 19UB GERTRUDE CHUBBUCK LAURA MABEL DAVIS BERNICE LILLIAN WORTMAN . MAY ELIZABETH TOUMY LILLIAN ELIZABETH BURKE . FLORENCE JEANNETTE PRICE . FLORENCE MAY CULBEKTSON . ADA MANLEY FORREST GENEVIEVE GILI.ESPIE Hamburg, N. Y. . Copper Harbor, Mich. . Palo, Mich. .Chelsea, Mich. . Milan, Mich. Scranton,, Pa. Ridgeway Mich. Toronto, Canada Tecumseh, Mich, 11-108 STRY f tatorij of % 19DB Srtttal Can it be possible that nearly three years have elapsed since there gathered in the Dental Amphitheatre sixty odd robust youths, known then and forever hence as the 1908 Dents, Three years more added to our lives ; oh how true it is that, " Tempus fugit ! " But recollect what has transpired in those few years ; what countless obstacles we have overcome ; recollect I say, all your tribu- lations and combine them with all your unforseen pleasures since first we met and then you must admit we are Seniors. Our faculty have now for three years been using the burnisher and strips in an endeavor to put a high polish on us and yet we knew that, with all their excel- lent work, the grim world will soon find many sharp corners to knock off. The world soon shall have us in her grasp, too soon shall we realize that she regards not who we are nor whence we came, how few nor how many our college honors. We step forward into her outstretched arms, she will force us to battle and we hope for the crown of laurels. The first step towards our professional career were spent, we shall recall, in striving to master the intricacies of impression taking, later followed with that never to be forgotten carving of plaster teeth. Getting acquainted with the college and our colleagues took time, yet before the end of the first week, three names stood out prominent, Keith, Rysdorp and Tregea, though the vigilance placed by the upper classmen upon the bearers of the names repudiated our right to become acquainted. But one day we had a meeting and, though " Bill " Barney was chosen to steer us through the year, the unanimous election of two of the above individuals to office showed our appreciation of them so that since then no alien classman ever afterwards dared intrude. Whenever " Bill " called a meeting there was always a big crowd in attendance, first because we all liked Bill and second because we were sure to be treated with a goodly outburst of " Ben " Mas- selink ' s oratory. O yes " Ben " could talk ! But the business done at these meetings must have been enormous judging from the taxes " Cy " Plunkett, our treasurer, collected. True we never saw- much for our money yet equally true is it that " Cy " was ever ready to " set em up " down at Column Left. Though Dr. Whitman kept us busy enough in laboratory, it would require a better man even than Sherlock Holmes to detect who put water in the seats and who was responsible for the plaster flying about though perhaps Connery, Dimock, Bryan or Simkins might furnish the clue. The second year of our course was none too pleasant to look forward to. Did it not include that dreaded " bacty, " that drudgery " bacty lab, " and that midnight oil burner, dissection? " Doc " Conner.y guided the class through this year and demonstrated well his ability as president. Early in his administration occurred the death of one of our foremost members, Harvey Eugene Starr. Our football strength had its first opportunity to show itself this year, such stone walls as " Bi " East, " Baldy " Andre, " Bunty " Clark and " Dutch " Kreager, making themselves famous on that great department team of 1907. Our baseball ability was stored up mostly in " Piley " Mains for, though we had such material as " Mike " Maher, " Si " Brouse, " Tommy " Thomas and " Fat " Erwin, " Piley,, alone starred in our one and only game. Our Senior year was still young when a political fever infected us but " Bob " Burns came to the rescue with his antitoxin. That " Bob " was the man for president, his future acts proved for even his great reputation as a " Fusser " never interfered with his duties. " Rosey " Pratt, " Cy " Plunkett and " Doc " Connery have each represented three departments, Dent, Homeop and Pharmic, " Rosey " as Associate Editor of the MICHIGANENSIAN, " Cy " as Mem- ber of the Michiganensian Board of Control and " Doc " as Vice-President of the Michigan Union. As they are the only members of the class who asked for special prominence in the history those not mentioned must not censure the historian. H. A. GOODWIN. Itetttal ELMER F. BURNS . JAMES G. ERWIN . H. JAMES MAKER . WALTER B. O ' NEII. . DENNIS A. FAUCHER Hucir A. GOODWIN . GARABED H. ATTARIAN FRED W. BRYANT . BION R. EAST . ROBERT J. VAUGHAN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Valedictorian Historian . Marshal Track Manager Football Manager Baseball Manager GEORGE GREGOR WILLIAM AN DRE, B.S. . Scottvilie Class Baseball Team (i) (2), Class Football Team (i) (2) (3). GARABED HOUVANAES ATTARIAN . Marshal (2) (3). . Harpoot, Turkey WILLIAM ROY BARNEY, A T 0, 3 . Charlotte Class President (i), Junior Hop Committee (2), Craftsmen. JAMES DONNELL BENTI.EY, S . . Ann Arbor HARPER EARL BRADY, . Kalamazoo EARI.E SIMPSON BRAITH UII Lakeside, Ohio HOMER WADE BKOCSE Charlotte DENTAL SENIORS FRED WILLIAM BRYANT .... Calumet Track Manager. WRIGHT JASON BURLEY, ASA . Massena, N. Y. O. K. E., Craftsmen. ELMER FRANKLYN BURNS, E . . Clarence, N. Y. Toastmaster (2), Class President (3), Class Base- ball Team, O. K. E. AUGUST EDWARD CAMP, 2 . . Ann Arbor Class Baseball Team (i), Class Treasurer (2), Cap and Gown Committee (3). GEORGE OSCAR CLARK Battle Creek Class Baseball Team (i), Class Football Team (2). GEORGE ROGERS CLARK, ASA. . . Ann Arbor Varsity Musical Clubs (i) (3), President (3), Varsity Band (i), Leader Mandolin Club (2). JAMES ALFRED CONNERY, JR., ASA . . Saginaw Class Track Manager (i), Class President (2), Vice President Michigan Union (3), Invitation Committee (3), O. K. E. FRED CLYDE CUNNINGHAM AUGUSTO H. DEGOENAGA . Fencing Team (2). Muskegon . San Juan, Porto Rico DENTAL SENIORS ESTEBEN A. DEGoENAGA . . San Juan, Porto Rico Treasurer Cosmopolitan Club. GROVE WEBSTER DUNHAM, f il . . Hanover BION ROSE EAST, A 2 A Niles Class Football Team (2) (3), Manager (3), Class Baseball Team. JAMES GRAHAM ERWIN, A 2 A . . Oak Grove Baseball Manager (i), Class Vice President (3). RUSSEI. P. EVANS, . . . . Peterboro, Ont. Class Vice President (2), Craftsmen. FRED JAMES FARTHING, 3 O. K. E. Flushing DENIS A. FAUCHER Class Orator (3). HARRY J. Fox, SI . Class Track Team (i). Saginaw Pigeon O. K. E. HUGH AUGUSTUS GOODWIN, ASA . Providence, R. I. Class Secretary (2), Class Historian (3). 11-113 DENTAL SENIORS FKANK HENRY HAMLER. 2 Lyons GEORGE BAII.EY HARRIS, r A . . Lewisburg, Pa. EARL LEE HERING, A 2 A . O. K. E. . Trinidad, Colo. JULIUS J. JACOBS, 3 Detroit EDWARD THOMAS KEATING Detroit HUBERT DANIEL KEENAN, ASA O. K. E. ETTA GRACE KEITH . Massena, N. Y. Hebron, la. FRANK W. KENFIEI.D JOSEPH EDWARD KILGORE, ASA Craftsmen. Hastings . Kalamazoo Deceased. 11-114 I DENTAL SENIORS MKKMAN EDWARD KREAGER, 3 . South Haven Class Baseball Team, Class Football Team, Chairman Invitation Committee (3). FREDERICK ELLIOTT McMuu.EN, A 2 A O. K. E. Bay City HARVEY JAMES MAKER. 3 . Williamstown Class Haseball Team (i), Class Football Team (i), Class Track Team (i), Class Secretary (3), O. K. E. MILKS Mil TUN MAIN Midland Class Baseball Team (i), Track Team.. BENJAMIN HENRY MASSELINK, 1 President Temperance Society (3). Zeeland CLARK NELSON MERRITT, ty b . . . Potterville Chess and Checkers Club, President (3), Class Executive Committee (3), Craftsmen. I ' I.INNY DAVID MILLER, S JAMES G. MORNINGSTAR O. K. E. Petoskey Ann Arbor WALTER BARNARD O ' NEILL, A 2 A Class Treasurer (3). 11-115 Rochester, N. Y. DENTAL SENIORS HARRY FOLLETT PARKS, A 2 A . . Alamo WILLIAM JAMES PLUNKETT, ASA . . Blissfield Class Treasurer (i), Michiganensian Board of Control (3), O. K. E. CARROLL WILHELM PRATT, A 2 A . . . Concord Student Council, Associate Editor 1908 MICH- IGANENSIAN, O. K. E. JOHN CARL RANGER, g JOHN ERNEST LEROY RICHMOND, O. K. E. Lyons 2 t Peterboro, Ont. BERT A. ROELOFS, 1 . Zeeland CLARE ALBERTA RYSDORP Class Vice President (i). Grand Haven HERMAN DAVID SCHWEINHAGEN, Ridgeville Corners, O. ROBERT CUBIT SIMMONS, Q . Iloosick Falls, N " . Y. Class Football Manager (2). 11-116 DENTAL SENIORS PERCY WILLIAM SIMPKINS, S Bay City RAYMOND WEBSTER THOMAS, ASA West Springfield, Pa. Class Baseball Team, Class Football Manager, O. K. E. CLIFFORD L. THOMPSON Bath LAURA TREGEA .... Traverse City Class Secretary (i), Class Basketball Team (i) (2), Women ' s League Executive Board. ROBERT JOHN VAUGHN, 3 . . . . Otsego Class Baseball Team (2), Manager (3), O. K. E. WILLIAM JOHN ALDEN WAGNER, Jamestown, N. Y. HERMAN EDMUND WRIGHT . Fostoria, Ohio 11-117 RMACY (Ulaaa ijiatnrg of % 100B flljarmtra " For we have yet a little while to linger, You and youth and I in MICHIGAN. " Now as June is fast approaching we find ourselves looking forward to the leaving of our Alma Mater with reluctant feeling. Our undergraduate days are fast drawing to a close and in fond recollection, " we sigh in vain to live again in the days of old, " for out from the midst of acrid fumes and the roar of blast lamps there has generated a true Michigan Spirit. Our associa- tion with one another has always been most congenial, devoid of all clique and rivalry. We can boast of the many good fellows among us. May we all have obtained something from our college life that in the days to come will often prompt us to say, " Those were great days. " We have gathered around the festive board in annual banquet and this force has always brought us together and demonstrated that there is a strong class spirit in existence. Our organization has always been strong because of a judicious choice of leaders. As to our scholastic status, ' twere best for the faculty to assert itself. Though scholastic interests have seriously restricted our activity in athletics yet we have awakened more than one unsuspecting team to the fact that the Pharmacy Department had to be reckoned with when figuring up the inter-class dope sheet. We have had representation wherever the professional departments are recognized. True enough also that we have the class freshman and professional bluffer among us but the co-ed is conspicuous by her absence. Too much do we owe our faculty to try to sum up our appreciation of their efforts in this brief space ; we have many times been guided by ever willing hands through the tight places to safety ; especially have we become greatly attached to Drs. Schlotterbeck, Stevens and Gomberg. Long after the stains of Qual. have gone from the hands and the campus floods are but a memory of the past, may we never break the ties that bind us to our Alma Mater or lose sight of the spirit of college life. DANIEL H. MEI.OCHE. . 11-118 junior lharmtr MELVIN B. SMITH . WILLIAM M. Fox . FRED W. HENDERSHOTT . JAMES E. NASH DAN H. MELOCHE . GREGORY P. BECK . KENNETH W. TRACY WILLIAM F. GIDLEY NORMAN I. TAYLOR President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Basketball Manager . . Valedictorian Student Council Student Council 11-119 CHARLES WESLEY ATKIN .... Petoskey JOHN CHRISTIAN BANNOW . . Mount Clemens Class Football, Class President (i). HARRY MATTHEW BOUVEY, 4 X Ottawa, Kan. FRANK R. CORWIN, X Class Baseball Team. Ann Arbor SAMUEL GEORGE COULTIS NORRIS AUGUSTUS DODSON Forest, Ont. Detroit GEORGE BYRON FINK, JR. . . . Monroe Class Baseball, Football, Basketball Teams, Base- ball Manager, Class Vice President. PHARMACY SENIORS ERNEST HARRY FORMAN, X . Woodland WILLIAM MOULD Fox . . . Black River, N. Y. Class Football, Basketball Teams, Class Vice President. WILLIAM FRANCIS GIDI.EY . Holly Class Baseball Team (l) (2) (3), Student Coun- cil. CHARLES ANTON- HAUSER, K 2 . . Covington, Ky. FRED W. HENDERSHOTT Class Secretary. Louis HOULE Hastings Negaunee PETKO LAZAROFF IVANOFF . . Kaily-dere, Bulgaria CARL EDWARD LOERTZ Seymour, Ind. DANIEL HARVEY MELOCHE, A T 0, X . . Monroe Manager Class Relay Team (2), Class Historian. PHARMACY SENIORS AI.MON E. MOVER JAMES ENTWISTLE NASH . Class Treasurer (2). Erie . Adrian FRANK U. OSBORN . . . Davenport, Iowa Class Baseball, Class Basketball. GREGORY PEARL PECK . . . San Diego, Cal. Class Baseball, Basketball, Football Teams, Bas- ketball Manager (2). FI.OYD MILTON PETTVCREW . . . Valentine, Neb. DANIEL WILLIAM PIERCE Lorain, Ohio I. KI.MEK RAY Buchanan JOHN JAMES RILEY MELVIN BRADNER SMITH Class President (2). F.scanaba Plymouth PHARMACY SENIORS GLENN SCOTT STAINES .... Fenwick REMY ERNEST STOFFEI.. X . . .St. Louis, Mo. Class Track Manager ( I ) . NORMAN IRVING TAYLOR, A T fi, X . . Detroit Class Baseball (i), Student Council. KENNETH WILLIAM TRACY, X . Class Valedictorian. AUGUSTUS ALPIIONZA WILLIAMS . Ashtabula, Ohio Detroit HOMEOPATHY of The college amphitheatre never assumed a more verdant hue than on the morning in Septem- ber when the class of ' 08 assembled from all corners of the earth, England and far off India being represented, to hear the opening address of the Dean. It was not long however before that color was replaced by one of a brighter although not a fresher color and our trail has been marked throughout by a strong suggestion of red. During the first year several of our number became afflicted with sore eyes, headaches, ner- vousness and absent-mindedness, so that the roll call found them missing. These symptoms were so persistent and became so chronic in nature that the beginning of the sophomore year found our ranks somewhat depleted. As juniors, however, we received recruits from other colleges and we expect to graduate a few over one-half the original number. During our stay here our efforts have tended along one general line, the raising of the stand- ard of scholarship of the college. In this we have been more than successful, as absent marks are now to be avoided, there being no excuse except death. Our methods were perhaps a little out of the ordinary but they were nevertheless efficient. We are said to be a great class. This we admit without argument, for in quiz we have always recited in terms more or less related to the question ; in lectures we have listened as attentively as could be expected ; and in clinic we have always made diagnoses based on scientific grounds and have given and stood ready to carry out the treatment whether it be medical, surgical or suggestive. In department athletics we have done more than our share and we have several stars in both football and baseball of whom we are justly proud. Lack of time for practice alone has kept them from winning honor for themselves and the university. We are also accused of being the best looking and best dressed class on the campus. Of course modesty forbids that we admit this and we leave it for our friends to decide for them- selves. If we give any impression of dignity it is due to our respect for the profession and the department which we represent. A few weeks more and we will have finished the course and the class of ' 08 will be history. We have not done as much or as well as we might have done ; but whatever the future may have in store for us, whatever degree of success we may obtain, the fact remains that we have hp.d four years of excellent training and have had all those advantages of university life which go to make us broader men and women. C. S. BAI.I.ARD. 11-124 0r If omwijratljtr R. E. CASE R. K. WELLIVER W. E. WATKINS W. H. WETMORE C. S. BALLARD . President Vice-President , Secretary Treasurer Historian 11-125 CHARLES SHERKE BALI.ARD, A 2 . Grand Rapids ELEANOR LOUISE CAMPAGNAC . . Bassein, Burmali RALPH EMERSON CASE, A 2 Class President (4). Pittsburg, Pa. FORD N. JONES, AS.... . Detroit GEORGIA HELEN JORDAN .... Wabash, Ind. CLARENCE HARVARD MEAD . . . Mt. Pleasant SCOTT C. RUNNELS, 2 A E . . Indianapolis, Ind. 1-126 HOMEOPATHIC SENIORS SrzAxxE MrxRM SANDERSON Detroit ZOEXA MAY SUTTON . . Tonawanda, N. Y. WALTER EARI. WATKIXS, A 2 . . . Ann Arbor Class Secretary (4). ' RUPERT KIMMEI, WEI.I.IVER. A 2 . . Dayton, Ohio Class Vice-President (4). WILLIAM HAROi.n WETMORE. AS. . Oswego, N. Y. Class President (l), Class Treasurer (4). FRANK WIEDMAN Battle Creek HOMER SMITH WILSON, A 2 . . . Grove City, Pa. 11-127 Juniors St Not ISjattJi in JHrturas In UJP iMirbtgmtruBtatt Literary Department W. N. BRALEY FRANCES BROWN CLARA R. BUCKNELL THOMAS CONNERY JACOB COOK R. E. DANFORTH H. L. GRATTON L. W. HARRINGTON E. W. HEADSTEN MARY HORN- BESS H. JACKSON E. V. JOTTER JUDD KELLY J. V. WUI.FF G. M. LEHMAN ALVIN LORIE DORIS C. LUTES H. J. McMACKEN G. R. MORRISON F. W. NlNDE A. G. PURVIS B. E. QUICK A. L. RICHARDSON ROSE M. TAYLOR C. O. TRUMBULL, JR. H. O. WERNICKE E. N. WORTH Law Department A. M. BONELLI H. R. CHRISTMAS H. W. GINTY H. F. JOHNSON W. M. KIRBY DORR KUIZEMA H. K. LANDRAN CLAUD LEE H. W. McKissoN H. A. McNiTT W. M. RHEINSCHILD L. F. STOUT C. T. TRAVIS Engineering Department F. W. BLISS J. S. CURTIS HAROLD DUCHARME RALPH FARNUM W. H. FURST F. A. GOULD GEORGE GUCKENBERGER H. S. HAMMOND C. A. KINDIG C. O. MALMBERG F. L. MARSH G. A. MEIER P. K. MILLER C. V. POWERS R. G. SADA F. R. SCHAEFER O. L. SIMPSON V. F. WILCOX T. C. WILLIAMS Medical Department L. B. HARRIS R. W. G. OWEN J. G. VAN ZWALUWENBERG Dental Department R. H. DIMOCK 11-128 WII.LOUGHBY DAYTON MILLER, ' 75, PH.D., D.D.S., M.D., Sc.D. Dean of the Dental Department Died at Newark, Ohio, July 27, 1907 AGNES ELGIVA BIRD, ' 08 lit. . . . ' . . . Ann Arbor, Mich. Died at Ann Arbor, January 8, 1907 THOMAS RICHARD DAVIDSON, ' 08 Eng Lowell, Mich. Died at Grand Rapids, April 26, 1907 ROSCOE SCHOFIELD BURTON, ' 08 law Died at Bass Lake, June 14, 1907 Peoria, 111. ALBERT EUGENE WURSTER, ' 09 Eng Ann Arbor, Mich. Died at Ann Arbor, June 16, 1907 JOSEPH CUTLER ELWELL, ' 08 law ..... Died at Pueblo, Col., October 6, 1907 Pueblo, Col. JOHN LYMAN GRIFFITH, ' 08 law ...... Woodburn, Ind. Died at Phoenix, Ariz., January I, 1908 ALLEN G. THUKMAN ZABEL, ' 09 law Petersburg, Mich. Died at Petersburg, February 9, 1908 HUGH HORATIO VANDEGRIFT, ' 10 Eng. ..... Rochester, Ind. Died at Ann Arbor, January 31, 1908 FRANK W. KENFIELD, ' 08 dent Hastings, Mich. Died at Ann Arbor, February 12, 1908 . FRANK H. HAMLER, ' 08 dent Died at Lyons, February 26, 1908 IM29 . Lyons, Mich. The Taper ' s I it. The book as yeT unread The heart is young, all hoped-for lies ahead The flame ThaT glows so red and clear, Burns sTeadiesT In Freshman year. The light flames high. ' intense the story grows The conTesT-time. when " rah rah " spinT shows No college Time is half so dear As Sophomore year. The candle flickers, the Tale is at its best, And college friendships prove sincere In Junior year. n sJjL S! The light is dimmed, the book is closed, In Senior year. 1000 l ittrarg DEAN E. RYMAN . DOROTHEA BROTHERTON C. J. AGNEW C. L. POST . JEAN GOUDIE JOHN A. McNEiL . A. E. MEDER BEN R. EGGEMAN . MARY K. SLEATOR President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Assistant Treasurer . Football Manager Basketball Manager Girls ' Basketball Manager LEON W. MILLER Track Manager CHARLES LILLIE Baseball Manager Absent from picture . ni-3 1309 ICaui (Mtrmi President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer W. A. HERBRUCK J. C. GUNG ' I E. L. TURNER E. C. PUGSLEY J. A. HORTON .............. Football Manager L. C. REID .............. Baseball Manager W. R. ARDIS Basketball Manager L. J. KRAMER Track Manager FLOYD OLDS . . Oratorical Delegate ni-4 19H9 J. E. KELLY . W. S. WASMUND H. W. BUSWELL M. J. Quixx . G. W. ELSPASS A. R. McLEOD F. S. TYLER . H. V. CAMPBELL S. F. MARKER . President Vice-President . . Secretary .. Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Baseball Manager Basketball Manager . Football Manager Track Manager in-5 10n0 limtal OUaaa C. S. FOWLER . LEROY W. DOXTATER R. T. ATKINSON DALE H. WATSON . O. N. TREWEEK JAMES R. FOREMAN HAROLD W. BROWN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Baseball Manager . Football Manager Basketball Manager Hl-6 191fl Uttatnj President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer HARRY B. JONES BESSIE R. INCE ARTHUR W. BOHNSACK ........... Louis B. WEST ... NORMAN II. HILL Football Manager WILBUR D. ELLIOTT Baseball Manager SOPHIA STKOH MEIER Girls ' Basketball Manager MORRISON SHAFROTH . Basketball Manager J. NEIL PATTERSON Track Manager LEE A WHITE Oratorical Delegate ni-8 1910 lEttginm 0Ila00 F. H. LINTHICUM ............ . . . President W. V. STOEPEL ............. Vice-President H. E. GALLUP .............. Secretary J. F. LEGER ........ ....... Treasurer C. N. BRADY .............. Baseball Manager H. T. BELLAMY ............ Basketball Manager F. E. REMINGTON ............. Football Manager L. B. KEMON ............. Track Manager ni-g ' IHlfl Oltes ffirroi C. C. MCCLELLAND G. W. GANNON ELIZABETH MILLER A. F. JENNINGS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Medical Society Delegates E. J. TAMBLYN . Football Manager J. W. POWERS Baseball Manager F. E. REEDER Track Manager W. N. BRALEY } G. M. LANING f J. E. DOBSON . H. G. HUNTINGTON _ Honor Committee W. H. GAMBILL . L. L. HUNTER . j J .ftf, $!. w ' : ' ...: ' 1911 ICtararg JOSEPH HORNER, JR. MARGUERITE E. ADAMS JAMES FRED LA WTO N . CARL Louis WEDEKIND . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer RALPH C. CRAIG Baseball Manager WILLIAM BALHATCHET, JR Football Manager ROY S. RICHARDSON Basketball Manager DoN GREEN (filling vacancy left by Mason Rose) ...... Track Manager BERTHA A. AMMON Girls ' Basketball Manager not in picture 1910 ICaui Ollaaa (Pffiora F. B. KEEFE . J. H. PRIMEAU, JR. C. E. LEWIS . C. P. O ' HARA President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer THOMAS RILEY Football Manager A. P. ENTENZA Baseball Manager C. R. MOON Track Manager W. I. HIBBS Basketball Manager E. M. CARVER Sergeant-at-Arms JULIUS KAHN Toastmaster III-T3 1911 iutgittm (Ulasa LISTER J. LEWIS GEORGE L. DUNI.AP OSCAR BLUMBERG . WILLIAM H. GERHAUSER CLAUDE H. SHUTES RAY F. LOVELEE G. F. PUSHAW President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Baseball Manager Basketball Manager . Football Manager PHILIP W. KNISKERN Track Manager 111-14 1911 GEORGE W. KRAHN LUCY BAKER H. M. VAN NOORDEN J. A. GUILFORD J. J. O ' MEARA President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Baseball Manager A. L. VAN METER Basketball Manager H. S. BRODERSEN ' . . Track Manager D. A. CAMERON _. Tennis Manager H. R. CARSTENS I Medical Society Representatives C. P. McCoRD } 111-15 191 n Inttal OIla00 (ftitora GRAHAM D. FISHER ERNEST H. WARNER M. L. BAKER . H. A. MILLER . President Vice-President . . . . . . . . . . . Secretary Treasurer E. A. PEDERSON Football Manager GARLAND C. Ross Baseball Manager WALTER E. Loxz Basketball Manager C. C. JOHNSON Track Manager 111-16 THE FIELD DAVID W. ALLERDICE, igio E. (F) WILLIAM M. CASEY, 1909 E. (F) ALBERT R. CHANDLER, 1908 E. (Intersch. Mgr.) HARRY L. COE, 1908 E. (T) JOHN S. CURTIS, 1908 E. (F) SAMUEL J. DAVISO.V, 1908 E. (F) GAYLE A. DULL, 1908 (T) EDWARD F. DUNNE, 1909 L. (B) MAXWELL V. EMERMAN, 1908 L. (B) WILLIAM J. EMBS, 1908 L. (F) WALTER FISIILEIGH, Faculty (T) ALLAN M. GIDDINGS, 1910 M. (B) WALTER D. GRAHAM, 1908 E. (F) HARRY S. HAMMOND, 1908 E. (F) HOMER L. HEATH, 1908 (T) HAKRY HILL, 1908 (TM) JOHN T. HODGEN, 1909 M. (T) GEORGE A. KELLY, 1908 L. (B) DUDLEY R. KENNEDY, 1908 L. (BM) JOHN T.. WHITING, JOHN L. LOELL, 1910 L. (B) (F) PAUL P. MAGOFFIN, 1908 (F) RALPH R. MELLON, 1909 II. (B) FRED B. NEWTON, 1908 L: (F) JOHN W. OVITZ, 1909 M. (B) HARRY E. PATRICK, 1909 M. (F) WILLIAM H. PATTERSON, 1908 E. (B) WALTER M. RHEINSCHILD, 1908 L. (F) FLOYD A. ROWE, 1908 E. (T) MASON P. RUMNEY, 1908 E. (F) ADOI.PH SCHULTZ, 1908 E. (F) JOHN T. SULLIVAN, 1909 M. (B) H. CHESTER TAFT, 1908 (B) JOSEPH M. THOMAS, Faculty (1 ) CHARLES A. THORNBURG, 1908 E. (FM) WILLIAM S. WASMUND, 1909 E. (F) JAMES K. WATKINS, 1909 (F) R. MURRAY WENDELL, 1908 E. i B) GEORGE B. WHEELER, 1908 E. (B) 1909 E. (Intersch. Mgr.) of Atljlrttr dontrol IROF. GEORGE W. PATTERSON Chairman PROF. HENRY M. BATES PROF. ALFRED H. LLOYD PROF. ALLEN S. WHITNEY PROF. CHARLES B. G. DE NANCREDE DIRECTOR KEENE FITZPATRICK Alumni Member H. M. BODMAN, Detroit Student Members PAUL P. MAGOFFIN DUDLEY R. KENNEDY Resigned, February iq, 1908. Appointed, February 9, 1908. Atljlettr A000riait0n (Dfftrrre CHARLES BAIRD DONALD P. DRUMMOND . HARRY HILL (Resigned) CHARLES A. THORNBURG DUDLEY R. KENNEDY HARRY HILL . ALBERT R. CHANDLER Graduate Director Financial Secretary Treasurer . Football Manager .. Baseball Manager . . Track Manager Interscholastic Manager IV-3 VWt! 19flr it Jmrtball CHARI ES A THORNBURG ....... . . . Student Manager PAUL P MAGOFFIN . Captain FIELDING H YOST Coach Team PAUL P. MAGOFFIN (Captain) ..... . Left Half AUOI.PH SCHULTZ (Captain-Elect) .... . Center HARRY HAMMOND . Right End WALTER M. RHEINSCHILD Right Tackle WALTER D. GRAHAM . . .... Right Guard DAVID V ALLERDICE . . . Half Back . ' . Full Back JOHN L. LOELL ... .... . Full Back WILLIAM S. WASMUND Quarter Back WILLIAM M. CASEY . Left Tackle WILLIAM J. EMBS Left Guard MASON P. RUMNEY ....... . Left End Scores for 1907 September 28. Reserves at Ann Arbor . . . Michigan . . 12 Opponents . . . o October 2. Reserves at Ann Arbor . . . Michigan . . 32 Opponents . . . o October 5. Case at Ann Arbor .... Michigan . . 9 Opponents . . . o October 9. Reserves at Ann Arbor . . . Michigan . . . 29 Opponents . . o October 12. M. A. C. at Ann Arbor . . . Michigan . . . 46 Opponents . . . o October 16. Reserves at Ann Arbor .. . Michigan 26 Opponents . . o October 19. Wabash at Indianapolis . . Michigan . . . 22 Opponents . . . o Octooer 26. O. S. U. at Ann Arbor . . . Michigan . . . 22 Opponents . . . o November 2. Vanderbilt at Nashville . . Michigan . . . 8 Opponents . . . O November 16. Pennsylvania at Ann Arbor . Michigan . . . o Opponents ... 6 Reserves Jos. PRIMEAU F. N. FEATHERSTONE E. H. KELLY F. T. WlTMIRE H. A. BRENNAN F. L. LISKOW C. W. EAMAN J. R. LANGLEY C. H. LILLIE D. W. GREEN RALPH CULLY G. R. MADISON ALBERT BENBROOK L. H. ROBLEE W. M. EDMUNDS W. CUNNINGHAM P. P. DOUGLAS J. E. KELLY E. D. VOSBURG C. E. LEHR H. E. HUMPHREY A. R. CHANDLER K. S. SIMPSON THOS. JOYCE R. D. WATSON H. A. TREAT M. E. CRUMPACKER A. D. EVANS J. T. SULLIVAN iv-6 3 n il 1$ IBM s f I? 3= if- 5 r a fi R 3 3 5 n Terminated by a 6 to o defeat at the hands of Pennsylvania, Michigan ' s 1907 football season might at first glance appear to have been unsuccessful. But a careful analysis of the development of the Maize and Blue eleven, shows that the achievements of Michigan on the gridiron last fall really left little to be desired. While the Wolverines were vanquished in the one big game of the season the team coached by Fielding H. Yost must be given credit for a remarkable feat in overcoming the myriad of handicaps with which the season was inaugurated ; and it may be added, that credit was accorded to the team and the coach by the unprejudiced press and critics throughout the season. The opening of the 1907 season was for Michigan a contradiction. Af- ter a year ' s absence from the game both Schultz and Rheinschild were to be once more available. Reenforced by these two stars the line gave early promise of unprecedented strength, con- taining as it did Graham and Ham- mond, veterans of three years ' expe- rience on the Michigan varsity. With four places already filled with " M " men every one of whom had received recognition for past services with a place on the All-Western Coach Yost ' s job of building up a stonewall line looked easy, as such additional material as Casey, Embs, Runiney, Joyce, Fla- nagan, Watkins, and Crumpacker was at hand. On the other hand, the backfield ' problem from the start promised to be as difficult of satisfactory solution as the line was easy. Captain Magoffin was the only backfield veteran in the squad, and in addition Coach Yost found it necessary to start preparations for the Penn game with a squad not a single member of which had ever had experience at quarterback always the most important position on a team and under the new rules more than eVer the vital spot. The first game of the season served to justify the early predictions. " Mich- igan will have a wonderful defense this season, " said the wise ones, " but with such a dearth of high class back- field material, the development of an p irresistible attack will be impossible. " And so it seemed. Throughout the first of the two minute halves with Case, Michigan was unable to score, try as she would. Team work was utterly lacking, the backs showed woeful ignorance of the signals, and what was even more discouraging, a disposition to go to pieces at critical stages was noticeable especially in the case of the quarterbacks and the other recruits in ' the backfield. , The next game and the. remaining games of the schedule showed that the " wise ones " had reckoned without Yost. But for the coach with his marvelous inside knowledge of the game and his ability in taking advantage of the possibilities opened up by the reconstruction of the game, ' THE BALL GOES OVER " iv-8 Michigan must surely have gone through a season the memory of which could bring only regrets. As it was, the eleven which met Michigan Agricultural College only a week after the Case game showed surprising reversal of form. The work of the team in that, the second game of the sea- son, was characterized by the old-time speed and team work that had brought Michigan four consecutive championships earlier in the century. M. A. C., a team which was undoubtedly superior to the Case team which was beaten 9 to o, was romped over to the tune ot 46 to o. With the game with the Aggies Michigan ' s season of preliminary preparation came to an end. Wabash at Indianapolis, Ohio State at Ann Arbor and Vanderbilt at Nashville at inter- vals of one week and then two weeks later the crucial clash of the season that with the Quakers on Ferry Field, made up a formidable array of opponents for the Yost men. One by one the less important of these rivals were vanquished until Captain Magoffin had led his men into the heart of Dixie and defeated the champions and the pride of the Southland. All three victories came with . comparative ease Wabash and Ohio State succumbing by the same score, 22 to o, while the superiority of the Wolverines over Vanderbilt is inadequately told by the score of 8 to o. All this time Coach Yost had been working steadily with one aim in view the downfall of the Quakers. With the Vanderbilt game a thing of history, he applied the final touches to his machine and to those who were favored ' with even a slight advance knowledge, of the dazzling repertoire of plays that had been prepared for the entertainment of Michigan ' s eastern visitors, defeat seemed impossible. November 16, the day set for the big game, at last put in an appearance. Perfect football weather graced the ocpasion. Before the rival teams led by their respective captains Folwell and Magoffin ran on to the field more than 19,000 people had passed the turnstiles and were frantically CASE GAMK LOEI.L HITS THE LINE FOR FIVE YARDS , cheering their favorites with Michigan, naturally, receiving the lion ' s share. The happenings of the next two hours are too well known to- demand detailed attention. An unfortunate fumble at the kickoff placed Michigan on the defensive. The Quakers found the Michigan defense invulnerable, and attempts at straight football proved futile, even when such a quartette of backs as Folwell, Green, Hollenback and Keinath was involved. Finally, however, aided by apparently every little break in the luck of. the game, Penn recovered an on-side kick, and Gallagher grabbed the ball in the shadow of Michigan ' s goal posts and dashed, uninterrupted, for a touchdown. With a score of 6 to o against them, the men wearing the Maize and Blue came back gamely, and the remainder of the first half gave Michigan a slight advantage, although not enough to score. The first half had worked wonders for both teams. Pennsylvania had been relieved of a touch of overconfidence, but at the same time was given by a lead of six points the confidence which makes possible the taking of chances upon which may depend the final outcome of the game; Michigan, on the other hand had found, that while at football- of the old style Penn was doubtless her superior, the advantage was riot sufficient to justify consistent gaining by the Red and Bhie and moreover Captain Magoffin and his men knew that in the adaptation of the new game Michigan excelled. The first fifteen minutes of the second period of play resulted in a see-saw with neither team having any apparent shade of advantage. Then it was that Michigan turned loose the play which, IV-9 despite the fact that a mistake by the referee judged it illegal, will go down in the history of football as the greatest play ever designed and executed on a football field. With the ball in her possession on her own fifty yard line, the Wolverines presented a formation which had the Quaker warriors utterly at sea. With the exception of three of the backs, Wasmund, Magoffin and Allerdice, the entire Michigan eleven was ranged in a long line of which Schulz, although center, formed the right extremity. At the signal from Wasmund the ball was snapped to the quarter- back who turned and hurled it far to his left to Allerdice. Meantime Magoffin and Schulz, both of whom were eligible under the rules to receive a forward pass, sped down the field straight toward their opponents ' s goal. When at about the twenty-five yard line, Magolfin turned, leaped into the air and came down with the ball while he and Schulz continued their triumphal march over the Penn goal line. Ferry Field then presented a spectacle. In the face of impending defeat, the play had been executed at the " pyschological moment " and as a result 18,643 spectators there were about 600 Penn sympathizers in the stands went wild. Imagine then, the consternation and uncertainty which prevailed when Referee Murphy, claiming that the pass had not crossed the scrimmage line five yards from the spot at which it was put in play and was therefore illegal, refused to allow the score and inflicted a fifteen yard penalty on the perpetrators! Deprived of what they had rightly earned, Michigan ' s men were beaten. For the remainder of the game they could only THE HUMAN M keep Penn from scoring again, and the greatest game in the history of Michigan football was chalked up on the wrong side of the slate by a score of 6 to o. Individually Schulz was the star of Michigan ' s 1907 team. As a reward for his great work Schulz was chosen captain of the Wolverines for the season of 1908 and incidentally was the only western player to be given a position on Walter Camp ' s All-American eleven. With the Pennsylvania ga me, ended the intercollegiate career of Graham, Hammond and Rumney. Graham and Hammond were both ' wearers of the " M " for four successive years, while both have been chosen as All-Western players in their respective positions of guard and end. Rumney last fall won his " M " for the second time, although it marked the end of his fourth year of actual competition. Captain Magoffin and Rheinschild, both of whom were awarded positions on the All-Western in 1907 have one more year of eligibility. Magoffin won his " M " in his sophomore year while Rheinschild haj won the varsity letter but once prior to the close of the 1907 season. Both are stars and will form a valuable nucleus with which Coach Yost can begin work on his 1908 eleven. Recruited from the new material, Embs and Casey, at guard and tackle, did noble work in making their side of the line as impregnable as the famous " right wing " composed of the veterans Schulz, Graham, Rheinschild and Hammond. Winning their " M ' s " for the first time both men won unstinted praise from the coach, and their return to college next fall will assure Michigan of a great line. In the backfield with Captain Magoffin were Wasmund at quarterback ; Allerdice at right halfback and Loell and Watkins at fullback. Although inexperienced at the position, Wasmund came strongly at the close of the season. Loell, the veteran of the previous season who had at that time performed in a star manner in almost every position on the team, was shifted to fullback at the beginning of the season. His line smashing and long forward passes were features of the early games of the season, but in the Penn game he was forced to share the honors of the fullback position with Watkins, who by brilliant work during the last week of the season had earned his place on the team. Allerdice, chosen as Captain Magoffin ' s running-mate after a fierce four-cor- nered contest between Allerdice, Lehr, Douglas and Miller, justified his selection by his work in the Penn game. A fair defensive player, Allerdice was a steady ground gainer, a valuable man because of his goal-kicking, and a star on the opening end of long forward passes. At the close of the season Captain Magoffin awarded twelve M ' s to the following men : Magoffin, Schulz, Rheinschild, Hammond, Graham, Loell, Kumney, Casey, Embs, Watkins, Aller- dice and Wasmund. Of these only Graham, Hammond and Rumney are ineligible for further competition, and it is probable that the remaining nine will be on hand at the tap of the gong next fall. The Athletic Board of Control has voted for eight big games during the season of 1908 and Director Baird is engaged in arranging the schedule for next fall, which bids fair to be the most strenuous for the past few years. Games have already been arranged with a number of smaller colleges also Vanderbilt and Pennsylvania and there are indications for a game with either Syracuse, Nebraska or Carlisle Indians which game will not be played in Ann Arbor. We look with much pride upon Ferry Field, the finest college play-ground in the country and when the representatives of the South and the East appear here next November, they may expect a hearty welcome and a keen struggle for supremacy upon the gridiron. With the formidable array of experienced football men at hand and the inimitable " Hurry-up " Yost as a leader there is every prospect for a recapture of championship laurels during the season of 1908. C. E. ELDKIDCK. PENN UNDER THE GOAL-POSTS COACH YOST z o H B S PENN GAME BETWEEN HALVES THE SQUAD A PENN FORMATION 190? Ttettg !as?ball Steam H. CHESTER TAFT Captain S. SIDNEY STEIN . . . . . . . . . . . . Student Manager R. L. LOWE ; . . Coach CHARLES BAIRD . . . ' Graduate Director Team H. CHESTER TAFT (Captain) . ' . . . . ' . Left Field and First Base JOHN T. SULLIVAN (Captain Elect) . . ' Center Field GEORGE B. WHEELER . . ' . . . . ' . . . . Right Field MAXWELL V. EMERMAN .......... Catcher JOHN L. LOELL Catcher EDWARD F. DUNNE, JR. . . . . . . . . . . First Base WILLIS W. WHIFFLE . . . . . . . . ' . . . Pitcher CHARLES J. MAGARITY ' . . Left Field and Second Base ' ALLAN M. GIDDINGS Third Base CARMEL MARTIN Pitcher JOHN W. OVITZ . . . . . . . . , . . . . Pitcher GEORGE A. KELLY . . . . Second Base ' WILLIAM H. PATTERSON Short Stop RALPH R. MELLON . . Left Field April 15. April 18. April 19. April 20. April 27. May 2. May May May May May May May May May May May 4- 7- 8. 10. ii. i6. 1 8. 20. 21. 29. 30. Scores for 1907 Grand Rapids League at Grand Rapids, Mich. M. A. C. at Lansing . M. A. C. at Lansing . . . . . " . M. A. C. at Lansjng . . . . . Albion at Ann Arbor ..... Oberlin at Ann Arbor . . . . Detroit Athletic Club at Ann Arbor Wooster at Wooster ..... Oberlin at Oberlin . . . . . Notre Dame at Ann Arbor . . Bay City League at Bay City . Williams at Ann Arbor ..... Alma at Alma . -. . . . ... Armour Institute at Chicago . -i Notre Dame at Notre Dame . . M. A. C. at Lansing , O. S. U. at Ann Arbor Michigan I Michigan 7 Michigan 8 Michigan 7 Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan IO No game on Michigan o Michigan o Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan 13 Opponents 10 Opponents 2 Opponents Opponents Opponents Opponents Opponents Opponents Opponents account of rain Opponents 2 Opponents Opponents Opponents Opponents . Opponents Opponents iv- ib Jf S I s is ni -5 ' H 3 3 3 I s s 2! p 1907 laaetrall With the failure of the varsity baseball team to bring home a championship for the good and sufficient reason that this aggregation alone of the trio of teams representing Michigan in the major parts had no definite field to conquer ended the first year since the destruction of the ark that Michigan cannot point to as having been fruitful of at least one athletic supremacy. To say that the 1907 baseball season was successful, taken as a whole, would ' be untruthful and all jour- nals, including the MICHIGANENSIAN desire, above all other requisites accuracy and a rigid adherence to fact. In baseball alone did Michigan suffer from her refusal to adhere to Conference rules even in this branch a more would have been possible trol not waited until the ing a decision. When late adopted resolutions declar- not enforce the three year retroactive features were the then Big Nine decided ladylike to meet Michi- ditions, and Director Baird the engagements w h ic h to insure a satisfactory From the standpoint of by Robert L. Lowe and was a club of the days was busily engaged dis- baseball supremacy of the with a high standard as ter ' s two consecutive years the new coach did great oping young pitchers and team work seldom seen in Although in personality ure as different from his Johnson from the veriest accomplished by Lowe as those attained by Mc- doubt that only the neces ing to give Michigan for the championship of the If from the well-regu- but two college games dur- regarding the thirteen-in- we attempt to single out given the lion ' s share of CAPTAIN TAFT -and satisfactory schedule had the board of con- eleventh hour before reach- in the winter the board ing that Michigan would eligibility rule so far as the concerned, the members of that it would be quite un- gan under the existing con- was then unable to secure would have been necessary season. " class, " the team coached headed by Chester Taft when the Maize and Blue puting with the Illini, the Middle West. Confronted a result of Lew McAllis- of championship baseball work in the way of devel- in encouraging a degree of a college baseball club, and in method of proced- predecessor as is Ban B. bush leaguer, the results were in the main exactly Allister, and there is little sary opportunity was lack- the third successive year Middle West. lated machine which lost ing the entire season dis- ning tie with Williams any one man who may be the credit, the task be- comes hopeless. The team was well balanced, with almost equal strength in every department of the game. Perhaps at that the pitching staff was slightly more formidable than the defensive tactics, as in Ovitz, Whipple and Martin the club had a trio of twirlers which might well gladden the heart of any minor league manager. Ovitz of this trio, was the phenomenal performer probably because he sprang up so suddenly and unexpectedly. During his first two years residence in the university he was noted chiefly for his efforts in the dashes, and perhaps for his relationship to IV- 18 the much-touted University of Illinois pitcher of the same name. From the beginning of the season his work was phenomenal, and before the close of the schedule he was generally conceded to be the greatest pitcher the west had produced in years not even excepting the mighty Sanger who had been largely responsible for the two championships which had fluttered into Ann Arbor in 1905 and 1906. Ovitz ' s work reached a climax on May 16 when, opposed by the dashing aggrega- tion representing Williams, he went thirteen innings to a scoreless tie. But for the inability of his teammates to help in an offensive way the great twirler would have been returned the victor but even his great defensive work he allowed three hits and one base on balls in the contest could do nothing but send the game into overtime and keep the visitors from pulling out another conquest. Sensational as was the game with Williams, probably more important from the point of view of Michigan ' s standing in the baseball world was the game five days later at Notre Dame a matinee which went to the Catholics by a score of 5 to 4. Notre Dame had previously taken the measure of all the Conference teams, and by defeating Notre Dame, Michigan might have been justified in laying claim to the western championship. Ovitz started badly and before he steadied, the home guard had collected four runs in the first two innings apparently enough to put the Wolverine, playing on a foreign field and before a hostile crowd, out of the running. At that juncture, however, the and for the remaining a masterly game. On Williams game his mates stick and after seven the score was tied. With clockwork and his support game appeared won when timely bad heave to first, runner to cross the rub- counted. In the matter of aver- in the position most suit- captaincy. In hitting he of .250, while by fielding secured third p 1 a c e a markable when it is re- used continuously at one first base and in the out- van and Mellon were also of the team, while on the the difficult corner, set the baseman. Clouting the a wallop was needed to and doing remarkable dings became a prime fav- flock. Loell, as in the mainstay behind the bat, man assistance from great work during the col- the eyes of several minor at the close of the season catching for the Little club which he refused, tain his amateur standing. For 1908 the inimitable Lew McAllister is again with the team, and that fact alone is a gua- rantee of a successful season. Director Baird ' s efforts to secure engagements outside of the Middle West have been even more successful than had been hoped for, and among the institutions which Michigan will meet this season are representatives of the East and of Dixie as well as the schools in the Wolverine ' s own section. With the exception of Whipple and Martin, pitchers, and infielder Magarity, all of the veter- ans of last year ' s team are in school. In addition to these are a number of promising candidates CAPTAIN-ELECT SULLIVAN big twirler came to earth seven sessions pitched this occasion unlike the made good use of the innings of uphill fighting Ovitz going along like performing perfectly, the Patterson cut loose an un- allowing a Notre Dame her with the run that ages, Captain Taft ranks able to the dignity of the was fourth with a mark .981 for the season he feat which is the more re- membered that he was not position, but alternated at field. Captain-elect Sulli- potent factors in the work infield Giddings guarding pace for collegiate third ball with great vigor when bring home the money, work around the bag, Gid- orite with the student fan previous season, was the although he received yeo- Emerman. Loell by his lege season drew upon him league scouts, and in fact he was offered a position Rock Southern League owing to his desire to re- IV- 1 9 who as ineligible freshmen last year did great work in the class series and in practice games against the varsity. Among the most promising of these are Sincock, Tully, Donahue and Elliott, pitchers ; and Ensenroth, catcher. The veterans on hand are Captain Sullivan, outfielders : ex Capt. Taft, first base ; Loell and Emerman, catchers ; Dunne, first base ; Kelly, second base ; Patterson, shortstop ; Giddings, third base ; Mellon and Wheeler, outfielders. With the " M " men of last year ' s team as a nucleus upon which to build a team and the many promising candidates, who last year were ineligible, and with Coach McAllister to guide and direct the work of the players, we have every reason to believe that the invasion of th e South and the East as well as the games upon the home grounds, will result in a successful season upon the diamond. COACH MCALLISTKR 1 armtg (Urark (Sfcam KEENE FITZPATRICK CHARLES BAIRD HENRY E. FLETCHER JOHN C. GARRELS Trainer Graduate Director Student Manager Captain S. R. LIVINSTON H. L. COE F. A. ROWE H. L. HEATH E. B. FRENCH J. W. MALONEY R. S. STEWART H. P. RAMEY G. A. DULL G. H. BRISTOL N. W. DUNAN W. W. MERRITT ADOLPH SCHULTZ F. P. DAVEY J. H. HOPPIN 1! ta Mfl PO n i Bl H g_ pi 3- ' a KB: o rt 3 3 B SO i. c S n_ 8 190r Strark CAPTAIN GARRKI.S The track season for the spring of 1907 was an unusual one in that Michi- gan held no indoor or outdoor meet with Conference teams and was not a contender in the annual track and field contest known as the Conference Meet. At the beginning of the season the Con- ference situation was uncertain, much dissatisfaction was felt toward certain rulings of that body and withdrawal was urged from many directions. It was impossible to arrange an indoor schedule because no one could predict what the outcome would be. The Board of Regents, the Senate and the Athletic Board in Control had all been petitioned to act on the matter. But not wishing to appear hasty in such a grave matter each body deferred action hop- ing the Conference itself would in the April meeting settle matters by repeal- ing certain objectionable features of their legislation. This hope however proved vain. Our Board in Control then voted to disregard the five game schedule and retroactive rule for a stated period. This was followed by the CAPTAIN-ELECT KOWE refusal of the Conference Colleges to meet us in any branch of athletics during such period. In spite of all the uncertainty our prospects for a strong team in any class of competition were assured with such men as Rowe, Coe, Ramey, Dull, Davey, Stewart, Maloney, French and Heath captained by the mighty Garrels. Although our membership in the Eastern Intercollegiate had been forfeited and reinstatement was by no means certain, and competition in the Western Conference was doubtful, the men trained faithfully throughout the early season. Our indoor schedule was confined to the usual local meets such as the preliminary, Varsity. inter-class and fresh-soph meets, further strengthened by contests between picked teams known as Coe ' s " Spiders " and Garrels " Flies. " These latter meets were marked by keen rivalry and high class competition, a number of new records were established for our track. Coe broke his own record for the mile by setting the new mark of 4 ' .24-4-$, clipping two seconds from his best previous performance and Ramey for the third time in as many successive years was able to make a new record in the half mile, negotiating the distance in the fast time of I :57-4-5, while Davey a new man of much promise shortened the record of :53-l-5 for the quarter mile by 1-5 of a second. A fourth record was established by the Championship 1907 Relay Team which placed the new mark at 53 seconds, a record that will no doubt stand for many years to come. The Indoor season closed with the men in first class condition and the outdoor work was taken up with great energy as it was now definitely known that we were to compete in the Eastern Intercollegiate and Pennsylvania ' s invitation to the Annual Relay Races had been accepted. The cold weather of the spring proved a serious hindrance to outdoor training and it was with difficulty that the men were prepared for the Penn. games. Our Championship Four Mile Relay Team of the previous year was intact and we had Garrels for the special events. It was expected however that our team would have worthy competition from the Eastern teams. The Pennsylvania team was especially formidable with such men as Haskins and others drilled by the great coach and trainer Mike Murphy, who takes second place only to Keene Fitzpatrick as a conditioner of college runners. The meet itself showed that we had no occasion to be alarmed, for our team easily defeated all competitors, Rowe finishing 100 yards ahead of his IV-24 nearest opponent in a time 30 seconds slower than the record established by the same team the year before, making the fifth consecutive time that Michigan had carried away the premier event of the meet. In the special events Carrels won first in the discus and second in the shot, the only events in which Michigan competed. The local outdoor schedule consisted of a dual meet with O. S. U. and the annual ' varsity meet. They were characterized by high class individual performances in which a number of new records were established. The meet with O. S. U. was easily won by Michigan by the decisive score of 104 1-3 to 57 2-3 points. O. S. U. won the greater part of her points by taking third and fourth places with occasional seconds and but one clean first, that in the hammer throw, tieing for first in the pole vault. French broke by two inches the ' varsity record of 23 feet in the running broad jump made by McLean in 1899 and Garrets lowered Schule ' s record in the low hurdles. In the ' varsity meet Garrels who had long since lost all respect for records broke all amateur distances for the discus by a throw of 140 feet 4 1-2 inches. Throughout the whole outdoor season the men thought little of the home meets, it was the coveted chance to go to Cambridge for the Eastern Intercollegiate that urged each man to his best efforts. It was to be an entirely new experience for all who were fortunate enough to be selected. Each man knew that his chances to go were in direct proportion to his chances to win points in the meet, and toward this end they worked. In considering the ability of the various men who were certain to make the team and by comparing them with the stars of the Eastern teams it did not require the judgment of a critic to see that Michigan ought to win a number of the events and to play a prominent role in the general result. ROWE WINS TWO-MILE AT CAMBRIDGE The meet came the first Saturday in June and we were represented by the greatest aggregation of stars that ever wore the maize and blue. Ten men were taken and it was believed that every man had at least a chance to place in his event. Eastern critics conceded the meet to Cornell or Pennsylvania and other colleges were picked to place before Michigan. Michigan ' s supporters were more sanguine and while not claiming the meet it was believed that we had a chance to win. The preliminaries were held Friday afternoon and the result presaged wonderful competi- tion for the next day, but perhaps no one foresaw that six new records would be established, and a seventh made, and the world ' s record tied but not allowed, in a field of thirteen events. The greatest contests of the meet were expected in the mile in which Coe was pitted against Haskins of Penn., the two mile Rowe and Magoffin of Cornell, in the hurdles Garrels was to be opposed by Hubbard of Amherst and Shaw of Dartmouth, in the shot Garrels was to contend with Krueger of Swarthmore for first place. In the last event Garrels showed promise of great things while warming up before the trials by shoving the weight over 47 feet. All but two of Michigan ' s men qualified in their respective events and the final contest began Saturday afternoon. The first event in which Michigan was represented was the mile which it could be clearly seen would be a dual between Coe and Haskins and either man to win must make a new record. Coe set a terrific pace from the first but later relinquished the place to Haskins and remained behind until near the finish when he attempted to head the Penn. man who proved too strong winning by two strides ; by the pluckiest kind of a fight Maloney took fourth. The time 4 :2O 3-5 was the fastest ever made by an American runner for the distance. The two mile run was the next event in which Michigan men figured. This race like the mile was to be a con- test between two men, Rowe of Michigan and Magoffin of Cornell. Michigan men were confident that Rowe could not be beaten and Cornell sympathizers were more than willing to back their man, who had won the event in 1906. From the beginning Eisle of Princeton set the pace fol- lowed by Rowe and Dull with Magoffin fourth they soon distanced the remainder of the field of eighteen starters running closely bunched until the last lap when Rowe took the lead followed by Magoffin leaving Dull and Eisle to fight it out for third place. Near the finish Rowe developed a powerful sprint ; loosening a vast store of energy he left Magoffin six yards behind at the tape and Dull came in a close third. The time 9 :34 4-5 was nearly six seconds better than the record. In the half mile Ramey weakened by recent illness ran a remarkably game race. He led from the start to the stretch where his strength failed and he finished fifth, had he been in first class condi- tion Michigan would no doubt have won the meet. The work of French and Heath in winning second and third respectively in the running broad jump added points to Michigan ' s total. There were many individual stars in the meet but none shone with more brilliancy than Cap- tain Garrels, who was characterized as the finest specimen of athlete seen in Cambridge in years. In the hurdle races, the events in which he was particularly interested there were gathered the greatest collection of hurdlers that ever competed in America in one event Garrels of Michigan Shaw of Dartmouth Hubbard of Amherst and Armstrong of Princeton. Each of these men had a mark better than 1 6 seconds for the high sticks and was known to be equally fast in the low. In the 220 yard hurdle race these four men raced together to the sixth obstacle but at the seventh Garrels took the lead and won with ease 5 yards ahead of Ilubbard. The time 24 seconds was two seconds slow for the record. In the high hurdles Shaw was acknowledged champion of the East and Garrels was known to be the best in the West. From the start of the race Garrels and Shaw drew away from Hubbard and Armstrong, fighting every inch of the way they cleared the last hurdle abreast but the mighty Garrels bested him by six inches in the remaining ten yards to the tape. The time 15 ' I equalled th world ' s record held by Kraenzlein and was 1-5 of a second better than the Intercolle- giate record made by the same runner, but owing to the light breeze which was blowing down the track the record was not allowed. The shot was won by Krueger of Swarthmore with Garrels second, a new Intercollegiate record being established for the event. Thus is told the story of how Michigan won her 29 points thereby taking second place in the greatest Intercollegiate Meet held in any country. Considering that it was our first attempt we were more than pleased with the results. There was but one disagreeable feature of the meet to mar the enjoyment of our success, the decision of the judges in refusing Garrels the record made in the high hurdles. It was indeed a pity that this remarkable athlete who had earned a total of 13 points more than any other competitor, should be denied that which he had so fairly earned. Our prospects for a strong team are not promising compared with those of last year. We have lost Garrels, Ramey, Stewart, Maloney and French. It will be impossible to fill their places this year. There are a number of strong men in college who if not barred by conditions should do much toward building up a good team. As long however as we have Keene Fitzpatrick for a trainer we need not despair for he never fails to develop a creditable team. HARRY HILL. HASKINS AND COE FINISH RECORD MILK J. W. MALONEY H. P. RAMKY HARRY I.. COE FLOYD A. ROWE 3faur-4HUr Sklag uleam of Ammra TITLE WON AT PENNSYLNANIA RELAY CARNIVAL, APRIL 27, 1907. Michigan, first; Pennsylvania, second; Yale, third. Time, 18 minutes, 39 2-5 seconds. Coe beat opponent by 60 yards. Maloney lost 20 yards to his opponent. Ramey distanced Jones, leading by 150 yards. Rowe finished 100 yards of Haskins. IV-27 RAMEY WINS PRELIMINARY HEAT. FINISH OF THE HALF-MILE. GARRELS WINNING Low HURDLES. " JOHNNY ' S " GREAT FINISH IN HIGH HURDLES. (Cambridge, June I, 1907.) Event 35 Yard Dash 440 Yards 880 Yards Mile 40 Yard High Hurdles 40 Yard Low Hurdles High Jump Shot Put Pole Vault Bawttg itttoor March 8, 1907 First Second Third Record BRISTOL McKlNNON KERN 4 1-5 sec. DAVEY McCRATH DUNAN 53 3-5 sec. RAMEY MALONEY BOHNSACK i min. 57 4-5 sec. COE DULL LANNING 4 min. 50 sec. GARRELS HODGEN POLLAK 5 2-5 sec. GARRELS HODGEN POLLAK 5 1-5 sec. PATTERSON RAKESTRAW HOPPIN AND KNAPP 5 ft. ii in. GARRELS SCHUI.TZ RUBY 43 ft. 9 in. ALLERDICE LEVISON and WHEA T tied !I ft. Bar0!tg May 11, 1907 Event First Second Third Record 100 Yard Dash BRISTOL BOWMAN MCGREGOR 10 2-5 sec. 220 Yard Dash BRISTOL BOWMAN LEGER 24 2-5 sec. Quarter Mile DAVEY MERRITT LIVINGSTON 53 3-5 sec. Half Mile Run WALDECK and BOHNSACK tied STOEPEL 2 min. 14 sec. Mile Run COE and MALONEY tied LANNING 4 min. 58 3-5 sec. Two Mile Run DULL and ROWE tied MILLER 10 min. 30 sec. 120 Yard High Hurdles GARRELS SMITH TALLMADGE 15 3-5 sec. 220 Yard Hurdles GARRELS TALLMADGE POLLAK 24 3-5 sec. High Jump PATTERSON RAKESTRAW LEETE 5 ft. 8 in. Broad Jump FRENCH WOLIN PERRIN 22 ft. 5 in. Shot Put GARRELS ARTHUR LEGG 45 ft. Discus GARRELS ARTHUR 140 ft. 4 1-2 in. Hammer Throw MOFFETT ARTHUR GRAHAM 118 ft. 2 in. Pole Vault ALLERDICE LEVISON and WHEAT tied n ft. Event Shot Put Discus First Eares Philadelphia, April 27, 1907 Second Third BURROUGHS (Harvard) TALBOT (Mercersburg) KRUEGER (Swarthmore) GARRELS (M) GARRELS (M) HORR (Syracuse) Championship Four Mile Relay of America, 18 minutes, 39 2-5 seconds. Michigan First Pennsylvania Second Yale Third. MICHIGAN TEAM Rowe Coe Ramey Maloney Record 43 ft. 6 in. 125 ft. 4 in. iv-30 to tafr-iiu:ljt0an iual Event 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Run Half Mile Mile Run Two Mile 120 Yard High Hurdles 220 Yard Low Hurdles High Jump Broad Jump Shot Put Discus Hammer Throw Pole Vault Ann Arbor, May 11, 1907 First Second Third Record STEWART (M) BRISTOL (M) JONES (O) 10 sec. BRISTOL (M) STEWART (M) ROTHWELL (O) 22 3-5 sec. DAVEY (M) ROTH WELL (O) MERRITT (M) 53 1-5 sec. COE LEVERING (O) WALDECK (M) 2 min. 4 3-5 sec. COE and MALONEY tied SNOW (O) 4 min. 45 2-5 sec. ROWE AND DULL tied WARD (M) 10 min. 46 2-5 sec. CARRELS (M) STEWART (M) GRANT (O) 15 3-5 sec. CARRELS (M) STEWART (M) KlMBAI.L (O) 24 3-5 sec. HOPPIN (M) NORTON (O) PEARCE (O) 5 ft. 5 1-2 in. FRENCH (M) HEATH KlMBALL (O) 23 ft. 2 in. CARRELS (M) SCHULTZ (M) GILLIE (M) 43 ft. 5 in. CARRELS (M) SCHULTZ (M) GILLIE (M) 129 ft. 9 in. GILLIE (O) THOMPSON (O) MOFFETT (M) 127 ft. 2 in. HuNT(M), KlMBALL(O), BROCK(O) , tied for first 10 ft. 6 in. RELAY Won by Michigan. Merritt, Dunan, Livingston and Davey won in 3 minutes, 36$ seconds. SUMMARY Michigan O. S. U. 104 1-3 57 2-3 Event 100 Yards 220 Yards 440 Yards 880 Yards One Mile Two Miles 120 High Hurdles 220 Low Hurdles High Jump Broad Jump Shot Put Hammer Pole Vault Cambridge, Mass., June 1, 1907 First CARTMELI. (Penn) CARTMELI. (Penn) TAYLOR (Penn) HASKINS (Penn) HASKINS (Penn) ROWE (M) GARRELS (M) GARRELS (M) MOFFIT (Penn) KNOX (Yale) KRUEGER (Swarth) HORR (Syr) DRAY (Yale) Second RUI.ON-MILI.ER (Prin) STEVENS (Yale) COHOLAN (Yale) TOWNSEND (Cor) COE (M) MAGOFFIN (Cor) SHAW (Dart) HUBBARD (Amh) MARSHALL (Yale) FRENCH (M) GARRELS (M) KERSBERG (Har) ALLEN (Syr) Third GAMBLE (Princ) WHITMAN (Penn) FRENCH (Cor) BAKER (Swarth) LEWIS (Cor) DULL (M) ARMSTRONG (Princ) SHAW (Dart) HORRAX (Will) HEATH (M) STEVENSON (Har) PEW (Cor) GlLBERT-CAMPBF.I.I.(Y) Record 10 sec. ;if sec. 49f sec. I min. 57f sec. 4 min. 2o| sec. 9 min. 34$ sec. I5i sec. 24 sec. 6 ft. 3} in. 22 ft. 10 in. 46 ft. 5} in. 150 ft. ij in. 11 ft. I if in. SUMMARY Pennsylvania 33 Michigan 29 Yale 23 Cornell 15 Princeton 10 Syracuse 8 Harvard . 7 Swarthmore 6 Dartmouth 5 Amherst 4 Williams 2 Johns Hopkins I iv-31 Event 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yards Run Indoors Outdoors Half Mile Run Indoors Outdoors Mile Run Indoors Outdoors Two Mile Run 120 Yard High Hurdles 220 Yard Low Hurdles High Jump Indoor Outdoor Broad Jump Pole Vault Discus Throw Shot Put Indoors Varsity ARCHIE HAHN, 1904, 9$ sec. ARCHIE HAHN, 1904, 2 if sec. J. C. CARRELS, 1905, 53 sec. C. T. TEETZEL, 1899 50 sec. H. P. RAMEY, 1907 1 min., 57$ sec. M. A. HALL, 1904 2 min. H. L. COE, 1907 4 min., 24! sec. W. A. PERRY, 1903 4 min., 34! sec. F. A. ROWE, 1907 9 min., 34$ sec. J. C. GARRELS, 1907 i Si sec. J, C. GARRELS, 1907 24 sec. N. W. SNOW, 1901 6 feet A. ARMSTRONG, 1900 6 feet E. B. FRENCH, 1907 23 ft., 2 in. C. E. DVORAK, 1903 it ft., 9 in. J. C. GARRELS, 1907 140 ft., 4} in. R. W. ROSE, 1904 47 ft., 6J in. Eastern Intercollegiate B. J. WEFERS, 1896, Georgetown, gf sec. B. J. WEFERS, 1896, Georgetown, 2l sec. World ' s Record B. J. WEFERS, 1896, U. S. 9 sec. B. J. WEFERS, 1896, U. S. 2iJ sec. J. B. TAYLOR, 1907, Penn. M. W. LONG, 1900, U. S. 48$ sec. 47 sec. E. B. PARSONS, 1905, Yale C. J. KILPATRICK, 1895, I min., 56 sec. U. S., I min., 53$ sec. GUY HASKINS, 1907, Penn. W. G. GEORGE, Eng. 4 min., 2of sec. 4 min. I2f sec. F. A. ROWE, 1907, Mich. A. SCHRUBB, Eng. 9 min., 34! sec. 9 min., gf sec. A. C. KRAENZLEIN, 1899, A. C. KRAENZLEIN, i Penn. 15$ sec. U. S. 15 sec. A. C. KRAENZLEIN, Penn. 23! sec. T. MOFFIT, 1907, Penn 6 ft., 3} in. A. C. KRAENZLEIN, 1899, U. S. 23f sec. SWEENEY, U. S. 6ft., sfin. . A. C. KRAENZLEIN, 1899 O ' CONNOR, Ireland Penn. 24 ft., 4! in. 24 ft., nf in. W. R. DRAY, 1907, Yale W. R. DRAY, 1907, U. S. II ft., nj in. 12 ft., sJ in. Outdoors Hammer Throw R. W. ROSE, 1904 48 ft., 7 in. R. W. ROSE, 1904 157 ft. W. KRUEGER, 1907, Swarthmore, 46 ft., 5| in. J. R. DEWITT, 1962 Princeton, 164 ft., 10 in. R. W. ROSE, 1904, U. S. 49 ft., 7J- in. JNO J. FLANAGAN, U. S. 171 ft., 9 in. IV-32 Officers H. L. COE G. A. DULL F A. ROWE A. BOHNSACK G. L. TOWER A. BOIINSACK President Secretary-Treasurer . Captain . Assistant Captain Members of Board of Directors Wearers of the C. C C. F. A. ROWK H. L. COE G. A. DULL R. M. TEELE F. C. WEST R. II. LANING M. SHAFROTH A. BOHNSACK G. L. TOWER L. MILLER D. C. MAY A. C. COLE J. B. SAXTON J. S. SEE W. BALHATCI THK CROSS COUNTRY CLUB HOAG LEIDY Lucius GLASS Steam EDWARD Lucius PAUL LEIDY Captain W. GAGE HOAG WALTER GLASS HOAG Dual Tournament With Oberlin, May 25, 1907 Singles Lucius (M) won from Burroughs (O) Hoag (M) won from Lawson (O) Hopkins (O) won from Leidy (M) Glass (M) won from Chase (O) Doubles Strong and Laughlin (O) won from Hoag and Lucius (M) Glass and Leidy (M) won from Hopkins and Chase (O) Score Michigan ... 4 Oberlin ... 2 Tennis Squad 1908 Captain AYERS OWENS SHAFROTH LEIDY PRICE BROADHURST DONOVAN SCHEDULE 1908 Cornell Syracuse . Oberlin . Albion Kalamazoo at Cornell at Syracuse at Ann Arbor at Albion at Ann Arbor BUCKLEY BRERETON CHASE BARROW ESTES 1 armig Ofolf ufcam D. W. BARROW L. A. ESTES P. M. BRERETON J. G. CHASE H. N. BUCKLEY Captain iv-35 s- E g - litrlftgan ' (Ehtb Officers PAGE M. BRERETON .............. President STANLEY M. ROSEWATER ............ Vice-President S. HOI.I.INS PARDUE .............. Secretary B. P. RUETE.WIK .... ..... Acting Secretary 1st Semester A. H. BEMIS ........... Acting Secretary 2nd Semester KIMBALL FLETCHER .............. Treasurer ROBERTO SADA .... .... Fifth Member Executive Committee The Team SADA, Champion BRERETON HAINES Honorary Members DR. GEORGE MAY Active Members C. E. ANDERSON PHIL ARMSTRONG FRED BAY A. H. BEMIS CHAS. P. BERGER PAGE M. BRERETON FRED N. FEATHERSTONE KIMBALL FLETCHER DON H. HAINES VERDER ROBERT HALL R. E. HAWLEY H. HILL C. A. KANTER A. H. KEIL E. KREMERS J. M. LAWRENCE R. F. LOVELEE PROF. J. E. REIGHARD S. HOLLINS PARDUE PAUL R. REIGHARD R. S. RICHARDSON E. R. RIDLEY STANLEY M. ROSEWATER B. P. RUETENIK GEORGE RUPP ' D. E. RYMAN ROBERTO SADA WALTER B. SCOTT W. R. SCOTT H. N. SENEY C. M. SMITH S. S. WATTLES H. K. WELLIVER A. H. WILKINS Harattg %mtta0tir Steam DR. G. A. MAY W. G. GERNANDT Coach Captain W. C. BULMER, ' 09 E. W. G. GERNANDT, ' 09 E G. F. GREEN, ' 09 E R. J. ANDERSON, ' 10 C. P. MUSTARD, ' 10 M. C. A. HANSON, ' 10 E W. F. HAAS, ' 09 iv-38 CLASS ATTttXTICS THE, WEARERS of the ' 08 ARMSTRONG, (F.) BALL, (F.) BARTHOLOMEW, (F.) BISBEE, (F.) BLISS, (F.) BRASKAMP, (B.) Cox, (F. B.) CRAWFORD, (B.) ALLIGER, (F.) ANDERSON, (F.) BERGEN, (F. T.) BURNS, (B.) CHANDLER, (T.) COE, (T.) Cox, (B.) DAVEY, (T.) DEPUY, (B.) DAVISON, (F. B.) DUNAN, (F.) (T.) HULL, (F.) (T.) HAGAR, (F.) WETTRICK, (F.) PAULSON, (F.) CARRIER, (F.) KEMP, (F.) COLEMAN, (F.) BAILEY, (F. B.) BELHUMEUR, (B.) BARROW, (B.) BOND, (F.) COCHRANE, (F.) BURLEY, (F.) BURNS, (B.) CAMP, (B.) CLARK, (B. F.) BANNOW, (F.) Deceased DAVIS, (B.) DE ' NANCREDE, (F.) DULL, (T.) DRUMMOND, (T.) EVANS, (B.) GlDDINGS, (B.) HARRIS, (F.) HENRY, (F.) FORRESTEL, (T.) GRAHAM, (T.) GUCKENBERGER, ( B. GROSVENOR, (B.) GEORGE, (B. B.) GRAY, (F.) GUENTHER, (F.) HAYNES, (F.) HENRY, (B. B.) KEPNER, (F.) Literary HOBART, (F.) JACKSON, (F.) LANNING, (F.) MARSHALL, (F.) MAGOFFIN, (B. T.) PLUNKETT, (F.) RICHARDSON, (B.) SELDEN, (B.) WRIGHT, (F.) Engineering LEETE, (B. B.) LlNDERINK, (B. B.) B.B.)McCRATH, (T.) NICHOLS, (B. B.) PARKS, (F.) PATTERSON, F. A., (F.) PATTERSON, W. H., (B. PAYNE, (B.) RAKESTRAW, (T.) ROWE, (T.) Law WOLIN, (F.) (B. B.) (T.) COLLINS, (T.) WELLER, (F.) (B.) BRIGHT, (F.) SPITZER, (B. B.) DUKE, (B. B.) (B.) SCHNEIDER, (B. B.) EMERMAN, (B. B.) CLARK, (T.) HARRIS, R. H., (T.) FORSIIEE, (T.) EMBS, (T.) RUBY, (T.) TRAVIS, C. T., (F.) FELT, (F.) WOOD, (T.) KELLY, (B. B.) KlTZMILLER, (B.) SHERMAN, (F.) SMITH, (F.) STEVENSON, F. G., (F.) STEVENSON. D. F., (F.) TSCHIRGI, (B.) WEARY, (T.) WILLIAMS, (F.) WHITE, (F.) REYNICK, (F.) SIBLEY, (B.) SHEARER, H. H., (F.) SHAW, (T.) SCHENK, (T.) WILSON, (B. B.) B.) WHITTINGTON, (B.) WHEELER, (B.) WILCOX, (f .) WESSINGER, (F.) WALSH, (B.) LYTTON, (B.) YOUNG, (B.) BERNSTEIN, (B.) LABERGE, (B.) JOHNSTON, (B.) KRYDER, (B.) TOOZE, (B.) Medical EASTMAN, (F.) EDMUNDS, (F.) LANING, (T.) LOUDON, (F., B. T.) METZGER, (F.) ANDREE, (F. B.) CONNERY, (T.) EAST, (F.,B. T.) ERWIN, (B.) Fox, (T.) FINK, (F.) PECK, (F.) MORGAN, (B.) MULLEN, (B.) PLUMMER, (F.) QUILLIAM, (B.) SCHAIBLE, (F. B.) Dental BRYANT, (T.) KEENAN, (F.) KENFIELD, (F. B.) KKEAGER, (B. F.) MAHER, (F. B.) Pharmacy Fox, (F.) RAY, (F. T.) SCHAEFFER, (B.) STUCKY, (B.) WALDECK, (T.) WALSH, (F.) WEI.I.STEAD, (F.) MAIN, (B. T.) MASSELINK, (T.) SIMMONS, (F.) VAUGHN, (B.) PIERCE, (F.) FOOTBALL Tie j ' 08 Engineer . ol ( ' 09 Engineer ' 09 Engineer . 2 ' 08 Engineer o ' 09 Engineer 6J ' 10 Engineer . 16 . j ' 10 Engineer o 16 ( I I Engineer . ' 10 Engineer . 5 J ' 10 Engineer 4 ' 10 Engineer ' II Engineer o ' 10 Medics . . 12 " 10 Medics . . o 1 ' II Medics . . Pharmics . . 5 Pharmics . . II J ' 08 Laws . . 10 ' 08 Laws . . 5 ] Dents . . . f ' io Laws . . 6 ' 09 Laws . . ' 10 Laws . . 5 ( ' 08 Literary 16 j ' 09 Literary o o . ' 09 Literary . 0-2 ' 10 Laws . . ' 08 Literary o ' 09 Literary 6, " 09 Literary . o J . ( ' 10 Literary le ( ' II Literary . ' n Literary . o-o ' 10 Literary " II Literary 6, 1910 ENGINEERS, CHAMPIONS 1908 BASEBALL ' 07 Engineer ' 08 Engineer 5 10 ' 08 Engineer . 5 1 ' 08 Engineer . O ' 09 Engineer ' 10 Engineer 4 16 ' 10 Engineer . 4 J I ' 09 Laws . . Tle 1 ' 08 Laws . . 9 9 -07 Laws . . I ' 09 Laws . . 4 1 ' 09 Laws . . 21 ' 08 Laws . . 13 ( ' 07 Laws . . 5 ' 07 Laws . . Dents . . . 5 2 _ . _, ' 07 Literary ' 08 Literary 4 8 f ' 08 Literary . 2 1 ! IO Literary . 8 j ' 09 Literary ' 10 Literary 3 16 ' 10 Literary . 17 J I 10 Literary . 10 Pharmics . . 3 | 5 Homeops . . I I ' 07 Medics . . ' 08 Medics . . 2 4 " 08 Medics . . 4 1 5 ' 09 Medics . . ' 10 Medics . . 5 ' 09 Medics . . 5 J J- ' ro Literary . 3 1910 LITERARY, CHAMPIONS 1907 iv 41 BASKETBALL ' oS Law . . ' 07 Literary ' 09 Law . . Pharmics 64 ) . 6f 19 I . 61 ' 08 Law . . ' 09 Law . . t ' 08 Law ... 15 ' 07 Engineer ' 09 Literary ' 09 Engineer ! IO Engineer - 30 j. . i6f . 32 1 ' 09 Engineers ' 09 Engineers ' 13 1 . 38J ' 09 Engineer . 26 ' 08 Literary ' 10 Medics . ' 10 Engineer Dents . . : tl! ' 08 Literary ' 10 Engineer f ' j ' 10 Engineer . 12 ] ' 08 Engineer ' 07 Law . . : If I9 ' 08 Engineer . 5 | .ASS CHAMPIONS, 1907 39 ENGINEERS, iNTER-Cl 07 Engineer ' 09 Laws ' 09 Medics Dents (Forfeit) ' 08 Literary ' 10 Literary ' 08 Medics Pharmics ' 07 Literary ' 09 Literary ' 08 Engineer ' 10 Engineer ' 08 Laws ' 07 Laws ' 09 Engineer 16 ' 10 Engineer TRACK RELAY RACES r ' 07 Engineer ' 09 Medics (Forfeit) ' 08 Literary i ' 08 Medics !- ' 07 Literary ' 08 Engineer ' 08 Laws ' 07 Engineer ! ' 08 Li ' 07 Engineer terary ' 08 Engineer ' 08 Laws FINAL RELAY WON BY 1907 ENGINEERS Winning Team Was Composed of GARREi.s-RAMEY-CoE-STEWART The time was a new record 53 seconds 1010 iEngtorr Jfanthall ttfcam INTERCLASS CHAMPIONS 1907 T. E. REMINGTON Manager F. H. LINTHICUM . Captain EYKE Center HIDEY Guard RAYMOND ... Guard JEFFRIES ' . . ... . ' Guard LEGG Tackle ELGART . . .- . . Tackle WHELAN . . End BELLAMY End LINTHICUM ' Quarter MALONEY Quarter POOLE Half Back MACIDSOHN . Half Back KNISKERN Half Back WEAGER Full Back iv-43 1910 iCiterarg $a0?iraU INTER-CLASS CHAMPIONS 1907 C. E. LEHR N. H. HILL ANDERSON . TULLY ELLIOTT, H. HILL . ELLIOTT LUCKING DE PUY LEHR . YAKLEY ATKINS FLITCRAFT GARVIN Manager Captain Catcher Pitcher Pitcher First Base Second Base Second Base Short Stop Third Base Left Field Center Field Right Field Right Field Absent from picture lv-44 19H0 lEtupum 1 lasketball INTER-CLASS CHAMPIONS 1907 F. C. WEST . DUNSMORE WEST TYLER CAMPBELL WASMUND Manager and Captain Left Forward Right Forward Center Left Guard Right Guard FERGUSON Substitute 19HB Jfontball A. W. SHERMAN . . Manager G. W. JACKSON Captain STEVENSON, F Center DOWMAN . ......... Guard DAVIS Guard MARSHALL Guard JACKSON . Tackle BARTHOLOMEW ......... Tackle SHERMAN Tackle HOBART End BISBEE End TREBILCOX End STEVENSON, D. Quarter Back Cox Half Back HARRIS Half Back MONROE Full Back iv-46 190B Htfrrarg laa hall A. L. RICHARDSON THOS. C. EVANS . A. F. WRIGHT R. D. ROWE S. C. Cox R. S. BISHOP F. H. DAVIS F. W. CRAWFORD B. BRASKAMP P. P. MAGOFFIN S. R. WILLIAMS J. T. REED Manager Captain iv-47 10flB laakrtball S. C. Cox . F. N. FEATHERSTONE Manager Captain DULL HARRINGTON WERNICKE Cox FEATHERSTONE FARQUHAR Absent from Picture 190B jlCtearg Mag ofcam C. .G. SELDEN Manager P. P. MAGOFFIN U. S. WEARY W. W. MERRITT G. A. DULL iv 40 13flS ICatu earn R. W. DAVIS Manager N. W. DUNAN Capt in P. R. ANDERSON A. S. LYON J. G. DUKE A. J. HlLLMAN II . E. BROWN E. D. WELLER W. K. REATH V. J. TlDBALL T. V. BIRD C. T. TRAVIS W. J. MORGAN C. A. RUBY G. F. HAGER iv-50 190B Sumi laurball 1. P. GRAHAM ......... J. G. DUKE . . W. R. WALSH Catcher E. D. WELLER Pitcher A. S. LYTTON . First Base W. E. JOLLIFFE Second Base R. G. YOUNG . . Second Base M. G. BURNS - . Third Base H. A. LABERGE Short Stop J. G. DUKE . Left Field A. H. Voss Center Field R. W. DAVIS Right Field Absent from picture IV-5I 130B ICaui ttfcam SAMUEL SPITZER L. A. WOLIN Manager Captain M. V. EMERMAN SAMUEL SPITZER . G. A. NEEVES L. A. WOLIN . W. J. EMBS J. G. DUKE E. D. WELLER . H. H. SCHNEIDER R. W. DAVIS . Left Forward . Right Forward . Right Forward Center Center Left Guard Left Guard Right Guard Right Guard Absent from picture iv-52 ISflB ICaro (Sfcam N. W. DUNAN Absent from picture W. J. EMBS R. H. HARRIS R. L. LEWIS H. F. COLLINS D. M. FORSHEE L. A. WOLIN N. W. DUNAN Manager iv-53 19HB lEngtnm Jmrthall Steam B. A. PARKS ..... Manager C. M. BERGIN .... Captain DAVEY HAYNES GUCKENBERGER ANDERSON RAYMOND GUENTHER MILLER GRAY HOLLAND SHEARER, H. H. McCORMACK COLEMAN SCHENK KEPNER Absent from picture. lv-54 190B laujittm laaeball E. A. HASKI.VS C. C. Cox Manager Captain S. J. DAVISON W. B. SIBI.EY F. G. WHITTINGTON S. W. PAYNE I. R. GROSVENOR M. J. DEPuv G. GUCKENBERGER R. A. BURNS tv-55 A. W. LEETE W. H. PATTERSON Manager Captain W. R. HENRY A. W. LEETE W. H. PATTERSON J. P. WILSON R. H. GEORGE R. F. NICHOLS A. LINDERINK 190B lEttgtnm C. J. SCHENK H. L. COE A. R. CHANDLER E. P. FORRESTEL C. J. SCHENK F. A. ROWE Manager Absent from picture. 1909 Utterarg Jmithall A. W E. MEDER W RUSSELI Manager RAMSON . . Center Center .......... Center LEIDY GRAWN .......... Guard Guard Tackle Tackle Tackle CRONK RAPS . End End KENNY .......... Quarter Back ANDERSON Half Back RUSSELL .......... Half Back DEWEY .... Full Back iv-58 1910 iEngtttm ufcam H. E. GALLUP DONALD MALONEY MILLER FLANIGAN . LINTHICUM McELDOWNEY MALONEY . REMINGTON Guard Guard Guard Forward Forward Center Manager Captain iv 59 armtr Jffmrtball A. F. GEROW G. P. PECK W B. SMITH M. B. SUGDEN A F. GEROW O. L. ALWARD . J. C. BANNON . M. O. VON SCHRILTZ W. M. Fox G. B. FINK J. E. RAY . G. P. PECK A. W. FRAME . BEN ELGHART . H. G. HAMMOND Manager Captain Center Guard Guard Guard Tackle Tackle . End . End . End Quarter Back Half Back Half Back . Full Back iv-6o 1910 i uu 3fa0tball earn THOMAS J. RII.EY LYSLE H. WHITE BARNES PEIFFER HODSON MOON WAMBSLEY HESSELL WATTLES BENNETT . SHAW WHITE RII.EY Manager Captain . Guard Guard Center Tackle ; Tackle . . . End . End Quarter Back Half Rack Half Back Full Back Substitutes McPHAIL DILL LEE CARVER iv -6 1 1911 iEngtnrcr Ufantball G. F. PUSHAW . Manager A. E. BERTRAND Captain KAYNER Center DAWSON. Guard COOK Guard TIDEMAN Tackle KNISKERN Tackle PRIMEAU ............ End KLEIN . . End CRAWFORD . . End MEHORNAY Quarter Back KNISELY . Quarter Back GIBSON Half Back MARTIN Half Back BRELSFORD . . Half Back BERTRAND . . Full Back 1V-62 3ltte-da00 Sttfcmir (Urark APRIL 6, 1907 Officials Announcer Judges Timers DR BROOKS Miss GEORGE Miss BRIDGEMAV ( . MRS. PAXSON . Miss CHASE ( . MRS. O ' DELL ( Miss SMAI.LEY ! Miss PALMER Event Shot Put 30 Yard Dash Balance Beams Ropes Rings High Jump Swing Jump Spring Jump Newcomb Barn Relay First TURNER, ' 08 McDoUGALL, ' lO STARK, ' 08 MISKE, ' 10 TRUEBLOOD, ' 09 STARK, ' 08 STARK, ' 08 1 KING, ' 09 ( TREGEA, ' 08 UPPERCI.ASS WRIGHT, ' 10 1910 Class of 190$ Second INMAN, ' 10 KING, ' 09 ( . Miss MARTIN Record 28 ft, 10 1-2 in. o :4, 2-5 PARKER, ' 10 TREGEA, ' 08 MOSHER, ' 07 RUHLMAN, ' 08 I9IO CARTER, ' 08 Champions 5 ft., II in. 5 ft., 5 in. 37-21 o:53 2-5 Games 1910 1909 1908 1910 1908 1909 Games 1910 1911 1909 1911 1908 1911 1909 1910 1908 1910 1909 1908 Captains 1908 Miss EMILY STARK 1909 GRACE JEFFERYS 1910 EDNA PARREY Champions Class of 1908 (girls ' 1908 Score 9 21 21 II 27 26 The Juniors Champions for 1908 Score 14 12 9-6 io 5 15 5 19 3 5 IV-64 Woman ' s Atljletir A000riatum President Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer . . Basketball Manager Baseball Manager . Tennis Manager Class Representatives 1908 MARIE RUHLMAN 1910 ANNA WOESSNER 1909 CI.ARA TRUEBLOOD 1911 MARION WALKER MARGARET TURNER MYRTLE WHITE . OLGA BRIDGEMAN . KATHERINE KING . ELIZA STARK CRYSTAL THOMPSON HELEN JACO.BI iv-6s 19HB Captain Manager . ADELAIDE CARTER MARGARET TURNER HENRIETTA CARR MARGARET TURNER OLIVE BUCKS HELEN JACOBI MARIE RUHLMAN ELIZA STARK ZELLA WALKER ZORAIDA HENDERSON Substitutes HELEN MARTIN EDITH HOGHITT CONSTANCE FITCH OLGA BRIDGMAN iv-66 1909 laakrtball CHAMPIONS FOR 1908 Captain Manager CLARA TBUEBI.OOD MARY SLATER REBECCA RANKIN LILLIAN HODGE MARY SLATER NINA HENDERSON DORA FEARON JOSEPHINE RANKIN KATHERINE KING LEAH MASON Reserves LAURINE BROADWELL SARAH PLEDGER iv- 7 1910 mm Captain Manager MYRTLE WHITE ELOISE WHITMAN LUCILE HIGGINS RUTH COCHRAN LOUISE MISKE EDNA PARRY GRACE WELLS SOPHIE STROHMEIER . ANNA WOESSNER SOPHIE STROH MEIER iv b8 1911 laskrthall Captain Manager ELIZABETH HARRIS . BERTHA AMMON FLORENCE MARX VIOLA EDMISTER VIOLET STEVENS ADA DIETZ MAY COLLINSON ELIZABETH HARRIS EI.EANORE HAGUE EDITH BANFIELD Reserves GENEVIEVE STIMPSON MARGARET SMITH IV- 9 f. " WINTER DAYS ' THE PLATFORH r i$irljt0att ' 0 Herorfc in (Dratorg Since the Establishment of the Northern Oratorical League WINNERS OF WINNERS OF UNIVERSITY CONTEST LEAGUE CONTEST HELD AT 1891 ( I. (2. A. C. GORMELY W. B. KELLEY i Michigan . Ann Arbor 1892 5 1- " (2. J. E. ROBERTS M. J. McGuiRE I Northwestern Evanston 1893 ii L. G. LONG J. B. NELSON 1 Michigan . . Oberlin 1894 ii F. P. SAI.DER B. L. OLIVER ! Michigan . Madison 1895 !i J. H. MAYS F. L. INGRAHAM Michigan . Iowa City 1896 )i F. L. INGRAHAM W. M. MERTZ Michigan . Chicago 1897 ii B. H. AMES C. SIMONS Michigan . . Ann Arbor 1898 li- ia. C. SIMONS W. L. WlERS } Michigan . Evanston- 1899 11 M. H. CAKMODY F. D. EAMAN Oberlin . Oberlin 1900 ii G. W. MAXEY A. J. HOLLAND Northwestern Madison 1901 It C. S. STOREY B. S. CRAMER 1 Michigan . . Iowa City 1902 Ii G. W. MAXEY S. J. KOHN i Iowa ... . Chicago 1903 Ii E. MARSHALL E. SONNENSCHEIN I Northwestern Minneapolis 1904 J. (a. J. F. HALLIDAY H. SONNENSCHEIN I Minnesota . . Ann Arbor 1905 Ji- 1 2. H. SONNENSCHEIN KIYO S. INUI ( - Wisconsin . Evanston 1906 ii KIYO S. INUI F. A. DBA HI. I Michigan . . Oberlin 1907 ii F. A. DEAHL SHERIDAN DOWNEY ( Northwestern Madison Also received first place in the Northern Oratorical League, t Received second honor. I Received third honor. ' B Itenrfc in Debate YEAR PLACE OPPOSING TEAM DEBATERS WON BY I CLOUD 1 I9OO . Ann Arbor .... Chicago j M. H. CARMODY Michigan ' OHLINGER ) I JACOB I9OO . Philadelphia, Pa. . . . Pennsylvania s YOUNG f Michigan ' ( RYDALCH I CLOUD igOO . Chicago, 111 Minnesota j M. H. CARMODY Michigan ( OH LINGER ) I JACOB ) igOI . Ann Arbor .... . Minnesota j E. SONNENSCHEIN Michigan ' MAXEY ) I DEWEY 1 I9OI Ann Arbor .... . Pennsylvania j IRVINE Michigan ( OHLINGER I JACOB I9OI Chicago, 111 Chicago j E. SONNENSCHEIN - Michigan ' MAXEY ) iMEIGS I9O2 , Ann Arbor .... . Northwestern H. SONNENSCHEIN Michigan O ' CONNOR | ( WILEY ) I9O2 , Philadelphia, Pa. . . . Pennsylvania HOFFMAN V Pennsylvania ( McGEE 1 {MEIGS J I9O2 . Chicago, 111 Minnesota O ' CONNOR V Minnesota II. SONNENSCHEIN ) i HOFFMAN- ) 1903 . Chicago, 111 . Chicago KENNY [ Chicago MORTON } {E. SONNENSCHEIN 1903 Madison, Wis. . . . . Wisconsin MALCOM Michigan PERRY I 1 RIPPEL 1 1904 Minneapolis, Minn. . Minnesota j BILLS V Michigan ( HOLDERMAN I i BLANCH ARD 1 1904 . Ann Arbor . . . . . Wisconsin j Co LTD N Wisconsin AMBERSON ) ( RIPPEL ) 1904 . Chicago, 111 . Northwestern j BILLS V Northwestern ( HOLDERMAN i HAI.LIDAY 1905 . Ann Arbor . . . . Northwestern j BLANCHARD Michigan JAYNE 1 ( BURKEY ' 90S Madison, Wis. . . . Wisconsin i KENNY f Michigan ' RIPPEL J i HALLIDAY 1905 . Chicago, 111 . Chicago j BLANCHARJ f Michigan ' JAYNE ) MALCOM I9O6 . Chicago, 111 . Chicago -! RAWLINS V Chicago ( LEGG ) HAI.LIDAY | 1906 . Ann Arbor . . . . . Wisconsin j HOLDERMAN r Michigan ( SIMS ) I DOWNER j IOX)7 . Ann Arbor . . . . . Chicago 1 S. W. DOWNEY Y Michigan ' PEARCE ) I S. DOWNEY 1907 Evanston . Northwestern EVES f Michigan ( McCANDLESS 1 I FULLER ) 1908 . Ann Arbor . . . . . Northwestern j WINNER Michigan ( KXELI.ER J 1 EVES ) 1908 . Chicago . Chicago j BURROUGHS Michigan ' WETTRICK E B X. O u 2 o Se 0 O a ORATOR I CAL ASSOCIATION dDratnriral loan G. B. FlNDLEY . J. W. McCANDLESS . J. W. WOODS . HOWARD BARKDUI.L President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer THOMAS C. TRUEBI.OOD . Faculty Member R. D. T. HOLMSTER ' Faculty Member DEAN E. RYMAN . Alpha Nu EDMUNC B. CHAFFEE Adelphi J. C. HOFFMAN .... Jeffersonian S. W. DOWNEY ... . Webster ERVETT B. DILL .... ' . 1910 Law LEE A. WHITE ... igio Literary E. D. WELLER Northern Oratorical League Delegate E. F. CASE . . . . . . . . Central Debating League Delegate v-5 ear in (Dratnrg anfo Urbat? The success of Michigan in oratory and debate for the year 1907-1008, while not so sweeping as that reported last year is yet highly satisfactory to the friends of the University. The only contest not recorded in last year ' s MICHIGANENSIAN was the seventeenth annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League. The meeting was held at Madison, Wis., May 3, 1907, under the auspices of the University of Wisconsin. The University of Michigan was represented by Floyd Anthony Deahl as orator, with Sheridan Downey as alternate. Mr. Deahl spoke on " John Marshall. " The other universities were strongly represented and the contest proved equal in enthusiasm to any of its predecessors. Mr. Deahl spoke with fine feeling and strove heroically to bring another honor to his alma mater, but Northwestern was awarded the honor and the Lowden testimonial. The fifth Hamilton contest occurred January II, 1908, at Chicago, under the auspices of the Hamilton Club. Of the nine universities participating the four men whose productions stood highest in thought, and who spoke before the Club were the representatives of the University of Michigan, the University of Wisconsin, Northwestern University, and Knox College. Michigan ' s representative in that contest was Stephen Wheeler Downey, with Albert Hargrave Reynolds as alternate. Mr. Downey spoke with his accustomed directness and earnestness, on " Hamilton ' s Nationalism. " In the awards Mr. Downey received second honor, the first going to Wisconsin. The new triangular system of contests adopted by the Central Debating League, whereby each of the three universities participating maintains an affirmative and a negative team, has proved very attractive to our students. It brought out a large number of candidates for the teams and owing to their consistent work resulted in another double victory. The question debated this year was as follows : " Resolved, that all corporations engaged in interstate commerce should be required to take out a federal charter on such terms as Congress may by law prescribe, granted that such legislation would be constitutional. " This question was debated at all three of the uni- versities on January 17, 1908. Michigan ' s affirmative team which debated at Ann Arbor against Northwestern University was composed of Earl Garfield Fuller, Henry ' George Kneller, and John Elmer Winner, with Isaac Merton Cochran as alternate. The team upheld the policy of requiring corporations to take out federal charters. They held their ground with much spirit and eloquence, and adeptness in meeting the arguments of the opposition. They won their case against Northwestern University by unanimous decision of the judges. The negative team which debated at the University of Chicago, the same evening, -was composed of George Eves, Mallory Lewin Burroughs and Samuel J. Wettrick, with Harold Leverne Rotzel as alternate. These men faced the affirmative team of the University of Chicago and opposed the federal charter. Their debate was better organized than that of their opponents, they were more spirited in presenting their arguments and were readier in rebuttal. The decision of the judges was unanimous for Michigan. Winning both these debates not only gave Michigan a second clear championship in debate but enabled her to set a new mark in intercollegiate debating to win double victories two years in succession, to win on both sides of the same questions, without a dissenting vote of the twelve judges of debate. In the full series Michigan has won nine first honors, one second and four thirds of the seventeen contests of the Northern Oratorical League, with seven universities competing; one first honor and two seconds of the five Hamilton contests, with nine universities competing ; and twenty-three of the thirty-two intercollegiate debates four of the five with Wisconsin, five of the eight with Northwestern, three of the four with Minnesota, three of the four with Pennsylvania, and eight of the eleven with Chicago. Eleven of these debates were won in succession ; and eight of the last nine have been won. Of the eighteen debates in the Central Debating League fourteen have been victories. In the Northern Oratorical League with its seven universities Michigan has won more than half of the first honors in seventeen years, seven of the first eight and six of them in succession. This is the record among the large universities, both as to the proportion of debates and oratorical contests won and as to the number in succession without a loss. THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD. v-6 Nortljmt ODratnrtral ?C?au? MADISON, WIS., MAY 4, 1907 Program " The Mission of the Progressive " . . . EDGAR E. ROBINSON, Wisconsin " Commercialism a Problem of Government " . ... . . . . WALTER L. MYERS, Iowa " Christopher Columbus " FRANK L. MOTT, Chicago " The Press and Public Conscience " .... .; . . . VIVIAN G. COLGROVE, Minnesota " John Marshall " . . FLOY A. DEAHL, Michigan " United States and Universal Peace " GLENN P. WISHARD, Noithwestern " United States of the World " ... . . . LEONARD V. Koos, Oberlin Winners F. A. DEAHL GLENN P. WISHARD FRANK L. MOTT EDGAR E. ROBINSON . First Honor Second Honor Third Honor Hamilton ratortral (tatrat CHICAGO, ILL., JANUARY u, 1908 Program " John Marshall, the Preserver of the Federalistic Ideal " . . . . JOHN M. LOWRIE, Knox " Centralization in Democracy " .... CARL N. HILL, Wisconsin " Patrick Henry EMORY S. BOGARDUS, Northwestern " Hamilton ' s Nationalism " j ,. ..... STEPHEN W. DOWNEY, Michigan Winners CARL N. HILL .... First Honor STEPHEN W. DOWNEY . . Second Honor v-7 S. W. DOWNEY BURROUGHS WETTRICK EVES Okntral CHICAGO vs. MICHIGAN MICHIGAN TEAM, NEGATIVE GEORGE EVES MALLORY L. BURROUGHS SAMUEL J. WETTRICK ALTERNATE H. L. ROTZEL Held at Chicago, 111., January 17, 1908 WON BY MICHIGAN QUESTION " Resolved, That all corporations engaged in interstate commerce should be required to take out a Federal Charter, on such terms as Congress may by law prescribe, granted that such legislation would be Constitutional. " v-8 WINNER FULLER KNELLER Central Ifcbat? NORTHWESTERN vs. MICHIGAN MICHIGAN TEAM, AFFIRMATIVE EARL G. FULLER HENRY G. KNELLER JOHN E. WINNER ALTERNATE, I. M. COCHRAN Held at Ann Arbor, Michigan, January 77, igoS WON BY MICHIGAN QUESTION " Resolved, That all corporations engaged in interstate commerce should be required to take out a Federal Charter, on such terms as Congress may by law prescribe, granted that such legislation would be Constitutional. " v-g BLACK MARQUARDT CLARK AGNEW BECKER CHAFFEE FULLER KELLY ABBOTT First Semester President ................ E. G. FULLER Vice-President . . . . . . . . . . . . . . H. L. KELLY Secretary ................ A. J. ABBOTT Treasurer ............... C. J. AGNEW Members of Executive Committee H. L. KELLY E. B. CHAFFEE Oratorical Delegate E. B. CHAFFEE Second Semester President ................ H. L. KELLY Vice-President ............. W. H. CLARK Secretary ................ C. C. BECKER Treasurer . ... . . . . . . . . . . . C. E. MARQUARDT Members of Executive Committee E. G. FULLER J. G. BLACK W. H. CLARK Oratorical Delegate E. B. CHAFFEE v-io KELLY FULLER CLARK Steam CHAMPIONS OF 1907 NINTH ANNUAL CUP DEBATE Debaters ADELPHI SOCIETY, NEGATIVE E. G. FULLER H. L. KELLY W. H. CLARK JEFFERSONIAN SOCIETY, AFFIRMATIVE J. W. WOODS J. E. WINNER FLOYD OLDS Held at Ann Arbor, May 18, igof WON BY ADELPHI SOCIETY QUESTION " Resolved, That the United States should adopt a policy of subsidizing her merchant marine. " ADELPHI SOCIETY vs. ALPHA Nu SOCIETY AFFIRMATIVE NEGATIVE Held at Ann Arbor, April zg igof WON BY ADELPHI SOCIETY v-n TURNER GRABLE BINCHAM CLARKE WINNER WOODS WOLFE Jtetfrrautttan IGttrrarg Officers FIRST TERM J. W. WOODS President J. C. GUNG ' L Vice-President L. WILLIAMSON Secretary E. F. CASE ............... Treasurer E. A. BAGBY Critic G. B. FINDLEY Marshal SECOND TERM J. E. WINNER President ARTHUR CLARKE Vice-President E. L. TURNER Secretary J. F. BINGHAM Treasurer J. C. HOFFMAN Critic J. W. WOODS Marshal THIRD TERM ARTHUR CLARKE President R. WALKER Vice-President R. M. GRABLE Secretary WATSON H. CAUDILL Treasurer A. L. WOLFE Critic J. E. WINNER Marshal WINNER OLDS WOODS (Hup Debaters J. W. WOODS J. E. WINNER FLOYD OLDS JEFFERSONIAN vs. WEBSTER AFFIRMATIVE NEGATIVE Held at Ann Arbor, April 28, 1907 WON BY JEFFERSONIAN JEFFERSONIAN vs. ADELPHI AFFIRMATIVE NEGATIVE Held at Ann Arbor, May iS, 1907 WON BY NEGATIVE QUESTION " Resolved, That the United States should adopt a policy of subsidizing her merchant marine. " v-13 WILLIAM PETERSEN, Treas. FRED W. CROCKETT, Vice Pres. OLIVER B. BOBBITT, Marshal. MALI.ORY L. BURROUGHS, Pres. DORR KUIZEMA, Secy. WILLIAM U. KEETON, Critic IGiterary OLIVER B. BOBBITT, Pres. BERYL B. COLLINS, Secy. THOMAS V. BIRD, Critic GERALD F. HAMMOND, Marshal. ISAAC R. RUBIN, TREAS. v-i 4 BARKDULI. LANE RYMAN l ' ' i VVLER STEVENSON McHUGH KVES DF.VUS ADAM DAVID Alplja Nu ICtterarg Officefs First Semester President ............... F. G. STEVENSON Vice-President ....... ..... . . H. L. BARKDULL Secretary ................ W. D. LANE Treasurer ............... M. B. McHucH Critic ................ GEORGE EVES Marshal ................ FRANK LUZA Oratorical Delegate .............. D. E. RYMAN Second Semester President GEORGE EVES Vice-President W. D. LANE Secretary CARL ADAM Treasurer S. W. DAVID Critic A. L. DEVOS Marshal Oratorical Delegate J. W. FOWLER D. E. RYMAN v-ij Annual ODnttoriral University Hall, March 20, igoS Presiding Officer SENATOR HUNTLEY RUSSELL, Grand Rapids The Hope of the Nation The Crime of Partisanship Our Duty to the Sioux . Hamilton, the Nationalist The Law of Service International Peace REGENT ARTHUR HILL REGENT WALTER H. SAWYER First Honor Second Honor Contestants . Miss ERNESTINE MOFFETT STEPHEN W. DOWNEY ADRIAN M. LANDMAN CHARLES A. EVEREST JAMES W. MCCANDLESS FREDERICK B. McKAY Judges F. D. EAMAN REV. ARTHUR G. BEACH LAWRENCE C. HULL ADRIAN M. LANDMAN FREDERICK B. McKAY v-i6 ..-. MICHIGAN EDITORS FRATERNITIES-SORORITIES 4-. ETHCL V S. Seoaec A. KELLY 6. MY T RECD ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT 7. HOWARD VJ.CoLC.MfN ALBERT P BALL 3. ALBERT O. EVANS DENTAL, PHARMACY HOMED PA THIC DEPAR TMEN 75 10. CARROLL W.PRATT i. OSCAR L Boose z. JAMES 3. J.FRZD WooDffurr -ENSIAN LITERARY DEPARTMENT 11. MARY L.WHITC 12. HJCMN 13. BEN HARKIS . PHILIP M. ARMSTRONG LAW DEPARTMENT IS. ARTHUR S. LITTON 16. 17. Louis A. WOLIN MEDICAL DEPARTMENT 18. WARD . COLLINS MANAGING EDITOR BUSINESS MANAGER ART EDITOR IHtrljtgatmtman loarfc of Control Faculty Members JOSEPH M. THOMAS, A.M. (Resigned) JOHN R. BRUMM, A.M. EVANS HOLBROOK., A.M., LL.B., Treasurer Student Members CHARLES A. SHIERSON HARRY A. SHUPTRINE Chairman Secretary WILBUR C. BACON WARD S. BOWMAN HENRY C. TAFT WALTER D. GRAHAM HAROLD H. SHEARER JOSEPH T. CLUNE ARTHUR L. ANDERSON WILLIAM J. PLUNKETT latin. loarfc of Control PROF. FRED N. SCOTT, Chairman PROF. ALFRED H. LLOYD PROF. ALLEN S. WHITNEY J. EARL OGLE, JR. WARD S. BOWMAN ROI.LIN O. BISBEE vi-4 n iatlg Managing Editor Business Manager PAUL SCOTT MOWRER, (Resigned) ARCHER F. RITCHIE . C. E. WINSTEAII Editors News Athletics . Exchange Music and Drama Women ' s Editor HIRAM S. CODY LEE A. WHITE H. JOHN WAMBOI.D ROY D. WELCH LOUISE VAN VOORHIS Editorial Staff J. W. Mrl ' AM ' iKss ELMER C. ADAMS RCSSEI.I. M: FAKI.AXD Night Editors GEORC.E H. HOBART LEONARD C. REID CHAUNCEY HorriiKu li. G. R. WILLIAMS K YMOND VlSSCHER Reporters M. B. McHucH A. L. HAINI.INE LOWELL J. CARR WALTER K. TOWERS LEWIS T. KNISKERN PAUL GKEER OTTO EXCEL J. H. PRESCOTT ROBERT MOI-NTSIEK DONALD L. KINNEY Louis KRAFT ROKKRT MOREI.AND SAMUEL H. MORRIS FRED E. GOODING THERON P. C X)PER Business Staff JOHN F. WURZ HAROLD P, CA RL H. ADAM GOULD vi-5 MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW PUBLISHED MONTHLY DURING THE ACADEMIC YEAR, EXCLUSIVE OF OCTOBER, BY THE LAW FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SUBSCRIPTION PRICE. $2.50 PER YEAR. 35 CENTS PER NUMBER HARRY B. HUTCHINS JAMES H. BREWSTER, Editor ADVISORY BOARD: VICTOR H. LANE HORACE L. WILGUS Editorial Assistants, appointed by WILLARD T. BARBOUR, of Michigan. PAUL T. BARNES, of Pennsylvania. HERBERT W. CLARK, of New Mexico. CLYDE A. DE ITT, of Michigan. STEPHEN W. DOWNEY, of Wyoming. FRANK B. Fox, of District of Columbia. ARTHUR F. FRIEDMAN, of Colorado. HAROLD W. HANLON, of Michigan. FRANK P. HELSELL, of Iowa. BURNS HENRY, of Michigan. the Faculty from the Class of 1908: WILLIAM B. HENRY, of Michigan. JOHN C. HOWELL, of Michigan. WILLIAM B. JAMES, of Ohio. FRANCIS B. KEENEY, of Michigan. Ross F. MOORE, of Indiana. RILEY E. MORGAN, of Kansas. ROBERT M. SEE, of Ohio. OLIVER STARR, of Indiana. MARSHALL M. UHL, of Michigan. JOHN E. WINNER, of Pennsylvania. NOTE AND COMMENT THE INTERNATIONAL LAW ASSOCIATION AND ITS LAST .V- twenty-fourth conference of the Internatfonal Law A ' Portland, August 29-31, and immediately suc " American Bar Association, commented OP sense, a prolongation of its sessions ciation in this country. The f at Buffalo in 1899. Thf of American parent James B. Miles Field, Pre ' joined ' It Semi-annual Publication of the Engineering Society of the University of Michigan ufcrfytttr Itoarfc 1908 DANIEL H. MCALLISTER, ' o8E CARL A. WOLFROM, ' o8E . Chairman and Managing Editor . Business Manager Associate Editors CLAUDE E. CHAPPELL, ' o8E ANDREW J. KEMPTON, ' o8E CARROLL T. BERRY, " ogE STANLEY B. WIGGINS, ' ogE vi-8 ORfiANOTNS SB S} -OK ' ' . .. ' ' --- " - ' -4M?| 1 t.l,Ui44 tH 1 ' II I ' HM-(I ' I II W . HI .)-rfl ' l tfjt r tTt T ' t t rin-rT-| IH -.-B Hlt. MICHIGAN UNION Wljat tlje fBtdngan Bnum 10 icing To chronicle fully the progress of the Union during the past year it would he necessary to consider the advances made in previous years, to itemize the tendencies of the movement and the various ways in which the Union idea has reacted upon the minds of students, faculty, and alumni; an interesting review, but beyond the scope of this article. All that can be done here is to take for granted the events in the life of the Union since its inception and relate merely the advance during the year 1907-8. In November the Cooley property, which had been purchased the previous spring, was ready for occupancy as a club. It had been remodelled throughout under the direction of Professor Lorch of the Department of Architecture, assisted by Mr. W. B. Shaw, and the result of their efforts is well worth seeing. It is a happy combi- nation of utility, comfort and beauty. The large lounging room affords a place where the members can come together between classes, and the reading and billiard rooms give opportunity to employ moments which might otherwise be idle. In the cafe, beautifully decorated and well lighted, one may obtain refreshment, served well and at comparatively little cost. The college classes have been quick to take advantage of the facilities of the club house for banquets, smokers and other social events, gath- ering there on an average of twice a week. Already our quarters are proving inade- quate to the demand and plans for enlargement to meet the growing needs have been talked of. The Union continued its activity in college affairs by giving the annual dinner in November, at which nearly a thousand plates were laid, and the third tri-ennial County Fair in May ; and has taken a firm step into a field hitherto unexplored at Michigan by presenting in February the truly delightful comic opera Michigenda. By means of such large undertakings as these and by constant pressure on its con-. stituency in less obvious ways, the Union is making itself felt as a distinctly positive force in the life of the University and its influence and power for wholesomeness are permeating every phase of undergraduate activity. In short, the Union idea has demonstrated its efficacy. It is no longer an intan- gible something to dream about and wish for, but an actual factor in college life a reality around which Michigan interests center which is capable of increased strength and infinite development during coming years. HERBERT W. CLARK. THE CAFE vn-3 lutnn Itrertnra President HERBERT W. CLARK Department Vice-Presidents Literary . ' Engineering Law ........... Medical .... Pharmacy, Dentistry, Homoeopathy Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary ..... Financial Secretary Faculty Members PROF. JOHN R. ALLEN PROF. CLAUDE H. VAN TYNE RICHARD R. KIRK JOSEPH A. BURSLEY WALLE W. MERRITT GEORGE H. KNUTSON ARTHUR F. FRIEDMAN HARRY E. PATRICK JAMES E. CON.VERY GEORGE B. WHEELER WILFRED B. SHAW PROF. HENRY M. BATES Ilntntt Sinner (Eommittrc ANNUAL DINNER, NOVEMBER 15, 1907 HERBERT W. CLARK FRED H. BUSBY President Michigan Union . General Chairman Arrangements ROBERT BOUGHTON R. O. BISBEE D. R. KENNEDY H. C. BAKKDI 1 1 Finance JAMES W. MCCA.VDLESS R. E. CHURCH L. E. AYRES FRANK ROWEI.L H. W. COI.EMAN A. D. PEARCE F. J. BUSH G. H. HOBART BEN HARRIS CARL ADAM NORMAN HILL Publicity and Printing A. F. RITCHIE F. G. KANE PHIL. T. GLEASON J. R. CREIGHTON Music Speakers H. J. WAMBOLD D. J. STERLING CARL E. PARRY Chairman Chairman Chairman Chairman Chairman JOHN R. EFFINGER W. B. SHAW VH-5 f f f Hirljujan Imon Olountg IFair Commitfr? COUNTY MAY i AND 2, 1908 CHARLES E. WINSTEAD ... ........ General Chairman PROF. HENRY M. BATES ............ General Treasurer General Fair and Side Show R. L. BOUGHTON ............ Chairman OSCAR L. BOOSE JAMES K. WATKINS JAMES W. MCCANDLESS JOE S. CURTIS Louis E. AYRES RALPH E. CHURCH Vaudeville DfiHuLL TRAVIS ............ Chairman J. FRED WOODRUFF GILBERT J. HEYFRON CHAS. R. WEEKS D. B. SYMONS ROBERT MORELAND Guide Book and Publicity A. F. RITCHIE CARL ADAM H. J. WAMBOLD R. A. BURNS HAROLD GALLUP H. L. BARKDULL CHAUNCEY S. BOUCHER H. M. CAMPBELL R. F. MOORE G. A. KELLY H. L. COE LEONARD C. REID Finance Parade vii-6 JOHN WURZ SAMUEL MORRIS T. E. STROM H. W. COLEMAN Chairman Chairman Chairman ARMIN RICKEL WILLIAM S. STUCKEY TOM CLANCEY W. M. RHEINSCHILD Imutt iltdjtgntfm " MICHIGENDA, " FEBRUARY 26 29, 1908 THE EXECUTIVE STAFF General Chairman ........... WAI.LE W. MEKRITT Treasurer .............. HIRAM S. CODY Director and Stage Manager ..... WILLIAM J. SCANLAN, of Detroit Musical Director ... ....... . ROY DICKINSON WELCH Assistant Stage Manager ... ....... CHARLES R. WEEKS Master of Properties ... ....... J. FRED WOODRUFF Finance Committee HENRY M. BATES " . . . . . . Financial Secretary Michigan Union HIRAM S. CODY . . . . . . ..... Chairman STEPHEN W. DOWNEY JESSE R. LANGI.EY Arrangements Committee Louis E. AYRES ............ Chairman HOWARD L. BARKDULL GEORGE A. KELI.Y Publicity Committee HAROLD P. GOULD ........... Chairman CHAUNCEY S. BOUCHER FRANCIS G. KANE LOWELL J. CARR W. SANBORN JENKS Committee for the Cast THOMAS GOULD. ............ Chairman GEOR ;E H. KNUTSON MAXWELL V. EMERMAN HERBERT A. KENYON ROY D. WELCH Tryouts EARL KII.LEEN ALBERT L. LOCKWOOD VH-7 Tom Jack Gladys . Myrtle . Miss Chaperone Mr. Moneyfeller Algernon Chauncey Goldrocks Chester O. Staples Dick J. Robert Bazley Harry . . . Henry A. Bundschu The Genie Frank B. Keefe James K. Watkms Lawrence H. Clarke J. Theodore Reed Lucius F. Pratt Harold A. Patterson Dan B. Symons Woman ' s President Vice-President .Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer OLIVE BUCKS MAY BAKER HELEN MARTIN KATHERINE POST PERSIS GOESCHEI. Chairman Social Committee ........... HENRIETTA CARR Advisory Board Dean of Women .... Physical Director .... Chairman Purchasing Committee 1906-1908 MRS. COOLEY MRS. BAIRD MRS. HUSSEY MRS. GODDARD MRS. HOBBS MRS. REED MRS. JORDAN Miss STUART MRS. LOMBARD PAULA HENZE FLORENCE CAREY HARRIET SMALLEY XANTHA SWINGLE LAURA TREGEA HEARTY BROWN ISABELLA WATT RHODA STARR LEONA BEI.SER ADELINE CARTER 1907-1909 MRS. BEAL MRS. VAUGHAN MRS. LORCH MRS. WINKLER MRS. PAXSON MRS. TILLEY Executive Board EDNA PEET DOROTHEA BROTHERTON CATHERINE DOUGLAS CONSTANCE FITCH MARGARET MCLAUGHLIN BLANCHE GOODNOW WINIFRED ADAMS GEORGIA JORDAN SALLIE CLARKSON ANNA FULLERTON FLORENCE BAKER VII-I2 First Semester BEN HARRIS (resigned) Louis E. AYRES . WILLIAM J. MORGAN . HARRY H. FROST . MAXWELL V. EMERMAN BEN HARRIS . ALBERT D. PEARCE WALLE W. MERKITT WARD S. BOWMAN GEORGE EVES Louis E. AYRES . HARRY H. FROST . MELVIN D. BALDWIN . JOSEPH R. BROOKS CARL F. MORROW WILLIAM J. MORGAN . MAXWELL V. EMERMAN GEORGE M. BELHUMEUR JOHN T. SAMPLE . CARROLL W. PRATT WILLIAM F. GIDLEY HOMER S. WILSON Officers . President . Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Members . Literary . . Literary . . Literary . . Literary . . Literary . Engineering Engineering Engineering Engineering Law Law Law Medical Medical Dental . . Pharmic . Homoeopathic Second Semester . WILLIAM J. MORGAN . JAMES K. WATKINS SAMUEL W. CUSHMAN GEORGE EVES . JAMES K. WATKINS BEVERLY B. VEDDER WALLE W. MERRITT WARD S. BOWMAN GEORGE EVES . SAMUEL W. CUSHMAN . CLARENCE W. DAVOCK . MELVIN D. BALDWIN JOSEPH R. BROOKS . STANLEY B. WIGGINS . EARL C. PUGSI.EY . WILLIAM J. MORGAN MAXWELL V. EMERMAN . JOHN W. OVITZ . JOHN T. SAMPLE CARROLL W. PRATT WILLIAM F. GIDLEY HOMER S. WILSON n-i3 Executive Board VV. D. FKEYBURGER . FI.OYD A. ROWE H. W. GROVE . GEORGE H. HOBART . JOHN A. WAGNEK . DR. L. C. KARPINSKI PROF. T. E. RANKIN President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Recording Secretary Faculty Member Faculty Member vii- 14 tutont0 ' Hrrturr SOUSA ' S BAND Gov. JOHN A. JOHNSON JOHN TEMPLE GRAVES HON JOHN BARRETT DR. BRANDER MATTHEWS Gov. J. FRANK. HANLEY JOHN GRAHAM BROOKS EMIL G. HIRSCH, D.D. DR. WILLIAM J. DAWSON LELAND T. POWERS OPIE READ ORATORICAL CONTEST vn-is Alumni A00nrratt0n :;y 1 liS: OFFICERS VICTOR HUGO LANE, ' j e, ' 78 .... Ann Arbor, Michigan President FRED NEWTON SCOTT, ' 84 Ann Arbor, Michigan Vice-President Louis PARKER JOCELYN, ' 87 Secretary Ann Arbor, Michigan GOTTHEI.K CARL HUBER, ' 87 Treasurer Ann Arbor, Michigan HORATIO NELSON CHUTE, ' 72 Director Ann Arbor, Michigan WILFRED BYRON SHAW, ' 04 General Secretary Ann Arbor, Michigan THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS WILFRED B. SHAW, ' 04 . Managing Editor ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, ' 68 Necrology ARTHUR J. ABBOTT, ' 09 Business Manager H. JOHN WAMBOLD, ' 08 Athletics vn-i6 HONORARY SOCIETIES I J3f B K DECEMBER 5, 1776 ALPHA CHAPTER IN THE STATE OF MICHIGAN Organized November 13, 1907 Officers President Vice-Presidents Secretary-Treasurer . ALFRED H. LLOYD . FRED M. TAYLOR WILLIAM H. HOBBS FREDERIC L. PAXSON . JOHN A. FAIRLIE The chapter has a total membership of ninety-one, including thirty-three members of other chapters, thirteen members elected from the faculties of the University of Michigan, and forty-five members elected from the classes of 1907 and IQO8. Class of 1907 ARTHUR CHARLES COLE CHARLES PHELPS CUSHING GEORGE BION DENTON WILLIAM WELLS DENTON FLOYD CARLTON DOCKERAY HELENA Lois DUSCHAK FRANCES MARY ESCHENBURG DOROTHY MINNIE FUERSTENAU ESSON MCDOWELL GALE OTILLIE KUNIGUNDE GRAUER EDWARD ORVILLE HAM BESSIE WINEGAR HARRINGTON IRMA ANTOINETTE JUDD EDWIN DEFOREST LACY ALICE D. MALONE MATTHEW GRISWOLD PIERCE EDNA GRACE RAUCH LENNA ELIZABETH REED NELLIE KLINGAN CUVIER SPEAKMAN PHEBE MILDRED STILES LEO CARL WEILER Class of 1908 ELMER CLEVELAND ADAMS ELSIE ELLSWORTH ATKINS MAY LOUISE BAKER HENRY WARD CHURCH HIRAM SEDGWICK CODY RONALD SALMON CRANE NEVA RUTH DEARDORFF ELEANOR DEMMON HARRIETTS MAY DII.I.A LEWIS ALDEN ESTES MARJORIE FENTON DAVID FRIDAY PERSIS MARGARET GOESCHEL JAMES ELMER HARRIS FRANCIS GEORGE KANE JAMES WILBUR MCCANDLESS HERMA LOUISE MEYER ALEIDA JOHANNA PIETERS HENRIETTA ELIZABETH ROSENTHAL LEVI STEPHEN SHIVELY MARGARET STOCKBRIDGE JOHN HINCHMAN STOKES OLIVE MAY SUTHERLAND ISABELLA RIGHTMYER WATT 2 E Officers President Vice President . . Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer . . . Councillor . , Committee on Nominations HERBERT CHARLES SADLER . WALTER B. PILLSBURY FREDERICK G. Now WILLIAM J. HALE . GEORGE W. PATTERSON . F. C. NEWCOMBE G. CARL HUBER G. S. WILLIAMS E. H. KRAUS HOBBS, W. H. TILDEN, CHAS. J. Members of the Faculty STEVENS, A. STROEBE, J. G. Graduates BORDNER, JOHN (Botany) DODDS, F. B. (Geology) KUMMEL, JULIUS F. (Forestry) OSBORN, F. W. (Physics) SCOTT, IRVING D. (Mineralogy) SNYDER, R. E. (Physics) Undergraduates Literary Department BENSON, WALFRED (Physics) BRITTON, GLENN B. (Chemistry) CARNEY, R. J. (Chemistry) CARVER, GALE L. (Zoology) D ' ZEEUW, RICHARD (Zoology) ESCHENBERG, Miss FRANCES (Chem.) HARRISON, Miss RUTH (Botany) LOVEJOY, PARISH S. (Botany) ROBERTSON, CHAS. A. (Chemistry) ROBINSON, C. S. (Chemistry) SMITH, BERTRAM G. (Zoology) Engineering Department ALGER, H. C. (Mechanical) BURTON, FRANK (Chemical) ESSLINGER, E. W. (Chemical) FITZPATRICK, V. B. (Electrical) GARRELS, JOHN C. (Chemical) HASTINGS, D. T. (Mechanical) KNIPMEYER, C. C. (Electrical) LAWTON, E. C. (Mechanical) McOMBER, L. W. (Electrical) RAMEY, H. P. (Civil) SHANNON, W. D. (Civil) STRONG, S. D. (Civil) UTLEY, J. D. (Mechanical) VAUGHN, FRANK (Civil) DE VISSER, J. D. (Mechanical) WAGENSEIL, O. M. (Electrical) WALLACE, E. V. D. (Naval) ZABRISKIE, C. C. (Mechanical) HOWK, H. J. IVERSON, Miss A. CHRISTINE Ross, L. F. Medical Department VAN ZWALUWENBURG, J. G. WALKER, R. E. WELD, E. H. vin-3 ait Honorary Members M. E. COOLEY G. W. PATTERSON G. S. WILLIAMS H. C. SADLER J. R. ALLEN E. D. CAMPBELL J. B. DAVIS C. S. DENISON A. ZIWET E. LORCH Active Members A. E. GREENE B. F. BAILEY A. H. KNIGHT H. J. GOULDING J. A. BURSLEY H. H. HlGBIE E. V. D. WALLACE E. M. SIMS . G. B. WHEELER R. K. HOLLAND C. N. RAKESTRAW M. D. BALDWIN President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer M. H. GILCREST T. M. WEBER C. R. PATTERSON L. H. JOHNSON W. G. PATTISON E. L. WOODHAMS F. E. BOYD R. D. JENNISON G. E. LEWIS H. L. TANNER H. K. HOLLAND E. A. HAYNES H. H. SHEARER G. H. KNUTSON J. SHEARER, 2ND R. MURPHY vin-4 irlta MAI.I.ORY LEWIN BURROUGHS STEPHEN WHEELER DOWNEY GEORGE EVES EARL GARFIELD FULLER TAMES WILBUR MCCANDLESS ALBERT D. PEARCE SAMUEL J. WETTRICK JOHN ELMER WINNER viii 5 I ELMER CLEVELAND ADAMS HENRY CARTER ADAMS JAMES BURRILL ANGELL FRANCIS G. BACON WILLARD TITUS BARBOUR WILLIAM EDWARD BOHN HAROLD PRELL BREITENBACH JOHN R. BRUMM ARTHUR GRAHAM CANFIEI.D HERBERT WATSON CLARK WALTER FRANCIS COLBY CHARLES HORTON COOLEY JAMES ALEXANDER CRAIG RONALD SALMON CRANE ARTHUR LYON CROSS ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON GEORGE BION DENTON EARL WILBUR Dow WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH ESSON MCDOWELL GALE FRANK PRITCHARD HELSELI. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON EVANS HOLBROOK PAUL VAN BRUNT JONES FRANCIS GEORGE KANE FRANCIS BISHOP KEENEY RICHARD RAY KIRK THEODORE WESLEY KOCH ALFRED HENRY LLOYD ALBERT EDDY LYON FRANK BURR MARSH WALLE WILLIARD MERRITT CLARENCE BURTON MORRILL CARL EUGENE PARRY JOHN A. PETERS THOMAS ERNEST RANKIN GEORGE REBEC FRED NEWTON SCOTT ROY WOOD SELI.ARS WILFRED BYRON SHAW HARRISON STANDISH SMALLEY JOHN HINCHMAN STOKES JOSEPH MORRIS THOMAS CLAUDE HALSTED VAN TYNE FRANK VAN VI.IET CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT LEO CARL WEILEK ROBERT MARK WENI.EY MAX WINKLER JOHN G. WINTER vin-6 GREAT ALLEN C MIEF CoOLEY " iEAP THINK Wt fLE-Y FIG ATI JG BI AVC. 5 DEER EYE-? CAMPBELL GILCREXTT QVILL BEAR G wi, PACE ANTELOPE J IAGOFPLN ' OUub OSCAR LESLIE BOOSE CHAUNCEY SAMUEL BOUCHER WARD SIMON BOWMAN MALLORY LEWIN BURROUGHS HERBERT WATSON CLARK CASSIUS MILES DAVIS STEPHEN WHEELER DOWNEY GEORGE EVES WALTER DALTON FREYBURGER FRANCIS GEORGE KANE JOHN TITUS KENNY JAMES WILBUR MCCANDLESS WALLE WILLIARD MERRITT CARL EUGENE PARRY ALBERT D. PEARCE JOHN OREN REED CARL HAMLIN SMITH JOHN HENRY SNOOK ROY DICKINSON WELCH SAMUEL J. WETTRICK RICHARD DENNIS TEALL HOLLISTER CLYDE FENWORTH KARSHNER RICHARD RAY KIRK ESSON MCDOWELL GALE vin-8 Law Senior Society Honorary Members HENRY M. BATES RORERT E. BUNKER JOSEPH H. DRAKE EVANS HOLBROOK GORDON STONER Roll of Members WILLIAM TITUS BARBOUR OSCAR LESLIE BOOSE ISAAC LAWRENCE BUTTERFIELD HARLOW ALDEN CLARK HERBERT WATSON CLARK CLYDE ALTON DEWITT CLARENCE WASHINGTON DIVER STEPHEN WHEELER DOWNEY RALPH HERBERT ELLISON FRANK BOUGHTON Fox ARTHUR FIST FRIEDMAN- PHILIP TRAIN GLEASON THOMAS GOULD, JR. FRANK PRITCHARD HELSELL FRANCIS BISHOP KEENEY GEORGE ARTHUR KELLY Ross FRIEDI.Y MOORE ROBERT McKiNNEY SEE OLIVER STARR TORVAL El.MORE STROM DEHULL NORMAN TRAVIS MARSHALL MORTIMER UHL RALPH WHALLON WOODBURY vin-q THE FRIAR % His Holiness, the Pope . His Kminence, the Cardinal . His Highness, the Chancellor . " BILL " STOCKY " RED " JENNISON " FRED " BUSBY ; FRED " BUSBY Council of Three " SHORTY " LONG " SOAPY " BISHOP " FRANKIE " ROWEI.I, Wardens of the Bowl " DUD " KENNEDY ' BOBBY " BURNS : ' DICK " MORGAN Masters of the Chair " SHORTY " Du CHARME " STUB " CRUMPACKER Friars " BOB " BOUGHTON " SOAPY " BISHOP " BOBBY " BURNS " Bow " BOWMAN " JACK " CREIGHTON " FREDDY " DUCKETT " PHIL " GLEASON " BILL " GRE EN " HOB " HOBLET " RED " JENNISON " SHORTY " LONG " MlCK " McCREARY " HEINE " McKissoN " SHORTY " Du CHARME " BILL " STUCKY ' HAPPY " HII.L " OCTY " GRAHAM " TOM " CLANCEY " MORRY " MORRISON " LINDY " PHILLIPS " FRED " BUSBY ' PING " PINGREE ' DICK " MORGAN ' Si " WILEY ' STU " FORBES ' LES " MCDONALD TAT " KELLY ' SPIKE " DUNNE ' MAC " MACHARG TOD " ELLIS ' FRANKIE " ROWELL ' MERRY " MERRILL ' Duo " KENNEDY ' DUTCH " LUBERS ' ART " SCULLY ' STUB " CRUMPACKER ' Bos " SEE ' CHARL " MILLS ' DEMP " WEST " Pop " SMITH ' LAW " CLARK ' Sin " SMALL Resident Graduates RICHARD R. KIRK GORDON STONER WALTER FISHLEIGH ESSON M. GALE HARRY HILL Active Members THOMAS CLANCEY EUGENE P. FORRESTEL ALBERT DE VALOIS EVANS EDWARD A. HAYNKS GEORGE H. HOBART HOWARD K. HOLLAND FELIPE G. DEL PALACIO EDWARD M. PLUNKETT ALLAN L. RICHARDSON CASSIUS G. SELDEN GEORGE O. WAGENSEII. WALTER D. GRAHAM ALBERT R. CHANDLER HAROLD Du CHARME MURRAY H. GILCREST A. DE VALOIS EVANS CHARLES A. THORNBURC GEORGE H. KNUTSON RALPH D. JENNISON EDWARD N. STIMSON CLAYTON J. SCHENK HOWARD K. HOLLAND ALLISON ABBOTT EDWARD A. HAYNES EUGENE P. FORRESTEL JOSEPH P. CLUNE HENRY F. REYNICK GEORGE 0. WAGENSEIL WINFIELD S. BOWMAN SAMUEL J. DAVISON ROBERT L. BOUGHTON JOSEPH N. MCCREARY ICaro (Elub ) Webster T - V - BIRD . ' ' low Club O. B. BOBBITT Webster M. L. BURROUGHS Webster H. W. CLARK Michigan Union ARTHUR CLARKE .... ' .... . Jeffersonian C. A. DEWITT ....... . 1908 Law Class C.B.F:NDLEV I ' ' j a-n G. F. HAMMOND Webster F. P. HELSELL ......... Michigan Union B. W. HENDERSON 1908 Law Class W. A. HERBRUCK 1909 Law Class E. A. MACDONALD . . ..... . . 1909 Law Class W. J. MORGAN Student Council S. J. WETTRICK 1908 Law Class J. E. WINNER ........... Jeffersonian J. W. WOODS . Jeffersonian VIH-I3 junior MARGARET TURNER ISABELLA R. WATT DORIS C. LUTES AGNES A. MURPHY ANNE OLNEY OLIVE BUCKS EDITH G. HUGHITT CONSTANCE FITCH BARBARA H. MCALVAY BLANCHE D. FENTON LOUISE PRAY CATHARINE DOUGLAS ORA W. MURRAY vin-14 i ELSA ATKINS MAY BAKER LEONA BELSER FRANCIS BROWN OLIVE BUCKS FLORENCE CAREY MARTHA DOWNEY CATHERINE DOUGLASS MARJORIE FENTON MABEL GALBRAITH LUCRETIA HUNTER ADELE LOFLAND BARBARA McALVAY EDITH MEADS MADGE MILLER NAN OLNEY ETHEL V. REED FRIEDA R. REYNOIUS HARRIET SMALLEY ELEANOR SMOOT GLADYS STREIBERT HELEN SWINTON MARGARET TURNER ISABELLA R. WATT MARY L. WHITE viii-15 The Clot M. L. CUSHMAN, M.D. G. H. CRARY, M.D. F. W. SMITHIES, M. D. C. D. CAMP, M.D. M. J. ROWE, M.D. GEORGE SLOCUM, M.D. C. W. MERKF.L, M.D. MATTHEW KOLLIG, M.D. A. R. GREGORY, M.D. G. M. KLINE, M.D. F. R. WALDRON, M.D. F. C. WITTER, M.D. R. G. McKENZiE, M.D. Differential Count ERYTIIROCYTE HEITGER STIPEI. METZGER METROCYTE LOUDON NORMOBLAST O ' BRIEN MICROCYTE CAMPBELL Chief of Clinic . First Instruments Agglutinin Primary Opsonin Secondary Opsonin MEGALOBLAST ANDERSON MICROBLAST NEWMAN MACROCYTE EASTMAN PLATELET LANING EOSINOPHILE MULLEN GlGANTOBLAST KANAGA MYELOCYTE PHIPPS MASTZELLEN BAILEY NEUTROPHILE MILLER BASOPHILE SCHAIBLE POIKILOCYTE BASKETT LYMPHOCYTE PLUMMER MONONUCLEAR FREEMAN POLYMORPHONUCLEAR BURNETT MULTINUCLEAR WALSH VIII- l6 junior Snttal S. Leukomelaenum . S. Sputigenum S. Rosenbergii S. Tyrogenum . S. Ferme . . B. Aceticus . B. Diptherial . B. Actinolacter . B. Cyeneophosphoresceus B. Coeruleus B. Gravevleus . B. Devorans B. Carotanun B. Carbonis . . . B. Tholoideum . B. Suipestifes . . . B. Carbonis . . . B. Cholegenus . . . B. Xanthogenus . B. Deuitrificans . . PLUNKETT VAUGHAN KEENAN BURNS KREAGER . BURLEY KEATING . THOMAS MAC MULLEN PRATT . HERING GOODWIN CONNERY FARTHING RICHMOND MORNINGSTAR CLARK MAKER DIMMOCK . BARNEY vin-17 Sphinxies Honorary CLAUDE H. VAN TYNE J. A. C. PHARAOH Zidlaph, Decipherer of the Papyrus Scrolls Cush Cush, Keeper of the Tainted Monnies . Meri-Ra-Ankh, Lord of the Underworld Chesit, Chief Embalmer ....... Nitemayor, Effect of the Royal Rarebit .... Amen, Keeper of the Sacred Bulls of Apis Pildach, Keeper of the Great Mummy .... Bo-Hotep, Bargeman on the Lake of the Dead Zohar, Chamberlain to the Royal Vintages Zipara, Cleopatra ' s Hand Maiden ..... Kheper, the Dancing Beauty ...... Huz, Queen Bill ' s Lyre Player ..... Roumi, Guard of the Pyramid Thasash, Imperial Sarcophagus Carver .... Aram, Guard of Little Egypt ...... Murad, Keeper of the Peace Pipes .... Ptah-Hotep, the Power of Evil Shufu, Court Fool ........ Perizzites, Lord of the Replenished Hirem Hayo, Feeder of the Sacred Crocodile .... Seshta, with the Gift of Eternal Youth .... Micah, Exalted Water Carrier ..... Hirimarem, Milker of the Sacred Cow .... Hamul, Graceful Glider Across Deserts .... Ashes, Who Was the Pillar to Rameses. II. . Thorp, Recruiter for Pharaoh ' s Harem .... vm-iS HII.DNER " JiM " WATKINS " WIENIE " WURZ " STUB " CRUMPACKER " KEN " BRENTON " DIMPYE " BUI.KELEY " LES " MCDONALD " Pop " SMITH " Ac " AGNEW " DON " HOYT " TITUS " KENNEY " JACK " PRICE " CHUCK " BOUCHER " HOWDY " BARKDULL " RICK " RICKEL " DUSTY " MILLER . " PAL " LEIDY " CHET " IDEMA " RED " CAMPBELL " DUTCH " EGGEMAN " JACK " LOELL " HAM " LEE " HAP " POST " Bisn " BISHOP " MICK " GOUDY " SNITZ " KAISER " Vic " PATTENGILL " SWEET " HARPER Junior Engineering Society First Semester " JOE " KELLEV " Sin " SMALL . " CHARL " MILLS Officers President Treasurer .... Secretary .... Honorary Members J. A. BURSLEY H. H. HlGBIE Second Semester " Sio " SMALL " MORRIE " QUINN " Bucs " ' FERGUSON Members " T. " WHITING " MIKE " KEENA " Sio " SMALL " Bucs " FERGUSON " Bun " TREAT " Guv " BOLTE " Wio " WIGGINS " MORRIE " QUINN " SAM " CUSHMAN " BILL " WILLIAMS " BILL " WASMUND " MEL " WATSON " FRANKIE " ROWEI.L . " CHARL " MILLS " JOE " KELLEY " POSTY " POST " SKIP " DAVOCK " DiMp " WEST ' LES " ALLINGTON " MAC " MACHARC " ZEB " WlERENGO " BEENIE " HENKEL " JiM " KEEGAN " NELS " BALI.ENTIXE viii-ig President Vice President Treasurer Secretary Officers . " Douo " CAMPBELL " HAHN " HUMPHREY " CAP " RANNEY " JOE " ROBERTS Members " PIGGY " ALI.ERDICE " KEN " ARTHUR " JIM " BALLENTINE " BEECH " BEECHER " BALTY " BROWNE " Due " CAMPBELL " NED " CAMPBELL " SAP " DE LANO " DOONIE " DICKINSON " JIM " DONAHUE " PHIL " DOUSENBERRY " PERC " DUNPHY " JOHNNIE " EVANS " BAI.DY " FRANCE " BILL " FRENCH " BILL " GEER " FRED " GOODING " CHARLIE " GOOD " BOBBY " HUGHES " HAHN " HUMPHREY " SANDY " JENKS " LlNTHY " LlNTHICUM " JiM " LLEWELLYN " DON " MCCARTHY " MAC " MCGREGOR " BILL " MCLAUGHLIN " BOB " MORELAND " JERRY " POOLE " CAP " RANNEY " SPIDE " RATHBUN " JOE " ROBERTS " AM " RUSSELL " DUTCH " SCHULTY " SHEP " SHEPARD " DEWEY " SIEGLER " JAKE " SMITH " SPARL " SPARLING " TOMMY " THOMPSON " BART " TUI.LY " TWITCH " TWITCHELL VIII-2O ALCHEMISTS V X Alchemists Honorary PROF. S. L. BIGELOW W. G. SMEATON K. W. ZlMMERSCHIED DR. W. J. HALE . DR. S. C. LIND Hermes Trismegistus Necrolicus Theophrastus Rhodion Machaon lliaster ' Biix " HARVEY Archeus ' HAL " EASTMAN Hallereon ' DUCKY " SWAN Louripides ' PHIL " ARMSTRONG Osiris TURK ' ' PERKINS Democritos ' FAT " GlJENTHER . Paracelsus ' Nus " WALKER Paeon ' EDDIE " GOTT Aesculapius ' TED " REED . Philalethes ' BILL " ALLIGER Hermogenes ' JEFF " WHEELER Hippocrates ' FRITZ " WOLF . Stephanos ' Bon " ANDERSON Martagon ' DAN " BONTECOU . Raichadibos ' F DDIE " HENKEL . Leffas ' SHORTY " HESS . Hemitos EI.MER CLEVELAND ADAMS HERBERT FRANCIS ALLEN RONALD SALMON CRANE LOUVILLE EUGENE EMERSON EMANUEL GEORGE FRANK JOSEPH FLETCHER GOLDSBERRY ERNEST EUGENE GODFREY CLYDE LYNDON KING ALFRED HENRY LLOYD WALI.E WALLE MERPITT LEO CARL WEILEK ROBERT MARK WENI.EY WALTER BOWERS PILLSBURY CHARLES MILTON PERRY GEORGE REBEC ZACH CHANDLER SANDERSON ROY WOOD SELLERS JOHN F. SHEPARD FERRIS DICKERMAN STONE THURMAN WENDELL STONER JOHN HINCHMAN STOKES LAURENCE TODD CARL Louis VANDEMAN BEVERLY BLAIR VEDDER CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT F;tANK VAN VLIET JSefrg cvs 1 OraanisatJony ' (EI)rtatian COMPRISING The University Young Men ' s Christian Association AND The University Young Womens ' Christian Association Board of Trustees President .............. JUDGE V. H. LANE Vice-President ............. MRS. MYRA B. JORDAN Treasurer ............ MR. G. F. ALLMENDIN ;KK Recording Secretary ........... MR. CARL H. SMITH PROF. W. W. BEMAN PROF. W. D. HENDERSON MRS. W. J. HUSSEY MRS. JAMES P. BIRD DR. J. L. MARKLEY PROF. H. S. SMALLEY DR. G. CARL HTBER MR. LEONARD LAURENSE PROF. JOHN R. ALLEN Officers President (General Organization) ....... WALTER D. FREYBURGER President University Y. M. C. A .......... WAI.LE W. MERRITT President University Y. W. C. A. . . . . . . . . Miss MARTHA DOWNEY Graduate Secretary ............ CARL H. SMITH Secretary for Men ............ . JOHN H. SNOOK Secretary for Women ........... GERTRUDE M. SMITH NEWBERRY HALL MCMILLAN HALL 1 [owtg Mm (Eijriattatt Aaannaiion Cabinet 1907-1908 President General Organization ...... WALTER D. FREYBURGER, ' 08 President WALLE W. MERRITT, ' 08 Vice-President WARD S. BOWMAN, ' 08 Recording Secretary ELMER C. ADAMS, ' 08 Treasurer ........... ANDREW LE.VDERINK, ' o8E Graduate Secretary CARL H. SMITH Secretary for Men JOHN H. SNOOK Handbook Editor HAROLD P. GOULD, ' 10 Committee Chairmen RALPH J. REED, ' o8E, Bible Study; A. H. REYN- OLDS, ' 09, Religious Meetings ; ALLEN P. OLMSTEAD, ' 09, and JAMES K. WAT- KINS, ' 09, Missionary ; CARL VANDEMAN, ' 08, Membership ; HOWARD L. BARKDULL, ' 09, Social; ALLEN H. FROST, ' ioE, Freshman Work; J. W. DF.BRUYN, Publications. Itttermtg f 0muj Womrn ' H GUjrtattan AsHnnattntt Cabinet 1907-1908 President Vice President Recording Secretary Treasurer General Secretary . . MARTHA DOWNEY, ' 08 MINNIE E. BALDWIN, ' 08 . HOPE G. CONKLIN, ' 10 RUTH M. ANDERSON, ' 10 GERTRUDE M. SMITH Committee Chairmen. GENEVIEVE D. KINSMAN, ' 10, Bible Study; AI.EIDA J. PETERS, ' 08, Missionary; OI.IVE HUCKS, " 08, Devotional; ELSA ATKINS. ' 08, Social; MINNIE B.u.imiN, ' 08, Membership; GRACE HKITSCH, ' io, Intercolleg- iate; BETTY INCE, ' io, Extension; ANNA BEI.I. LEE. ' oc;, Employment; RHODA STARR, ' 09, Music. ix-3 Holtmtrcr of the University of Michigan ALLEN P. OLMSTEAD JOSEPHINE D. FEARO.N KATHARINE P. KING GERTRUDE W. WEI.TON Leader Vice Leader Secretary Treasurer MYRA A. JAQUET M. LOUISE BANGS ALEIDA J. PIETERS CLARA L. CASE HENRICKA B. BEACH ANNA BELL LEE DAVID E. FORD EGBERT M. HAYES BLAKE E. MCDONALD FRANK E. TOWN EDWARD P. CASE H. LE ROY CLARK Associates CHENGTING T. WANG CHEN WEI CHENG ix-4 u a 5 MlCRlQMV TMIS1C61 C1UDS O. R. CI.AKK, 1908 . M. D. BALDWIN, 1908 D. J. STERLING, 1908 E. G. KIRBY, 1909 . D. C. HOYT, 1909 . OFFICERS President Vice President Manager Asst. Manager Secretary P. T. GI.EASON, 1908 First Tenor P. T. GLEASON, 1908 G. E. BUTTERFIEI.D, 1909 H. M. MERKER, 1909 A. J. RUSSELL, 1909 G. C. PENBERTHY, 1910 L. H. STONE, 1910 L. B. WEST, 1910 A. J. MILI.IMAX, u)i i J. H. SKILES, i9O7- ' io E. G. FRANK, 1908 C. C. MCCLELLAND, 1908 R. K. GLEE CLUB Leader E. G. Kii.i.EEX, Director. First Bass C. M. DAVIS, 1908 L. H. CLARKE. 1909 A. H. LOVEI.L, 1909 S. R. SMALL, 1909 H. J. BROWN, 1910 F. B. KEEFE. 1910 Second Tenor A. C. DrcKETT, 1908 H. W. McKissoN, 1908 C. G. RAMSDELL. 1908 J. T. REED, 1908 M. M. KEEXA, 1909 L. P. HALL, JR.. 1911 W. H. TAYLOR, 1911 Second Bass B. E. LEONARD. 1909 M. E. CRUMPACKER, 1909 H. B. SMITH, 1909 C. O. FERGUSON, 1910 F. B. BECHMAN, 1911 BIGGS, 1910, Accompanist J. First Mandolins J. T. CREIGHTON, 1908 G. R. CLARK, 1908 R. W. WOOUBURY, 190? L. A. ESTES, 1908 C ' . S. BorciiER. 1909 H. S. EASTMAN, 1909 Traps G. H. KNUTSON, 1908 MANDOLIN CLUB T. CREIGHTOX, 1908, Leader Second Mandolins Guitars A. H. MODIXE. !9 8 M. D. BALDWIN, 1908 D. P. MOLONY, 1910 F. D. STONE, 1908 R. D. DAVIS, 1910 G. C. LIGHTNER, 1908 R. E. KUSTERER, 1911 M. B. LOEB, 1908 Third Mandolins V. G. GAKXETT, 1908 C. E. PAULSON, 1908 D - c - HOYT, 1909 H. L. BARKDUI.L, 1909 Violins M. A. MC-CRAY, 1911 A. SAPIRO, 1908 Cello s. R. SMALL, 1909 II. L. TANNER, 1908 Harsttg E. J. FISHER . V. O. NICHOSON C. A. DEWITT GEO. L. XANDF.KS CHAS. A. STEELE M. W. SPAULDING Officers Director Manager Secretary President Treasurer Librarian Members 1. GILBERT J. HEYFRO.V . Alto 2. H. DALE SOUTER . . Cornet 3. F. G. WHITTINGTON . Sn. Drum 4. E. M. CARVER . . . Bass 5. W. C. WHEELER . . Baritone 6. A. A. KLEIN .... Alto 7. W. S. REESMAN . . Alto 8. LEO C. BERGER . . . Bass 9. H. W. CHURCH . . . Piccolo 10. DON VANDERWERP . . Trombone 11. CHAS. A. STEELE . . Trombone 12. E. CARL TROUJE . . . Trombone 13. WALDO E. SCHLEEDE . Piccolo 14. K. B. GODDARD . . . Trombone 15. R. H. FRYBERGER . . Clarinet 16. C. E. LEWIS . . Clarinet 17. C. B. BARNES . . . Clarinet 18. M. J. HOLLENBECK . . Clarinet 19. E. J. FISCHER . . . Director 20. V. O. NICHOSON . . . Cornet 21. C. W. SPAULDING . . Trombone 22. M. W. SPAULDING . . Clarinet 23. DON WEAVER .... Cornet 24. C. H. WEAVER . . . Cornet 25. C. A. DEWITT . . . Cornet 26. W. ELLIS Alto 27. WALTER PLUMB . . . B. Drum 28. FRANK CORWIN . . . Sn. Drum 29. FRED C. PARKINS . . Cornet 30. RALPH DIMOCK . . . Cornet 31. W. M. CASEY . . . Clarinet 32. GEO. L. XANDERS . . Alto x-4 lanjo OIlub S. W. CUSHMAN, ' 09, Leader First Banjos Banjrurtnes H. F. COLLINS, ' 08 R. J. MILLS, ' 09 R. L. MlDDLECOFF, ' lO Guitars G. C. LlGHTNER, ' 08 M. B. LOEB, ' 08 Piccolo Banjo P. WILLIAMS, ' 08 S. W. CUSHMAN, ' 09 J. H. PRICE, ' 09 W. L. SAUER, ' n Second Banjos R. W. DOTY, ' 08 G. B. TREAT, ' u Absent from picture 3fe0Jjmatt dto (Elub DONALD S. KISKADDEN A T DONALD W. GREEN A K E THOMAS C. WANTY, A A BEN F. BERNARD, JR. Z First Tenor BEN F. BERNARD, JR. Z T. F. MEYER X PHILIP KNISKERN, B 9 II Second Tenor FRANK W. BRO OKS, JR. A K E J. HAROLD PETERSON 9 A X DONALD S. KISKADDEN A T First Bass WM. BALHATCHET, JR. A T E. R. FlNKENSTAEDT S T TAYLOR STRAWN Z " if Second Bass WALTER G. WHIPPLE A A 4 WALTER B. MONTGOMERY 9 A X C. P. SURLES X President Manager Leader Treasurer STEPHEN A. GOODMAN A K E ARTHUR W. YATES A T THOMAS C. WANTY A A CHESTER OTIS STAPLES T W. WALLACE CLEMENTS S FRED TOD Z H. RANDELL WICKS A A PHILIP G. DICKINSON DONALD W. GREEN, A K E ALFRED DICKER B 9 II MARTIN L. HOUSEMAN 2 x-6 OUub President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Leader, BERTHA SHUEY MEMBERS First Soprano BERTHA SHUEY GRACE JEFFRIES FERN FLEMING FERN FLEMING WINIFRED FULI.ERTON JEANNETTE KOTVIS MARJORIE LIDDELL BEULAH LOVEJOY Second Soprano LUCY CARPENTER MABEL CRANE ANNA FULLERTON SARA CHADOCK RUTH GREATHOUSE MINERVA HAGUE First Alto Second Alto BERTHA BIRD LEOLA CARLETON WII.MA MARX ADA OLIVER Ji MA PHILLIPS KACIIEAL SINCLAIR BERTHA SHUEY MARY FAYRAM. CKNEVIEVE HOPKINS HA KI, HUNTER EBERTA ROEI.OFS IRENE TRAUB EFFIE MACDONAI.D GRACE JEFFRIES AMY SCUTT x-7 Alplja dlnla Patronesses MRS. JAMES BABCOCK MRS. WILLIAM ROWLAND MRS. J. J. GOODYEAR MRS. JAMES GLOVER MRS. REUBEN PETERSON MINNIE M. DAVIS ELIZABETH CAMPBELL LEILA H. FARLIN Sorores in Facilitate NORA C. HUNT JESSIE D. REED MABEL Ross RHEAD Sorores in Urbe MINNIE B. CALDWELL CLARA T. MARDORF ELSA G. STANLEY BLANCHE A. MULLEN STELLA TAFT EDWARDS BLANCH BULLOCK MAUDE HAGEBERO JULIA KLAGER Chapter EDNA ODESSA LOWRY MARY EDYTH SHULL LOUANNA MEEKER EDITH WADHAMS HELEN WRIGHT OCTA CASE ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA Chapter Roll Founded 1903 University School of Music Northwestern University American Conservatory of Music, Chicago Detroit Conservatory of Music x-8 Tferrin J. FRED WOODRUFF . MAY BAKER Officers President SARAH DERTHICK Vice-President BEN R. EGGEMAN Secretary Treasurer Men ' s Section J. FRED WOODRUFF R. BARTHOLOMEW GEORGE HOBART BEN R. EGGEMAN HENRY W. CHURCH E. F. LANGE MANUEL FRANK, Pres HARVEY MERKER R. SCHOTTSTAEDT JACK LOELL HENRY CARSTENS H. W. WILEY L. KRAFT R. E. MONROE S. S. MOKE C. E. MARQUARDT S. J. HEBELER C. H. DAVIS CARL GRAWN CONRAD RAPS, Secy. R. L. FITZGERALD ROBT. MOUNTSIER PAUL SLUSSER WlLLOUGHBY BOUGHTON HOWARD BARKDULL H. CLARK F. H. MEISER NELLIE ELLIS MAY BAKER MAUDE ALLEN ALBERTA BURMEISTER MARTHA WAGNER Senior Section I HERMA MEYER, Pres. OLIVE SUTHERLAND, Secy. MARY WEBER HILDEGARD JEUD JESSIE BRINCKMAN OTTILLIE GRAUER ZOE LAIRD NEVA DEARDORF HENRIETTA ROSENTHAL ALINA LEINONEN OLGA BRIDGEMAN ISABELLA WATT HENRIETTA STAADECKER LOUISE MANN FLORENCE CAREY EVA STUMPF SARAH B. DERTHICK CONSTANCE FITCH DORIS LUTES Senior Section II CAMILLE RORABECK, Pres. GRACE HIPPEL, Secy PERSIS GOESCHEL VERA F. STITZEL ROSALIE ULLMAN ALICE LEMBECK EDITH HUGHITT RUTH STEGLICH CHARLOTTE ANGSTMAN FRANCES BROWN MARGARET STOCKBRIDGE FREDERIKA KLINGMANN ADELAIDE KINGSLEY LENA GOULD ETHEL REED EULALIA CREECH Junior Section MURIEL JAMES, Pres. FLORENCE BAKER LAURINE BROADWELL GRACE BAKER MILDRED CONFI.LY MABEL BELL ELSA EBERBACH NAN BLAKE JEAN GOUDY Lois BOGLE BLANCHE GOODNOW HENRIECKA BEACH, Secy FREDA HALLER FRANCES MITCHELL BELLE NORRIS KATHERINE POST MABEL SHEPLAR EMMA WEITZ PAULA HENZE BETTIE INCE DOROTHEA KNEELAND LEAH MASON ADELE LOFLAND ELFRIDA WEITZ HELEN CORLEY, Pres. HAZEL VAN AUKEN DORA FEARON CORALYN BASS LEOI.A CARLETON WINIFRED E. DAVIS EDITH TAYLOR MABEL GOLDTHWAITE ELSA HAAS ANNA HANKEY HELEN PARRY Sophomore Section I HENRIETTA INGLIS, Secy. KATHARINE KING ETHEL OBETZ ANNA MCKAY BONNIE REID WII.MA MARX MARY RUPPEE INA MEYER MARION STRIBERT ANNA WOESSNER LOUISE MISKE SOPHIA STROH MEIER, Pres. BERTHA AMMON GRACE HEITSCH ELIZABETH BRIGGS MARGARET KOLMESH LUCY CARPENTER FLORENCE LE VALLEY BERTHA CASSIDY EDNA PARRY CHARLOTTE DFNFELD Sophomore Section II MARY MULHERON, Secy. DOROTHEA PRALL MARIE WANZECK BEATRICE RUTHVEN MARGARET STEGLICH JULIA WILLIAMS SARAH MAY PUTNAM AMY SCUTT ETHEL VOLLAND EVA THURTI.E J u JANUARY 24, 1908 Cast of Characters Captain Plume . Mr. Balance Mr. Scale . Mr. Scruple Mr. Worthy Captain Brazen . Kite, Sergeant to Mume Bullock Coster Pearmam Thomas Appletree A Smith . Steward Constable . . CLARENCE DIVER LEWIS KNISKERN GEORGE Fox HUGH EASTBURN . RAYMOND DYKEMA . CASSIUS M. DAVIS . FRED J. WOODRUFF W. KEMP LYONS WARREN H. TOWNSEND ROBT. MORELANI) HAROLD FABER . GEORGE KELLY IRWIN LEWIS Sylvia ELSA HALLER Melimla ADELAIDE KINCSLEY Lucy SARAH DERTHICK Jane HELEN GABLE Rose AGNES CARPENTER Clara MARGARET BRECK RECRUITS, SERVANTS, ATTENDANTS Messrs. Gleason, Reed, Brown, Smith, Wiley, Stubbs, Britnall, House- man, Kraft, Levy, Thackwell. Officers President Vice-President Manager Director Secretary and Treasurer Property Man GEORGE Fox . ELSA HALLER A. S. BROADHEAD . D. N. TRAVIS . J. T. WHITING . C. R. WEEKS irattraitqu? 3Fnmrafe Officers JAMES BURRILL ANGELL, LL.D. HIRAM S. CODY HELEN BOUGHTON . HELEN C. BRADLEY . ROBERT E. MONROE . A. BEZIAT Honorary President President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Director Active Members HELEN BOUGHTON HELEN C. BRADLEY DOROTHEA BROTHERTON MARJORIE FENTON OTTILIE K. GRAUER EDITH B. HURLEY MARIAN M. LUDINGTON MARY E. LYNCH ALICE MALONE MADGE MILLER HELENA B. MUNN MARINETTE RAMSDELL RACHEL E. SINCLAIR ELEANOR SMOOT MAIZIE WHEELER ETTINA WYCHGEL HENRY I. ARMSTRONG EDGAR W. BOWEN JULIAN BOWEN HENRY R. CARSTENS H. W. CHURCH HIRAM S. CODY JACOB COOK D. C. HOYT HARRY B. JONES GEO. H. LEE BERT E. LYON R. E. MONROE STODDARD S. MORE E. CLARK ROWLEY W. A. SCRANTON W. R. SCOTT LEO C. WEILER 450 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Program for 1907-8 ' L ' Universite de Geneve " ......... M. E. MONTET, University of Geneva. " Victor Hugo, Poete Satirique " A. BEZIAT DE BORDES " Au Pays Basque " A. BEZIAT DE BORDES ... " A travers la France " HUGO P. THIEME " Le Theatre Fransais " JOHN R. EFFINGER .... " L ' Art Fransais " (illustrated lecture) MORITZ LEVI . ' La Vie a Madrid " CHARLES P. WAGNER Soiree Dramatique et Musicale LE CERCLE .... " Un Lycee Fransais " WM. A. MCLAUGHLIN .... " Les Fetes Nationales Frangaises " JAMES P. BIRD . " Le Romantisme Fransais " MORITZ LEVI .... " L ' Imperatrice Josephine (illustrated lecture) M. Louis MADELIN, University of Paris (la Sorbonne). ; ' Le Cid " A. BEZIAT DE BORDES " Le Theatre au College " HERBERT A. KENYON .... Racine ' s " Andromaque " A. BEZIAT DE BORDES .... " The City of Paris " (illustrated lecture) THEODORE W. KOCH " L ' Avare " LE CERCLE " French Archif.cture " (illustrated lecture) EMIL LORCH Oct. 3, 1907 . Oct. 31, 1907 Nov. 7, 1907 . Nov. 14, 1907 Nov. 21, 1907 . Dec. 5, 1907 Dec. 12, 1907 . Dec. 13, 1907 Jan. 16, 1908 . Jan. 23, 1908 Feb. 13, 1908 . Feb. 17, 1908 Feb. 20, 1908 . Feb. 27, 1908 March 5, 1908 April 28, 1908 May 8, 1908 . ' . May 23, 1908 S ' t to Itl " a. i S 1 3 . = 9 ?; - e IF 1 -=S UOnONAL Qllub of tlje lltttwrattg at Established December 1907 President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Officers FRED G. STEVENSON -. JEAN B. KNIGHT STODDARD STEVENS MORE WILMA MARX A. O. GOODALE Z. C. SANDERSON Program JEAN B. KNIGHT KATIIERINE BIRNEY C. H. DOWMAN faculty Members PROF. A. S. WHITNEY PROF. IRWIN KING PROF. C. O. DAVIS PROF. C. H. JOHNSTON Student Charter Members MINA EGGLESTON AI.BERTA UREN JESSIE F. BRINKMAN E. L. MARSHALL A. B. McCAiN R. F. NYMAN W. H. WENTWORTH A. W. SHERMAN Z. C. SANDERSON T. W. STONER C. H. DOWMAN A. L. MCCARTY LOUISE PRAY A. O. GOODALE H. L. KELLY W. E. TREBILCOCK H. M. KEAL S. E. KELSEY OTTO H. A. SCHENK R. H. BAUMUNK JAY H. JOHNSON RAY E. MANCHESTER CEO. E. BUTTERFIELD S. S. MORE R. E. MONROE MINNIE GOLDBERG JEAN B. KNIGHT ROSALIE W. ULLMAN HENRIETTA E. ROSENTHAL LILLIAN M. OTTII.IE K. GRAUER MAUDE A. ALLEN OLIVE M. SUTHERLAND HERMA L. MEYER ALBERTA I. BURMEISTER HELEN M. MARTIN EDITH G. HUGHIT. MARGARET TURNER ZELI.A WALKER H. V. SNYDER DOROTHEA KNEELAND LULU R. MASON WILMA MARX KATHERINE BIRNEY LOUISE POTTINGER CONSTANCE FITCH HELEN CORLEY HENRIETTA STAADECKER HARRIET SMALLEY HELEN JACOBI CLARA W. LONG MAUD E. CONKLIN OLIVE CHANDLER M. FRANCES BROWN ISABELLA R. WATT MAY PERSON F. A. FERGUSON SOLOMON FISHBAINE ANNA B. BUTZ HOI.BROOK XI-2 President Vice President Secretary and Treasurer Corresponding Secretary PROF. WALTER MULFORD GEO. A. DUTHIE P. KEPI.INGER D. M. MATTHEWS A. L. BROWER . Honorary Members PROF. FIUBERT Rom Post Graduate Members E. H. SEYMOUR D. B. REYNOLDS P. KEPI.INGER J. S. BORDNER A. L. BROWER J. W. STEVENS G. A. GUTCHES C. H. GOETZ J. R. DICKSON S. S. STEWART F. J. PIPAI. J. L. COBBS F. W. WETMORE igoS G. A. DI:THIE V. WI-I.FF I. J. SMITH E. V. JOTTER W. W. MORRIS E. O. TRUMBULL H. B. MAJUS D. M. MATTHEWS J. B. GRAY G. R. MORRISON A. S. HOPKINS " jog S. W. STROTHMAN F. J. MOSHER H. F. CHANEY J. M. BEDFORD J. B. SAXTON D. L. CARPENTER O. L. SPONSLER W. H. RANSOM A. RICKEL C. P. CRONK R. R. SATTLER L. T. LARSEN H. G. STOUT S. M. HAMILTON O. M. EVANS W. J. DUPPERT L. H. STONE E. D. VOSBURY M. D. KNAPP N. W. SCHERER C. F. HALL I. W. PAYNE K. C. BAKER E. A. SMITH H. POUND IQ10 W. F. SUNDERMAN G. R. GREEN K. A. ARTHUR H. A. GREEN II. II. FARQUHAR M. J. SWEENEY C. H. OTIS C. W. GOULD W. ALDEN G. E. TAYLOR igu E. W. GARDNER J. LOGAN F. D. CERF L. G. STIMPSON D. A. EVERETT R. S. RICHARDSON Inturrutty Oltutr (dlb Charter Members of the Intercollegiate League. CARL H. A. ADAM CLARENCE J. AGNEW FRANCIS M. BACON HOWARD L. BARKDULL CHAUNCEY BOUCHER ROLLIN O. BlSBEE BRUCE BROADY LYMAN L. BRYSON EDMUND B. CH FFEE FLOYD CRAWFORD PERCY J. DONOVAN GEORGE EVES WALTER D. FREYBURGER DAVID FRIDAY HARRY ISENBERC JOHN KENNY CLYDE KING LEO C. KUGEL W. D. LANE JAMES W. MCCANDLESS WALLE W. MERRITT FLOYD OLDS THOMAS O ' LEARY ALBERT D. PEARCE HAROLD ROTZEL LEO C. WEILER CHARLES E. WINSTEAD xi-4 JESSIE BRINKMAN HELEN WOODWARD RUTH MOORE Al.EIDA PlETERS OLIVE BUCKS RUTH GREATHOUSE KATHERINE KING LENA SORG CATHERINE DOUGLAS ANNA STEELE EBERTHA ROELOFFS NINA HENDERSON KITTIE BLARNEY KATHERINE POST LOUISE VAN VOORHIS MARGARET TURNER FRANCES MITCHELL RHODA STARR GRACE JEFFRIES ELIZABETH BOWIE LENA HARMON- HAZEL HUNTER GRACE BAKER OLIVE SUTHERLAND ORA MURRAY HENRIETTA CARR EDNA PELT ETTA THURLOW ALICENT HOLT LOUISE TUOMEY ANNA WOESSNER GENEVIEVE KINSMAN ISABELLA WATT AGNES MURPHY FLORENCE BALL LILLIAN HODGE MAY PERSON HEARTY BROWN Ameriran Jnatitut? of iEbrtrtral President ............ C. M. DAVIS Vice-President ......... C. N. RAKESTRAW Secretary ........... H. R. FRANCIS Corresponding Secretary and Treasurer ..... H. F. BAXTER H. F. BAXTER R. BEMAN G. BERGMANS A. R. GARY M. CHANDLER C. M. DAVIS R. A. Down F. C. ENGLEHART H. R. FRANCIS A. G. HENNING L. S. HI:.L R. K. HOLLAND R. B. KULSCHE A. W. LEET Members PROFESSOR DEMURAI.T PROFESSOR PATTERSON G. E. LEWIS G. C. LlGHTNER C. E. LII.I.EY M. R. LOTT C. O. MALMBERG B. R. MARSH F. L. MARSH K. K. McMASTER A. A. MEYER B. R. MOFFATT C. N. RAKESTRAW H. L. TANNER A. G. W. TEMPLIN F. C. LUZA xi-6 iutgtnwring (Incorporated} of the University of Michigan Officers President CLAUDE E. CHAPPELL Vice-President C. E. PARTCH Secretary . C. G. MORRISON Corresponding Secretary A. J. KEMPTON Treasurer ' . . . . G. C. BLALOCK Registrar , . . . . W. A. BURNHAM Chairman Technic Board . . . . . . D. H. McALUSTER Librarian F. C. Ross Membership Committee O. J. TODD W. R. HENRY S. TRUSCOTT C. T. BERRY W. B. F. HURLEY Program Committee C. E. PARTCH C. A. DOTY W. H. KORNACHER Chairman Chairman XI-7 Held under the auspices of the Law Department of the University of Michigan FEBRUARY 22, 1908 Speaker, GENERAL JOHN C. BLACK, of Chicago Committees GEORGE A. KELLY W. K. REATH E. L. BURHANS E. H. ROGERS J. A. ANDREW C. A. HILLS M. L. BURROUGHS 7909 G. J. HEYFRON igio H. G. KNELLER General Chairman Acting Chairman ISAAC R. RUBIN J. F. ANDERSON R. E. BANCROFT R. S. EMERICK of Ultdtigan (Haft OUuh Officers President . . . . Vice-President Secretary . . . . Treasurer . . Corresponding Secretary . JOHN A. WAGNER, Michigan . CHARLES C. REED, Pennsylvania . ISAAC R. RUBIN, Kansas . ALBERT W. SHERMAN, Michigan . RALPH E. CHURCH, Illinois Having in mind the great services which the Hon. William Howard Tift has rendered this country, on the judicial bench, in the Cabinet, in Cuba, Panama, and the Philippines, a large number of students met in the spring of ' 07 and organized the Taft U. of M. Republican Club. A constitution was adopted and temporary officers elected until the fol- lowing September when the present officials were installed. Heartily concurring in Republican principles as set forth by President Theodore Roosevelt, the club believes Hon. William H. Taft best suited, and eminently qualified to carry out Rooseveltian policies and guide the destinies of this country. Hence the main purpose of this club is to use every legitimate means within its power to further the candidacy and secure the election of the Hon. William H. Taft as President of the United States. xi-9 LYMAN LLOYD BRYSCW HERBERT ROGERS BUTZ CARL JENNESS COE VERNER WINSLOW CRANE WINTIIKOP DAVID LANE GLENN ERNEST PALMER JOHN NEIL PATTERSON HAROLD BRIAN STEELE RAYMOND VISSCHER ALBERT LOREN WEEKS LEE A WHITE CORWIN DALE WILLSON Members Honorary ALBERT L. LOCKWOOD CHARLES J. TII.DEN THOMAS M. WKHF.R WALTER CHARLES JOEL H. PRESCOTT, A.B. G. CASS FRANK J. BUSH HARRY H. FROSI RUSSELL C. BURTON igog ROY D. WELCH JAMES K. WATKIXS JAMES II. KOEHLER TllEDDOKE V. WlDEXMANN igio ANDREW DOUGLAS JAMIESON REX JOHNSON- DONALD P. MOI.ONY ELIOT W. STUUER WILLIAM F. ZAURISKIE KIIWI.V A. McDo.xEi.i. LEON W. FISK WALTER A. FROST GEORGE C. STUCKY 191 1 J. FREDERICK LAWTON ANDREW Louis O ' CONNOR Qllub ORGANIZED MARCH 16, 1889 Officers President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Marshal . Members G. BERGMANS P. KEYZER RUDOLPH H. NICHOLS R. DE ZEEUW A. L. DEVOS J. J. DEVOS RAYMOND VISSCHER RUDOLPH H. NICHOLS THEODORE DEVRIES RICHARD DE ZEEUW MARION KOLYN N. A. VAN TOLL F. C. VANDER VEEN NELSON A. VAN TOLL J. M. ALBERS MARION KOLYN B. G. DE VRIES EARNEST KREMERS J. J. ROGGEN J. D. VVN Olltih ORGANIZED APRIL, 1907 Members ryoS W. C. BACON W. H. BEERS W. E. BLISS M. G. BURNS M. B. SlLBERBERG A. H. VOSS E. J. WATERS G. L. XANDERS igir H. A. THOMAS R. M. PIERSON igio W. ALDEN J. W. PAYNE J. F. DECKER J. F. FOWLER J. W. SXYDER R. A. PALMER 9 9 S. BRODIE J. M. HAWLEY J. F. BINGHAM J. B. SAXTON E. F. CASE S. W. STROTHMANN L ' S ' C A. CLARKE E. L. TURNER W. A. PlLLANS W. H. CACDILL L. R. EASTMAN H. E. GERNERT P. S. HAMILTON W. H. KORNACHER xi- 1 3 VICTOR CURTO EMIL C. KRUEGEK HERBERT SINCOCK OWEN E. METZGER BEVERLY B. VEDDER CARL C. BLANKENBURI; BYRON G. R. WILLIAM ' S ! ' .. GORDON C. WILLIAMS xi-14 SECTIONAL CLUBS 3K1T Officers WALTER M. RHEI.NSCHILD FRANK B. MITCHELL CLAUDE M. HUDDLESTON RALPH J. REED JOE S. BOWMAN BASKE. F . . . . w. B . ' President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Marshall Members Washington MITCH FT i F R Oregon Oregon Utah Montana Arizona Montana Oregon Oregon Montana Colorado Montana Montana Montana Montana Nevada Utah Utah California Montana California Colorado Oregon Colorado Mexico Montana California Colorado Colorado Oregon New Mexico Oregon Montana Oregon Oregon Idaho Colorado Oregon Oregon New Mexico BAKER, A. B. . . BONYNGE, W. A. . . . Arizona MITCHELL, W. S. . . MCALLISTER, D. H. McCRACKIN, A. D. . . MCCARTHY, N. S. . . MELTON. H. L. BOWMAN, J. S. . . BROWN, G. E. . . BRERETON, P. M. BACON, E. K. BANKS, C. A. BLISS, W. E. BOND, K. W. . . . New Mexico Montana . Colorado . Colorado Montana . Colorado MERRITT, W. W. MERRITT, L. B. . . . MILLER, C. R. . . . MILLER, FRED . . . . NADEAU, ALBERT . . NISSLER, C. C. . . . NOYES, C. R PIERCE, A. B. . . . BUSH, A. M. . . . CARLSON, A. J. . . CHOCKLEY, L. S. . . COVEY, RUBEN . . GUMMING, F. L. DELANGE, R. L. DENNY, H. C. . Wyoming . Colorado . Colorado Montana . Colorado PATTERSON, D .W. . . PRATT, H. L. . . . RAY, T. E REED, R. J REYNOLDS, D. B. . . RHEINSCHILD, W. M. . ROGERS, H. J. . . . Ross, C. E RYDER E K DOWNEY, S. . . . ECCLES, R. ... ERICKSON, J. O. . . FLETCHER, K. . . FORHAN, C. E. . . GREEN, C. J. . . . GUNG ' L. J. C. HALL, C. C. ... HALL, C. W. . . . . Wyoming . Utah . Oregon . California . Colorado . Arizona . Arizona . Idaho Colorado SADA, R. G SCHULE, PAUL . . . SlLVERBURG, M. B. . . SMITH, I. J SMITH, M. R. . . . SPAULDING, W. L. . . STERNS, I STONE, H. L. . . . TATTERSALL, R. C. . . TOOZE, W. L. . . . TRAVIS, C. T. . . . TRUMBULL, C. O. . . WALSH, E. J. . . , WEATHERFORD, M. V. . WILKINS, H. A. . . , WREN, T. H. . . , HARRIS, BEN . . . HEYFRON, G. J. . . HEYFRON, D. J. . . HODSON, C. ... HUDDLiSTON, C. M. . HUTCHINSON, J. D. . JENSEN, E. E. . . JONES, J. D. . . . KAHN, MAX . . . KELLY, D. J. . . . KEPNER, R. B. . . LEAMING, M. K. LEWIS, J. L. . . . Louis, I. C. ... . Utah Montana Montana . Oregon Oregon Montana . Utah Montana . Colorado . Oregon . California Montana . Washington . California xi I -3 a 7907-190$ C. A. HA-.KINS H. D. KEKNAN . J. B. T. COLMAN F. C. WEST W. H. POULARD . R. A. MILLER . A. W. LEET | R. F. NIL-HOLS ' Officers Piesident Vice President Treasurer Secretary House Manager . Asst. Huuse Manager Member Advisory Board . W. G. DUPPERT . C. B. Dn;AN W. G. CRAWFORD R. S. ROBINSON C. F. HALL . H. BANBROOK j W. H. POLLARD ( W. J. COLGAX L. H. PIIEI.PS G. E. WORTHINGTON W. H. POLLARD R. F. WRIGHT R. F. NICHOLS W. G. CRAWFORD W. H. CI.AKK C. B. STAI.EY F. E. BLOOD R. L. FITZGERALD W. A. DUNKLEY W. J. COI.CAX H. D. ELLIS A. H. REYNOLDS C. L. WASIIBURN R. W. COWDEN H. G. WALKER I. B. VINCEXT J. B. T. COI.MAX H. R. PERKIXS G. W. HAMILL H. S. BROWN C. S. WILEY FRED LIGHTON H. L). KEEN AN W. B. O ' Xiai. W. J. BURLEY A. W. LEET C. I). ROOD K. SlIKITISI KADT F. E. REMINGTON Members I.. V. DoXTATF.R G. I. NAYI.OR H. CLARK E. A. HASKINS H. F. GARDNER J. G. I)i KE W. G. GEKN m C. E. A. W. FRAME N. E. CLARK R. S. ROBINSON H. BANBROOK F. G. SINSEL R. A. MILLER S. G. BROOKS A. J. ANDERSMX E. P. FORRESTEL A. B. JONES C. A. IIl ' HBARI) T. A. WEAGFR C. F. II u i C. L. GANDY C. L. GAWNE H. F. GIRVIN R. B. SMITH N. S. WICKER M. A. CIIAITEI. II. L. C ' KAFTS V. J. Dri ' i ' ERT W. B. VIELE L. S. CHURCH II. R. BENIIAM G. I. PERRY J. E. I.OCIIKRY A. N. Li .MI C. B. DniAN X. G. RAY I. ( H IN THER W. BONSTEAI. A. B. MCCAIN M. L. SLITTER E. W. GARDNER R. S. BARRY J. L. TOMI.INSON G. L. l)i:.NLAP S. B. IH-NI.AP L. J. LEWIS G. I. TARBELL A. S. WALKER W. M. Fox E. SEYMOI-R G. A. GUTCHES C. K. CARLSON V. E. LANTZ P. D. RYAN R. K. Fox M. I ' . COGSWELL C. F.IGHMY J. R. BAZI.EY E. J. WILLIS C. S. FOWLER E. F. BI-RNS H. H. LAMBERTON G. H. SMITH M. J. SWEENEY R. H. BOYXTOX E. R. REYNOLDS A. Sl ' BBEKA L. HJMEI.EIN A. A. KLEIN R. C. VAI-GHN J. H. JENSON J.. LOGAN D. E. JONES L. E. TEFFT G. II. XORQUIST M. A. JONES A. F. JOHNSON ARL Ol.KERU xn-5 lEmptr? GUuh Officers JESSIE J. McNALL . M. FRANCES BROWN LENA HARMON SARAH J. PLEDGER . MARION BLACKMAN GLADYS STREIBERT . FRANCES S. GRAHAM MRS. J. L. MARKLEY President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Chairman Advisory Board Chairman Membership Committee . Chairman Social Committee Advisory Committee Honorary Members MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. KRAUS LOMBARD BOUCKE BARTI.ETT COOI.EY WILGUS KARPINSKI PILLSBURY MARKLEY MRS. MRS. MULFORD MRS. HIGBIE MRS. FORD MRS. TII.DEN MRS. BURRETT MRS. BREAKEY MRS. BREWSTER MRS. STRAUSS MRS. TILLEY BEZIAT DE BORDES Active Members LENA HARMON FLORENCE MAGER RUTH BARTLETT GENEVIEVE KINSMAN BERNICE JONES M. FRANCES BROWN LOTTA HOBART CLARA WILSON GLADYS STREIBERT JESSIE J. McNALL HELEN JONES FRANCES S. GRAHAM SARAH J. PLEDGER ZOENA SUTTON ELIZABETH BRIGGS MARION BLACKMAN STEPHANIE CLARK EUNICE J. CLEVELAND RUTH E. COCHRAN BELLE SCHULMAN IRENE SNYDER CLARA STILES . . MARY FISH ETTA A. BOWERMAN RUTH MILLER ADELE RABINOVITZ x:i-6 C. E. LlLLEY . F. M. HOLDEN A. R. MOUNTSIER J. E. WINNER T. B. HEPLER . Officers President Vice President Secretary Treasurer . Steward Members E. W. HAGMAIR T. B. HEPI.F.R P. M. NICKOLSON A. R. MOUNTSIER C. E. LILLEY J. H. HAY WM. PATTERSON J. H. ALBRECHT C. L. CUNNINGHAM F. C. KEI.I.EY T. W. SPOFFOKD JAMES SPOFFORD FRED HECTOR P. H. SNYDEK A. G. NOWAKOSKI W. R. HF.NKY G. C. BlLLINGER O. L. MORRIS R. C, FAGLEY WALTER DIPPLE C. D. HASSON P. R. MOFFETT F. S. STEWART W. R. KEPLER C. G. WALTERS J. E. WINNER E. L. SCIIAIBLE H. L. BEERS W. S. HAAS B. A. HENDRICKS L. C. STOCKDALE F. M. HOLDEN G. R. GREEN J. G. BAER C. H. DOWMAN .A. C. MARTIN CHARLES BAER HERMAN BOYLES J. G. FROMYER H. M. BOLE G. B. HARRIS B. W. SCOIT A. J. RUSSEL B. H. WOHL P. W. BRILHART R. W. PORTER F. A. HEWITT F. D. MUNSON L. J. LEIDK; W. H. KORNACHER { xn-7 Officers L. M. HAMMERSCH.MIDT M. WALKER Z. C. SANDERSON- ELMER H. THIENES JOHN S. YODER Vice President President Secretary Treasurer Historian ARMIN HOIIX . Toastmaster Members AYRES, FRANK P., Indianapolis BAI.LENI;ER. H. C., Economy BACMUXK, Ross, Saline City BAXTER. HAROLD A., Ft. Wayne BENEDICT. ' M. I.., Springport HERTSCH, W. A., Indianapolis RIM.HEIMER, CIIAS., Indianapolis BLOSSER, D. A., Goshen BOHN, AKMIN, Indianapolis BROOERSON, H., Michigan City BOUCHER, CHACNCEY S., Marion CARVER, E. M., Michigan City COCHRAN. ISAAC, Angola COOPER, CHAS. P., Ft. Wayne CuiNi;. GEO. I ' ., Portland CROSBY. LEWIS. Ft. Wayne DECKER. JOHN F., Blullton DRAPER. ( ECU., Cutler DYGERT, RAY. Fremont F.ICHRODT, C., Indianapolis EMERICK, REX, Milford KMEKICK. (). G., Milford K ETTA. OLIVER ( ' ., Richmond FRYBER ;ER, R. P., Noblesville FULBER. OTTO. Ft. Wayne FULLER, F. R., Michigan City GOODAI.E. RAIPH, Angola GRAHI.E, ROSCOE. Lucerne II AMMEKS MMiiiT. I.. M ., New Albany Hi IH;EK. Jos. D., Bedford HOEI.SCIIER. G., Michigan City HOKKMAN, JOHN C., Ft. Wayne JOIIXSIOXE. DONALD, Albion ilimiARD, C. P., South Bend I, IN vii. I.E. F. B., Columbia City LEPPER. I.AREN, Kt-ndalville I.AUSHE. J. V., W abash LOEB, MILTON, Lafayette MARTIN, Hi RL, Angola MERCER, L. S., Fountain City MEYER, HARRY, Indianapolis MII.I.ER. T. WILLIS. New Castle MITCHELL. B. C., Noblesville MOOKE. Ross F., Terre Haute MORRISON. ( ., Versailles MILLER. I. N., New Carlyle MOKKOXV, CARL F., Versailles MfRi ' HY. ARTHIR J., Howell NIPP, JOHN L., Rushville Noisox, G. L., South Bend ROBERTS, PERRY S., Indianapolis Ri BY. J., Union City SANDERSON, 7. C ' ., Marion Sen ACM. JOHN. Whiting SHERIY. LEVY. Battle Ground SMITH, HAWARD, New Castle SMITH, MERLE E., Indianapolis STALER. II. A., Michigan Citv THIENES. ELMER T., Indianapolis THOMPSON. ROUT., Versailles Ti TEI R. ( . ARTIII R. Ktnsselaer TIIORWARD, B. F. H., South Bend VODER. JOHN S., Goshen W TERS. E. J., Logansport JOSE. V. R., Indianapolis s t-l ILLINOIS CLUB Officers R. H. WILSON . W. D. FREYBURCER . B. G. R. WILLIAMS . SAMTEI. SPITZER Social Committ ee C. C. BLAXKEXIH R ;. Chairman II. P. LADD E. G. C. WILLIAMS F. W. ANDERSON, Joliet G. A. ANDERSON, Quincy ROY ARMSTRONG, Sandwich A. E. BAKER, Peoria C. B. BAKER, Chicago C. F. BERSCHBACH, Kewanee R. W. BESSE, Morrison RUSSEL BIGELOW, Joliet C. C. BLANKENBURG, Danville B. B. BOYNTON, Pleasant Plains C. E. BRINKMAN, Warsaw B. J. BROADY, Quincy M. L. BURROUGHS, Edwardsville R. L. COOK, Sandwich L. R. CLARK, Chicago ARTHUR CLARK, Chicago R. E. CHURCH, Catlin A. R. CLARY, Quincy CHAS. E. COMBE, Springfield VOLNEY CROSWELL, Moline W. C. CURTIS, Grant Park D. D. DAVIS, Kewanee R. C. DIGGINS, Chicago R. H. WILSON Members C. W. DIVER, Waukegan K. W. DUNCAN, Quincy M. !. FAXON, Sandwich W. D. FREYBURGER, Decatur A. E. HAMILTON, Morrison M. L. HARRIS, Chicago V. II. HOLMES. Wyoming O. B. IRWIN. Pleasant Plains F. P. KF.HRER, Peoria C. E. KELL, Centralia L. T. KNISKERX, Chicago L. S. KOSITCHEK, Chicago T. E. LYONS, Arcola H. P. LADD, Kewanee O. R. LARAWAY, Joliet L. T. LARSEN, Chicago A. J. LUBBE, Quincy J. R. iMc DAVID, Hillsboro L. R. MCNAMEE, Joliet A. R. MEYER, Chicago R. L. MIDDLECOFF, Hillsboro (i. S. MIDDI.ETON, Chicago G. H. MILEMORE, Danville , Chrisman J. A. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer F. F. MILLER. Peoria E. V. MOULTOX, Sandwich C. D. MURPHY, Chicago GUSTAVE NEUBERG. Chicago A. L. PAULSON. Chicago F. E. SAYRES. Fischer H. H. SCHNEIDER, Chicago L. W. SCHROEDER, Quincy E. R. SHAW, Lyndon K. S. SIMPSON, Carrollton R. M. SLATER. Hincklej E. R. SLIFER, Oregon J. P. SLUSSER, Downer ' s Grove SAMUEL SPITZER, Chicago IRVING F. STEIN, Chicago EDWARD TAYLOR. Chicago A. W. THOMAS, Murphysboro F. A. TUCKER, Danville R. F. TUNRELL, Edwardsville B. B. VEDDER, Rushville E. A. WEISENHORN, Quincy E. G. C. WILLIAMS, Danville B. G. R. WILLIAMS, Danville WOLF, Quincy -fR T f Officers ARME.V S. KURKJIAN, Armenia EDWARD PREBIS, U. S. of A. . FRANCISCO LUZA, Peru . ABRAHAM P. PILIDES, Greece FREDERIC MAYHOOD, Canada . GUILLERMO ELEAZAR, Philippines . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Assistant Secretary Assistant Treasurer Honorary Members PRESIDENT JAMES BURRII.L ANCEI.I. ARTHUR W. SMITH, PH.D. MARTIN L. D ' OocE. LL.D. CHARLES P. WAGNER, Pn.D. WARRAN WASHBURN FI.ORER, PH.D. EWALD BOUCHE, PH.D. JONATHAN A. C. HILDNER. PH.D. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E. JAMES P. BIRD, A.B. Members Armenia K. H. DIRAN A. S. Kl ' RKJIAN G. H. ATTARIAN Canada FREDERICK MAYHOOD China C. P. YAO CHEN WEI CHENG CHENGTING WANO Japan KANAYE FUJITA Hawaii A. OZAWA Germany A. SCHLICHTE CONRAD RAPS FRANZ J. LEMMERZ Ill ' CO Ml ' EI.LER Mexico FORTUNATO VlI.LARREAI. EI.ENTERIO MARTINEZ Peru FRANCISCO LUZA Greece A. P. PILIDES A r ew Zealand CHARLES T. SHAW Bulgaria PAUL PAOUNOKF Philippines GUILLERMO ELEAZAR FELIX HOCSON Russia VLADIMIR BEI.OBORODOFF M. M. CUTLER MICHAEL TERRY Scotland THOMAS M. MITCHELL Poland F. A. GNIOTOWSKI FRANK F. PRZYBYI.SKY ADAM FRYDRYCKS JULIAN NOVAKOWSKY JOSEPH PIKULSKY Porto Rico JOSE M. CABAI.I.ERO, JR. U. S. of A. FRED G. SINSEL ALFRED C. SCHMIDT ED. J. PREBIS OTTO H. A. SCHENK MARVIN BELTS E. H. TELLEFSEN S. FISHBAINE STEPHEN HEELER JAMES CUDIHY India MOHAN LAI. BADHWAR The Michigan Cosmopolitan Club is the third of thirteen similar clubs that have been organ- ized at different universities throughout the United States, at Cornell, University of Wisconsin, Michigan, Illinois, Purdue, Ohio State, Louisiana State, Chicago, Harvard, Leland Stanford, Penn- sylvania, Iowa State and Columbia, within the last three years. From December 28th to 3Oth, 1907, the first convention of all Cosmopolitan Clubs was held at the University of Wisconsin where a general organization was formed to be called the Asso- ciation of Cosmopolitan Clubs. The convention for 1908 will be held at Ann Arbor during the Christmas recess. It is the object of each chapter to look after and advise foreign students coming to its university, to unite students from all countries into a closer social relationship, and to maintain a free tribune where all members are given an opportunity to impart any information whatsoever of their respective countries. All students from foreign lands are cordially invited upon reaching Ann Arbor to make the Cosmopolitan Club their headquarters. Every effort will be made to assist them. The Michigan chapter has now eighteen alumni distributed in eight different countries of the world. It is hoped that the Association through the alumni of its ever growing number of chap- ters will eventually be able to exert no little influence in bringing about better social, commercial and political relationships between the nations of the world. xn-13 Snglanb flIUtb PHILIP T. GLEASON . STANLEY C. Cox ARTHUR O. THOMPSON WILLIAM E. WORCESTER Officers BENJAMIN ELGART, Connecticut ERNEST EI.GART, Connecticut Louis E. KLINGON, Connecticut WENDELL P. NORTON, JR., Connecticut JOHN T. O ' NEILL, Connecticut CARROLL T. BERRY, Maine FRANK L. BOLTON, Maine ROBERT H. HASKELL, Maine ALBERT L. LEATHERS, Maine F. C. Ross, Maine W. H. TRIPLETT, Maine JICK G. WONG, Maine ALBERT R. CHANDLER, Massachusetts STANLEY C. Cox, Massachusetts KELAM H. DIVAN, Massachusetts DAVID E. FORD, Massachusetts CHARLES HENRY HAENTGENS, Massachusetts ANDREW J. KEMPTON, Massachusetts M. MARSHALL MACLEAN, Massachusetts FREDERICK H. MACROBERT, Massachusetts JOHN MITCHELL, Massachusetts FRANK J. O ' NEILL, Massachusetts President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary pro tern Members ALEXANDER MURCHIE, New Hampshire ROBERT C. MURCHIE, New Hampshire ARTHUR W. STEVENS, New Hampshire ARTHUR O. THOMPSON, New Hampshire JOSEPH A. HAMMILL, Rhode Island PHILIP T. GLEASON, Rhode Island JAMES F. MACCARTIN, Rhode Island CHAS. P. MUSTARD, Rhode Island JOHN F. SMITHERS, Rhode Island LESLIE P. BARRETT, Vermont PERCY V. CROWELL, Vermont HANS HERBERT JOHNSTON, Vermont HARRY K. JOHNSTON, Vermont WILLIAM JOHNSTON, Vermont MEI.LIN C. MARTIN, Vermont HERBERT NICHOLS, Vermont HAROLD E. ROGERS, Vermont CHARLES B. SCOTT, Vermont HOWARD M. SKEELES, Vermont L. H. STELLMAN, Vermont HARLOW LEAVENS, Vermont WILLIAM E. WORCESTER, Vermont lii. 14 1903 dfmttnr If up Held in Waterman Gymnasium february 7, 1908 Committees CHAUNCEY BOUCHER C. N. BALLENTINE . CLAUDE POST . General Chairman Treasurer Secretary A rrangements JOHN BRENTON Chairman LAWRENCE CLARKE S. C. SNOW W. R. BARNEY F. C. MILLS Invitations Chairman W. R. LANE D. C. MILLER Decorations J. T. WHITING Chairman B. J. SCHNUR F. D. MUNSON A. S. BRODHEAD Chairman Music C. F. IDEMA Chaperones JOHN BIOGERS Reception ARMON RICKEL Chairman W. H. NORRINGTON K. W. BASH XIII-2 , 100B WALDO C. TWITCH ELL, 2 HAROLD E. GALLUP, B 6 n Arrangements ROBERT CAMPBELL, K JOSEPH H. ROBERTS, ATA Reception HAROLD ORCUTT WASHBI KX, X CARL SCHULTZ, .Z Invitation BARTON TULLY, T JULIAN BOWEN, A A Auditing DOUCLAS CAMPBELL, ARE General Chairman Secretary and Treasurer lanqttrt General Chairman . LANE SUMMERS, ATA E. R. FlNKENSTAEDT, ty T FRANK W. BROOKS, JR., A R WILBUR E. APPLEYARD, A T DION S. BIRNEY, 2 X R. G. WIGGINS, 4 T A RALPH R. W. HICKMAN, 6 A X VALDO F. WILSON, 2 A E Michigan .... Our Girls .... President Angell Independents . The Boys Class of 1911 . The Faculty Fraternities Athletics . . WALTER GEROULD WHIPPLE, A A Committees Arrangements CHARLES C. BUNDSCHU, R 2 E. HAROLD POUND, A T Reception E DUNCAN J. McNABB, 2 4 1) RUSSELL BONTECOU, B 6 II Decorations W. S. LAUER, X JULIA B. WILLIAMS, K A 9 M. NORRINGTON, Z Invitations Toasts ROBERT E. KUSTERER, A 6 ELEANOR THOMPSON, 1 " B . RAYMOND K. DYKEMA, T PHILLIP W. KNISKERN, B 6 n JOHN II. BRENNAN, 2 W. H. GERHAUSER, X HELEN DRAPER, A . ALOIS R. CLARKE, Z STEPHEN A. GOODMAN, ARE HERBERT GOETZ JOHN N. ADAMS, 4 A 6 xin-4 Held in Barbour Gymnasium December 14, 1907 HOPE CON KLIN . General Chairman Committee HENRIETTA INGLIS BETTY INCE SALLY CLARKSON CORNELIA MCKNIGHT MARGUERITE STEGLICH ALICENT HOLT LOUISE MISKE ALEXINA MEIER SOPHIA STROHMEIER ADA JONES DOROTHEA LEE MYRTLE WHITE VIVIAN HAND MARY DUFF Patronesses Mesdames JORDAN REED COOLEY HUTCHINS VAUGHAN HINSDALE HOFF SCHI.OTTERBECK xin-5 In the Order of Their Establishment at the University of Michigan CHI Psi ALPHA DELTA PHI DELTA KAPPA EPSILON SIGMA PHI ZETA Psi Psi UPSII.ON .... BETA THETA Pi, 1845 ; re-established PHI KAPPA Psi .... DELTA UPSILON .... SIGMA CHI GAMMA PHI BETA DELTA GAMMA .... COLLEGIATE SOROSIS Pi BETA PHI .... KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 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) ALPHA SIGMA (Homoeopathic) . ffiitrrarg 1845 DELTA TAU DELTA, 1874; re-established 1880 1846 PHI DELTA THETA 1864; re-estblished 1887 1855 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON . . . 1888 1858 THETA DELTA CHI .... 1888 1858 KAPPA SIGMA, 1892; re-established . 1902 1865 SIGMA Nu 1902 1867 PHI DELTA THETA, 1864; re-established 1887 1875 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 1888 ; re-established 1904 1876 PHI KAPPA SIGMA .... 1905 1877 ACACIA . . . . . . . 1904 SORORITIES 1882 ALPHA PHI . . . . . 1892 1885 KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 1879 I re-established 1893 1886 ALPHA CHI OMEGA .... 1899 1888 CHI OMEGA 1905 189 0 Mu PHI EPSILON .... 1907 ijJnitViiiumutl 1869 PHI RHO SIGMA (Medical) . . 1897 1882 PHI BETA Pi (Medical) . . . 1898 1882 PHI ALPHA GAMMA (Homoeopathic . 1899 1883 PHI ALPHA DELTA (Law) . . . 1905 1889 PHI CHI (Medical) . ... 1905 1890 Psi OMEGA (Dental) .... 1905 1892 . ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical) . 1906 1892 SINFONIA 1892 Founded at Union Collegf, 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 EPSILON CHI . Psi TAU 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 New York, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. Columbus, S. C. Middletown, Conn. Hoboken, N. J. NORTHERN AND EASTERN N.Y. Schenectady, N. Y. ALPHA RHO .... New Brunswick, N. WASHINGTON . . . Washington, D. C. NORTHWEST .... Minneapolis, Minn. CHICAGO Chicago, 111. KANSAS CITY . IV J- PHILADELPHIA SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA DES MOINES . WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA MILWAUKEE . DULUTH .... ATLANTA .... SOUTHWEST NEW ENGLAND PORTLAND Kansas City, Mo. Philadelphia, Pa. Los Angeles, Cal. Des Moines, la Pittsburg, Pa. Milwaukee, Wis. West Duluth, Minn. Atlanta, Ga. St. Louis, Mo. Boston, Mass. Portland, Ore. Established 1845 PRATER IN FACULTATE JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., A.E., ' 94 FRATRES IN URBE WILLIAM W. DOUGLAS, A.E., ' 70 JOHN L. DUFFY, A.E., ' 93 HENRY SHANK BARTHOLOMEW, A.E., ' 84 GEORGE McA. TYNG, D.D.S., A.E., ' 95 IGNATIUS DUFFY, A.E., ' 98 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GEORGE ARTHUR KELLY STANLEY EVANS VERNOR ROBERT BURT LEETE GUY STEVENS GREENE FREDERICK DANKS MUNSON GEORGE PHILLIP DUSENBURY LEONARD CLEVELAND ELDRIDGE WALTER FRANK KELSEY ROY WILSON RANNEY HAROLD ORCUTT WASHBURN CHAUNCEY EARL SMITH ALEXANDER EDWARD WALKER RONALD HIGGINS WALDO MACK ABBOTT HAROLD IRA HASKINS THOMPSON LOTHROP CLYDE PASCOE SURLES THEODORE FREDERICK MEYER, JR. ROBERT NEWTON MCDOWELL WILLIAM LAWRENCE SAUER WILLIAM HENRY GERHAUSER ROY RICHARDSON JOHN PRICE Alplja Mta f fjt Founded at Hamilton College, CHAPTER ROLL H AMILTON COLUMBIA YALE . AMHERST BRUNONIAN HUDSON . BOWDOIN DARTMOUTH PENINSULAR ROCHESTER WILLIAMS MANHATTAN MlDDLETOWN KENYON . UNION CORNELL PHI KAPPA JOHNS HOPKINS MINNESOTA TORONTO . CHICAGO McGiLL . WISCONSIN Hamilton College Columbia University Yale University Amherst College Brown University Adelbert College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester Williams College College of the City of New York Wesleyan University Kenyon College Union College Cornell University Trinity College Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago McGill University University of Wisconsin VI Established 1846 FRATRES IN URBE NATHAN S. BURTON, A.M., D.D., Hudson, ' 46 CHAUNCEY H. SHEARER, Cornell, ' 79 CARL E. WARDEN, Pen., ' 91 ARTHUR M. SMITH, Ph.B., Pen., ' 97 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HARRY B. HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.D., Pen., ' 71 WILLIAM H. BUTTS, A.M., Pen., ' 78 FRANK F. REED, A.B., Pen., ' 80 CHARLES A. DAVIS, A.M., Bowdoin, ' 86 HENRY M. BATES, LL.D., Pen., ' 90 EVANS HOLBROOK, LL.D., Pen., ' 97 FRATRF.S IN UNIVERSITATE HORACE J. HOUK, Rochester, ' 04, Medical Department JOHN R. DAVIS, JR., ' 06, Medical Department GEORGE H. Fox, ' 06, Medical Department JOHN THOMPSON HODGEN, ' 06, Medical Department MARSHALL MORTIMER UHL, ' 06, Law Department CHAPTER. MARSHALL MORTIMER UHL, ' 06 ARTHUR HILL VINCENT, ' 08 ROBERT LEE BOUGHTON, ' 07 ALFRED CLAYTON DUCKETT, ' 08 FRANK BOUGHTON Fox, ' 08 WALDO MAC-DONALD JOHNSON, ' 08 JOHN ALBERT LUBBERS, ' 08 HENRY WALSTONE NANCREDE, ' 08 ELLIOTT SLOCUM NICHOLS, ' 08 HOYT POST, JR., ' 08 CHARLES ASTOR THORNBURGH, ' 08 ENOCH THOMAS WHITE, ' 08 SAMUEL RAYMOND WILLIAMS, ' 08 HOWARD FRANCIS BAXTER, ' 09 FRANCIS CHARLTON MILLS, ' 09 CHARLES SUMNER SHELLY, ' 09 FREDERICK SCHOELETT VAN BERGEN, ' 09 EDGAR WOODBURY BOWEN, ' 10 JULIAN PERRY BOWEN, ' 10 WILLIAM ARTHUR GEER, ' 10 HAROLD EASTMAN HUMPHREY, ' 10 EARL HENRY RATHBUN, ' 10 WILLIAM DOLLIVILLE THOMPSON, ' 10 ARTHUR HAMILTON WICKS, ' 10 THEODORE HALLETT BEARSE, ' n Louis PHILLIP HALL, JR., ' u THOMAS COOLEY WAXTY, ' H HARVEY RANDALL WICKS WALTER GEROULD WHIPPLE, ' 11 ielta SCappa Founded at Yale College 1844 ROLL OF CHAPTERS PHI Yale University BETA PHI THETA Bowdoin College PHI CHI Xl Colby University Psi PHI SIGMA Amherst College GAMMA PHI GAMMA Vanderbilt University Psi OMEGA Psi University of Alabama BETA CHI UPSILON Brown University DELTA CHI CHI University of Mississippi DELTA DELTA BETA North Carolina University PHI GAMMA ETA University of Virginia GAMMA BETA KAPPA Miami University THETA ZETA LAMBDA Kenyon College ALPHA CHI Pi Dartmouth College PHI EPSILON IOTA Central University of Kentucky SIGMA TAU ALPHA ALPHA Middlebury College TAU LAMBDA OMICRON Michigan University ALPHA PHI EPSILON Williams College DELTA KAPPA RHO Lafayette College SIGMA RHO TAU Hamilton College TAU ALPHA Mu Colgate University DELTA Pi Nu College City of New York RHO DELTA Rochester University Rutgers College Depauw College Wesleyan University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Adelbert College Cornell University University of Chicago Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Boston Technology Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania Leland Stanford Junior University McGill University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin (fDmtrrott Established 1855 FRATRES IN URBE J. Q. A. SESSIONS, O, ' 56 R. C. DAVIS, A.M., O, ' 56 R. S. COPELAND, A.M., M.D., HON. H. W. DOUGLAS, B.S., O, ' 90 C. H. COOLEY, A.M., M.D., HON. . W. R. PARKER, M.D., O, ' 88 B. M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., O, ' 58 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1908 HAROLD Du CHARME R. SPENCER BISHOP ALLISON ABBOTT DONALD P. VAN ZII.E S. LINN PHILLIPS HARRY S. HAMMOND STODDARD S. MOORE H. MONROE CAMPBELL RALPH D. JENNISON ALPHEUS F. JENNINGS 1909 GEORGE H. LEE HARI.OW N. DAVOCK RALPH W. BULKELEY JOHN T. WHITING 1910 DOUGLAS CAMPBELL HAROLD BROWNE ROBERT WOODCOCK SAFFORD A. DE LANO JAMES S. LLEWELLYN AMOS CHAFFEE W. A. RUSSELL 1911 FRANK WILKS BROOKS, JR. STEPHEN ADDISON GOODMAN ROBERT S. HAMMOND CHASE S. OSBORN, JR. PHILIP T. STANTON DONALD W. GREENE IX Founded at Union College 1827 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA OF NEW YORK BETA OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS DELTA OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF VERMONT ALPHA OF MICHIGAN ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON OF NEW YORK . Union College . Hamilton College Williams College Hobart College University of Vermont University of Michigan Lehigh University . Cornell University . 1827 1831 1840 1845 1858 1887 1890 Alplja 0f Established 1858 FRATRES IN URBE EDWARD DEWITT KINNE CHARLES SIMEON DENNISO.V MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY DEWITT CLINTON MILLEN JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE PRATER IN UNIVERSITATE HERBERT WATSON CLARK ACTIVE WILLIAM CARSON LONG ROBERT ARCHIBALD BURNS WILLIAM KEMP LYON MYLNE MAURICE KEENA LAWRENCE HUTCHINSON CLARKE ARTHUR JOHN SCULLY ROBERT TREADWELL MORELAND JAMES HARVEY SHEPHERD WALTER SHERMAN COOKINHAM CHARLES HENRY POOLE WALDO COLLINS TWITCHELL DEWEY TYRRELL SIGLER MARTIN LUTHER HOUSEMAN WILLIAM HARRISON TAYLOR JOHN HEALY BRENNAN LAWRENCE DELONG BUHL HAROLD GRANT FYFE WILLIAM WALLACE CLEMENTS DUNCAN JAMES MCNABB i st Founded at University of New York, CHAPTER ROLL PHI ............ New York University ZETA ........... Williams College DELTA ........... Rutgers College SIGMA ........... University of Pennsylvania CHI ............ Colby College EPSILON ......... . Brown University KAPPA ........... Tufts College TAU ........... Lafayette College UPSILON ........... University of North Carolina Xi ............ University of Michigan LAMBDA ........... Bowdoin College BETA . . . . . . . . . . . University of Virginia Psi ......... Cornell University IOTA ........... University of California THETA Xi .......... University of Toronto ALPHA ........... Columbia University ALPHA Psi .......... McGill University Nu ............ Case School of Applied Science ETA .............. Yale University Mu ............ I eland Stanford Junior University ALPHA BETA .......... University of Minnesota GAMMA ........... Syracuse University 3Ct Established 1858 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HENRY H. SWAN, LL.D., ' 62 JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON. A.B., ' 75, LL.B., ' 78 FRATER IN URBE. ROBERT L. WARREN, LL.B., ' 66 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1908 FRED B. NEWTON, Sault Ste. Marie, Michigan HAROLD F. COPPES, Nappanee, Indiana HARRY B. SWAN, Detroit, Michigan HARRISON F. OILMAN, Duluth, Minnesota WM. V. H. MOORE, Detroit, Michigan GUY DEV. HENRY, Alpena, Michigan SAMUEL J. DAVIDSON, Alpena, Michigan 1909 WM. H. NORRINGTON, Bay City, Michigan DUDLEY R. KENNEDY, Youngstown, Ohio ARTHUR S. LYTTON, St. Louis, Missouri JOHN L. WIERENGO, Muskegon, Michigan 1910 WM. S. JENKS, Port Huron, Michigan WILSON MCLAUGHLIN, Muskegon, Michigan CARLTON F. SCHULTZ, Elyria, Ohio RICHARD K. BIGGS, Glendale, Ohio KENNETH A. ARTHUR, Detroit, Michigan HAROLD P. GOULD, Riverside, Illinois GEORGE R. PARROCK, Youngstown, Ohio PAUL G. SUKEY, Minneapolis, Minnesota 1911 RALPH M. NORRINGTON, Bay City, Michigan CARL R. HENRY, Alpena, Michigan ALOIS R. CLARKE, Los Angeles, California CLAUDE H. COPPES, Nappanee, Indiana FRED TOD, Youngstown, Ohio TAYLOR STRAWN, Ottawa, Illinois JOSEPH HORNER, JR., Grand Rapids, Michigan PAUL PENFIELD, Northville, Michigan BENJAMIN F. BERNARD, Asheville, North Carolina JIat Ipatlmt Founded at Union College 1833 CHAPTER ROLL THETA . Union College DELTA New York University BETA Yale University SIGMA ............ Brown University GAMMA Amherst College ZETA Dartmouth College LAMBDA .... ....... Columbia University KAPPA Bowdoin College Psi . Hamilton College Xl ............. Wesleyan University UPSILON Rochester University IOTA Kenyon College P H ' ............. University of Michigan OMEGA ............ Chicago University Pi ............. Syracuse University CHI ............. Cornell University BETA BETA Trinity College ETA ........ .... Lehigh University TAU ....... .... University of Pennsylvania Mu ............. University of Minnesota RHO University of Wisconsin EPSILON University of California Established 1865 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., 2, ' 49 MARTIN L. D ' OocE, LL.D., , ' 62 HENRY S. CARHART, LL.D., 3, ' 69 FRANCIS W. KEI.SEY, Ph.D., T, ' 80 GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., A.M., S.B., B., ' 84 FREDERICK R. WAI.DRON, Ph.B., M.D., , ' 96 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Medical Department JOHN THOMAS SAMPLE RICHARD HAYWARD MORGAN HENRY WESTERMAN McKissoN EDWARD HENKEL JAMES SHEARER, 2nd BERNHARD STROH, JR. SAMUEL SPELMAN HOLMES ARTHUR SHERWOOD HOPKINS GEORGE ALLEN NEEVES, JR. HOWARD HUNTINGTON BOLD 1909 HENRY FRANCIS CHANEY HENRY IRWIN ARMSTRONG, JR. LESLIE EUGENE ALLINGTON SIDNEY RUGGLES SMALL DONALD CRANDON MILLER JAMES CLEMENTS WHEAT HIRAM SEDGWICK CODY JAMES WEBER PETER 1910 ELMORE LOWELL STAPLES JOHN NEIL PATTERSON BARTLETT CHRISTOPHER TULLY WILLIAM RUSSELL WELLS PHILIP JOHN SAVAGE RALPH SPARLING LELAND KENDRICK NEEVES 1911 CHARLES GOODMAN CHAPMAN EDWARD RUDOLPH FINKENSTAEDT CHESTER OTIS STAPLES RAYMOND K. DYKEMA LEWIS LIVINGSTON FROST 1908 HAROLD HUTCHINSON SHEARER ROSWELL MURRAY WENDELL MASON PlTTMAN RlIMNEY Founded at Miami CHAPTER ROLL BROWN (K) MAINE (B H) .... DARTMOUTH (A 0) . YALE ( X) RUTGERS (B T) STEVENS (SB) COLGATE (B 6) COLUMBIA (A A) . WASHINGTON-JEFFERSON (T) JOHNS HOPKINS (AX) PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE (A T) HAMPDEN-SIDNEY (Z) VIRGINIA (0) .... CENTRAL (E) TEXAS (BO) CINCINNATI (B N) ... OHIO (B K) BETHANY ( ) .... DENISON (AH). KENYON (B A) WEST VIRGINIA (B ) . INDIANA (II) . . . HANOVER (I) MICHIGAN (A) .... BELOIT (X) CHICAGO (A P) WISCONSIN (A II) . MINNESOTA (B II) ... WESTMINSTER (A A) . . " . KANSAS (AN) NEBRASKA (AT). BOSTON (T) AMHERST (B I) WESLEYAN (M E) . . . . BOWDOIN (B 2) CORNELL (B A) ST. LAWRENCE (B Z) UNION (N) SYRACUSE (B E) DICKINSON (A 2) PENNSYLVANIA (i) LEHIGH (B X) NORTH CAROLINA (H B) DAVIDSON ($ A) . . . . VANDERBILT (B A) MIAMI (A) WESTERN RESERVE (B) OHIO WESLEYAN (9) WITTENBERG (A T) WOOSTER (A A) OHIO STATE (6 A) DEPAUW (A) WABASH (T) PURDUE (B M) KNOX (A 3) IOWA (A B) IOWA WESLEYAN (A E) NORTHWESTERN (P) ILLINOIS (2 P) WASHINGTON (A I) DENVER (A Z) MISSOURI (Z I ) COLORADO (B T) CALIFORNIA (ft) STANFORD (A 2) WASHINGTON STATE (Bfi) CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE (A K) IOWA STATE (T 2) TORONTO (6 Z) OKLAHOMA (T 4 ) ICambba Established 184; FRATRES IN URBE JUNIUS E. BEAL, B.L., A, ' 82 ELMER E. BEAL, A, ' 94 J. J. GOODYEAR, M.D., A, ' 89 LEROY M. PATTISON, A.M., A, ' 70 FRATRES IN FACULTATE ALLEN S. WHITNEY, A.B., A, ' 85 WILLIAM H. WAIT, Ph.D., P, ' 79 EARL W. Dow, A.B., A, ' 91 ALFRED H. KNIGHT, M.E., A, ' oo FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE DEHULL NORMAN TRAVIS BERNARD C. GAINES GEORGE S. CALLAGHAN GLENN A. BULSON FRANK PRITCHARD HELSELL WILLIAM SIDNEY KNOX WILLIAM EARLE SMITH JAY THEODORE REED CHAPTER 1908 LAWRENCE R. QUILLIAM PERCY V. CROWELL JAMES F. SEILER RICHARD D. DAVIS SHELBY BREWER SCHURTZ CLAUDE DOUGLAS ST. MORRIS GERALD FENELON HAGER FRANK SMITH CLEVELAND FREDERICK RULLMAN -SCHAEFF.R 1909 GRANLEY STEWART CRANE CHARLES NELSON BALLENTINE WILLIAM BORLAND FULLERTON THEODORE ROBINSON HODGES 1910 LESLIE CLARK BRINTNALL JOHN MERVYN DONOHUE JAMES McALLEN BALLENTINE HAROLD EDWIN GALLUP WILLIAM CARRUTHERS DEVEREAUX DONALD VINCENT MCCARTHY LEWIS THAYER KNISKERN LELAND STANFORD MCPHALL 1911 DAVID THULBON CANHAM RUSSEL BONTECOU JOHN VAN BRUNT, JR. GEORGE WILLIAM HANDY, JR. PHILLIP WHEELER KNISKERN MATTHEW RHODES BLISH HAROLD ARNOLD WENTWORTH ALFRED OSMOND DICKER DONALD CHESTER HOYT DANIEL BONTECOU, JR. JOHN HUNTER NEAD FRANK ALBERT KAPP J XVII WRIGHT, KAY CO. Founded at Jefferson College, 1852 CHAPTER ROLL PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA . PENNSYLVANIA BETA PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA . PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON . PENNSYLVANIA ZETA PENNSYLVANIA ETA PENNSYLVANIA THETA PENNSYLVANIA IOTA PENNSYLVANIA KAPPA NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA . RHODE ISLAND ALPHA NEW YORK ALPHA . NEW YORK BETA NEW YORK GAMMA NEW YORK EPSILON NEW YORK ZETA MARYLAND ALPHA . VIRGINIA ALPHA VIRGINIA BETA WEST VIRGINIA ALPHA . MISSISSIPPI ALPHA . TENNESSEE DELTA . OHIO ALPHA . OHIO BETA OHIO DELTA . INDIANA ALPHA INDIANA BETA INDIANA DELTA ILLINOIS ALPHA ILLINOIS BETA MICHIGAN ALPHA . WISCONSIN ALPHA . WISCONSIN GAMMA . MINNESOTA BETA . IOWA ALPHA . KANSAS ALPHA NEBRASKA ALPHA . CALIFORNIA BETA CALIFORNIA GAMMA ILLINOIS ALPHA TEXAS ALPHA OHIO EPSILON Washington and Jefferson College Alleghen y College Bucknell University Gettysburg College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College Lafayette College University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Dartmouth College Amherst College Brown University Cornell University. Syracuse University Columbia University Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Johns Hopkins University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of West Virginia University of Mississippi Vanderbilt University Ohio Wesleyan University Wittenberg College University of Ohio 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 AlpJja (Eljajiter Established 1875 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D . FRANCIS PEYTON Rous, A.B., M.D. KARL EDGAR EGGERT, Ph.D. EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, Ph.D JAMES HENRY PRENTISS BRUCE STEVENS WEAVER FRATRES IN URBE ARDUS CLAIR THOMPSON CLAIR LEROY CHRISTY HAMILTON JOHNSON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATF. Law Department HARRY LANPHIER PATTON Medical Department CHARLES EMMIT VARIER Engineering Department HAROLD ADELBERT NOBLE FREDERICK HARRISON BUSBY 1908 JOHN THRALE CREIGHTON SHIRLEY CLIFFORD SNOW MALCOLM MACHARG EDWARD FRANCIS DUNNE, JR. 1909 WELBY ASBURY HOBLIT HARRY BUCHANAN SMITH SAMUEL ELGIN MIFFLIN, JR. BARGE EDWARD LEONARD 1910 EARL FULSOM FRANCE ROBERT CAMPBELL, JR. JOHN LA GRANDE EVANS 1911 RICHARD JOSEPH DUNNE CHARLES PRATT BERGER HUGH EASTBURN, JR. EDMUND JAMES STAFFORD OLIVER BENJAMIN MARTIN DUDLEY CALVIN HOUR FRANK NATHANIEL EVANS JOHN DYMOCK JOHN FOSTER REYNOLDS ielta Ipstlmt Founded at Williams College 1814 CHAPTER ROLL WILLIAMS UNION II M i I.TON AMHERST COLBY ROCHESTER MlDDI.EBUKY BOWDOIN RUTGERS BROWN COLGATE XE V YORK CORNELL MARIETTA SYRACUSE MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERN HARVARD 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 DEPAUW PENNSYLVANIA MINNESOTA TECHNOLOGY SWARTHMORE LELAND STANFORD JR CALIFORNIA McGlLL NEBRASKA TORONTO CHICAGO OHIO STATE ILLINOIS Western Reserve Univ University of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts 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 ersity ALUMNI CLUBS DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF 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 UPSILON CLUB OF PHILADELPHIA DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF MAINE ALBANY DISTRICT CLUB OF DELTA UPSILON 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. DEPAUW DELTA UPSILON CLUB MINNESOTA DELTA UPSILON CLUB TECHNOLOGY DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF WASHINGTON, D. C. UTAH DELTA UPSILON CLUB HARVARD GRADUATE CLUB OF DELTA UPSILON MONTREAL DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI CLUB ALUMNI Assoc. OF THE LAFAYETTE CHAPTER DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF RHODE ISLAND COLUMBIA ALUMNI Assoc. OF DELTA UPSILON DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF WESTERN CANADA 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 TRENTON DELTA UPSILON CLUB MONTANA DELTA UPSILON CLUB PUGET SOUND DELTA UPSILON CLUB OXFORD UNIVERSITY DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF PLAINFIELD DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF VERMONT CORNELL DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION ALUMNI ASSOCIATION xx Established 1876 FRATRES IN URBE HENRY WEED NICHOLS, ' 98 HORACE G. PRETTYMAN, A.B., ' 85 . REV. ARTHUR WILLIAM STALKER, A.B., ' 84 WILLIAM WOLCOTT WETMORE, A.M., Hamilton, WILFRED BYRON SHAW, A.B., ' 04 FRATRES IN FACULTATE 1,1. GEORGE MILLER BARTLETT, B.S., Amherst, ' 01 ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Ph.D., Harvard, ' 95 JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph.B., LL.B., ' 85 WALTER BURTON FORD, A.M., Harvard, ' 98 ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, Ph.B., C.E., ' 95 CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.B., ' 91 HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL. Ph.D., ' 93 JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.B., ' 82 HARRISON STANDISH SMALLEY, Ph.D., ' oo WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH, ' 02, ' 06 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE GEORGE BYRON ROTH, Western Reserve, ' 06, Medical Department FRANK ELMER REEDER, Lafayette, ' 06, Medical Department FRANCIS MILLER BACON, Michigan, ' 99, Literary Department FRED W. HUNTER, Rochester, ' 07, Engineering Department FRANK H. MCCJIESNEY, Rochester, ' 09, Engineering Department RICHARD LOOMIS NORTH, California, ' 07, Law Department 1907 CLOUGH TURRILL BURNETT UMBERTO YOUNG DONALD JUSTUS STERLING 1908 CASSIUS MILES 1909 ARTHUR SAYER BRODHEAD LEROY WETMORE HULL BENJAMIN SAYER TUTIIII.I. CARL BLACKWOOD GRAWN ALBERT RODNEY CHANDLER MASON WILBUR GRAY, JR. DAVIS CHARLES ROE WEEKS HARLEY BLANE EIKENBERRY JAMES HENRY PETERSON, JR. 1910 HOWARD LEADLEY MCGREGOR VICTOR RUDOLPH JOSE, JR. ROBERT THORNLEY HUGHES CARL HENRY OSCAR ADAM DAVID WAY ALLERDICE " WALTER ASHAHEL HOYT HARRY FREDERICK SHAEFER PERCY JAMES DONOVAN 1911 HENRY LAWRENCE THACKWELL WILLIAM BALHATCHET ARTHUR WYNN YATES DONALD SELDEN KISKADDEN EDWARD HAROLD POUND XXI Glljt Founded at Miami University 1855 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA K PP LAMBDA Mu Xi IMICKON RHO PHI CHI Psi OMEGA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA Ai PIIA GAMMA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA Al.l ' llA IVI ' A ALPHA TIIKTA ALPHA lm ALPHA LAMHDA 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 DePauw University Dickinson College Butler College Lafayette College Hanover College University of Virginia Northwestern University Iloburt College University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska lieloit 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 UKTA GAMMA DELTA DELTA ZETA ZETA ZETA Psi ETA ETA TIIKTA THETA K PPA KAPPA LAMBDA LAMBDA Mu Mr Nu Nu Xi Xi OMICRON OMICRON RHO 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 Main e Washington University University of Washington University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University Colorado College University of Montana XXII Established 1877 FRATRES IN V URBE JOHN W. BENNETT, A.B., LL.B., fl, 8 9, ' 82 DURAND WILLIAM SPRINGER, U.S., A II, ' 86 FIELDING HARRIS YOST, LL.B., M M, " 97 CARL HAMLIN SMITH, U.S., ' 04 FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., S2, 6 6, ' 88 HENRY CLAY ANDERSON, M.E., A A, ' 97 HORATIO HACKETT NEWMAN. A.B., Ph.D., , ' 96 (2 3) JOSEPH L. THALMAN, A.B., r, ' oo FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1908 EARLE W. DE LANO DONALD P. DRUMMOND ROLLIN O. BlSBEE WARD S. BOWMAN PRENTISS P. DOUGLAS, 3 CHARLES B. DE LANO KARL G. RICHARDS EDMUND A. DITTMAN OTTO R. I H LING 1909 ARMIN RICKEL ROBERT R. SATTI.ER JAMES E. KEEGAN CHAS. E. WINSTEAD, A.B. GEO. W. UPDIKE 1910 IRA B. THOMSON VALDA A. JOHNSTON, JR. PAUL H. TODD CLARK W. GOULD NORMAN H. HILL 1911 ALBERT B. NEWMAN PAUL H. CENTER BENJAMIN F. H. THORWARD DION S. BIRNEY SAMUEL H. MORRIS FRANK J. BURY HARRY F. POSTAL XXIII ait Mta Founded at Bethany College 1859 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Allegheny College BETA Ohio University GAMMA Washington and Jefferson College DELTA University of Michigan EPSILON Albion College ZETA Adelbert College KAPPA Hillsdale College LAMBDA Vanderbilt University Mu Ohio Wesleyan University Nu Lafayette College OMICRON State University of Iowa Pi University of Mississippi RHO Stevens Institute of Technology UPSILON Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute PHI Washington and Lee University CHI Kenyon College OMEGA University of Pennsylvania BETA ALPHA Indiana University BETA BETA DePauw University BETA GAMMA University of Wisconsin BETA EPSILON Emory College BETA ZETA University of Indianapolis BETA THETA University of the South BETA ETA University of Minnesota GAMMA KAPPA BETA IOTA BETA KAPPA BETA LAMBDA BETA Mu BETA Nu BETA Xi BETA OMICRON BETA Pi BETA RHO BETA TAU BETA UPSILON BETA PHI BETA CHI BETA Psi BETA OMEGA GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ZETA GAMMA ETA GAMMA THETA GAMMA IOTA University of Missouri NEW YORK CINCINNATI PHILADELPHIA INDIANAPOLIS CLEVELAND CHICAGO BOSTON COLUMBUS ALUMNI CHAPTERS MILWAUKEE TWIN CITY TOLEDO PITTSBURG OMAHA RICHMOND NEW ORLEANS ASSN. FAR EAST XXIV University of Virginia University of Colorado Lehigh University Tufts College Massachusetts Inst. of Technology Tulane University Cornell University Northwestern University Leland Stanford Junior University University of Nebraska University of Illinois Ohio State University Brown University Wabash College University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute Dartmouth College West Virginia University Columbia University Wesleyan University George Washington University Baker University University of Texas ATLANTA DETROIT ST. Louis JACKSON Los ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO WASHINGTON if Ita ' Established 1874 FRATER IN URBE FREDERICK S. GAIGE FRATRES IN FACULTATE WARREN WASHBURN FLORER, A.B., Ph.D. RALPH H. CURTIS, Ph.D. ROBERT GARDEN MACKENSIE, M.D., P 2 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE OLIVER STARR, A.B., B A, A ALTON BEMIS, Z ROBERT H. HASKELL, r E, N 2 N KEITH SIMPSON, B T, A RENSALER ALGER, K CHARLES WHELAN, B T JOHN H. YOUNG, T E ACTIVE 1908 FERRIS NICHOLAS SMITH, ' 09, N 2 N WESLEY BANKS SIBLEY ARTHUR LEE RANDOLPH, B I, B ANDREW JACKSON DIGHTON CLARE CASPER WAGNER, " 09 1909 ROGER WARNER ANGSTMAN FLOYD HARDING JONES, N 2 N WILLIAM RAYMOND LANE PAUL BARTHOLOMEW WORK, N 2 N DE FOREST WH EATON CANDLER ASA LE GRAND ALBEE ANSEL BROOKS SMITH WILLIAM ROY SWISSLER HERBERT ALFRED OWEN, JR. THOMAS TURK 1910 FRANK HARMAN LINTHICUM JOHN MORTIMER MULHOLLAND, JR. RAYMOND WICKHAM HARDING ROY ELSON WIANT JOSEPH HAYWARD ROBERTS THEODORE ALFRED WEAGER HARLEY JOHNSON BOYLE, B P 1911 HAROLD BROWNING BRENTON FRANK GIDEON WHEELER Guv RICHARD HUGHES CARL WILLIAM SCHUMAN DANIEL EDGAR PUGH, JR. LANE SUMMERS WILLIAM CONRAD SEIPP, JR. IRVING BEAL WALTER N. FINNEY Founded at Miami University 1848 CHAPTER ROLL COI.BY UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT DARTMOUTH COLLEGE WILLIAMS COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE BROWN UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNION COLLEGE COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY LAFAYETTE COLLEGE GETTYSBURG COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE ALLEGHENY COLLEGE DICKINSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA LEIIIGH UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA RANDOI.PH-MACON COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA CENTRAL UNIVERSITY KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF IOWA WESTMINSTER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA EMORY COLLEGE MERCER UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE MIAMI UNIVERSITY OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY OHIO UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN INDIANA UNIVERSITY W ABASH COLLEGE BUTLER COLLEGE FRANKLIN COLLEGE HANOVER COLLEGE DEPAUW UNIVERSITY PURDUE UNIVERSITY NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO KNOX COLLEGE LOMBARD COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS IOWA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA TULANE UNIVERSITY SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD JUNIOR UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON McGn.L UNIVERSITY GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO XXVI Alplia Established iS6.f FRATRES IN FACULTATK HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D. CHARLES WALI.IS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. EDWARD DAVID JONES, Ph.D GEORGE PLUMER BURNS, Ph.D. CHARLES HUGHES JOHNSTON, Ph.D. KRMINK (. ' OWLES CASE, Ph.D. CHARLES BERKY NEWCOMER, Ph.D. MARSHALL LAWRENCE CUSHMAN, M.D. DANA BRACKENRIDGE CASTEEL. Ph.D. REGINALD D. HORE, A.B. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE JAMES SWEETSER LAWSHE KINCHIN CARL MOORE ZACH CHANDLER SANDERSON CHAPTER 1908 WILLIAM HENRY FURST ALFRED ALANSON TREADWAY ALFRED ROY HULBERT ROBERT COOPER ANDERSON JOHN SPENCER CURTIS WALTER ERNEST BLISS HAROLD ELMER M xy. WALTER DEWITT GRAHAM GEORGE RANDOLPH MORRISON RALPH WHAI i.n Wi i itrkY HENRY LEE COE KAY I ' IIEI.PS HOOVER 1909 RUSSELL STUART BEGG WILLIAM HENRY XEWETT FRANK THOMPSON ROWELL CHESTER FREDERICK IDF.MA MlLLARI) PKl ' NIl-K KUSKK 1910 MORRISON SHAFROTH RALPH MAWHINNEY BROADHURST ROBERT MUNSON Dri.i.x LELAND WARD SMITH WILLIAM OTIS COCHRANE KARL McCoRMiCK SCOTT THOMAS JEFFERSON DANIEL, JR. 1911 JOHN NEWTON ADAMS ANDREW JAICKS, JR. ROBERT EDWARD KUSTEREK FRANK S. HAWLEY ELLIS ROBERT BADER Founded at University of Alabama CHAPTER ROLL MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA MASSACHUSETTS IOTA TAU MASSACHUSETTS BETA UPSILON MASSACHUSETTS DELTA MAINE ALPHA NEW YORK ALPHA NEW YORK Mu NEW YORK SIGMA PHI PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA PHI PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA-ZETA PENNSYLVANIA ZETA PENNSYLVANIA DELTA PENNSYLVANIA THETA VIRGINIA OMICRON VIRGINIA SIGMA VIRGINIA LAMBDA-BETA NORTH CAROLINA Xi NORTH CAROLINA THETA SOUTH CAROLINA GAMMA GEORGIA BETA GEORGIA Psi GEORGIA EPSILON GEORGIA PHI MICHIGAN IOTA BETA MICHIGAN ALPHA OHIO SIGMA OHIO DELTA OHIO EPSILON OHIO THETA INDIANA ALPHA 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 State 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 ZETA TENNESSEE LAMBDA TENNESSEE Nu TENNESSEE KAPPA TENNESSEE OMEGA . TENNESSEE ETA ALABAMA Mu ALABAMA IOTA ALABAMA ALPHA-MU MISSOURI ALPHA MISSOURI BETA KANSAS ALPHA NEBRASKA LAMBDA-PI ARKANSAS ALPHA UPSILON COLORADO CHI COLORADO ZETA COLORADO LAMBDA CALIFORNIA ALPHA CALIFORNIA BETA LOUISIANA EPSILON LOUISIANA TAU UPSILON MISSISSIPPI GAMMA OHIO RHO WASHINGTON ALPHA University of Indiana 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 University of Arkansas University of Colorado Denver University Colorado School of Mines Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. University of California Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Mississippi Case School of Science University of Washington iltrljtgatt Jlota Established iSSS FRATRES IN UNIVERSI I ' ATE JAY H. RICHARDSON ROBERT M. SEE ACTIVE CHAPTER 1908 STANLEY CULLEN Cox FRANCIS GEORGE KANE PHILIP McCuTCHEON ARMSTRONG JAMES ALFRED MOORE ALBERT STEWART BARR LOUIS BOLDUC MONTFORT CLARK RUNNELS JOHN DAVID BIGGERS GEORGE NEWTON ELLIS MELLVII.LE MCELDOWNEY MALCOLM YEAMAN MARSHALL WALTER EDMUND HENES JOHN PIERCE SANDERSON, JR. CHARLES BEMAN FRANKLIN- HAROLD TITUS DON DARON VALDO WILSON JAY PERRY SMITH ALFRED GRIFFIN MC!NTOSH 1909 1910 1911 EDUIN SIBI.EY PIERCE ERLE BLAINE OWENS . MICHAEL FRANK SHANNON RAY WILBUR WILEY MYI.ES POTTER TAI.I.MADGE JOHN CONAN BOGLE REID Goss BRADY ROBERT LEE MEHORNEY JOHN ROSSIE FLYNN WILLIAM J. TIDEMAN HUGH RAYMOND MILLS CHARLES STAFFORD WAYMAN Mia Olljt Founded at Union College 184.8 CHARGE ROLL BETA Cornell University GAMMA DEUTERON University of Michigan ZETA ........... Brown University ETA ............ Bowdoin College IOTA ........... Harvard University IOTA DEUTERON Williams College KAPPA Tufts College LAMBDA . . . . . . . . . . . Boston University Mu DEUTERON Amherst College Nu DEUTERON Lehigh University Xi ............ Hobart University OMICRON DEUTERON .... ... Dartmouth College Pi DEUTERON College of the City of New York RHO DEUTERON Columbia University SIGMA DEUTERON . . . . . . . . . University of Wisconsin TAU DEUTERON University of Minnesota PHI Lafayette College CHI ........... University of Rochester CHI DEUTERON George Washington University Psi Hamilton College DELTA DEUTERON University of California ZETA DEUTERON ......... McGill University ETA DEUTERON Leland Stanford Jr. University EPSILON College of William and Mary THETA DEUTERON Mass. Institute of Technology amma Ifcufrnm W. H. BUTLER GEO. REBEC, Ph.D. ALBEE L. LADD Founded in iSSg FRATRES IN URBE FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE H. J. SlMMERLINK . CHARGE 1908 WINFIELD S. BOWMAN BURRITT A. PARKS MAURICE E. CRUMPACKER CHAUNCEY S. BOUCHER BRADFORD S. KREIS J. JOY MILLER J. HAROLD PETERSON CHAS. A. BOWMAN WALTER B. MONTGOMERY 1909 FRANK H. WEST 1910 MEI.LEN C. MARTIN 1911 RICHARD W. HICKMAN GEO. REBEC HARRY THURNAU, A.M. CURTIS B. BACHUS JOSEPH N. MCCREARY DAVID T. STEVENSON- BEN R. EGGEMAN MAX HULETT FRED E. GOODING PERCY F. DUNPHY H. WELLES CRAWFORD ARTHUR R. STUBBS VIRGIL M. KNISELY .ivRiSHT 1 , K VV a c: DETROIT, Founded at University of Virginia 1867 CHAPTERS ZETA BETA ETA PRIME Mu ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA KAPPA LAMBDA ALPHA CHI PHI OMEGA UPSILON TAU CHI Psi IOTA GAMMA BETA THETA THETA Pi ETA SIGMA Nu Xi DELTA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu ALPHA 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 Bowdoin College Ohio State University GAMMA IOTA Sy ALPHA TAU ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA PHI ALPHA Psi ALPHA OMEGA BETA ALPHA BETA BETA BETA DELTA BETA GAMMA BETA UPSILON BETA ZETA BETA ETA BETA IOTA BETA KAPPA BETA LAMBDA BETA Nu BETA Mu BETA Xi BETA OMICRON BETA Pi BETA RHO BETA SIGMA BETA TAU BETA EPSILON BETA PHI BETA Psi BETA CHI BETA OMEGA GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA ZETA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ETA GAMMA THETA GAMMA KAPPA racuse 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 Polytechnic 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 low ' a 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 Alplja 2 rta Chapter Established 1892 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JAMES P. BIRD, A.B. JAMES GORDON GUMMING, M.D., A.B. KARL W. ZIMMERSCHIED, M.S., 2 g FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CLARENCE W. DIVER, A ROBERT W. G. OWEN, N 2 N PAUL A. SCHULE, N 2 N WILLAM S. STUCKEY, N 2 N CHARLES B. DUGAN ALFRED SCHMIDT CARLETON H. WOODWARD, A HOWARD WILLIAM COLEMAN CHARLES ANTON HAUSER ELAINE W. SCOTT CHAPTER 1907 ft 1908 HUGH KERR LANDRUM ARTHUR FLEMING WRIGHT CHARLES WALTER NELSON CARL GLOVER MILLIGAN 1909 STEWART ELMER BREWSTER HENRY A. BUNDSCHU LEONARD BRACE FAIN ANDREW LESLIE HAINLINE ROBERT GRAWVILLE JACK 1910 CLARENCE ALEXANDER AMBRISTER LEROY HUBERT BENNET Louis ROBERT GATES HARRY BURNELL JONES HAROLD ORLANDO MCLEAN WILLIAM MACK LESTER GARDNER PALMER WALTER JUDSON ROSEBERRY WILLIAM JOHNSON TREMPER HENRY LEANDER HECKERT 1911 CHARLES CHRISTIAN BUNDSCHU BENJAMIN HARRISON SCHNUR BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BLANCHARD HARRY EDGAR BROWN WARD ANDRUS SCRANTON BURTON JACOB SCHNUR CASIMIR L. WERK ARTHUR GEORGE FISCHER HARRY CLAYTON FRASER Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 CHAPTER ROLL BETA University of Virginia EPSII.ON Bethany College ETA Mercer University THETA University of Alabama IOTA Howard College KAPPA North Carolina Agricul. College LAMBDA Washington and Lee University Mu University of Georgia Nu Kansas State University Xl Emory College Pi Lehigh University RHO Missouri State University SIGMA Vanderbilt University UPSILON University of Texas PHI Louisiana State University CHI Cornell College Psi University of North Carolina BETA BETA DePauw University BETA ZETA Purdue University BETA ETA University of Indiana BETA THETA Alabama Polytechnic Institute BETA IOTA Mount Union College BETA Mu State University of Iowa BETA Nu Ohio State University BETA Xl William Jewell College BETA RHO University of Pennsylvania BETA SIGMA University of Vermont BETA TAU North Carolina A. M. College DELTA ALPHA BETA UPSILON BETA PHI BETA CHI BETA Psi GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ZETA GAMMA ETA GAMMA THETA GAMMA IOTA GAMMA KAPPA GAMMA LAMBDA GAMMA Mu GAMMA Nu GAMMA Xi GAMMA OMICRON GAMMA Pi GAMMA RHO GAMMA SIGMA GAMMA TAU GAMMA. UPSILON GAMMA PHI GAMMA CHI GAMMA Psi DELTA THETA Case School of Applied Science Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Leland 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 University 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 DES MOINES, Iowa ALUMNI CHAPTERS SHELBYVILLE, Kentucky BATON ROUGE, Louisiana BOSTON, Massachusetts KANSAS CITY, Missouri NEW YORK CITY CHARLOTTE, North Carolina SALISBURY, North Carolina COLUMBUS, Ohio ST. Louis, Missouri XXXIV LOUISVILLE, Kentucky CLEVELAND, Ohio PORTLAND, Oregon PITTSBURG, Pennsylvania DALLAS, Texas SEATTLE, Washington MILWAUKEE, Wisconsin DETROIT, Michigan WHEELING, West Virginia (amma Established iqoz FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE PERCY ADDISON WOOD, B X, 4 A CHAPTER 1908 ERNEST McPHERSO.v SIMS, A.B., ' 06 CARL GANNETT RAMSDELL J. EARLE OGLE, JR., A.B., ' 07 SYLVAN LEANDER OLSON, X WALTER MONTGOMERY OSTRANDER LLOYD TREMPER CRANE KENOWER WEIMER BASH HARRY C. SCHLATTER 1909 GEORGE H. WILSON, r I, N 2 N CHARLES ANDREW SHIERSON V ACTOR GORDON GARNETT, B 3 H. LAWRENCE WARNER FREDERICK WARNER SEYMOUR EVAN CHARLES HARTER JOHN FREDERICK HOLMES PAUL JONES, JR., r E ARTHUR BROWN HALL, X LLOYD HART CHILDS EDWARD GEORGE KIRBY HOWARD PARSONS BRYDON HERMAN A. SCHAFER E CHARLES V. ARMOUR 1910 GEORGE LEWIS NEUHOFP SHERRARD MCCARTHY JOHNSON LEROY VERNON HITCHCOCK RALPH HALLIDAY SHAW DONALD LADD KINNEY 1911 LABAN WALTER HARTER DANIEL CARNEY MORGENTHALER t (Samma i?lta Founded at Washington and Jefferson College 1848 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Washington and Jefferson College LAMBDA SIGMA Leland Stanford Jr. University BETA University of Pennsylvania ZETA PHI William Jewell College DELTA Bucknell University THETA DEUTERON Ohio Wesleyan University ZETA Indiana University THETA Psi Colgate University THETA University of Alabama IOTA Mu Massachusetts Inst. of Technology LAMBDA DePauw University KAPPA Nu Cornell University Mu University of Wisconsin KAPPA TAU University of Tennessee Nu Bethel LAMBDA DEUTERON Denison University Xi Pennsylvania College LAMBDA IOTA Purdue University OMICRON University of Virginia LAMBDA Nu University of Nebraska Pi Allegheny College Mu SIGMA University of Minnesota SIGMA Wittenberg University Nu DEUTERON Yale University TAU Hanover College Nu EPSILON New York University UPSILON College City of New Vork Xi DEUTERON Adelbert College CHI Union College OMICRON DEUTERON Ohio State University Psi Wabash College Pi DEUTERON Kansas University OMEGA Columbia University Pi IOTA Worcester Polytechnic Institute ALPHA DEUTERON Illinois Wesleyan Pi RHO Brown University ALPHA PHI University of Michigan RHO DEUTERON Wooster University ALPHA CHI Amherst College RHO CHI Richmond (Query-Earlham Col.) ALPHA IOTA Iowa State University SIGMA DEUTERON Lafayette University BETA Mu Johns Hopkins University SIGMA Nu Syracuse University BETA CHI Lehigh University SIGMA TAU University of Washington GAMMA DEUTERON Knox College TAU ALPHA Trinity College GAMMA PHI State College TAU DEUTERON University of Texas DELTA DEUTERON Hampden-Sidney College CHI IOTA University of Illinois DELTA Nu Dartmouth College CHI Mu University of Missouri DELTA Xi University of California CHI UPSILON Chicago University DELTA DEUTERON Washington and Lee University OMEGA Mu University of Maine GRADUATE CHAPTERS BETA Indianapolis Nu New Haven DELTA Chattanooga Xi New York City EPSILON Columbus OMICRON Pittsburg ZETA Kansas City Pi Philadelphia ETA Cleveland RHO Brooklyn THETA Williamsport SIGMA Albany IOTA Spokane UPSILON Minneapolis KAPPA Chicago PHI St. Louis LAMBDA Dayton CHI Toledo Mu San Francisco Psi Cincinnati ALPHA DEUTERON Wheeling OMEGA Bloomington DELTA Mu Detroit SOUTHERN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Washington, D . C. NEBRASKA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Lincoln WORCESTER ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Worcester if ' Established 1885 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JOHN R. ALLEN, M.E. HERBERT C. SADLER, Se.D. ALDRED S. WARTHIN, Ph.D., M.D. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E. JAMES B. POLLOCK, Sc.D FRATRES IN URBE FRANCIS L. D. GOODRICH, A.B., B.L.S. FREDERICK C. PURCELL, M.E. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. MORRIS P. TILLEY, M.A., Ph.D. CHARLES EVERETT SKINNER, B.L. HENRY W. STILES, M.D CHAS. W. SPOONER, B.S., ' 06 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE JOSEPH T. HEITGER, B II, ' 08 FLOYD ARTHUR ROWE LELAND ELDORUS PHIPPS FRANK CHRISTOPHER ENGEI.HART CLAUDE Lucius POST ARMIN ALBERT BOHN CHARLES FRANCIS ASH MEAD EDWARD HAYES KELLY FREDERICK O ' BRIEN WM. MclLWAiNE LEE ACTIVE 1908 1909 1910 1911 GEORGE MARSHALL COSSITT ALFRED CHAMBE ROY BARNES WIGGINS CARL CHRISTIAN NISSLER ARTHUR BERNARD MODINE LUTHER PAYNE SPALDING RALPH THOMAS SAYLES GAYLORD T. HEINZ SAMUEL CALVIN WITHERSPOON CLEMENT RICHARD FLANNIGAN JAMES ELLWOOD LEWIS THOMAS L. DEPUY LORIN THOMPSON WOODBRIDGE METCALF Founded at Richmond, Virginia, ROLL OF CHAPTERS PROVINCE I. ALPHA EPSILON Alabama Polytechnic Institute ALPHA THETA BETA BETA Southern University ALPHA ZETA BETA DELTA University of Alabama BETA IOTA ALPHA OMEGA University of Florida BETA EPSILON ALPHA BETA University of Georgia GAMMA ETA PROVINCE II. GAMMA ZETA University of Illinois BETA KAPPA GAMMA Xi University of Chicago BETA LAMBDA GAMMA GAMMA Rose Polytechnic Institute BETA OMICRON GAMMA OMICRON Purdue University GAMMA TAU ALPHA Mu Adrian College PROVINCE III. GAMMA IOTA University of California GAMMA Nu GAMMA LAMBDA University of Colorado GAMMA RHO BETA ALPHA Simpson College GAMMA THETA GAMMA Mu University of Kansas GAMMA Pi PROVINCE IV. BETA UPSILON University of Maine GAMMA SIGMA GAMMA ALPHA Colby College GAMMA DELTA BETA GAMMA Mass. Institute of Technology BETA ZETA GAMMA BETA Tufts College PROVINCE V. ALPHA LAMBDA Columbia University ALPHA Pi ALPHA OMICRON St. Lawrence University ALPHA RHO BETA THETA Cornell University ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA IOTA Muhlenberg College TAU PROVINCE VI. ALPHA DELTA University of North Carolina BETA Xi Trinity College DELTA BETA Xi College of Charleston PROVINCE VII. ALPHA Nu Mt. L nion College BETA Mu ALPHA Psi Wittenberg College BETA OMEGA BETA ETA Ohio Wesleyan University GAMMA KAPPA PROVINCE VIII. ALPHA TAU Southwestern Presb. University OMEGA BETA Pi Vanderbilt University Pi BETA TAU Southwestern Baptist University XXXVIII Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Technology Tulane University University of Texas Hillsdale College University of Michigan Albion College University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Nebraska University of Washington Worcester Polytechnic Institute Brown University University of Vermont Washington and Jefferson Lehigh University Pennsylvania College University of Pennsylvania Washington and Lee University University of Virginia Wooster University Ohio State University Western Reserve University University of the South University of Tennessee Iteta futmb a Established 1888 VIRGIL M. KIME, A.B. FRATRES IN FACULTATE J. HOWARD AGNEW, A.B. FRATRES ix UXIVERSITA n: LINDSLEY W. BASKETT, Gamma Eta GEORGE T. BASKETT, Gamma Eta FRED L. SHANNON, Beta Kappa WARD F. SEEI.EY, Beta Omicron LYI.E SMITH, Beta Omicron GUY CONREY, Beta Alpha ISAAC STEPHEN COE WILLIAM MICHAEL WIXKLER ACTIVE 1908 XOKMAN IRVING TAYLOR WILLIAM ROY BARNEY JOHN HENRY GUENTHER 1909 WII.HEI.M ELUERT FERMANN CLAYTON OSCAR JOHNSON CARL MOSER DEAKIN JESSE ERNEST HARKNESS 1910 DAVID HOWARD SCHAKFER CLAIR KING MANHARDT DANIEL HARVEY MELOCHE ROBERT JAMES ANDERSON NAPOLEON B. MERRITT ARTHUR MILLER GORMAN 1911 WILBUR E. APPLEYARD ALLAN REESE SHAW HECTOR STEWART YOUNG NEAL AVERY TYLER ROY MILTON ORSER DORR R. MARTIN FREDERICK LLOYD ORSER HOWARD A. MIKESELL Founded at University of Pennsylvania 1850 ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA .......... DELTA .......... EPSILON .......... ZETA ETA .......... IOTA .......... Mu RHO TAU . UPSILON .......... PHI Psi ALPHA ALPHA ........ ALPHA GAMMA ........ ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ........ ALPHA ZETA ......... ALPHA THETA . . . . ALPHA IOTA ....... . . ALPHA KAPPA ....... . . ALPHA LAMBDA ...... . . ALPHA Mu Massachusetts Inst. Technology ALPHA Nu Georgia Inst. of Technology ALPHA Xi Purdue University ALPHA OMICRON University of Michigan ALPHA Pi . University of Chicago University of Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College University 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 PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER BALTIMORE ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW ORLEANS ALUMNI CHAPTER PITTSBURC ALUMNI CHAPTER RICHMOND ALUMNI CHAPTER XL Alplja ODmtmm Established 1905 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HERBERT A. KENYON JOHN R. BRUNN WILLIAM A. MACLAUCHI.IN RICHARD R. KIRK GORDON STONER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1908 CLYDE S. SCHALLENBERGER ALVIN J. LORIE ROBERT B. MEAD EDWARD M. STERNER 1909 HUBERT G. HALLER A. ELAINE BROWER J. CHESTER WILKIE H. EDGAR SCHLESINGER ALEXANDER B. WILSON LEW F. BRAMES 1910 RODGER F. TALMADGE HAROLD L. MEAD J. ROY STAFFORD G. VICTOR HUCKE 1911 CLARENCE P. ,HUCKE JAMES W. ODELL C. EARLE DAWSON Araria Founded at the University of Michigan 1904 CHAPTER ROLL ALEPH BETH GEMIL DALETH HE . WAW ZAYIN TETH HETH YODH KAPH LAMEDH MEM NUN SAMEKH University of Michigan Leland Stanford Junior 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 University of Missouri Cornell University Purdue University Established 1904 FRATRES IN URBE CHARLES A. SINK, A.B. M. E. COOLEY, M.E. R. W. BUNTING, D.D.S. V. J. WILLEY, A.B., A.M. W. W. WEDEMEYER, LL.B. FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. L. MIGGETT, M.E. H. B. PIERCE, Ph.D. W. J. MARSHALL, A.B FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Literary CHARLES A. VALLANCE, A.B. JAMES B. GRAY WILLIAM F. BARNARD ANTHONY F. BRACKETT EDWIN C. SOBEL J. MERLE CROTSER HUGH MURPHY, JR. RICHARD H. LANING, A.B. JAMES ARBA WHITE HAL. C. WEAVER ROBERT GRANVII.LE Law WILLIAM R. THOMPSON Medicine OWEN F. HOKNEK Engineering ROBERT NORRIS HARVEY M. GILBERT JESSE W. MURPHY EARL W. BENSON LOOMIS K. PRESTON JOHN S. TYRELL FREDERICK E. DECAMP RALPH E. HORNER GEORGE M. LANING J. A. MclvER CHARLES A. BIRD (ga mma pit Founded at Syracuse University 1874 CHAPTER ROLL AT PHA s BETA t GAMMA t DELTA B EPSILON . K ZETA V ETA I THETA I IOTA ..... B I LAMBDA t Mu I SYRACUSE BOSTON ALUMNAE CHAPTERS CHICAGO NEW YORK MILWAUKEE SAN FRANCISCO 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 DENVER MINNEAPOLIS Established 1882 SORORES IN URBE MRS. FRED NEWTON SCOTT MRS. ALICE THOMPSON MRS. EDWARD J. KINNE ELSA STANLEY MRS. JAMES F. BREAKEY MRS. HENRY WOOLSEY DOUGLAS MARION DICKINSON MARIE DESHLER SHEARER SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE FRANCES BROWN HELEN B. HICKS MADGE MILLER MELINDA KINYON MARGARET LYDECKER HELEN C. GABLE ELLEN SIMRALL MEDA SHELDON NELLIE B. CONNOR EMILY E. ELY PAULA HENZE GLADYS S. LEWIS ELEANOR G. THOMPSON HELEN WOODROW WELLES LORA HALL CLARA H. S. ELY EDNA LOWRY LOUANNA MEEKER XLV WRIGHT. KAY D E T R I T . iblta Founded at University of Mississippi 1872 ALPHA . BETA ZETA ETA THETA . IOTA KAPPA . LAMBDA Xi RHO SIGMA . TAU UPSILON PHI . CHI Psi OMEGA . CHAPTER ROLL Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio Washington State University, Seattle, Washington Albion College, Albion, Michigan Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio University of Indiana, Bloomington, 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 KAPPA THETA . LAMBDA Nu . CHI UPSILON . CHI SIGMA Psi OMICRON . OMEGA ALPHA Lincoln, Nebraska Minneapolis, Minn. New York City Chicago, 111. Baltimore, Md. Omaha, Nebraska MRS. HENRY CARHART MRS. MORTIMER E. COOLEY Established 1885 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. GARDINER WILLIAMS SORORES IN URBE MRS. EDWARD CAMPBELL MRS. ALBERT PRESCOTT KATHERINE ANGELI. WARTHIN, ' 94 MARGARET THAIN EFFINGER, ' oo ELIZABETH ROWLAND MORRILL, ' 03 RUTH ELIZABETH STEGLICH CHARLOTTE IONE POYNOR GAIL HAMILTON SWIFT CORA BELL SWIFT MAE EUNICE MORSE FLORENCE ALICE BANNISTER CHAPTER 1908 LOUISE BANGS 1909 ELSIE ELLSWORTH ATKINS BLANCHE ALICE GOODNOW NANCY GERTRUDE BLAKE ELIZABETH ROGERS MARGARET NIELSON MACLAUCHLIN ALBERTA WALDO HAWI.EY ALTA WILSON HAYWARD 1910 MARGUERITE ESTHER STEGLICH DOROTHEA PR ALL HELEN SEARS SHEPHARD 1911 LAVINIA MARGUERITE BUTLER LURA MARGUERITE STANLEY CORA GOODMAN LOVELAND XLVII SOROSIS COLLEGIATE SOROSIS Founded 1868 New York . University of Michigan Established 1868 Established 1886 Established ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. PAUL R. B. de PONT MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN RESIDENT MEMBERS MRS. BESSIE WEST PATTENGILI., ' 86 MRS. MERIB ROWLEY PATTERSON, ' 90 MRS. MAUDE MERRITT DRAKE, ' 93 MRS. SYBIL PETEE Dow, ' 01 MRS. WINNIFRED BEMAN SMALLEY, ' 01 KATHERINE BOGLE, ' 03 MARY B. COOLEY MRS. MAY MUMA RANDALL, ' 89 LYDIA CARDELL CONDON, ' 90 MARGUERITE KNOWI.TON, ' 01 CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL, ' 01 FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREENE, ' 03 ANNIE PATTENGILL KNOWLTON, ' 04 MRS. MARGARET MILBANK PILLSBURY MABEL GALBRAITH MARJORIE FENTON ELEANOR DEMMON ACTIVE MEMBERS 1908 LEILA B. ARNOLD HELEN SWINTON ADELAIDE KINGSLEY CAMILLE RORABECK 1909 DOROTHEA BROTHERTON ELSIE S. LINTON Lois BOGLE MARGERET TAYLOR LUCILE F. GREGORY GERTRUDE LAW 1910 HOPE CONKLIN HELEN BOUGHTON LETA LEIGH JESSIE EASSON MURIEL GRAY 1911 ADELE BURNHAM ETHEL CONKLIN EVA COOLEY FLORENCE MURPHY ETHEL VOLLAND XLIX Founded at Monmouth College 1867 CHAPTER ROLL VERMONT ALPHA . VERMONT BETA COLUMBIA ALPHA . PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA . PENNSYLVANIA BETA PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA . OHIO ALPHA . OHIO BETA NEW YORK ALPHA . NEW YORK BETA . MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA MARYLAND ALPHA . ILLINOIS BETA ILLINOIS DELTA ILLINOIS EPSILON . ILLINOIS ZETA INDIANA ALPHA INDIANA BETA INDIANA GAMMA MICHIGAN ALPHA . MICHIGAN BETA IOWA ALPHA . . IOWA BETA IOWA GAMMA . WISCONSIN ALPHA . MISSOURI ALPHA LOUISIANA ALPHA . KANSAS ALPHA NEBRASKA BETA TEXAS BETA . COLORADO ALPHA . COLORADO BETA CALIFORNIA BETA . IOWA ZETA MINNESOTA ALPHA CALIFORNIA ALPHA . MISSOURI BETA WASHINGTON 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 University Simpson College Iowa State College University of Wisconsin University of Missouri Newcomb College Kansas University University of Nebraska University of Texas University of Colorado Denver University University of California Iowa State University University of Minnesota Leland Stanford Jr. University University of St. Louis University of Washington Ifcta Established 1888 MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OocE MRS. ISRAEL C. RUSSELL HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MRS. ALBERT A. STANLEY MRS. C. CARL HUBER MRS. ALFRED H. WHITE MRS. FRANK PARKER MRS. RALPH MILLER SORORES IN URBE MRS. B. N. TORREY MRS. MAURICE TRIFFS Miss LELIA COOLIDGE Misss VIVIAN LYON MARTHA DOWNEY HARRIET GRIFFIN CHARLOTTE ANGSTMAN SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE OLIVE GILBREATH 1908 ANNIE KENAGA ELIZABETH MILLER ETHEL MELIN MARGARET BRECK MURILL JAMES 1909 RHODA STARR HELEN BRADLEY ALICE COATS DOROTHEA LEE JEANETTE BENSON 1910 JEANNE GRIFFIN- NEVA HuNGERFORD CHARLOTTA LINDSTROM 1911 ETHEL MCLEAN BEULAH WHITNEY LI DETROIT. SCappa Kappa (Samma CHAPTER ROLL PHI . . . . . . . . . . . Boston University BETA EPSILON . . . . . . . . . Barnard College BETA SIGMA .......... Adelphi College Psi ............ Cornell University BETA TAU .......... Syracuse University BETA ALPHA .......... University of Pennsylvania BETA IOTA .......... Swarthmore College GAMMA RHO .......... Allegheny College LAMBDA . . . . . . . . . Buchtel College BETA GAMMA .......... Wooster University BETA Nu .......... Ohio State University BETA DELTA .......... University of Michigan Xi Adrain College KAPPA ........... Hillsdale College DELTA ........... Indiana State University IOTA ........ ... DePauw University Mu . .......... Butler College ETA . . . . . . . . . . University of Wisconsin BETA LAMBDA University of Illinois UPSILON ........ ... Northwestern University EPSILON ........... Illinois Wesleyan University CHI ........... University of Minnesota BETA ZETA .......... Iowa State University THETA ........... Missouri State University SIGMA ........... Nebraska State University OMEGA . . . . . . . . . . . Kansas State University BETA Mu .......... Colorado State University BETA Xi .......... Texas State University BETA OMICRON . . . . . . . . . Tulane University Pi ......... ... University of California BETA ETA .......... Leland Stanford Jr. University BETA Pi .......... University of Washington BETA UPSILON ......... University of West Virginia Irta Irlta MRS. WILLIAM J. HERDMAN MRS. KWALD BOUCKE LUCRETIA HUNTER ADELE LOFLAND CLARA TRUEBI.OOD BETTY INCE EDITH TAYLOR MARIE GASTON SARAH SUTHERLAND LOUISE HOLI.AN Established iSgo PATRONESSES ACTIVE MEMBERS 1908 SARAH PUTNAM 1909 1910 ELSA HAASS 1911 JENNIE QUIRK MRS. WILLIAM H. HOBBS Miss ALICE HUNT MAY BENNETT LUCILE CARTER XANTHA SWINGLE RUTH ANDERSON FLORENCE ALLEN GRACE WINANS LOUISE DALES MARIE BARTON Founded at Syracuse University 1872 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Syracuse University BETA ........... Northwestern University GAMMA ........... DePauw University DELTA Cornell University EPSILON . . . . . University of Minnesota ZETA ........... Woman ' s College of Baltimore ETA ............ Boston University THETA ........... University of Michigan IOTA ........... University of Wisconsin KAPPA ........... Leland Stanford Junior University LAMBDA ........... University of California Mu Barnard College Nu .... . . . . . . . . . . University of Nebraska Xl ............ University of Toronto I.IV PATRONESSES MRS. JENIUS E. BEAL MRS. ROBERT MARK WENLEY MRS. WILLIAM H. WAIT MRS. ALFRED H. LLOYD SORORES IN URBE MRS. MINNIE BOYLAN BEAL MRS. EDITH NOBLE PRENTISS MRS. JEANETTE SMITH FLORER MARY CLARKSON ELIZABETH BROWN MRS. MABLE HOLMES PARSONS MRS. FRANCES FARR ZIMMERMAN MRS. MABEL COOK TILLEY AGNES INGLIS ELSA KEMPF Lois BACH EDITH V. MEADS ELEANOR SMOOT SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1908 SUE U. MAHER IRMA RODI ETHEL M. TYRRELL SARAH B. DERTHICK KATHERINE C. POST 1909 ELEANOR J. CAREY J. LOUISE BENNETT SALLY CLARKSON LOUISE DALE MCCAMLY 1910 M. HAZEL VAN AUKEN JESSIE L. HOUSEMAN MILLISON C. FARR MARGERET I. SMITH 1911 HELEN FAY DRAPER FLORENCE E. LE VALLEY Founded at DePauw University 1870 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA DePauw University UPSILON Un BETA Indiana State University PHI Lei GAMMA Butler College CHI Syr DELTA University of Illinois Psi Un EPSILON Wooster University OMEGA Un ETA University of Michigan ALPHA BETA Swi IOTA Cornell University ALPHA GAMMA Ohi KAPPA Kansas State University ALPHA DELTA Wo LAMBDA University of Vermont ALPHA EPISLON Brc Mu Allegheny College ALPHA ETA Vai Pi Albion College ALPHA ZETA Bar RHO University of Nebraska ALPHA THETA Un: SIGMA University of Toronto ALPHA IOTA Wa TAU Northwestern University ALPHA KAPPA Adi ALUMNAE CHAPTERS BETA DELTA ZETA ETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu. Nu . CHI . 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 Washington University Adelphi College 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 Founded 1879 Re-established 1893 PATRONESSES MRS. MARIE LOUISE HALL WALKER MRS. JOHN LAURENCE MRS. JAMES H. BREWSTER MRS. HORACE WILGUS MRS. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW SORORES IN URBE MRS. JAMES A. CRAIG MRS. GEORGE W. WOODS MRS. ARTHUR GRAVE CANFIELD CHARLOTTE HALL WALKER MRS. RUTHVEN SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE RUTH HALLER, Pi Graduate School ESTHER ELIZABETH SHAW, A.B., Mount Holyoke College 1908 MARY LEONA WHITE LEONA MARY BELSER MABEL WILCOX MASON JEAN HUNTER GOUDIE ETHEL OBETZ MARY OCTAVIA MULHERON BERTHA MAY BAI.I.ARII JULIA BENEDICT WILLIAMS 1909 EMMA ROSE WEITZ 1910 ELFRIEDA WEITZ 1911 MARGARET STOCKBRIDGE FRIEDA ROSE REYNOLDS EDITH THOMAS AGNES GEORGIA CARPENTER LUCIE HARMON ADA MARGARET JONES LUCY ELIZABETH WILLIAMS GLADYS PEARSON Alplja (Eljt Founded at DePauw University 1885 ALPHA . BETA GAMMA DELTA . EPSILON ZETA THETA . IOTA KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi ALPHA ALPHA BETA BETA GAMMA GAMMA CHAPTER ROLL DePauw University .... Albion College ..... Northwestern University . Allegheny College .... University of Southern California . New England Conservatory of Music University of Michigan . University of Illinois University of Wisconsin . University of Syracuse ; Simpson College .... University of Colorado University of Nebraska . ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Greencastle, Ind. Albion, Mich. Evanston, 111. Meadville, Pa. Los Angeles, Cal. Boston, Mass. Ann Arbor, Mich. Champaign, II.. Madison, Wis. Syracuse, N. Y. Indianola, Iowa Boulder, Colo. Lincoln, Neb. Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, 111. New York City LV1II MRS. N. S. HOFF MRS. WILLIAM HOFFMAN FLORENCE B. POTTER MAUDE MILLER BISSEL F. MAYME HALE MRS. HARRY NICHOLS MRS. CHARLES KYER LOUISE ALLEN IRENE CONNELL PERSIS GOESHEL MYRTLE HARRIS FI.EETA LAMB MAUDE KLEYN LOLA PHELPS EDITH STEFFENER LOUISE VAN VOORHIS Established i8g8 PATRONESSES MRS. JOSEPHINE MURKIN MRS. JAMES HENDERSON MRS. LLEWELLYN RENWICK ASSOCIATE MEMBERS SORORES IN URBE ACTIVE CHAPTER MRS. CHARLES SINK LYDIA C. CONDON MRS. ROBERT HOWELL NELI.E PAULINE SCHUYLER MRS. SIMON YUTZY KATHERINE ANDERSON FLORENCE CLEMENS NELLIE HILLIKER ANNE HANG EDITH LEONARD ALICE MCGREGOR ELIZABETH SALLIOTTE LAURA SCHERFFINS ESSIE VINTON ALICE YAPLE Founded at the University of Arkansas 1895 CHAPTER ROLL Psi . CHI . UPSILON . TAU . SIGMA RHO Pi . OMICRON . Xi . Nu . Mu . LAMBDA . KAPPA IOTA THETA ETA ZETA EPSILON . BETA PHI ALPHA DELTA University of Arkansas Kentucky University Union 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 Dickinson College FAYETTEVILLE ATLANTA OXFORD WASHINGTON CITY ALUMNAE CHAPTERS LEXINGTON KNOXVILLE CHICAGO KANSAS CITY NEW YORK CITY TEXARKANA NEW ORLEANS iEta Established RESIDENT MEMBERS MRS. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK MRS. EDWIN C. GODDARD MRS. JOHN O. REED MRS. RALZEMOND D. PARKER CATHERINE BYRNE FLORENCE RUBY LONA CATHERINE TINKHAM KATHARINE STAUFFER HARRIET H. MARSHALL CLARA ANGLE STILES ACTIVE MEMBERS 1908 ETHEL VIRGINIA REED 1909 ALICE CHASE ROBINSON 1910 WINIFRED ADAMS KATE LILLIAN KERN VIVIAN M. HAND CAROLYN ANDRUS BESS ROARK ELLEN CRAWFORD ELEANOR NETTIE HARRINGTON 1911 MARIAN FRANZ MARY GREENACRE ilu Founded in 1903 at Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio Boston Conservatory, Boston, Mass. University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Mich. Detroit Conservatory, Detroit, Mich. Toledo Conservatory, Toledo, Ohio DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Kroeger School, St. Louis, Missouri Chicago School of Dramatic Art, Chicago, 111. Metropolitan College of Music, Indianapolis, Ind. (iamma Gttjapter Founded HONORARY MEMBERS MADAME SCHUMANN-HEINK MADAME REGNA LENNI MRS. CHAS. CLEMENTS MRS. LOUISE V. CRAGG LEONORE JACKSON ACTIVE MEMBERS MAEME E. ANDETT MARIE AVERY NELL BROWN LILLIAN COUSINS MYRTIE CYSTOPHER WINIFRED T. DEPuE ANNA FULLERTON WINIFRED FULLERTON MADGE HANCHETT EMMA KERRIDGE VIVIAN LYON HELENA B. MUNN ADA D. OLLIVER EVA B. SHAW ETHEL SLAYTON EMILY STEINBACH HELENS STEINBACH CHARLOTTE WALKER ETHEL WEBB LILLIAN WHITMAN LlNNA WlTTLE ELSA A. ZELLER I. XIII KENT . BENJAMIN . BOOTH STORY COOLEY POMEROY MARSHALL . JAY . . WEBSTER HAMILTON GIBSON CHOATE FIELD CON KLIN . TlEDEMAN . MINOR DILLON DANIELS CHASE HARLAN . WAITE SWAN McCLAIN . LINCOLN FULLER MILLER GREEN COMSTOCK . DWIGHT FOSTER RANNEY LANGDELL . BREWER DOUGLAS BALLINGER MALONE EVARTS THOMAS BEATTY t Founded at University of Michigan 1869 CHAPTER ROLL Department of Law, University of Michigan Law Department of Illinois Wesleyan University 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 Univeisity 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 . 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 Law Department, Washington University . Law Department, Vanderbilt University Brooklyn Law School, St. Lawrence University . Law Department, University of Colorado . College of Law, University of Southern California . 1869 1878 1880 1881 1882 1883 1884 1884 1885 1886 1886 1887 1887 1888 1890 1890 1891 1891 1891 1891 1893 1893 1893 1895 1896 1897 1897 1898 1899 1900 1900 1901 1902 1903 1907 1907 1907 1907 1907 Established 1869 FRATRES IN FACULTATE DEAN HARRY B. HUTCHINS, A.B., LL.D. PROF. ROBERT E. BUNKER, A.M., LL.B. PROF. JEROME C. KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B. PROF. VICTOR H. LANE, C.E., LL.B. PROF. BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S.. LL.B. PROF. EDWIN C. GODDARD, A.M., LL.B . PROF. THOMAS A. BOGLE, LL.B. PROF. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. PROF. HORACE L. WILGUS, M.S., (Swan Chapter) PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK, A.M., LL.B PROF. HENRY M. BATES, A.B., LL.B., (Booth Chapter) FRATER IN URBE JUDGE EDWARD D. KINNE, A.B. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Students CARLETON H. WOODWARD, LL.B., K 2 ROBERT N. DENHAM, JR., LL.B. 1908 CLARENCE W. DIVER, A.B., K 2 RALPH HERBERT ELLISON FRANK B. Fox, A.B., A A PHILIP TRAIN GLEASON, A.B., X FRANK PRITCHARD HELSELL, A.B., B 8 II BURNS HENRY, A.B., T KEITH STITH SIMPSON, ATA JAY H. RICHARDSON, LL.B., 2 A E OLIVER STARR, A.B., ATA DEHULI. NORMAN TRAVIS. B 9 II ROBERT McKiNNEY SEE, A.B., 2 A E PERCY A. WOOD, 2 N 1909 JOSEPH ANDREW, 2 X WENDELL ARDEN HERBRUCK ALEXANDER JOBSON, A.B., K 2 FREDERIC WARREN PUTNAM, A.B., K JOHN THOMAS VANCE, JR., A.B., K A (So.) SILAS MOORE WILEY, Lift. B. 1910 ANDERVILLE S. BRADLEY, A.B., K A (So.) RICHARD DOUGLAS DAVIS, A.B., B 6 II KARL BLAKE GODDARD i.xv 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 Yale University LXVI Alplja 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.D., LL.D. GEORGE DOCK, M.D., A.M., Sc.U. HENRY WILSON STILES, M.D. FREDERICK G. NORY, Sc.D., M.D. REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D. WALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.D. G. CARL HUBER, M.D. ALBERT MOORE BARRETT, A.B., M.D. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D. CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. CYRENUS G. DARLING, M.D. DAVID MURRAY COWIE, M.D. SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D. JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D. IRA D. LOREE, M.D. CARL D. CAMP, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1907 R. E. WALKER, Captain U. S. M. C., M.D. HORACE J. HOWK, M.D. ROBERT W. G. OWEN, A.B. 1908 GLENN A. BULSON, A.B. MARK MARSHALL, B.S., A.B. D. WOOLFOLK BARROW RICHARD H. MORGAN GEORGE H. Fox, A.B. A. CLAIR THOMPSON, A.B. R. M. TAYLOR 1910 BRUCE S. WEAVER HAROLD D .CORNELL, B.S. GEORGE H. WILSON, B.S. EARL I. CARR GEORGE W. GANNON J. GUY STROHM PAUL A. SCHULE, A.B. ROBERT HASHELL, A.B. WILLIAM E. SMITH ALLAN C. RICHARDSON 1911 FLOYD H. JONES LEROY WETMORE HULL HARRY G. HERRING HARRY L. ARNOLD PAUL WORK 1909 ROBERT B. KARKEET WILLIAM H. STUCKY, A.B. JOHN T. SAMPLE, A.B. CLARENCE F. MURBACH ERNEST W. DALES A. A. ROSENBERRY, B.S. JOHN R. DAVIS, JR., A.B. JOHN T. HODGEN, A.B. i?lta Ifclta Founded at the University of Michigan 1882 Supreme Chapter, University of Michigan AUXILIARY CHAPTER ROLL DETROIT AUXILIARY CHICAGO AUXILIARY MINNESOTA AUXILIARY . PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY PACIFIC AUXILIARY . INDIANA AUXILIARY Detroit, Mich. Chicago, 111. Minneapolis Philadelphia San Francisco Indianapolis KANSAS CITY AUXILIARY ST. Louis AUXILIARY PITTSBURG AUXILIARY NEW YORK AUXILIARY . SEATTLE AUXILIARY BERLIN AUXILIARY . BOSTON AUXILIARY, Boston Mass. Kansas City St. Louis Pittsburg New York City Seattle Berlin, Germany SUBORDINATE CHAPTERS ALPHA CHAPTER BETA CHAPTER GAMMA CHAPTER EPSILON CHAPTER ZETA CHAPTER ETA CHAPTER . THETA CHAPTER IOTA CHAPTER KAPPA CHAPTER LAMBDA CHAPTER Mu CHAPTER . Nu CHAPTER . Xi CHAPTER OMICRON CHAFPER Pi CHAPTER . RHO CHAPTER SIGMA CHAPTER TAU CHAPTER UPSILON CHAPTER PHI CHAPTER . CHI CHAPTER . Psi 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 Vanderbilt University Western Reserve University Tuft ' s College Kansas City Dental College Indiana Dental College Mario-Sims Dental College University of Buffalo University of Illinois Pittsburg Dental College Ohio College of Dental Surgery Washington University University of Colorado University of Southern California Northern Pacific Dental College Alplja Chapter Established 1882 FRATRES IN FACULTATE NEVILLE S. HOFF, D.D.S. EDWARD B. SPALDING, D.D.S. ROBERT B. HOWELI,. D.D.S. ELMER L. WHITMAN, D.D.S. R. W. BUNTING, D.D.Sc., Acacia GEO. M. TYNG, D.D.S., X PRATER IN URBE WILLIAM H. DORRANCE, D.D.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1908 Louis P. HALL, D.D.S. EGBERT T. LOEFFLER, B.S., D.D.S. MARCUS L. WARD, D.D.S. MILTON T. WATSON, D.D.S. H. E. LOEFFLER, D.D.S. J. ALFRED CONNERY, JR. RAYMOND W. THOMAS JOSEPH E. KILGORE WALTER B. O ' NEIL HUBERT D. KEENAN HUGH A. GOODWIN CARROLL W. PRATT JOHN J. LENNY HOWARD C. LOCKWOOD GEORGE D. MACDONALD JAMES R. FOREMAN J. HOLDEN BECKWITH EMMET A. LOWERY 1910 GARLAND C. Ross ERNEST H. WARNER GEORGE S. BAKEWELL HAROLD L. MEAD, K 2 G. S. ROTH DANIEL B. SALISBURY ROBERT M. CRAWFORD HARRY F. PARKS 1909 WALTER S. CROSS WRIGHT J. BURLEY EARL L. HERING FREDERICK MACMULLEN WILLIAM J. PLUNKETT JAMES G. ERWIN BION R. EAST GEO. R. CLARK LEROY W. DOXTATER GUY T. MCNAMARA HAROLD W. BROWN DALE H. WATSON HAROLD B. WHEELER ROBT. B. HOWLETT tOIljt Founded at University of Michigan 1883 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu 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 University of Iowa Scio College of Pharmacy LXX Alplja (Mjapin Established 1883 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JULIUS 0. SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, M.D. ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph.C., Ph.D MAJ. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D. WILLIAM W. HALE, M.D. FRATRES IN URBE THEOPHIL KLINGMANN, Ph.C., M.D. LEAVERN O. CUSHING, Ph.C. E. BIRD WILLIAMS, Ph.C. CHARLES W. MERKEL, Ph.C., M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1908 CHARLES R. ECKLER, Ph.C. AUGUSTUS J. O ' BuiEN, Ph.C. ARTHUR MEIER, Ph.C. CLARENCE F. RAMSAY, Ph.C. NORMAN I. TAYLOR HARRY M. BOUVY DANIEL H. MELOCHE FRANK CORWIN KENNETH W. TRACY ERNEST H. FOREMAN GEORGE J. ELLIOTT, B.S. 1909 ERNEST I. MCLAUGHLIN, Ph.C. HARVEY M. MERKER 1911 FRANK D. KEPHART FREDERICK F. INGRAM ALLAN F. GEROW WILBER R. LALLY MELVIN W. KRATZ RALPH R. EULER I.XXI Founded at University of Michigan 1889 SUPREME CHAPTER, CHICAGO ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON . ZETA ETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu . Nu . OMICRON . Pi . . . RHO TAU UPSLON . SIGMA Xi PHI CHI Psi . OMEGA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA . 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. University of Minnesota Western Dental College Lincoln Dental College Vanderbilt University Detroit College of Medicine Baltimore Medical College LXXII Atplja Established 1889 FRATRES IN URBE HERBERT J. BURKED D.D.S. ARTHUR WALTER SCHURTZ, D.D.S. WALTER S. MOORE. D.D.S. ALBERT J. HALL, D.D.S. HERBERT H. HARPER HERMAN E. KREAGER AUGUST E. CAMP CLARENCE E. HARLAN HARVEY J. MAHER PLINNV D. MILLER ELMER F. BURNS FRED J. FARTHING ARTHUR ZETTERSTEDT FRANK C. JONES ORVILLE N. TREWEEK MARTIN L. DEBATES CECIL H. COLLINS ROBERT G. OLSON ARTHUR H. FORSYTH WALTER E. LOTZ FRATRES IN FACULTATE CHALMERS J. LYONS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1908 J. E. L. RICHMOND 1909 1910 HOWARD GRANT WM. R. BARNEY PERCY W. SIMPKINS CLARK N. MERRITT JULIUS J. JACOBS CARL H. RANGER FRANK C. HAMLER JAS. G. BENTLEY CHAS. S. FOWLER REGINALD T. ATKINSON GEO. H. SMITH WALTER L. REESMAN ERNEST E. MASTERS WARD L. FICKEY HARRY A. MILLER CHAS. THOMAS 3lota Founded at University of Michigan CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Rush Medical College, Chicago Laura Memorial College, Cincinnati College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Cooper Medical College, San Francisco Cornell Medical College, Ithaca, N. Y. Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia University of California, Berkeley University of Southern California, Los Angeles LXXIV Alplja Established 1890 H ONQRARVMEM BERS EMILY BLACKWELL, M.D., New York EMMA L. CALL, M.D., Boston FLORENCE HUSON, M.D., Detroit ELIZA M. MOSHER, M.D., Brooklyn SARAH HACKETT STEVENSON, M.D., Chicago BERTHA VAN HOOSEN, M.D., Chicago FLORENCE R. SABIN, M.D., Baltimore FRANCES EMILY WHITE, M.D., Philadelphia SUE E. HERTZ, M.D. HELEN E. BROOKS-BRAGG, M?D. DELIA E. HOWE, M.D. MRS. WILLIAM HERDMAN MRS. GEORGE DOCK GLADYS A. COOPER EMILY S. STARK NELLIE M. COLE ALICE M. FLOOD OLGA L. BRIDGMAN AFFILIATE MEMBERS DEOSIE ROBERTSON, M.D. DELLA P. PIERCE, M.D. ANNA WESSELS WILLIAMS, M.D. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. VICTOR VAUGHN MRS. PAUL C. FREER MRS. REUBEN PETERSON SORORES IN FACULTATE BERTHA SABIN STUART SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1908 SARA L. SMALLEY BERTHA S. STUART 1909 1910 KATHERINE L. EAGER ANNA I. MURPHY GERTRUDE W. WELTON 1911 GRACE W. BURNETTE LXXV CORNELL UNIVERSITY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN DICKINSON COLLEGE NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY CHICAGO-KENT LAW SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO OSGOOD HALL OF TORONTO SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY Olljt Founded at Cornell University iSgo CHAPTER ROLL UNION COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WEST VIRGINIA OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS CHICAGO, ILLINOIS ALUMNI CHAPTERS BUFFALO, NEW YORK NEW YORK CITY WASHINGTON, D. C. Established 1892 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ALFRED WILLIAM BRANDT IRWIN CHARLES Louis ANDREW STANDFORD LYON DONALD BRUCE SHARPS WILLIAM JOHN MORGAN FRANK SEARS ANDERSON HERMAN WILLIAM KOTHE JAMES ABRAHAM HORTON WILLIAM HENRY STOKES, JR. H. JOHN WAMBOLD ROE DUKE WATBON HARVEY BAKER HOCKER WESLEY HEDGES HARE FRANCIS E. BECHMAN CECIL HENRY PHILLIPS WINFIELD SCOTT HANNA JOHN FRANKLIN HERON HARMEL L. PRATT ALEXANDER J. O ' CONNOR HAROLD F. PELHAM WILLIAM CLINTON MAKINNEY WmOHT.KAV GO 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 ..... Chicago Hering and Dunham College ...... Detroit iEit i ujma Alplja Olljapter Established 1888 ROYAL S. COPELAND, A.M., WILLIS A. DEWEY, M.D. ERNEST A. CLARK, M.D. CHARLES S. BALLARD RALPH E. CASE FORD N. JONES RALPH R. MELLON, B.S. CHAS. BARTON LAWRENCE L. DILL WARREN B. ANDERSON WALTER W. COOPER J. EARLE DEWEY ALLEN H. DUNTON FRATRES IN FACULTATE M.D. WlLBER B .HlNSDALE, A.M., M.D. OSCAR R. LONG, M.D. DEAN W. MYERS, M.D. FRATRES IN URBE RUSSELL E. ATCHINSON, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1908 WALTER E. WATKINS RUPERT K. WELLIVER WILLIAM H. WETMORE HOMER S. WILSON, B.S. 1909 1910 ALLEN D. ROWE 1911 FRED W. WATTS RALPH W. RIDGE EARL A. STICKLE WILLIAM L. RHONEHOUSE FRANK B. MACMULLEN G. VANE MORSE G. B. ROLLINS ARTHUR J. SAHS LXXIX CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . . . 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 EPSILON . . Detroit Medical College, Detroit, Michigan ZETA . . . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan ETA . . . Creighton Medical College, Omaha, Nebraska THETA . . Hamline University, Minneapolis, Minnesota IOTA . . . University of Nebraska, Omaha, Nebraska KAPPA . . . Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio LAMBDA .. . Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Mu .... University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Nu .... Harvard University, Boston, Massachusetts Xl .... Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland OMICRON . . 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, Charlottesville, Virginia TAU .... University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota PHI . . . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. UPSILON . . University College of Medicine, Richmond, Virginia SCULL AND SCEPTRE CHAPTER . . Yale University, New Haven, Conn. Established 1897 FRATRES IN FACULTATE WARREN P. LOMBARD, A.B., M.D. R. BISHOP CANFIEI.D, A.B., M.D. FRANK W. SMITHIES, M.D. ELTON P. BILLINGS, A.M., M.D. FRANK C. WITTER, M.D. MARSHALL L. CUSHMAN, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1908 LAURENCE R. QUILLIAN GEORGE S. BOND, A.B., B.S. LUTHER SHELDON, JR., A.B. ARNOLD L. JACOBY, A.B. GROVER C. PENBERTHY GEORGE V. CRING, B.S. WILLIAM F. KOCH GLENN B. CARPENTER DONALD A. CAMERON REUEL J. TANQUARY DONALD L. MILLER WALTON K. REXFORD, A.B. 1909 AXSTICE F. EASTMAN, A.B. WARD. E. COLLINS, A.B. . 1910 1911 GEORGE E. BROWN FRANK O. PAULL ALONZO B. BROWEK AI.VIN J. LORIE JAMES W. POWERS RALPH T. RONEY HARRY B. SCHMIDT KARL C. EBERLY HARRY L. COOPER Founded at Western University of Pennsylvania CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA DELTA EPSILON . ZETA ETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu Nu . . . Xi . OMICRON Pi ... RHO SIGMA TAU UPSILON . PHI . CHI . Psi . OMEGA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA . ALPHA GAMMA 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 Virginia Medical College Cooper Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. Creighton Medical College Tulane University Syracuse University LXXX1I Established FRATRES IN FACULTATE GEO. M. KLINE, M.D. ABRAHAM R. GREGORY, M.D. MEI.VIN J. ROWE, M.D. GEO. SLOCUM, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ARTHUR L. ANDERSON JOSEPH D. HEITGER, A.B. EBER D. KANAGA JOHN P. LOUDON J. HOWARD AGNEW OLIVER O. ALEXANDER HARRY E. PATRICK, A.B. LLOYD GUILDS VERSILE M. GATES ALLEN M. GIDDINGS BERT E. HEMPSTEAD, A.B. 1911 EDWARD M. AUER WM. L. BENEDICT ARTHUR E. BAKER EDWARD W. WILES CLARENCE E. FORHAN FRED H. LAMB LAWRENCE N. McNAiR 1908 1909 CLAUDE T. UREN 1910 JOHN T. SULLIVAN ASA MCCURDY KARL W. MILLER, A.B. GEO. M. WALDECK AUGUSTUS O ' BRIEN, Ph.G. CLARENCE PENMAN, A.B. GEO. B. ROTH, A.B. W. E. RICHARD SCHOTTSTEADT, A.B. HARRY G. HUNTINCTON GEO. LANING HAROLD I. LILLIE GEO. R. TAYLOR LXXXIII (iamma Founded at New York Ifotnccopathic Aledical College 1884 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA ...... New York Homoeopathic Medical College, New York City BETA ...... Boston University School of Medicine, Boston, Mass. GAMMA Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. DELTA ...... University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. EPSILON ...... University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa ZETA ...... Cleveland Homoeopathic Medical College, Cleveland, Ohio ETA-LAMBDA Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, 111. THETA Plute Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio IOTA ...... Homoeopathic Medical College of Missouri, St. Louis, Mo. KAPPA ...... Homoeopathic Dept., University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Mu ....... Homoeopathic Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. Nu ....... Homoeopathic College, Kansas City, Mo. Established HONORARY MEMBERS CLAUDIUS B. KINYON, M.D. JOSEPH H. COWELL, M.D. S. GORDON BROOKS ERWIN H. MUDGE CLARENCE H. WHITE KARL B. BRUCKER FRANK J. COLGAN JOSEPH A. O ' CONNOR DEAN K. ARMSTRONG E. P. CASE ARTHUR R. ERNST FRED L. ARNER R. A. CLIFFORD, M.D. J. WILLIAM HODGE, M.D. ACTIVE MEMBERS 1908 CLARENCE H. MEAD 1909 HENRY C. SENKE ALLEN V. WALKER JOHN R. CLAPOOL ERNEST A. PURNELL THERON G. YEOMANS 1910 LEO F. SECRIST 1911 ROY G. DEVOIST EDWARD A. MILLER L. G. COLE FRANK B. GERLS WILLIAM J. BUCK RAYMOND B. COONLY WILLIAM L. LEIGHTON ] XXXV Founded at Northwestern University ROLL OF CHAPTERS FULLER . STORY . HLACKSTONE WEBSTER MARSHALL CAMPBELL RYAN MAGRUDER HAY GARLAND BEN TON 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 Law Department, Western Reserve University Law Department, University of Arkansas Kansas City Law School fflamptell Chapter Established 1905 ACTIVE CHAPTER HARLOW A. CLARK, A.B. WILLARD T. BARBOUR, A.B. NELSON R. ANDERSON, A.B. THOMAS GOULD, JR. HOWARD H. SERVIS FRANCIS B. KEENEY, A.B. IRVIN W. LONG, A.B. WILLIAM G. HOAG, A.B. ROBERT E. HITCH, A.B. DAN B. SYMONS, A.B. EDWARD A. MACDONALD R. EARLE SLIFER EDWARD H. ROGERS MILO H. CRAWFORD EARL B. CARTER, A.B. ROBERT L. HELVERING . FRANK AYERS RICHARD C. LEGGETT BUELL H. SNYDER t Oltjt (mitral) 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, Ky. GAMMA GAMMA . . Medical College of Maine, at Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine DELTA Hospital College of Medicine, Louisville, Kentucky DELTA DELTA . . . Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. EPSILON Medical Department of Kentucky University, Louisville THETA University College of Medicine, Richmond, Virginia THETA THETA . . 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), Pittsburg, Pa. SIGMA Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. Pi Medical Department Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. SIGMA THETA . . . Medical Department University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. RHO Rush Medical College of University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. TAU University of South Carolina, Charleston Psi University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. ALPHA THETA . . Ohio Wesleyan, Cleveland, Ohio SIGMA Mu CHI . . Chattanooga Medical College, Chattanooga Pi SIGMA .... University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. BENJAMIN W. DUDLEY ALUMNI CHAPTER, Louisville, Kentucky RICHMOND ALUMNI CHAPTER, Richmond, Virginia SIGMA Mu CHI ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Chattanooga, Tennessee I.XXXVIII Established igo; FRATRES IN FACULTATE ROBERT BENNETT BEAN, M.A., M.D. OTTO C. GLASER, Ph.D. DANA B. CASTEE I.. Ph.D. H. H. NEWMAN, Ph.D. WM. J. MARSHAL, M.A. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE H. W. NEWMAN, A.B. N. N. WOOD L. W. HAYNES, A.B. F. M. ABBOTT E. G. McCONNELI, J. W. OVITZ JOHN T. HOLMES A. C. CARLSON GEO. W. KRAHN A. L. VAN METER 1908 1909 1910 R. C. FAGLEY 1911 WARD SEELEY T. F. MULLEN GEO. M. BELHTMECK H. D. BOYLES R. G. LELAND, A.B. H. H. CUMMINGS K. C. MOORE H. O. BROWN J. C. NEGLEY MARTIN JUDY, JR. C. P. McCoRD WRIGHT, HAV A CO Founded at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery i8gz CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Baltimore College of Dental Surgery BETA ...... New York College of Dentistry GAMMA Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia DELTA Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. EPSILON ..... Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio ZETA ...... University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia ETA Philadelphia Dental College THETA ..... University of Buffalo, Dental Department IOTA ...... Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. KAPPA ..... Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. LAMBDA ..... University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Mu ...... University of Denver, Denver, Colo. Nu ...... Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa. Xi Milwaukee, Wis., Medical College, Dental Department Mu DELTA ..... Harvard University, Dental Department OMICRON ..... Louisville College of Dental Surgery Pi Baltimore Medical College, Dental Dept. BETA SIGMA .... College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Department, San Francisco RHO ...... Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati SIGMA ..... Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia TAU Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. UPSILON ..... University of Southern California, Dental Dept., Los Angeles PHI . ..... University of Maryland, Baltimore CHI ...... North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Oregon Psi College of Dentistry, O. M. U., Columbus OMEGA ..... Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. BETA ALPHA .... University of Illinois, Chicago BETA GAMMA .... George Washington University, Washington, D. C. BETA DELTA .... University of California, San Francisco BETA EPSILON .... New Orleans College of Dentistry BETA ZETA ..... Marion-Sims Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. BETA ETA ..... Keokuk Dental College, Keokuk, Iowa BETA THETA .... Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. GAMMA IOTA ... . Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. GAMMA KAPPA .... University of Michigan, Ann Arbor GAMMA LAMBDA . . . Col. of Dental and Oral Surg. of New York GAMMA Mu .... University of Iowa, Iowa City GAMMA Nu .... Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee GAMMA Xi . . . . . University of Virginia, Richmond, Va. ALUMNI CHAPTERS NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER, New York City DUQUESNE ALUMNI CHAPTER, Pittsburg, Pa. MINNESOTA ALUMNI CHAPTER, Minneapolis, Minn. CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER, Chicago, 111. BOSTON ALUMNI CHAPTER, Boston, Mass. PORTSMOUTH ALUMNI CHAPTER, Portsmouth, Ohio xc PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER, Philadelphia, Pa. Los ANGELES ALUMNI CHAPTER, Los Angeles, Cal. NEW ORLEANS ALUMNI CHAPTER, New Orleans, La. CLEVELAND ALUMNI CHAPTER, Cleveland, Ohio SEALTH ALUMNI CHAPTER, Seattle, Wash. amma SCappa (Eljapfrr Established igo; FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1908 ROBERT CUBIT SIMMONS RUSSEL P. EVANS BENJAMIN HENRY MASSELINK HARPER EARL BRADY WILLIAM JOHN ALDEN WAGNER HARRY JAMES Fox GROVE WEBSTER DUNHAM BERT ADOLPH ROELOFS 1909 DAVID WINFIELD BARR MARTIN RICHARD CLINTON WILLIAM JOHN SEITZ HOMER BENTON DUNNING ROBERT C. HALL ERWIN LYMAN RICHARDSON HAROLD MADISON CASS GEORGE ARTHUR DIER WILLIS INGOMAR NASH 1910 JULIAN KENNEDY QUINBY LEON BROADBROOKS CLAUDE J. SMITH xci Alplja Founded at the Medical Department of Dartmouth College iSSS ALPHA .... BETA .... GAMMA . . . DELTA .... EPSILON ZETA .... ETA THETA .... IOTA KAPPA .... LAMBDA . . Mu Nu Xi OMICRON . . . Pi RHO .... SIGMA .... TAU .... UPSILON . . . PHI CHI Psi OMEGA .... ALPHA BETA . . ALPHA GAMMA . ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON . ALPHA ZETA . . ALPHA ETA . . ALPHA THETA ALPHA IOTA . . ALPHA KAPPA ROLL OF CHAPTERS Medical Department Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal. Tufts Medical School, Boston, Mass. Medical Department University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Long Island College Hospital Medical School, Brooklyn, N. Y. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, 111. Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Medical Department University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee, Wis. Medical Department Cornell University, New York City Medical Department University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. Medical Department Northwestern University, Chicago, III. Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver, Colo. Medical Department University of California, San Francisco, Cal. University of South, Sewanee, Tenn. Medical Department University Oregon, Portland, Oregon. Medical Department University Nashville, Nashville, Tenn. Medical Department Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Medical Department University Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Medical Department University Tennessee, Nashville, Tenn. Medical Department Tulane University, New Orleans Medical Department University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga. Medical Department McGill University, Montreal, P. Q. Medical Department University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada Medical Department George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Yale Medical School, New Haven, Conn. Medical Department, University of Texas, Galveston, Texas University of Michigan, Department of Medicine and Surgery, Ann Arbor, Mich. University College of Medicine, Richmond, Ya. Alplja ilnta Chapter Established 1906 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1908 CLYDE FENWORTH KARSHNER CLINTON EBER McKiNNis ASHLEY WALKER MORSE PLINN FREDERICK MORSE RALPH REYNOLDS PINCKARD ROY OSCAR COOLEY 1909 ANDREW STANKA WILLIAM WELDON PASCOE RALPH CHESTER SCHAEFFER RICHARD HENRY LANING FRANKLIN DAVID SMITH OTTO LESLIE CASTLE CLARK DWIGHT SPIVEY HARRY HUNGATE ROBINSON MAX MINOR PEET VERNOR MILO MOORE HARRY NEAL KERNS HOMER ATKINSON RAMSDELL 1910 DAVID DAVIS STONE 1911 ELISHA JOHN TAMBLYN WILLIAM NATHANIEL BRALEY EDWARD RAYBORN RIDLEY DON WEAVER CLARENCE LEWIS WALTON- DON MORSE GRISWOLD xcm Alplja Founded at Boston igoi CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA Boston, Mass. Philadelphia, Penn. Detroit, Mich. It haca, New York Ann Arbor, Mich. Columbia, Mo. Cincinnati, Ohio Syracuse, N. Y. Established 1902 FRATRES IN FACULTATE ALBERT A. STANLEY, A.M. ALBERT LOCKWOOD WM. HOWLAND FRANCIS W. KEI.SEY, Ph.D. DAVID BISPHAM EARLE G. KILLEEN CHAS. A. SINK, A.B. FRED KILLEEN WALTER F. COLBY, A.B. MELVIN DANA BALDWIN HAROLD SIGLER BROWN ARTHUR WHITE LEET HENRY WARD CHURCH BEN HARRIS EMANUEL GEORGE FRANK LESLIE ERNEST BUTTERFIELD NAPOLEON B. MERRITT SAMUEL LOCKWOOD LLEWELLYN RENWICK LEVI D. WINES HONORARY MEMBERS FRATRES IN URBE CHAPTER FREDERICK STOCK EMILIO DE GOGORZA WILLIAM S. WOODMAN-SEE ROY D. WELCH RICE B. DAVIS CARL H. SMITH EVERETT CLEMENTS WHITE HENRY JULIUS BROWN JAMES HUBERT SKILES, A.B. CHARLES EDWIN STONE ALLEN DUDLEY ORVILLE E. WHITE ELMER LEHNDORFF WILLI.AM CASPARI VICTOR ALLMENDINGER xcv VOLUME XII MAY. 1908 NUMBER 1 An 3Exrauatum--in,nmi A. I. " Gentlemen of Mars, this is important. At last we have some evidence of that ancient seat of learning rumored to have existed in this vicinity. This tablet is without doubt some valuable record how important we can only learn upon deciphering it. " A college campus? ' Tis a sounding board For solemn hymns and vagrant minstrelsy, For crashing chords and subtle harmony, For carols lilted, yea, and ballads roared; It is Youth ' s book, and in its bounds are stored All lines and rhymes of Life ' s plaid Poetry: The modern epic how grim Industry Sets nightly tasks but treasures vast reward For tireless heroes who shall thread their way Through Learning ' s labyrinth; the lover ' s lore Youth learns at eve, and Folly ' s rondelay Lures him to loiter by her open door; Care chants a dirge, and war-songs rise from Strife A small, complete anthology of Life. Arthur Charles Pound, 1907. junior Kttfi If fllfo Haat This, the last election of the 1908 class, was the most hotly contested in our history. It was an election in which woman suffrage, free thought and independence asserted itself as never before. This phenomena is the result of the great reform wave which recently swept over the campus headed by our worn-out politicians it demolished the Bisbee-Swinton machine and destroyed the Bowman-Harris heelers. It is true that Pearce and some of his henchmen were caught early in the game trying to use politics, but they were immediately reported to that august body, the Student Council, and properly reprimanded. So this election stands out by itself as the only one in our history, where corruption, connivance, and chicanery were conspicuous by their absence and the true independent opinion declared itself, unchecked, unfettered and untrammeled. In the preliminaries which had to do with general university affairs Claude Halstead Van Tyne, with a long and steady stride, won out as the most popular professor. He was closely followed, however, by Professors Taylor, Wenley and Paxson. These all ran strong and were only defeated because " Van " was able to throw the woman vote of the class. Leo C. Weiler also ran. Evidently he has friends in the irresponsible class. Closely connected but naturally incon- sistent with the above was the vote on the most beneficial course. Here the choice was large and varied. Philosophy headed the list, with History and Rhetoric close seconds. Certain special courses were largely indulged in. One youth, struck by Cupid ' s dart, in answer to the question, " What course did you get the most from? " replied: " The course the Huron takes. " Honorable mention must also be made of the courses in retail trade and the extractive industries. On the favorite book proposition the class s howed itself well acquainted with the Bible (Frey- burger was the only one voting for it.) The pocketbook-bank-book combination easily carried everything. Most of the Y. M. C. A. boys voted for ' ' Three Weeks " and the whole of the co-ed vote went on " The Road to Damascus. " Glenn Jackson voted three times for the Century Book of Facts. (Probably some of A. D. ' s political work here; it is being investigated.) If not yourself, who would you rather be? To this everybody voted for themselves except " Hurry Kane, " who said " My Chum, " (Guess?) Several of the frivolous wanted to exchange Jordan. The rest all voted for themselves. Difference of opinion reigned supreme upon what the members are going to do after gradua- tion. Some of the co-eds are going to look about, most of the boys are going to look elsewhere. Some of the lazy will continue to loaf; one of the studious type is going to take time to think. Iky Isenberg is going to figure out how it happened, Chet Taft will write A.B. after his name and Tom Clancey will frame his diploma. When it comes to likes and dislikes in Ann Arbor the votes were scattered far and wide. The new theater ran well, the boulevard and girls were ever present, Calkins and chop suey split even. Of course the dutiful said the university; the patriotic, Michigan Union; the boozer, Joe ' s; the fusser, Ipsy ; the sentimental, the moon, and the homesick answered, the first train out. The reform politicians were conceded the first among " the worst things, " The Michigan Daily was a close second, and the S. L. A. ran well. The loafers said the new Dean and the attendance committee, the women answered the co-ed knocker, and all voted twice for the poor sidewalks and the library service. When it comes to the very personal question, " What cons have you received? " there was either a Sabbath silence or a delicate change in the subject. In but one instance was the full space allotted to this important inquiry utilized ; one man replied that he had received consolation, condolence, conflicts, conviviality, contentions, contests, but no consideration. Many have been the evils complained of in this university life. But to those who condemn is left the task to mend. This duty was shunned, however, by many who saw the failings. Some one says the greatest need is less need to use the campus during these spring months. The lazy were again in evidence by desiring a new Dean. In the midst of the grand jumble of expressed opinions two voices made themselves heard above all others. One cries out a need for professors who realize that students are human in powers and less than divine or superhuman in abilities ; Hurry Kane wants " shears to cut the red tape. " On the run for the most popular man, Merritt and Hobart had a walkaway, Walle finally finishing several votes ahead. Bowman made a strong fight, but lost out along with Kane and Wamby. Feminine popularity made a strong run and a heavy vote was cast. Agnes Murphy led throughout the contest and won by a large margin. Eleanor Smoot and Olive Bucks make a great sprint for second, but May Baker crowded them out at the finish. Ronald S. Crane also ran well and A. D. Pearce received one vote. Ladd was easily acclaimed most persistent fusser. He was only able to triumph by the strong support given by the girls. In fact, in justice to the defeated candidates, it must be acknowledged that Harry used many Ipsi-Ann votes. Mort Seeley and Francis G. Kane, of course, were ac- knowledged the most " steadfast " fussers. They, it is needless to say, stand as apostles of that modern principle of specialization and American " sticktoitiveness. " The judges were put to it indeed to find the count on the jolliest girl proposition, and a re- count may be asked for. However, at the present stage of the game Eleanor Smoot is slightly in the lead ; Helen Ryan and Lola Phelps a re close seconds. On this question the men ' s votes were horribly scattered and the co-ed vote seemed to be cast on the Alfonso principle. The most sensational feature in the whole election was the scrap for the handsomest man. The women of the class all stoutly denied that any of them were handsome. So the judges had to reckon simply with the vote of the men, and the conceit and egotism here evidenced was ap- palling. Stan Cox stuffed the box for three and Leo Kugel got two. The rest were all tied for third place. A heavy but scattered vote was cast for pret- tiest girl. Every girl in the class received sev- eral votes, and the result was uncertain to the finish. When the smoke had cleared away Miss Turner, by a slight majority, stood the Queen of Beauty. For second honors there was a tie be- tween so many that another election will have to be held. Here again R. S. Crane made a strong run for third place. For the best student propo- sition all was question marks. Elmer Adams was conceded the honor, with " Portia " Dilla as running mate. Bish Bishop was counted a good student when he had his lessons. The " other extreme " resulted in a deluge for Dope Eldridge. The fight for class saint was a very unre- ligious scrap. Mud and stones were much in evidence and many glass houses were cracked. Votes were bartered, reputations were lost, justice was throttled. Liesendahl butted Glenn Jackson out for first place. Miss McAlvay held up the reputation of the women. Charlie Ruttle and Eddie Plunkett also posed as bearers of the white cross. The " knocker " election was the fiercest ever ; sparks flew, smoke rose and cuss words could be heard for blocks. The girls were unanimous in saying all the men are knockers, but generally agreed that Wambold was the worst of all knockers. F. G. Stevenson was by concensus of all picked for c lass freshman. Bud Wambold had de- signs on this honor, but he isn ' t far enough along in the high school to be seriously considered here. The race for best athlete was easy for " Maggy " and Sleepy Dull. " Maggy " worked a for- ward pass on " Sleepy " at the finish. The Claney-Kane combination made themselves solid among the ladies for the co-ed vote for class humorist. Some of the girls voted Freyburger the class joke. Taby Taber is also looked upon as a " funny fellow. " In the melee for shrewdest politician, as aforesaid, the Swinton-Bisbee machine was acknowledged the most formidable. Ben Harris was the most dangerous single indi- vidual. Drom Campbell and Tom White bluffed each other out of the class bluffership. A. D. Pearce was the logical candidate here, as evidenced by the small vote cast for him. On the light and frivolous matter of matrimony Hobart and A. D. tied for the first man to get married the judges of election decided to leave this for the girls of the class to settle. Pearce suggests there ought to be an outside party from somewhere say Ipsi. Miss Marjorie Fenton was so unanimously picked for first girl to get married that there evi- dently is " a reason for it all. " Phil Stevenson, in sour grape fashion, said " the first who got a chance, " but according to the votes they all have a chance or two. The votes were all counted before the political reform committee and ratified by the Student Council. The tellers and judges of election, although approached by the would-be famous, have been immune and incorruptible. ' - 908 TLMS ESENTED OFFICER SCANDAL CHIGJEN N. 6AKKHHJ1 junior ICatu j iatt0ttr0 ' Twas upon a morning during the closing days of the first semester, when the Senior Record blanks made their appearance in Rooms E. and F. in the Law Building. The professor in a few kindly remarks emphasized the fact that too much attention was given to Michiganensian matters, but he seemed to overlook the fact that we waited for nearly three years to thus express our views, and so the blanks were filled up and a spirited election ensued. Practically the entire class of 250 cast their ballots, and to compile the statistics of such a close and interesting contest was no small matter. We can officially state that some campaigning was done, and judging from the spirited contest for various honors (or otherwise), a presumption arises that some questionable methods were used. To the question, " Who is your favorite professor? " there came a series of votes for each member of the faculty. The keen and alert mind and broad humanity of Professor Thomas A. Bogle won the greatest number of followers. Last spring, when, on account of illness, he was obliged to discontinue his work in Code Pleading, the members of the class immediately showed their appreciation of his services and their admiration for him in a very appropriate manner. The votes also showed that the Dean, Professor Bates and Professor Trueblood had won the respect and admiration of a great number of the students. If the members of the 1908 law class ever seemed unified upon a single question which con- fronted them, it was upon the addition of two books to the law library. By an overwhelming majority " The Road to Damascus " and " Three Weeks " were declared to be the favorite books, and one member of the class added to his ballot, " I heartily recommend that these two books be added to the curriculum of the Law Department. " The courses from which the various members of the class derived the most benefit seemed in hopeless conflict. The ballots upon second count gave a narrow margin to " Corporations, " al- though Professor Trueblood ' s course in that famous Room 24, commonly and better known as " The Cave of the Winds, " was a close second. The most successful excuse used by the greatest number was that of " not prepared, " and one senior voted that his best excuse before the attendance committee for bolting an " eight o ' clock " was a broken alarm clock, while " Art " Boice advocates an innovation along this line and says, " I ' ll tell you, fellows, the star examination has the blue-book system backed clear off the board. " After graduation, according to the ballots, we are " to practice law, " " to starve, " " to do every- body, " and one member of the class whose name we refuse to publish, replies, " Get married and engage in the pursuit of happiness. " A remarkable class the records show that the number of " cons " handed out were few indeed. " Plucks " with us seem a more common thing, as we all recall how 50 were removed from our midst at the end of the first semester in the freshman year, and even now one prominent senior reveals the surprising information of a " pluck " in Bills and Notes. Just a " con " remarked " Dickie " Downey, member of the Michigan Law Review staff and varsity debater, and investiga- tion showed a deficiency in Elocution. In the minds of many the Union Club House is a favorite place and to others " Joe ' s and Larry ' s " are ' the places to be boosted, and still others ( " Twink " Starr and " Tony " Brackett) feel that the accommodations and conveniences afforded by the " Ypsi-Ann " interurban make it THE praiseworthy object in our midst. To name all the knocks which were registered would entail the compilation of an elaborate list. Suffice it to say that the " boarding houses, " the " attendance committee, " the " con-con and dry town " advocates are running a " neck-to-neck " race and the final decision is withheld for the present. Full accounts will be announced in the next edition. Each year the Michigan Daily receives a number of votes last year seven; this year it polled only three, as now, since " Archie " and " Winnie " are both laws, the attitude of the Daily is more favorable to that de- partmen t. The greatest need of the university seems to be more money, though a larger clubhouse has many advocates. One prominent member votes for " better newspaper correspondents. " At this stage of the game the scenes shifted and the choice of an all-senior team revealed many votes of a personal nature and a keen fight for a place upon the eleven. " Who is the most popular man in your class? " To this inquiry the seniors make reply in the words of the foreman of the jury in practice court : " Your Honor, the jury disagree. " " Happy " Weller made a great run in his section while " Tom " Bird and " Dickie " Downey ran a " dead heat " in the first sec- tion. Inasmuch as " Tom " used political methods by voting for " Jap " Helsell in exchange for " Japs ' s " delivering him three votes, the Student Council has declared Bird ineligible and decreed another election. Look to the columns of the " County Clarion " for results. Our most popular girl well, she was, once. Three tickets heralded the name of our only and fair " co-ed, " but the oratorical flights of the " silver-tongued orator " set too high a standard, and so Olece has long since left our midst. To the senior who is accused, and offers no denial, of furthering the interests of the " Ypsi- Ann " interurban upon twenty-six successive nights, there comes as a reward the vote of the class for fusser. So we cheerfully proclaim Matthew Bright class fusser, although it may be well to note in passing that Earl Bagley, denominated by one senior as the " morning, noon and night fusser, " ran a close second. The famous justice from that somewhere town, known as Chelsea, easily broke the tape ahead of all competitors for the distinctive honor of handsomest man. Fahrner, the man of smiles, wins, while his nearest rival was Penny, who lost his stride as he crossed the last hurdle. " Twink " Starr and Frank Fox divide honors for the best student, while a scattering vote was cast for a number of other celebrities. For the other extreme well, we feel that after the " plucks " of five semesters there is no other extreme in the class, but we must compile and announce authentic reports, and so the tabu- lated vote shows that the men qualify in the following order: Bernard, Hammond and Sobel. In the minds of most of the seniors, Wilt wields the hammer upon the most occasions, and therefore wins the honor of class knocker. He did not land the coveted ribbon without opposition, as Carlson and Kositcheck ran a good second and third. For the next position the class freshman -most of the critics seemed to concentrate upon two men - " Chan " Duncan and " Bob " Young and again the class regarded sectional lines. A dark horse in the person of " Schlitz " Schneider entered the race from the second section, thus cutting down Young ' s majority. This enabled Duncan to nose out on final count, although the vote records Y ' oung and Schneider as factors in the race. By an overwhelming majority, " Rheinie " was accorded the title of best athlete among us, and here the vote was not close enough to arouse much interest even for the tellers. Lots of latent wit and humor in that memorable class some displayed at all times, others displayed only upon special occasions. Upon this special occasion " Jean " Tidball leads the bunch, while following him are Finerty, Howell and Hewitt. " Tubby " Shierson qualifies in preliminary heat, but cannot place in the finals. Allegations are ofttimes made of a ring a political machine in a certain class, and who is the real power behind the throne that is the question. " Down the ring ! " was a much-used slogan in several elections, and now, by an almost unanimous vote, the Bird-Boose combination is decreed the tower of strength in many past elections. Tom and Oscar are given credit for engineering a number of campaigns in a successful man- ner, and so we readily announce the joint company as our class leaders in political affairs. " Art " Boice and " Art " Meyer have completely overlapped all other competitors in the race for most successful bluffer. " To tell the truth, Professor, 1 was not following you, " is rumored as one of Boice ' s favorite remarks, while Meyer makes " cold " bluff. We give each man a place upon first team and their team work shows accord in an admirable manner. In the contest for the most likely to become famous, there seems to be one man in the class who is admirably qualified for the place, as he is reputed to be known in all climes. To that person, " Billy " Beers, we accord the honor. Favorable mention is given to " Bert " Clark, " Phil " Gleason, " Beanie " Lytton and " Bob " Wilson. Seniors, look to the columns of the Alumnus for confirmation of reports. Among those soon to be married are Bartlett, Kitzmiller, Starr, Mauzy and Marsch. And now the task of the tellers has ended, " No juggling of votes authentic reports " was our motto, and the Student Council no longer assumes jurisdiction, so the ballots have been turned over to the " campus reform " committee, and after their deliberation and approval the ballots are to be preserved in the new building upon the southwest corner of the campus. xv-6 ENGINEERING junior B iatt0ttra Spurred on by the example set before them by the historic class of 1907, and possibly guided to some extent by a motley bunch of missionaries left in our midst by that same class, the present senior engineers have elected to various honors a bunch of men not easily to be excelled. Also on the time honored questions of general interest annually set forth by the senior record blanks, weighty opinions have been recorded. The class is practically unanimous in asserting that the greatest need of the university is the union clubhouse, and that the worst thing is the Memorial Building. The sidewalks and the " Daily " are about even on the latter question, Granger ' s lunch receiving one vote. On the other hand, " Joe ' s " lunch had an enormous following on the " best thing in Ann Arbor " question, big enough, in fact, to explain the defeat of the prohibition wave. " John R. " and " Andy, " well beloved by the Mechanicals ; " J. B. " and " Gardner S., " by the Civils, and " Pat " and Prof. De Muralt, by the Electricals, were the choices for the popular professors. " Three Weeks, " the college man ' s book, is without a doubt the most popular text used in the department. The second book in the same course, " The Road to Damascus, " also has its following. The question, " If not yourself, who would you rather be? " brought out some amazing answers. They ranged all the way from " Birdie " Green and Dean Jordan to Johnny Garrets. " Spider " Coe picked out the latter. The most popular man in the class is, of course, " Breakey " Frost, with " Octy " Graham and " Joe " Clune finishing strong. " Joe " doesn ' t belong there, but in a class specially designed for him and " Mack " McCormack, namely, " The best narrators of the worst stories. " " Nellie " Nelson was adjudged the most popular, the jolliest and the prettiest girl, and likewise the first to be married. No one will gainsay the wisdom of this choice. " Polly " Wilcox, " Dolly " Waltz, " Jessie " Langley and " Phoebe " Boyd also ran. The Keystone Club voted solid for Carl Braznell for the most popular girl, but they couldn ' t defeat " Nellie. " " Evie " Evans, Fred Bonde and " Stam " Stambaugh put up a hot fight for the most persistent fusser. There are rumors of stuffed ballot boxes and of election frauds in general, but there is no deciding the question, as the vote stands now. Grosvenor, the lanky ball tosser and idol of the fans, is late with his vote, which will win the place for one of the three. The result will be published in the County Clarion. Were it not for our decision not to give any honors to any of the numerous 1907 " hangovers " in our midst, " Red " Jennison might call himself the handsomest man in the class. As it is, he cannot compare with " Baldy " Schenk. " Chan " Chandler and " Dapper " Fink aren ' t so homely, either. Among the students we find Jim Marks, " Dutch " Murphy and " Gil " Gilchrist. " Mack " McAllister was disqualified because he had to do his hydraulics final over the second time. " Baldy " Baldwin expects to graduate, too. At the head of the other extreme stands " Herpy " Savage, who, with " Andy " Lenderink, is joint class humorist, and who is noted chiefly because he made Herpicide famous. Next to Herpy, Ray Holland appears to be the favorite, with " Coppy " Coppes a good third. xV-7 Appearances always were deceitful and Haskins is no exception. Out of two hundred votes cast for the most saintly, one hundred and ninety-nine were for him, the other being for Tanner. Those who know call it a colossal mistake that Tanner will climb into heaven on Haskins ' shoul- ders. But then, Bryan was defeated twice, and undoubtedly that will be consolation for Tanner. For variety of opinions, all of them destructive, Sam Woolley stands alone. To prove it to your satisfaction, get him to talking about the civil department. " Bill " Kleiner is a worthy second best knocker, despite the usual beaming appearance of his face. Todd and Kurkjian get " the vote for shrewdest politicians. But neither of them deserve it. There are only two men in the class who can call themselves politicians. One is " Chas. " Thornburg, the boss of the Athletic Association, and the other is Louis Ayres. Louis hasn ' t a reputation as a politician, but he must be, or he never would have been elected president of the Student Council, which so ably manages the under class contests. There is only one bluffer of any merit in the class George Knutson. His cool nerve took him into Tau Beta Pi and it will make him rich. It seems too bad that the " official 1907 class bluffer, Tread Treadway, who is in our midst, cannot be considered. Frank Bush, the heavyweight financier, is the only man, with one possible exception, who will ever be great. His ability to handle smokers and dances is too well known to need comment. In naming, for the one exception, " Bob " Boughton, whose specialty is doing all the work on Michigan Union committees, we are not violating our 1907 hangover rule, for from the time he entered college there was never any hope of Bob ' s graduating in 1907. The class has had some famous athletes. In football " Octy " Graham and " Sam " Davison ; in track, " Rosie " Rowe and " Pat " Davey, and in baseball, " Pat " Patterson and George Wheeler, besides " Burt " Parks in heavyweight wrestling. Then, too, " Germany " Shulz started with us, and we have adopted " Spider " Coe and " Joe " Curtis, which gives us a full quota of famous men. In this connection we mustn ' t overlook " Teddie " Taylor, that ardent lover and follower of all manly sports. With a bunch of men such as this graduating into the world, from the southeast corner of the campus, little fear may be entertained for the future of the Alumni Association or the en- gineering profession. I never knew what tune they played, I didn ' t really care ; But sweet in my ears was the sound they made In the quiet evening air. I haven ' t a doubt that some notes were flat And others a little sharp, But the message they rang made amends for that, Sounding sweet as a soft-thrummed harp. But it wasn ' t the charm of the ivied tower, Where they ' hung in their shuttered cage, Nor the magic hold of the twilight hour, Nor the thought of their hallowed age. It wasn ' t the strength of traditions old That mellowed the clapper ' s beat, But the simple fact that their music told Us fellows, ' twas time to eat. D. H. Perhaps the unwillingness to express their opinions shown by many members of this glorious class is due to the experience of the past four years, during which time we have all so timorously given forced expression to our opinions in quizzes, clinics and examinations, to be met with un- alterable contra-convictions on the part of the faculty. Be that as it may, the smallness of the vote is deplorable. Let those then who have failed of some desired election and those chosen to some honor which they feel is undeserved, take comfort in the thought that a full vote of the class might have shown a different result. Dr. de Nancrede is our favorite professor. We appreciate his wonderful knowledge and rich experience and admire his absolute self-forgetfulness in the interests of his patients. Dr. Peterson ' s geniality gives him the second place, and Dr. Warthin, whose worth we are more and more appreciating since we passed path, lab., comes third. Most of the other professors have several votes apiece, except Dr. Camp, who has one. (In explanation of this one, these votes were handed in before the mid-year examinations.) Pathology is the course from which we have derived the most. Electrotherapeutics, Physical Diagnosis and Theory and Practice each drew several votes. The favorite books of our class are Pathology, Satan Sanderson, the De Camerone, Buck on Ear, the Almanac, Osier and How to Get Rich Quick. The answers to the question, " If not yourself, who would you prefer to be? " are so varied that there is no election. Phipps wants to be a man in a rest cure. Tom Mullen, with due devotion, wants to be his wife ' s second husband. Dr. Dock, Pat, Albert, Perry Briggs, E. J. Harriman, Opie Dildock, Superintendent of Nurses, Bill, Tip Ball and Chas. W. Miller are also objects of envy. Successful excuses are not many, but " giving anesthetics, " " I ' m married, " " staff work, " " broke " and " overwork " have been worked to their fullest extent. Walsh writes " Never needed any. " Answers as to what we are going to do after graduation include the classica l " the public, " " everybody, " to make money, to rest, to borrow, to starve, to practice medicine. Ernie Dales says he is going to go right on loafing. The best things in Ann Arbor are, in our judgment, the M. C. railroad (six trains out), ham- burgers with, the Orient, Joe ' s lunch, the Whitney, the Union, a good night ' s sleep, and Dad Loree. For the worst thing in Ann Arbor the class, with bitter memories of Dr. Loree ' s quizzes in knee-deep water, casts a nearly unanimous vote for the dungeon under the Palmer ward. There is a scattering vote for the medical faculty, intemperance, eight o ' clocks, Dr. Camp (Newman and Williams) and Dr. Smithies (Rastus). No member of this class has received any cons except one honest soul, who responds : " Too numerous to mention. " The crying need of the university, in our opinion, seems to be more medical fraternities. Ne- cessities of minor importance are pretty nurses, new faculty, new hospital, softer seats in the amphitheaters (Barrow) and more brains. Our most popular man is Dad Collins, with eight votes. Bill Bailey is close second with six. Loudon, Metzger, Jack Sample and Anderson also ran. This vote is very scattering. Miss Cooper is our most popular girl, with seventeen votes, while Miss Stewart is just behind with fourteen. The vote shows Jack Gage to be far and away the worst fusser, but Jack informed the com- mittee that there would be one less MICHIGANENSIAN sold if he were awarded this honor, so for the sake of the management we awarded it to his second, Bob Owen, with Rexford third. (Rexford, sotto voce, " If only the nurses could vote! " ) Fatty Bennett is elected jolliest girl by an overwhelming majority. Miss Stewart, Miss Cooper and Miss Stark have ten votes apiece. A dark horse wins the prize for handsomest man. We little knew his possibilities when he was reading essays to the class in physiology two years ago. " Wafer (with moustache) " is the reading on most of the blanks. Jack Loudon is the class Adonis in the eyes of nine of his class- mates (five of them girls) while Morgan, Quilliam and Freeman have their admirers. Dad Collins has one vote. He says honesty is greater than modesty. Ashley Morse voted for but that must be a joke. Gladys Cooper and Molly Stark split even for prettiest girl, with seventeen votes each. Miss MacPherson, Miss Stewart, Dr. Hamilton and Miss Smalley also ran. One misogynist votes " Ain ' t none. " XV-9 Snow is our best student, whom we delight to honor, with sixteen votes. Eastman follows with thirteen, while Loudon, Karshner, Heitger and Wood have several votes apiece. Rastus told the committee it was a darn shame the rest of the class didn ' t vote ! As to the other extreme, the committee, not wishing to appear personal, refers the reader to Dr. Vaughn ' s dictum that the worst students always are in the latter half of the alphabetical list. We would add that the letter " W " seems to be an especial hoodoo. Robert Washington Goldsborough Owen is considered the most saintly, according to the vote, but the committee, believing that it would be a shame to handicap a man with a halo who already has to bear a name like that, award the halo to Rea, who has seventeen votes. Miss Smalley, in spite of not being a man, is considered the most saintly by eight of her classmates, and the second halo will be becoming to her Laura Jean Libbey manner. Burnett is our worst knocker by a large majority. Bailey, Karshner and Eastman have been known to wield the hammer on occasion. Waldeck is more successful in the race for class freshman than in the half mile run, winning with twenty votes. B. G. etc., Williams and Bill Bailey tie for second honors with six votes each. Our best athlete is Molly Stark, with twenty-one votes. Bertha Stewart is second and the prowess of Heitger, Loudon, Plummer, Kanaga and Laning is not unappreciated. " And it came to pass in the days of the shogunate of Vaughn that he extended his sceptre over the people and opened his mouth and spake unto them, saying, ' Bring ye together all your tribes into the amphitheater on the eighth day, and when ye are so assembled, choose ye then from among ye whom ye would have for your jester. ' And the people gathered into the amphi- theater, by tens and by scores, from the east apd from the west and from the north and from the south ; and they did write upon paper, yea every man did write upon paper the name of him whom he would have for jester. Then did the Shogun read the papers, and cause to be summoned unto him one of great stature and willowy form, and dight upon him the cap and bells, yea even a cap of fine silk and bells of silver, whereat the people did shout aloud the name of Anderson, and rejoiced greatly. Selah. " For whom could we vote for most successful politician except Joe Heitger? Hank Newman ' s ways are too dark to be seen of the multitude so he has only six votes against Joe ' s eighteen. Modest Mac McKinnon, whom most of us would not suspect of guile, has nevertheless been leading a double life, as three votes go to prove. Bully Barrow is our most successful bluffer with twenty votes. Hank Newman drew eighteen, and in his case the bluff is just as big but the. success not quite so apparent. One irreverent voter with no regard for true greatness casts his ballot for Neil Snow. Ten of us think Snow is the most likely to become famous, while eight pin their faith on Alphabetical Williams, one explaining that he will achieve fame through his literary attainments, the rest believing it will be due to his membership in the " University of Michigan Gynecological Society, " of which, so iar as the records show, he is the only member. Which man will be first married? Wood, Karshner, Freeman, Haines and Eastman all vote " Modesty forbids, " but Heinzie ' s self-confidence is shared by eighteen of his less fortunate class- mates, while there isn ' t faith enough in the rest of them to be worth mentioning. As to the girls, the same crossed-in-love individual who voted " ain ' t none " for the prettiest girl, here sullenly re- marks " no chance. " However, twelve of Miss Smalley ' s classmates think she will be the first to do the Lohengrin down the aisle. Eight have their money on Miss MacPherson, and Miss Stewart, Miss Cooper and Dr. Hamilton are all good risks, according to the ballot. Molly Stark hasn ' t a single vote, which, in view of the fact that nearly half of us consider her the prettiest girl, seems strange until one remembers that he would be rash indeed who would venture to lead to the matrimonial altar our best athlete. Let the blue of early morn Mix with the corn top ' s maize, And the emblem nobly borne, Wave o ' er our college days. Let the wine incarnadine, In crystal goblets gleaming, Be the sign, O muse divine, Of golden moments teeming. A health to Michigan ! Heigho ! the goblets kiss and clink ! A health to Michigan ! Come, comrades ! Drink ! ! After even a casual glance over the votes cast in this department, it looks as though most of the men were actuated by the Donneybrook-Fair spirit " When you see a head, hit it, " and all acted accordingly. The vote for the most popular Professor showed Dr. Loeffler leading by a good majority, although two or three fellows who probably thought to get one last " drag " with the faculty, bunched it and said, Hall, Hoff and Loeffler. For " What course did you get the most from, " Bacteriology easily led, but we rather suspect that the fellows who voted that way thought that the most " cons " was meant and voted truthfully. For favorite book the lists were well filled ; some men showed a fondness for text-books that would never have been suspected from their past records, and one fellow voted " Chips that pass in the night, " when he probably meant " ships. " Successful excuse seemed to be lying, and some told the truth here for the first time in their college course. For after graduation most fellows voted " Do the public good, " with " good " added evidently as an afterthought. For best thing in Ann Arbor one man voted " Churches " who prob- ably had never seen the inside of one, and the university, Whitney Theater and " Bock, " whoever that is, received numerous votes. For worst thing in town, " Dental Building " led easily, followed closely by " sidewalks, " and several men who are evidently hard to please voted saloons. Cons received revealed many a hidden skeleton and only a few lucky mortals who were probably smoother than the rest in riding their " horses " said " None received. " " Greatest need " showed a wide range of opinion. Some voted " money, " a few cranks said " Four mile limit " and two or three who are evidently near-sighted and unobserving said " Pretty co-eds. " For most popular man was voted " Doc " Connery, with " Garabad " Attarian a close second. " Most popular girl " was voted to be Miss Tregea, while Miss Rysdorp was acclaimed the prettiest and " Ma " Keith the jolliest in the class. In the list for the " most persistent fusser " were revealed the names of men hitherto unsuspected of ability in that direction. For first choice was " Ger- many " O ' Neil, who seemed to be the favorite, with Hugh Goodwin and " Cissy " Braithwaite close seconds ; probably Braithwaite was selected because after each turndown he came up smiling and persistent in his attempts to win with the fair ones. Handsomest man was " Cy " Plunkett by acclamation, although " Nemo " Morningstar, " Si " Brouse and " Harp " Brady each received a number of votes from admiring friends. The best student was won on a margin of one vote by " Chesty " Simmons, and while we rather suspect that he knows who cast the deciding vote, we won ' t give him away. Braithwaite would have won here if politics had been kept out of this election. Most saintly was decided to be " Ma " Keith, who had a hard time beating Thompson for the place. As the worst knocker, " Ben " Masselink carried off the palm, and justly so. Class freshman was " Susy " Wright, but we hear that " Stubby " Clark intends to contest the election. For best athlete, few could decide between " Bi " East and " Shinola " Andree and so they tied. For class humorist " Pink " Keenan wins from Dutch Kreager by a narrow margin, probably because of his vocalization of " Quid Killarney. " Shrewdest politician is given to " Bob " Burns, deservedly, and most successful bluffer is " Spike " MacMullen without an opponent. Several seemed to think that if " Joe " Kilgore would keep his hair cut he ' d be the most likely to become famous. First man to get married was too big a problem for most voters to settle, and " the first girl to marry " was settled by one man who ungallantly said, " The one asked first. " He should have been voted class humorist on the spot for this attempt. C. W. P. xv-n Summer Glamp of 13H7 The annual migration of the Junior Civils to the woods of Northern Michigan occurred last year during the last week of June. A week ahead of the general movement a skirmishing party was sent out to prepare the camp for the surveyors by erecting tents, foraging the country for straw for the bunks, and in general wresting as large a piece of civilization from the grasp of the wilderness as was possible. The first division of the main party reached Glen Haven late one afternoon, arriving on the steamer Missouri from Mackinac Island. Supper was obtained at the lumber camp boarding house, after which the party set out to walk inland over two miles of sand dunes to Glen Lake, on which the camp was situated. Arriving at Day ' s Mill, we found it necessary to wait for our " trunks, which were following on a lumber wagon. While waiting we had our first taste of the greatest hardship of all our summer ' s work and incidentally a touch of homesickness. It had been reported by one of the men, who had spent a summer at the lake and whose veracity until then we had no reason to doubt, that there were no mosquitoes in the whole county, but we were destined to be sadly disillusioned. A number of dark objects, a close examination of which was rendered impossible by the increasing darkness and the great height at which they were flying, were seen floating about in the clear evening atmosphere just above the shoulders of the Sleeping Bear. " Fogarty " Forrestel ventured the opinion that they might be seagulls, but Assistant Pro- fessor Ralph J. Reed, who had once seen a real seagull, scoffed at the idea, and informed us that they were night hawks. " Fogarty, " however, skeptical as was his wont, referred to the decision of one of the natives who had sauntered down from the mill to see " them college chaps. " " Night hawks! ' ' snorted the pro tern judge. " Night hawks be blowed ! Them ' s nothing but mosquitoes ! " Mosquitoes, that with their bodies blotted out the setting sun from our sight and with their wings raised a tempest that rivaled the evening land breeze in intensity ! Again we betook ourselves to the information of our new ac- quaintance. " O, they never hurts hu- mans, " was the comforting reply, and to our next ques- tion, " Why, they mostly lives on mud turtles. " Our trunks had arrived by this- time and we proceeded IN THE WOODS to load them onto the tiny steamer that was to carry us down the lake to Camp Davis. We had come to the last trunk and were about to toss it onto the boat, when suddenly a terrific buzzing and deafening whirr of wings sent us racing pell-mell up the dock to the shelter of the mill. Once there we perceived that we were the objects of hilarious mirth from the score or so of river- drivers who had witnessed our flight, and receiving courage from shame, we followed the lead of " Whispering " Smith back to the scene of our discomfiture. It was only a mosquito which had fastened its saw-toothed proboscis in the cover of " Baldy " Schenk ' s trunk, and, finding it too heavy to carry away, was making merry with the contents. It showed no fear of us and we had hard work driving it away. Only by holding lighted matches under its claw-feet could we induce it to desist. Thenceforth our journey was uneventful and the moon, peeping through the open flaps of our tents a few hours later, saw us sleeping as only good consciences and healthy bodies can sleep. Only " Baldy " Schenk sat up the night long, mourning the loss from his trunk of a rubber boot, two boxes of perfumed stationery, an Argosy and a lock of dark brown hair. Three days later saw the arrival of the last straggler, and by the next morning work had begun in earnest. The first task set us, and by far the hardest, was that of getting up for roll-call at 6:20 a. m. At the end of a week most of us had learned to sleep till 6:18 and yet to appear fully THE FLEET equipped at the appointed second to answer to our names. Only " Bob " Sada, however, was able to solve the problem more exactly, and how he was able to sleep soundly until the call of the first name and to answer " Here " to the sound of his own, half way down the list, and yet to appear less frowzly than all the rest of us was a mystery that we were never able to unravel. And anent that dreaded roll-call there is a tale to tell. Professor Merfick ' s watch, his lifelong companion and trusted ally, began playing hookey after the first week or two of work, and each morning roll-call began several minutes earlier than the one before. This was not only dishearten- ing, but it was also dishonest, in that we were all being robbed of most valuable sleep ; and finally a general council of war was held one night after " Lights out " had been sounded, and next morn- ing there appeared nailed over the doorway of the office tent a handless Ingersoll watch, labeled " Official time. " Next day roll-call was fifteen minutes late. An attempt to describe all the incidents, humorous and otherwise, that helped to while away the six weeks of camp life would be an endless task. A few, however, impressed themselves in- delibly upon our memories and will always be recalled as the happiest of summer experiences. On the hottest afternoon of the whole summer, when Party No. I was on railroad duty, " Al " Abbott and " Plunk " More, axemen, thrashed and jabbed and chopped their way ahead of the transit men through two hundred feet of blackberry brambles, hemlock shrubs and fallen logs to the top of the steepest hill on the lake. There they sank down exhausted under the generous shade of a great curly maple, confident that their day ' s work was done, and only too glad to rest. They had been directed in their axing by " Burly " Berliant, head rodman, who told them to " go straight ahead. " In a few minutes Ted Williams moved up with his transit, and as soon as he was ready for work we were all rudely awakened by his call : " Hey, you axemen, what are you loafing around up there for? Why don ' t you get busy and cut out that line? " " What ' s the matter with your eyes? " shouted Al. " Your blooming line is cut! " " O, that one is six feet out of the way, " was Ted ' s answer. " Come back and do. it right ! " Slowly and sadly the two victims of Burly ' s misjudgment, tired and hot and thirsty, cut by thorns and bruised by falling branches, limped their way back down the hill to begin again the inglorious ascent to the top. Little consolation did they get from venting their wrath upon the xv- 1 3 unfortunate head rodman, whose defense was, " Well, I was willing to take a chance if you were ; besides, this is a double-track road anyway. " ' Twould be peaching to tell the names of those enthusiasts who went on the forbidden Sunday baseball trips to Empire and Cedar City, surreptitiously leaving camp to meet in the woods a half mile away the lumber wagon that was to carry them to the scene of the fray, returning in the evening always tired and crestfallen, for they never won a game ; and comforting themselves with the thought, " Well, it isn ' t that we care anything about the baseball; it ' s just the excitement of evading camp discipline. " And thus the six short weeks sped by, until before we realized it they were gone and it was stand-up collar and red necktie and walks across the campus to see his chosen affinity. What shall we say of the man who twice every week, at the end of a hard day ' s work, tramps through four miles of deep sand, over hilly roads, to see the dusky daughter of a backwoods trapper, and then tramps back again a two-hour walk each way? He kept his secret well while in camp and but few of us knew of his escapades ; none of us that knew will ever tell his name. And thus the sir short weeks sped by, until before we realized it they were gone and it was time to break camp and turn our faces homeward. Quite naturally, before the end had begun to draw near and while we were busy meeting the tasks set before us, there was much grumbling and fault-finding and wondering if " these six years will ever come to an end. I want to get home and get another square meal. " But when the end did come and our trunks were packed, and the moment came for saying farewell to the scene of our summer ' s work, there was not one of us who would not gladly have gone back for another six weeks. On August 3rd we left, driving to the nearest railroad station. There we divided, some of us going south, the rest north. At Traverse City was another parting; and another at Petoskey, and so on until within two or three days of the time of leaving Glen Lake, we were so scattered that hardly one of us knew where to find another. But wherever we were, our memories were still with Camp Davis, and today let three or four Senior Civils come together for an hour ' s recreation and their conversation will surely turn to recalling the episodes that enlivened us while there. ALBERT DE V. EVANS. THE BUNCH xv- 1 4 tt of iiirljujan At your shrine, O Michigan, We lay our hopes, our love, our pride. From the fullness of our hearts To pour the essence we decide. We give you youth, ambition, all, The best we have to leave, You grant us learning, knowledge, life, The strength of purpose to achieve. Thy sturdy sons, O Michigan, With courage, brawn and rugged health, Offer constant love sincere, From their hidden soul its wealth, From western slope of orange bloom To eastern hill and vale, A paean lifts its praise to you From hearts that shall not fail. March onward, then, march onward, Spirit of Michigan Echoes back from dale and mountain, Undying as the soul of man, Loyalty, our Alma Mater, Love, devotion, unto thee, Are the gifts we come to offer At thy shrine, with constancy. B. H. xv-is A rip Around tty (Hampua First the Building of La w, the Building of Law The place where dignity has all in its claw. The scene of the smoker who puffs cigarettes, The scene of whose rushes Engineer ne ' er forgets On the steps of the Building of Law. O University Hall, University Hall, Where on an energetic dean you ' re requested to call, The scene of the money that never returns, The scene of the carpet lecture that burns At the office of the dean of the place. Then Tappan Hall, old Tappan Hall, The place where the oglers are all within call, The scene of the stocking, the latest in style, The scene of the turn-down, the scene of the smile, In front of old Tappan Hall. O the House where the President lives The scene of the receptions he occasionally gives The scene of the Freshmen who pay their respects, The scene of the stranger who closely inspects The White House of this college town. Now the Building of Bevels, the Building of Gears, The place where hydraulics has all by the ears, The scene of shop work with its grease and its grime, The scene of the student taking S. R. the third time, In the Building of Bevels and Gears. Let us wander into the Building of Books, The place where the freshmen find cozy nooks, The scene of the Fusser who flirts all the day, The scene of the Worm who in books gnaws his way, In Uncle Jimmy ' s Building of Books. Out upon the Medic Green, The place where the flag rush yearly is seen, The scene of the climber who sings like the squirrels, The scene of the freshmen who propose to the girls, On the Medic Green. Yes, that is the Medical School, The place where a dead one is always the rule, The scene of an odor pervading the air, The tomb of the cats that oft wander there, To the Medical School. xv-i6 That, O that is the Waterman Gym, The place where the freshmen are worked with a vim, The scene of the runner with clothes just a few, The scene of the prep star after honors anew, In the Waterman Gym. Next comes Barbour Gym, dear old Barbour Gym, The place where the girls all go in to swim, The scene of the bloomer, the scene of the blouse, Where Women ' s League sections hold open house, Where a panic occurs at sight of a mouse, In dear old Barbour Gym. Then let us go to the Dentistry place, The spot where they learn how to push in your face, The scene of some rushes now nearly forgot, Which caused a sensation and made the place hot, On the steps of that place. That little House of White, Is where athletic prospects are bright, The scene of the rush and the crush as of old Whenever big game tickets are sold, In Charlie ' s House of White. That, my friend, is Newberry Hall, The place where the girls all make their first call, The scene of the " social " (refreshments are served) The scene of " informals " to which " fresh " girls are swerved, To Newberry Hall. Now we have come to the End of our Rhyme, The point which all things must come to in time, The point of the parting with Buildings and Halls, The point of the encore, and many recalls, The End of This Rhyme. See the athlete put the shot, Competition ' s waxing hot. Now he steps into the ring, Straightens arm, and gives a spring, Watch the weight curve up and spin, Measure ! Maybe he has cast a win. No? then with blood a-boiling hot, He ' ll try again to put the shot. xv-i; ' HE HAD A GAME LEG ' FALL. When the leaves were bright with color, And the skies were tinged with gold, And the evening breezes brought us Thoughts of college days of old. Then the air was mellowed sweetness And the cares of study small, Then college joys spelled completeness It was the coming of the fall. WINTER. Then winter came quietly stealing And the stars did faintly show ; We heard the joyous sleighbells pealing, We saw the merry eyes aglow. We heard the sound of laughter ringing On the crispy, crispy air, And in our hearts was music singing, For mirth and joy were everywhere. SPRING. But hear the merry mellow notes Come from throbbing happy throats, Spring is here ! Spring is here ! Spring is here ! Spring is here ! Spread the gladsome tiding. Welcome it with song and cheer, Heavy hearts it ' s chiding. Skies are brighter, hearts are lighter, For all nature is in tune, At the coming of the spring. Thus the college seasons roll On through months and on through soul, Until the years have numbered four And we too in college are no more. Then here ' s to college, and seasons and all, And life ; for life is calling its stern duty call. B. ' rl. Come, my classmates, you and I, Gather round and give reply, To the echoes that resound As the bumper circles round, To Eight, Class of Eight, Drink ! Clink ! Clink and Drink ! Pledge her glory and her name Pledge her unity and fame To Eight, Class of Eight, Drink ! Clink ! Clink and Drink ! Ruby drops of blood still glow In the light of long ago With the memory of those days When we first sang Naught-Eight ' s praise, xv- 1 8 To Eight, Class of Eight, etc. Passing years have drawn us near Proved our classmates all sincere So we drink a toast to fate, Friendships, and the Class of Eight, To Eight, Class of Eight, etc. When the wine is gleaming red And the last farewell is said Then the glad toast rin gs out clearer Drawing classmates ever nearer, To Eight, Class of Eight, etc. B. H. (A Comedy in Four Acts) DRAMATIS PERSONAE. JACK, A MICHIGAN ENGINEER His FATHER His MOTHER A SENORITA SUNDRIES, ETC. ACT ONE SCENE A tastefully furnished and obviously decorated parlor. Jack, a husky engineer, attired in rah-rah habilaments, is smoking a cigarette. His feet are resting on a marble topped table. His general appearance is leisurely. JACK Very comfortable, I ' m sure. Very comfortable. A fellow never appreciates home until he gets ah released from school on a three con can. (Enter His Mother who stands in silent contemplation.) His MOTHER Dear Jack ! JACK Hello, Mrs. Father, what ' s up? His MOTHER Dear Jack; JACK (Blowing smoke in her face.) What is there interesting about this old haunt of my childhood ? His MOTHER Why Jack, Jack you ' re not smoking cigarettes? JACK Surest thing, you know. His MOTHER What, my b-b-boy s-s-s-smoking cigarettes? JACK That ' s me, what ' s the gag? ' His MOTHER All my labor gone for nought. Where will be my wandering boy tonight ? Etcetera ?: (Business) (She faints). CURTAIN. ACT TWO. SCENE As in Act One. Jack ' s Father is seated at the table reading his Saturday Evening Post. Enter Jack smoking a cigarette. JACK Well, Pater, what ' s your dope? Have you found a job where I can be generally obnoxious for due compensation ? His FATHER (still reading) No. I guess nobody wants you. JACK Too bad. S ' pose I ' ll have to impose upon your bounding generosity a little longer then. His FATHER What ' s this? Are you smoking a cigarette? JACK Uh-huh. Have one best made. His FATHER Didn ' t I forbid you to smoke those vile homeopathic doses of eternal de- struction ? JACK (aside) Stung. (Aloud) I don ' t know did you? His FATHER Will you throw that cigarette away? JACK Will I what? His FATHER Will you spurn that horrid form of the noxious weed? JACK Throw it away? Why why it ' s perfectly good, man. Only half smoked, you know. His FATHER You refuse me? JACK O come now, Guv ' nor, don ' t get fussed. You know I His FATHER Out of my sight Get out You are disinherited, dropped, disowned. See? Away with you. Avaunt immediately. Vamoose, slide, skidoo Don ' t ever darken my door again. (As Jack staggers forth into the wild and stormy night his mother enters and faints.) (CURTAIN.) ACT THREE. SCENE The Panama Canal region. Jack attired in conventional campus engineer garb is discovered seated on a mountain peak staring at the sunset in the north-west which is for con- venience supposed to be the direction of home. JACK Well, if I had known that an engineering job was this sort of a Sahara desert solitude, I ' d have studied solitaire whist instead of barn dancing. (Enter Senorita, smoking a perfecto.) JACK Hullo, look who ' s here. SENORITA The weather make very fine evening, Mr. ' Mericano? No? JACK Why hullo, Fluffy Ruffles. I say, Come and Be Sociable With Me. SENORITA Huh ? JACK I mean let ' s get acquainted. You don ' t happen to have a cigarette about you, do you? SENORITA Zigaret? Whas that? JACK Why-a- the little white smoke pill coffin nail just a cigar, you know, shrivelled up in a white paper shroud. Sure, you know, college man ' s delight and all that sort of thing. SENORITA Me no know. We smoke cigarros. Ladies an " gents, jes ' cigarros. Have one? No? Adios. (Exit.) JACK Shades of J. Parker, what shall I do? No booze, no barn dances and now no smokes. (He gazes afar off and a vision of his childhood home in a five story flat is seen in the dis- tance. His mother appears stretching forth her arms to him.) I know I ' ll go home. Fired away for smoking cigarettes but I can ' t live without ' em, so back I go. (The vision fades.) (CURTAIN.) ACT FOUR. SCENE Parlor of the old home. Father and Mother are discovered seated at the table which is covered with a red and white cloth. Father shows Mother something in the Saturday Evening Post and she weeps faintly. Enter with a rush Jack. JACK Rah, Rah -How ' s all the old folks at home? His FATHER My son ! His MOTHER My boy! JACK Oh, yes, yes, welcome to our city. His MOTHER You haven ' t smoked any cigarettes while you have been gone, have you? JACK Nope. That ' s why I came back. His FATHER Well, my son, I have read in the Saturday Screaming Roast that cigarette smoking is no more injurious than cigars. Accept my blessing, my boy, and a box of Sweet Caporals. JACK Don ' t wake me up this is too good to be true. His MOTHER Father bought stock in the tobacco trust. His FATHER Mother read The Road to Madascus. His MOTHER Yes, I did, and you shall never go out of my sight again. JACK Can I smoke in the house? BOTH PARENTS IN CHORUS As long as you don ' t study philosophy you can do as you please. (Jack gives Father the high sign and they exeunt together.) (Mother Faints.) (CURTAIN.) L. L. B. Take your mandolin, old pal, As the glimmering twilight encloses, And the sweet perfume Of the varied bloom Mounts from flowering gardens of roses. Play a melody, old pal, Which the silvery echoes returning, Will blend, as it seems, Into cobweby dreams All the murmuring cadences yearning. Wake the memories, dear pal, Of the slumbering moments of bygones, Into lights, into shades, Into sweet serenades, Till the wavering haze of the day dawns. Huhatgatt nf a (Apologies to Mr. A " . M.) Come, pay your Bills, and in the fire of Spring, Your paid-up Receipt of Extravagance fling; These Bills of Mine have but a little time To linger And my Cash is on the Wing. Ah ! Make the most of What you yet may Spend Ere you, too, into Debt descend. Debt after Debt, and under Debt to lie, Sans Coin, Sans Credit, sans Friend. And my dear Room-mate, hold the Hands that Pay. Last Night I held Four Aces. Have I money? Nay, Too straight a flush my Comrade, he held King High And I staked my Allowance for Many a Day. The plucking Tutor writes ; and having writ, Moves on ; nor all your Pleading nor Wit Shall coax him back to change it to a con Nor all your Pull erase one Word of It. Each year so many Cons doth bring, you say- Yes, but what of the Plucks of yesterday? And this Semester drawing to an End Shall Finish me and Banish me away. A Scheme of Ponies underneath the Desk, A Book of Blue, a Pen to write and Thou Beside me, helping in the hardest Tests, O, passing Marks were sure a Pipe, I vow. O Comrade, could you and I with Prexy plot Who should be on the Faculty or not ; Would we not Shatter it to Bits and then Remould it in harmony with campus thought ! Some for the glories of the School, and Some Sigh for the Phi Beta Kappa key to come ; Aw, take your Bolts and let your Honors go, And heed the Sponge ' s distant call for Rum. A Moment ' s Halt A momentary Taste Of Liquor ere it goes to Waste And lo ! the dry Petition is signed And Nothing to drink in Town remains O make Haste ! Alike for those who for the day prepare And those who, more earnest, after Quadrangle stare The tutor from the platform quizzes strict " Next ! Your answer ' s neither here nor there. " " A STRIKING BLONDE " XV-23 (Eampua From a sea of sapphire blue Rises the sun in crimson hue, First a rosy tinted sky Shows us that the dawn is nigh, Then a fringe of silver on the drifting cloud And even in sleep, the trees seem bowed, It is early morn on the campus. Needles falling from the pine Form a carpet brown and fine, Bush-tailed squirrels in chattering glee Frolic in the old oak tree, And the campus with shade of dark-blue green Is charming as a painted scene, It is afternoon on the campus. Flecked clouds half veil the moon, Faint the echoes soft attune To the mellow of the night And the rippling wavy light. The air all perfumed, dewy as the rose, Is nectared ; and the night draws to its close, It is nightfall on the campus. B. H. IGafog 0r There they are with thoughts afar One a blonde and one brunette, Each for me a guiding star, One demure and one coquette. Both divine, which for mine? Pretty blonde or gay brunette ? Their graces rival, yet combine, Dearest girls I ever met. Which girl do I want, you say? Dainty blonde or sweet brunette? That ' s not it, alack-a-day, The question is which can I get? XV-24 Come, ye lads, and come, ye lasses, to the side-show that surpasses All the dreams of old or young pay your quarter and get stung. Michigamua redskin raves, in his paint and glory, Noble sachems, fighting braves, with pipe of peace and warpath story, From their wigwams breaking loose in the early spring With no squaw and no papoose; hear their warwhoops ring! The dead wagon of the Sphinx, with Egyptian mummy, Joined together with the links of crocodile and cow so chummy ; And camels waiting for a drink, embalmers ready to embalm, Sure the Sphinxies, you may think, will carry off the palm. But no, stop, listen, look ! We have the Barristers, noble clan, With their lantern, scales and book, looking for an honest man ; Renouncing each deserted hall until slowly, all, they bow At the law steps, pledging all, and their allegiance vow. And now, O people, harken, to the Friars and their song; Dismal robes the evenings darken as they slowly march along; Council, cardinals and pope, choir masters, wardens of the bowl, Retain their dignity (we hope) when the bottles roll. Western lads on bucking bronchos, chaps and guns and horse play, too ; Lasso-throwing and wild-west shows, will from the Indians protect you, In their stage coach, team of four ; Western bar, and grizzly bear ; They are filled with western lore. Pay your money, see them there. Come and see the Hall of Nations, Germans, Swedes and other races; Turks and Japs and combinations you will find in sundry places Giving exhibition shows, dances from each and every clime, From swarthy Greeks to Esquimos ; come, the doors will close on time. Well, come ye one and come ye all, come ye old and come ye young; Honors a plenty, get your call, pay your price and find you ' re stung. xv-26 f an After Kipling (a long way after. } goes into Joe Parker ' s to get a pint o ' beer ; A sophomore, ' e up an ' says, " We serves no Freshmen ' ere. " The lads around the bar they laughs and snickers fit to die ; I outs into the street agin, and to myself says I : " O, it ' s Freshman this, ' an ' Freshman that, ' an ' ' Freshman, go away, ' But it ' s ' Thank ' ee, Mister Reginald, ' when I ' m ' ome on an ' oliday ; They lets me ' ave me way, me boys, they lets me ' ave me say ; O, it ' s ' Thank ' ee, Mister Reginald, ' when I ' m ' ome on an ' oliday. " I goes into a classroom, as tired as could be ; The air was warm an ' sultry like, an ' I just dozed, you see. The prof became so angry at the snore I calls a sigh That he sends me to the dean right quick, to ' om I makes reply : " It ' s Freshman this, ' an ' ' Freshman that, ' an ' ' Freshman, go outside, ' But it ' s a barn dance for Reginald, when ' ome I ride. ' The tutor ' s on the blink, ' says I, ' the tutor ' s on the blink. ' O, it was pie for Reginald when the dean begun to wink ! You talk o ' rules for Freshmen, an ' regulations, too ; If only you ' d respect us, as at ' ome they used to do; Don ' t make us run your errands, boys, or send us for the beer, For it ' s ' urtful to the self-respect, and to the Faculty, I ' ear. " O, it ' s Freshman this, ' an ' ' Freshman that, ' and ' Freshman, fall be ' ind, " But it ' s ' introduce the lady, Reg., if you wouldn ' t mind, ' There ' s times I ' m in an ' uff, me lads, there ' s times I ' m in an ' uff, But I think I ' ll stick awhile, they ' ll soon ' ave ' ad enough. " Yes, making fools o ' Freshmen is a little game ' at pays ; It ' s all right for the seniors an ' ' em ' at knows the ways, But a Freshman ' at is wiser, an ' riggers out the ropes Is five times the smarter w ' en ' e deals out the dopes. " Then it ' s ' Freshman this, ' an ' ' Freshman that, ' an ' ' Freshman, drop the lid, : For it ' s kingpin ' at I ' ll be w ' en I begins to kid ; The sophomore days will come, me boys, the sophomore days will come ; Then it ' s little Reginald himself will make the campus hum. " XV-28 Slab nf ilj? anfo tlj? Oh, a fellow who was awf ' ly wise in " polyec " and math, Whose noble head surmounted a figure like a lath, Was touted by his teachers as a youth of promise great, As a man picked out by destiny and hauled along by fate. He didn ' t smoke, he didn ' t know the magic charm of " bock, " He never had to borrow or put his watch in " hock " ; He wore no rah-rah costume, no cuffs upon his pants, And frowned with equal fervor on the punch-bowl and the dance. Then he chanced to see a maiden who was fluffy, chic and coy, Who was long on quick flirtations and with hearts was wont to toy. Now the maiden, lacking suitors, held that anything was good, And approached this dome-head scholar in a most alluring mood. The week ' s events that followed merged a trifle on the tragic, For the " poler " chucked his lessons and his sheckels went like magic. But his talk was fairly weighty and his repartee was slow, And his falling-off in dancing wasn ' t squared by surplus dough. So the damsel threw him over, after spending all his cash, Never dreaming, as she did it, that the chap would go to smash. But the man forgot his destiny, and cursed the future bleak, Then submerged himself and troubles in the waters of a creek. Now the moral of this story isn ' t anything abstruse ; Asks no misanthropic question like " Who cares? " or " What ' s the use? " Only hopes to leave this maxim deeply bedded in your heart Never mingle books and women ; keep such warring ends apart ! D. H. , $mk?, Irak? Broke, broke, broke, On charity am I, And I would my tongue could utter The thoughts that make me sigh. O well for the millionaire ' s son, That he goes to the Hop every year ; O well for the wealthy lad That he runs up his bills without fear. And the Junior Hops go on Every year, with the price just as high, And O, for the feel of the vanished cash And a taste of the stuff it would buy. Broke, broke, broke At the end of my bluff to-night. And I think of the pitiful letter to dad ; I wonder, will he set me right ? XV-29 tm? of (Enll?g? lags To-night I muse in Michigenda, Dreaming, smoking, mooning, too; Watching rings of smoke rise higher In the circling haze of blue ; And as the wafted smoke cloud thickens, Dimming mind to present care Dream-thoughts fill the soul and fancy Of the days beyond compare. O, reverie time of college days Violet time of eve Dreaming as the twilight plays And the memories weave, Rings of smiles and tears I blow In the gray-blue haze, Dreaming in the puff and glow, Of Michigenda days. Let the mellowed liquid truth Light the chaliced wine glass, And the wine of hope and youth Quiver while the toasts pass To Michigan, our Michigan, Our hope, our prayer, our pride ; To Michigan, Dear Michigan, Clink ! Drink ! Drink ! Drink ! xv-3o N presenting to you, with whom we have for four years stood shoulder to shoulder in hope and endeavor for all that was best for Michigan, this volume, the Year Book of the Michigan Graduating Class of 1908, we need not bespeak for it a cordial reception, for we know that it is yours more than it is ours, and that you will accept it as your own. It has been a labor of love to prepare it ; and though at times almost disheartened by the burden of the task, we have looked forward to our ultimate ideal, a book that should worthily represent our Michigan, and our Class of 1 908, and have been inspired thereby. Judge then, not alone by what we have succeeded in pro- ducing, but by what we would have done, and by the spirit that animated us. May the Michiganensian of 1 908 prove to be an ever-pleasing reminder of " when we were in college, " and help to link the busy life that lies before all of us with the Alma Mater to whom we owe so much. The Editors. FINIS Keaol Ye! Of our fads and New born styles ana quflinf devices, prices And in fne nour of pressing need Of clothes, or wfwf not, pray fane need tn American Bal. Valve Co. .... 25 Kenneth Anderson Mfg. Co. . . 16 Ann Arbor Gas Co. . . . . . 21 Ann Arbor Press ...... 28 Ann Arbor Savings Bank . . . 3: Wm. Arnold, Jeweler . . . . . 27 B Banta Publishing Co 44 Brown, Eager Hull, College Stationery . 5 Callaghan Co., Law Books ... 6 Calumet Tea Coffee Co 15 J. L. Chapman, Jeweler .... 28 Chicago Steel Tape Co 4 Chicago Sunday Record-Herald . . 9 Clark Teachers ' Agency . . . . 3 1 Consumers ' Clothing Company ... 36 D Detroit Cleveland Navigation Co. . . 33 Detroit Conservatory of Music 18 Detroit Sign Co. 4 E. Dietzgen Co., Drawing Instruments . 14 F First National Bank . . . . . 31 Foster ' s Art Stores 5 H George Haller, Jeweler . 35 Martin Haller, Furniture .... 15 Hammersmith Engraving Co. . . . 42,43 Hapgoods ....... 14 Hinds, Noble Eldredge, Music Pub. . n E. S. Horsman Co., Athletic Goods . . 31 Jeffrey Manufacturing Co. ... 13 Jenkins Bros., Valves . . . . 15 Wm. Jessop Sons, Jessop Steel . . 13 R. E. Jolly, Tobacconist . . . 29 K Keuffel Esser, Drawing Materials . . 10 Koch Brothers 37 L Lamb Spencer, Groceries ... 23 Lawyers ' Co-operative Publishing Co. . 7 Harry Lenox, Tailor ..... 22 Lindenschmidt Apfel, Men ' s Furnishings 27 The Lufkin Rule Co. . . 12 M Mack Co 29 McGill Wind, Tailors .... 19 McGraw Publishing Co., Engineering Journals 6 Mapl-Flake 23 Marshall Renchard, Tailors . . 18 The Michiganensian . . . . . 3 The Michigan Alumnus . . . 38 The Michigan Daily ..... 24 Michigan State Telephone Co. ... 34 Sid. Millard, Printer 5 Morse Twist Drill Machine Co. . . 12 o The Obermayer Co., Foundry Supplies . 15 William Powell Co., Valves Q J. J. Quarry, Drugs . R Randall Pack, Photographers . Rentschler, Photographer . John A. Roebling ' s Sons Co., Steel Wire R. J. F. Roehm, Jeweler . Rowe ' s Laundry ..... S School of Shorthand .... Seelig Son, Surveying Instruments . Stabler Wuerth Co., Clothing . Students ' Lecture Association Taylor Woolfenden Co. Tuttle, Restaurant u Underwood Typewriter Co. University of Michigan w Wagner Co., Tailors George Wahr, Books . Weston Electrical Instruments Co. Wild Co., Tailors . Wirt Fountain Pen Co. Wright, Kay Co. . Yates-Fisher Teachers ' Agency Yellowstone Park Transportation Co. 40 35 25 32 17 20 36 5 16 28 19 4 8 26 21 34 H 30 16 39 20 41 1 Copies of Ik 1 908 Michiganensian MAY BE OBTAINED UNTIL THE SUPPLY IS EXHAUSTED, FROM J. W. McCANDLESS BUSINESS MANAGER ANN ARBOR, MICH. BY EXPRESS, PREPAID Half-ooze Leather $2.25 Cloth $1.50 W. S. PACKARD, Pres. H. W. BUELOW, Sec. and Mgr. ESTABLISHED 1893 Detroit Sign Company Signs and.. Decorations Same Old Place - =41 JEFFERSON AVE. Same Old Name DETROIT SIGN CO. Same Old Telephone Number - MAIN 4352 We Handle Tent and Canvas Goods, Paint Scenery and Build Show Outfits We Huild Scenery for County Fairs and Bazaars DETROIT, MICH. The ivell kntnvn CHICAGO STEEL TAPES and Leveling Rods, Lining Poles, Leveling Rod Ribbons and the unequaled Eureka. Tape Repairer All Plain, Ctnnmon Sense Things for Field Use. Send for Illustrated Catalogues CHICAGO STEEL TAPE CO. 6233 Cottage Grove Avenue, CHICAGO You can always get a good lunch at Tuttle Co. LUNCH ROOM 338 SOUTH STATE STREET MILLARD The PRINTER Ann Arbor, Mich. Fraternity Stationery Local and General Original Designs in Dance Programs and Menu Our Specialty College Work Brown, Eager Hull Co. TOLEDO, O. Ann Arbor Representatives JOLLIFFE and KIT7.MILLER FOSTER ' S Headquarters for Choice Gifts Fine Art Stores 110 E. LIBERTY STREET 300 S. STATE STREET A WORD TO SENIORS and all others, graduates or underclassmen, who expect to teach. HERE ARE SOME FACTS WHICH SHOULD INTEREST YOU Those who are able to teach their specialty, and can also give instruction in Shorthand and Typewriting, are easily ahle to command from 25 to 30 per cent, larger salaries. The teachers we placed in High Schools for the present year averaged as follows: MEN 97.50 per Month WOMEN $82.00 per Month In almost every case these salaries are to be increased next year. Without an exception, every University and Normal student who took our course secured a good position. DO THESE FACTS INTEREST YOU? This school is the only one in the country giving a thorough course for the special training of teachers of Shorthand for High School Work. This course is given by the principal, Selby A. Moran, a teacher of many years of successful experience as head of the department of Shorthand and Typwriting in the Ann Arbor High School and who is, therefore, thoroughly familiar with the requirements of such work in the better class of high schools. By special arrangement, all who take our complete course are entitled to all the benefits of mem- bership in the Ann Arbor Teachers ' Agency entirely free of enrollment fee or commission. SCHOOL OF SHORTHAND Office Hours I to 2 P. M. 7 1 1 North University Avenue ANN ARBOR, MICH. SPECIAL NOTICE We desire to call your attention to the following facts: Our stock of law publications is the largest; thus we are enabled To supply promptly To price moderately To treat our patrons fairly To offer facilities no other house can present- To maintain a position envied by others in our line We extend to YOU a cordial invitation to participate in these advantages. We have served the profession fifty years and expect to be with you A FULL CENTURY. Make your wants and wishes known. CALLAGHAN COMPANY, Chicago YOUNG ENGINEER! Do you wish to be a success in your profession? Do you wish to be familiar with the actual practice of the best engineers of the day? Do you wish to know what " is doing " in engineering fields? A E CMIN HELF YOLJ! We publish technical journals that are the accepted authorities in their respective fields. The most eminent engineers read them regularly. We are sure your professors will earnestly recommend them. Just ask them. These papers are: ELECTRICAL WORLD. Tne foremost authority on electrical subjects. Weekly Edition, $3 00 a year. Monthly " 1.00 THE ENGINEERING The most progressive journal of the world, devoted to civil engineering and allied RECORD subjects. Weekly, $3.00 a year. STREET RAILWAY The accepted authority on ali branches of electric railroading. JOURNAL. Week| y $3 - a y ear - ELECTROCHEMICAL The only publication in the English language that covers all branches of metallurgy AND MFTAI I IIRfil- and electrochemistry. CAL.NDUSTRY R Month.y $2.00 a yea, YOU NEED AT LEAST ONE OF THEM. LET US SEND YOU SAMPLES BOOK We also have a book department that can supply any engineering book published. Send us your inquiries. McGRAW PUBLISHING COMPANY, 9 w w v E K 39 T s Y T N v 13,000 CASES decided during the 19 years from 1888 to 1907, reported in L. R. A., no case being reported which does not (1) give judi- cial form to a new principle of jurisprudence, (2) apply an old principle to new conditions or (3) include a valuable discus- sion of an important point, AND ABOUT 2,000 NOTES really exhaustive, analyzing (not merely citing, as do most all others) every case in the English language on the exact point, and also briefs of counsel and valuable Case Notes; the whole being thoroughly digested, and kept up to date with reports of the latest and best cases, MAKE LAWYERS REPORTS ANNOTATED. Could such a library of the law fail to help you in that case you are preparing now? You have the whole court year be- fore you and by next summer the set wi ll have gone a long way towards paying for itself, if it does not do it in the first case you try. Ask for terms now ; you have no idea how easy the pur- chase can be made. One attractive feature of the proposition is that if you do not feel able to buy the whole set as above you can begin with the few volumes of the New Series and add the preceding 70 volumes when you feel able. Indexes to Notes of about 600 pages index just the Notes, not the Cases, in L. R. A. First Series and New Series, and will be sent on receipt of postage, 20 cents. LAWYERS CO-OPERATIVE PUBLISHING CO. New York 81 Nassau Street ROCHESTER, N. Y. Chicago 505 Lakeside Bide. C706 St. Paul Ger. Am. Bk. Bide. Five Cash Prizes Out of Six and the cham- pionship of the World Trophy Won by the Underwood Typewriter This means that five winning- operators out of the six in the International Typewriting- Contest for the championshi p of the world at Madison Square Garden, October 17, 1907, used the Underwood Typewriters. Miss R. L. Fritz, who used an Underwood Typewriter, won the silver cup, emblematic of the championship of the civilized world, and broke all previous world records. Here is the record which tells its own story of the excellence of the Underwood Typewriter: Name 1st Miss R. L. Fritz 2d Mr. H. O. Blaisdell 3d Mr. E. A. Trefzger 4th Miss W. M. Matthews 5th Mr. Paul Munter 6th Miss L. V. Bruorton Pen- Net Net speed Machine written. errors. alty. words per n Underwood 5619 81 405 5214 87 Underwood 5720 148 740 4980 83 Remington 5152 94 470 4682 78 ws Underwood 4910 152 760 4150 69 Underwood 4543 194 970 3573 60 Underwood 4402 175 875 3527 59 From the Boston Daily Advertiser, Saturday, October IQ, IQOJ ' : MISS ROSE L. FRITZ BROKE ALL RECORDS On An Underwood Typewriter She Writes 97 Words a Minute for 30 Minutes Madison Square Garden, New York, Oct. 18. In a contest against time, blindfolded, to-nig-ht, Miss Rose L. Fritz, who last night won the world ' s speed championship, on an Underwood Typewriter, wrote 97 words per minute for 30 minutes, breaking all records. NOTED CONTRIBUTORS TO THE SUN DA Y MAGAZINE OF THE Chicago Record -Herald THE PEER OF THE INDEPENDENT WEEKLIES Story Writers A. Conan Doyle Mary E. Wilkins Freeman Anthony Hope Jack London Sir Gilbert Parker Max Pemberton Sewell Ford Louis Tracy Charles G. D. Roberts E. Phillips Oppenheim Cyrus Townsend Brady Ian Maclaren C. N. and A. M. Williamson H. B. Marriott Watson Carolyn Wells David Graham Phillips Robert Hichens Essays and Timely A r tides Edward Everett Hale Andrew Lang Grover Cleveland Sarah Bernhardt Lincoln Steffens Emperor William of Germany Thomas W. Higginson Marie Corelli Speaker Cannon Bishop Potter Lieutenant Peary Lyman J. Gage Agnes Repplier Frank A. Vanderlip Justice Brewer Brander Matthews Humorists Mark Twain George Ade Jerome K. Jerome John Kendrick Bangs S. E. Kiser Tom Masson Marshall P. Wilder Poets Rudyard Kipling Joaquin Miller Richard LeGallienne Bliss Carman Gelett Burgess Nixon Waterman Wallace Irwin PROFUSELY ILLUSTRATED BY CELEBRATED ARTISTS A Regular and Exclusive Feature KEUFFEL ESSER CO. OF NEW YORK New York, 127 Fulton Street St. Louis, Mo.. 813 Locust Street Chicago, 111., Ill E. Madison Street San Francisco, Cal., 50 Second Street Drawing Materials, Surveying Instruments, Measuring Tapes. Paragon Drawing Instruments EACH INSTRUMENT STAMPED " PARAGON " Superior to all others in Construction, Finish, Material, Durability and everything else which goes to make up quality. They are the AMERICAN PATTERN of instruments, made of rolled German Silver (no hardened castings) and hand forged English Steel. We warrant our Paragon Instruments to last a life-time under proper care and to permanently retain their perfect action. THACHER, UNIVERSAL, DUPLEX, FAVORITE and K. E. PATENT ADJUSTABLE MANNHEIM SLIDE RULES, 5, 8, 10, 16 and 20 " Excelsior Steel and Metallic Measuring Tapes. Instruments of precision for Engineering and Surveying. We are the largest manufacturers of Levels, Transits, Sextants, Compasses, Hand Levels, etc. Our instruments are of the most improved and advanced construction, and have many (patented) improvements for field and mine engineering. ALL REQUISITES FOR THE DRAFTING ROOM. Our goods, which are the recognized standard of excellence, are obtainable from dealers everywhere. They are readily identified as ours, as all of them bear our name and trade-mark, which carry with them our full guaranty. Be sure you obtain our goods, and you will have our guaranty that they are all right. 550 PAGE CATALOGUE ON REQUEST. W " eu o 3 L a. ' W w en f a Z a a e s s s a, a. a, a, a, a. i fffm i in Hi 1999 9 -ft - a. a. a, a. . , ISS8 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 a, a, a, a, a, a, a. : E t : lit n - sssssss 22SS2 E -o ID -o ij " p 1 1111 S 8 ffl !K s rarr Skj O O J ui O O ' -n 30if y? S I- S o 2 Hiri l! I F ' 3 O O O S22SI iif-rl r fi 5 i s I ssss The Home of the Celebrated MEASURING TAPES AND RULES. SAOIMAW, MICH., U. S. A. Our plant is the largest. Our product the best Send for Catalog THE ( FK N fft LE (?O. SAGINA W, MICH., U. S. A. New York London, linn. Windsor, Can. " MORSE " TOOLS are HONEST TOOLS of UNQUESTIONED RELIABILITY, shop should be equipped with them. ARBORS, CHUCKS, COUNTERBORES, COUNTER- SINKS, CUTTERS, DIES, DRILLS, GAUGES, MACHINES, MANDRELS, MILLS, REAMERS, SCREW PLATES, SLEEVES, SOCKETS, TAPS, TAPER PINS, WRENCHES. Every MORSE TWIST DRILL MACHINE CO. NEW BEDFORD, MASS., U. S. A. 12 JEFFREY Complete Mine and Tipple Equipments INCLUDE 10 Ton Electric SMine Locomotive Double End Control Electric Locomotives, Mining Machines, Coal And Rock Drills, Hoists, Pumps, Funs, Screens, Cur Hauls, Picking Tables, Etc. Elevators Conveyors For Handling Bulk and Package Materials of all kinds. The Jeffrey Mfg. Co. COLUMBUS, OHIO, U. S. A. NEW YORK CHICAGO BOSTON PITTSBURG DENVER CHARLESTON KNOXVILLE ST. LOUIS MONTREAL JESSOFS Jessop ' s Steel DOUBLE SHEAR STEEL BLISTER STEEL ANNEALED TOOL STEEL FOR DRILLS, DIES, TAPS, PUNCHES, SAWS, ETC. WM, JESSOP SONS, Ltd,, 91 John Street, New York MANUFACTORY, SHEFFIELD. ENGLAND OPERATING JESSOP STEEL CO. WASHINGTON, PA. Manufacturers of CRUCIBLE SHEET STEEL FOR SAWS AND OTHER TOOLS Mr. College Mati. We are already lining up our clients for next Spnng. With our National Organization of 12 offices we will need over 2000 college men for technical, office, sales and teaching positions throughout the United States. We can also use at any time college men who are in the market for a position. Let us explain to you NOW. Write for the " College Man ' s Opportunity " . It tells how Hapgoods, a great organization built up by college men has placed many thousand young men, has raised the standard of college men as a business factor throughout the world. State age, education, location desired. HAPGOODS (The National Organization Brain Brokers.) Eugene Dietzgen Company 181 Monroe Street, Chicago, III. New York San Francisco New Orleans Toronto DRAWING MATERIALS AND SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS ALL GOODS WARRANTED Write for Catalogue " N " just issued. WESTON Standard Portable Direct Reading VOLTMETERS AND AMMETERS For Laboratory Testing and Switch-Board Use Weston Standard Portable Voltmeter Model 1 The continued development and improvement of the well known Weston Electrical Instruments has resulted in the present practically perfect models. Our standard laboratory instruments are the most sensitive and accurate obtainable, and are recognized as standards throughout the world. Low priced durable instruments are sold by the Weston Company for use where extreme accuracy is not required. Even in these low priced instruments, the usual perfection of workmanship peculiar to the Weston board is exhibited. They are super- ior to any others in the market. Instruments to meet the requirements of every variety of work SEND FOR CATALOGUE Weston Electrical Instrument Co. Main Office and Works Waverly Park, Newark, N. J. Jenkins Bros. Valves are High Grade Valves They always give good satisfaction to the user. They are easily kept tight, and as all parts are renewable, they are practically indestructible. Made in a variety of types to meet every condition of service. Also manufacturers of Jenkins ' 96 Sheet Packing, Discs, Pump Valves, Gauge Cocks, Steam Traps, Etc. All genuine Jenkins Bros. Valves and other special- ties are stamped with Trade Mark as shown in the cut, and are absolutely guaranteed. Our illustrated catalogue tells all about them. Write for a copy. New York w York T,- U Philadelphia .ILMIKIOS Boston, Chicago London Calumet Tea and Coffee Co. and 5J Franklin St. Proprietors of Calumet Coffee and Spice Mills CHICAGO WE, always keep a FINE LINE of RUGS, STUDENT TABLES, CHAIRS and ROCKERS suitable to furnish STUDENT ROOMS. Our motto is " Not how cheap but how good " We should be pleased to show you our large and extensive line of House Furnishings. MARTIN HALLER ' S FURNITURE, CARPET and DRAPERY STORE TF you want to read the best, the brightest and breeziest book on FOUNDRY WORK -read- The Obermayer Bulletin. We will gladly send this publica- tion a full year 12 issues FREE OF CHARGE to University of Michigan Students SEND YOUR NAME NOW THE S. OBERMAYER CO. Cincinnati Chicago Pittsburg Manufacturers of " Every thing you need in your foundry " Seelig ' s Patent Telescope Wye Level A reliable, up-to-date, thoroughly practical instrument of high value. Material and workmanship of the highest order. Endorsed by many prominent engineers, this instrument carries the stamp of approval of those who KNOW. Focus changed without affect- ing balance. A time, patience and labor saver. This instrument fills a long felt want, and meets the demands of the most exacting. Let us tell you about it. Write today for full particulars. Our new illustrated catalogue is yours for the asking. We are manufacturers of high grade engineering and surveying instruments of every description, and in addition we make a specialty of repairing. WE GUARANTEE ALL OUR WORK Just Drop a Postal and Tell Us Where You Wish to Have the Catalogue Sent. R. SEELIG SON, Write Now 170 MADISON STREET, CHICAGO, ILL. Tel. Mich. Main 5498 Night Call North 2590 Grand 2890L Kenneth Anderson Mfg. Co. JOBBERS OF Byers Full Weight Wrought Iron Pipe Jarecki Mfg. Go ' s. Valves and Fittings Hose, Rubber Goods, Engineers ' Supplies and Specialties 33, 35 and 37 East Atwater Street, DETROIT, MICH. RAISE YOUR SALES WITH A PAUL I L.WIRT FOUNTAIN PEN THE OLDEST AND BEST BY TEST OF THIRTY YEARS ALWAYS READY ALWAYS WRITES Send for Catalogue of 100 styles ADDRESS BLOOMSBURG, PENNA. 16 John A. Roe b I ing s Sons Company -Manufacturers of- Wire Rope and Wire Main Office and Works, Trenton, N. J. Chicago Branch 171-173 Lake Street FINEST CONSERVATORY IN THE WEST Detroit Conservatory of Music Founded 1874 by J. H. HAHU FRANCIS L. YORK, M. A., Director The Oldest, Largest and Best Equipped Conservatory in Michigan. Complete Course of Study. Occupies a foremost Position Among American Institutions. 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 WILI.IAM YUNCK, Violin IDA FLETCHER NORTON, Voice ALICE SPENCER DENNIS, Public School Music RACHEL AXFORD, Elocution J. B. WHITELY, Bass 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-fifth Year Begins Monday, Sept. 7, 1908 Marshall ? Renchard TAILORS Fort West Detroit, Mich. 18 IF YOU CANNOT VISIT THE CITY TR Y SHOPPING B Y MAIL THE TAYLOR WOOLFENUEN CO., Retailers of Dry Goods, Ready to Wear Goods and Furnishings for " Men and Women. Everything for Ladies ' Complete Outfit and Full Lines of Men ' s Furnishings. Goods for Graduating Gowns. Samples sent to any address on application. YOUR TRADE SOLICITED THE TAYLOR WOOLFENDEN CO. Woodward Avenue and State Street Detroit, Mich. Spring 1908 McGitt tf Wind TAILORS Suitings Overcoatings Trouserings Wa.istcoa.tmgs 199 GRISWOLD STREET DETROIT, MICH. " He who steals from me my purse, steals trash. But he who steals from me my fraternity badge, steals that which not enriches him and makes me very poor indeed. " Nearest the heart of every fraternity man is his badge. Why not have the best? We make them in the latest designs and of the best materials. We aim to please and to give satisfaction by reliability, and we want your material friendship. We especially ask that you come to us for new designs on fraternity, club and society badges, rings and novelties, and we will give you quality and originality. Our Phi Beta Kappa Keys have been recommended and adopted by the Alpha Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa of Michigan. Send for special folder. We also carry an extensive line of pennants, pipes, rings of many styles, and fraternity novelties. Our party favors will meet your needs and our prices are always satisfactory. R. J. F. ROEHM COMPANY 184-186 Woodward Ave. Detroit, Mich. Special designs and estimates furnished promptly on request The Yates-Fisher Teachers ' Agency PAUL YATES, Manager 203 cMichigan cAverineFine cArts Building Chicago ' I never had much faith in the work of teachers ' agencies until you got hold of me. My experience has been to accept brave promises and then shift for myself. The one thing that impressed me with your work was that you took the time and the trouble to find out all there was to be found out about me before you recommended me, and once you were satisfied with my qualifications you pushed my case until you secured the position I desired. I am thoroughly satisfied with your courteous treatment and will heartily recommend your agency to my friends. " W. T. Darby (Yale, A.B., Columbia, A. M.) Instructor in English in University of Washington, Seattle, Wash " During the past five years I have been a member of five different teachers ' agencies. In one year the Yates-Fisher Agency aided me in securing two positions which carried increases in salary of several hundred dollars. I know that your agency is held in the highest esteem by superintendents and principals. In my opinion, it is one of the few live agencies. " F. S. Lunt (Tufts College, A. B.). Reading in State Normal, Charleston, III. " Shall be glad to recommend your agency to some of my friends, and will take pleasure in writing you a letter commending your services if you wish one. " R. W. Broecker (University of Michigan, A. B.). Instructor in German in Beloit College, Beloit, Wis, v . WAGNER CO. Importing Tailors Complete lines of seasonable woolens Exclusive patterns Moderate prices 303-305 S. State St. Ann Arbor GOOD GAS LIGHTS are the only lights to keep Good Eyesight. Welsbach Incandescent Gas Lights always mean good light. For Sale by THE ANN ARBOR GAS CO. Harry Lenox THE TAILOR Is IN His New Store With a Large Stock of Foreign and Domestic WOOLENS Lafayette Avenue Detroit Michigan Are wheat from distant Wash- ington and maple syrup from far-away Vermont brought to Battle Creek to be made into MAPL-FLAKE? Washington white wheat is known to be the best wheat that grows ; and because Ver- mont maple syrup is recog- nized as the purest most delicious maple syrup made. Pure Washington white wheat and genuine Vermont maple syrup are combined at Battle Creek, by a special process of thorough steam-cooking, flaking and toasting, into MAPL-FLAKE " the perfect toasted whole-wheat food. " J J MAPC-FLAKE combines all of the health-giving, muscle-building properties of wholesome whole wheat the only perfect grain with the delicate flavor of maple syrup thin, wafer-like flakes ready to serve with cream. Does it not pay to know what you are eating? Have no substitute. Lamb Spencer GROCERY AND BAKERY Telephones Jell, 20 New State, 21 318 South State Street 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 Office Room 8, Ann Arbor Press Bldg. Randall Pack HIGH CLASS Portraiture and Groups by PHOTOGRAPHY 121 E. Washington St. Phone 598 Seventeen 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 ? I . . PI-IN-FITIY HM - v i-n If You Don ' t Add What We Ha e Learned to What You Know About Balanced Main Valves You are the Loser Jack Wilson Double Acting Valve, with Internal 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. University of Michigan ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., President 5000 Students Expenses Low Seven Departments Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts JOHN O. REED, DEAN. Full literary and scientific courses Teachers ' course Higher commercial course Course in insurance Course in forestry An organized graduate school All courses open to professional students on approval of Faculty. Department of Engineering MORTIMER E. COOLEY, DEAN. Complete courses in civil, mechanical, electrical, naval, and chemical engineering Technical work under instructors of professional experience Work shop, experimental, 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 Bedside in- struction in hospital, a special feature Facilities offered for graduate work in all de- partments. Department 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 of 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. Homeopathic 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 NELVILLE F. HOFF, 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, etc., or particular matters of inquiry) address Deans of Separate Depart- ments. 26 YOU being a man, are interested in clothes. We tell you plainly there are no better in the world no matter where made or bv whom than our Stein-Rloch Smart Clothes WE HAVE A SUIT FOR YOU Lindens chmitty Apfel Co. Arnold ' s Jewelry Store 220 S. Main Street, Ann Arbor, Mich. intimate relation with the college students and their jewelry wants enables us to produce COLLEGE JEWELRY of merif and U CW Clry design. Our 35 years of jewelry experience enters into the manu- facture of college goods, assuring you quality. Pinf A collection of original designs in Michigan Pins ranging in price from 50 cents to 10.00. , etC. Special orders executed. Fobs, Wm. Arnold, College Jeweler tailors best in the world. New York men best of dressers. :w York style in College Brand Clothes for young men of all the little kinks of tailoring which mark the high-class gar- ' ith the dash and swagger particular to college men in quality d to be laps ahead of anything else ever produced in ready- Staebler Wucrth Co., 211 S. Main St. COPYRIGHT I9O7BY E.L. SLIMLINE CO.N.Y. Michigan Sea Michigan Sea Michigan Sea Michigan Sea Michigan Sea Michigan Sea Michigan Sea Michigan Sea Pins, silver gold plated, 35c Pins, silver gold plated, 50c Pins, silver gold plated, 75c Pins, silver gold plated, $1.00 Pins, gold - - $2,00 Pins, gold - - $2.50 Pins, gold - - $3.00 Pins, gold - - $3 50 Gold Block M Pins, set with pearls, $5.00 These are but a few selections from my extensive line. You will always find the lowest prices at my store, quality considered. J. L. Chapman JEWELER 206 MAIN STREET Watch Inspector for the Ann Arbor l . l . We wish to announce that we are now in our new quarters: The Press Building, Maynard Street, just one block from University of Michigan Campus. THE ANN. ARBOR PRESS ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN PRINTERS OF The Michigan Daily The Alumnus The Michigan Technic High School Omega American Tyler-Keystone Yost ' s Great Book on Football News- Letter S. C. A. Handbook Kappa Alpha Theta (National) Alpha Phi (National) Quarterly Sorosis Book Mu Phi Kpsilon (National) Seven University Text- Books Just issued from our Presses. 28 . E. JOLL Y 308 S. STATE ST. SAGER BLOCK Agents for O- F. Stacy Co., New York and Snyder Chaffee FINE CONFECTIONERIES 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. Agents for B-B-B, ENGLISH MAKE, Demuth Co. and M. Linkman Co. MA CK fi? CO. State Agent for these lines of famous FURNITURE Karpen ' s Sterling Leather Stickley ' s Arts and Crafts Haywood ' s Reedcraft Furniture For ROOMS, Porch and Lawn Gunn ' s Sectional Bookcases The Hoosier Kitchen Cabinets Shaw-Walker ' s Sectional Filing Devices Send for Catalogues showing Styles and frices MACK CO., ANN ARBOR, MICH. G. H. Wild Company The LEADING TAILORS Importers of Fine Woolens Special Designs in Suitings and Waistcoatings Exclusive Patterns in all the Latest Novelties at Moderate Prices G. H. Wild Co., 311 So. State St. 3 B. F. CLARK CHICAGO, 17 E. Van Buren St. 17th Year The Clark Teachers ' Agencies NEW YORK, 156 Fifth Ave. BOISE, IDAHO The Students ' Lecture Association UNIVERSITY of MICHIGAN Presents A nnually The Premier Lecture Course of the West No effort or expense is spared to secure the best available talent, selected with the view of meeting the diverse interests of a great University. See Page 15, Section VII, for list of attractions. TICKETS FOR THE ENTIRE COURSE, $2.00 E. D. Kinne. S. W. Clarkson. Harrison Soule. President Cashier V. President First National Bank OF ANN ARBOR, MICH. Capital $100,000 E. D. Kinne Harrison Soule Wirt Cornwell Surplus and Pro its $50.000 DIRECTORS: S. W. Clarkson Fred K. Schmidt James L. Babcock Moses Seaboldt William Wagner G. W. PatHTMin Ann Arbor Savings Bank CAPITAL $50,000.00 SURPLUS $250,000.00 RESOURCES $2,400,000.00 A gfnernf bgnkinf business transacted CHAS. E. H1SCOCK. Pres. M. J. FRITZ. Cashier When You Play Use the BEST HORSMAN TENNIS RACKETS ARE the Best. Standing first in design, workmanship, playing qual- ities, durability. New Models, with special up-to-dale features for igo8 :ire unrivaled. AYRES CHAMPIONSHIP LAWN TENNIS BALLS are not only the best, hut the cheap- est, for on? hall outlasts five of any other make. Authorized by the U. S. N. L. T. A. We are Sole Selling Agents for this famous English Ball in the U. S. Sfnd fo r .Vt " i ' Catalogue. E. I. HORSMAN CO. 365-367 Broadway, New York Rentschlefs Photographic Studio 319 East Huron Street Ground Floor Enjoy the Delights of a Lake Trip ' Travel via the LAKE LINES Mackinac Cleveland Buffalo Detroit and All Great Lake Ports HE mammoth new steamer " City of Cleveland " costing $1,250,000 has been built for this summer ' s service between Detroit and Cleveland. With this improved service the D C line will operate daily trips between Detroit and Cleveland and be- tween Detroit and Mackinac. The D B " Water Way " between Detroit and Buffalo offers the lowest fares and best service to all eastern points. Popular price excursions to Buffalo and Niagara Falls, leave Detroit every Satur- day and return Monday morning. Kail Tickets Available for Passage On All Steamers Send for our free travel literatim- Address L. G. LEWIS. G.P.A. Detroit, Mich. Detroit Cleveland Navigation Co. Detroit Buffalo Steamboat Co. 33 YOU CANNOT KEEP IN TOUCH WITH YOUR - PATRONS AND FRIENDS In all parts of the CITY or COUNTRY unless you use the LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE SERVICE OP THE Michigan StateTelephone Company Over 13O.OOO Subscribers in Michigan Connections Everywhere Prompt Service Reasonable Rates 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 during your College Course also sells BOOKS 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 IOO in all, sent free on request. 34 Quarry Prescriptions, Perfumes. Toilet Articles and Microscopial Supplies are Best . Haller ' s Jewelry Store 216 S. MAIN ST., ANN ARBOR, MICH. MICHIGAN PINS Our line includes all the designs upon the market, many of which are exclusively our own. PRICES 25c to $15.00 FOBS This line includes fobs from the cheap leather strap fobs at 2Sc to solid gold mounted fobs at $15.00. SPOONS A variety not excelled anywhere, ranging in price from 50c to $4.00. A great many are our own original designs made exclusively for us. DIE WORK Our die work on our finer goods is of the highest workmanship. We invite comparison. As we have our own dies in our possession we can therefore retain that exclusiveness found only in our designs. REPAIR SHOP Our shop is equipped for all kinds of repairing in the watch, clock and jewelry line, having made this our strongest specialty. OPTICAL DEPT. We have a complete OPTICAL DEPARTMENT with an experienced optician in charge. COLLEGE DEPT. This department comprises LOVING CUPS, COLLEGE JEWELRY, STEINS, SHIELDS, SPOONS, NOVELTIES IN BRASS AND SILVER BANNERS AND COLLEGE DECOR- ATED CHINA. HALLER ' S JEWELRY STORE COLLEGE JEWELERS 35 ROWE ' S LAUNDRY THOMAS ROWE, Proprietor WORK NEATLY AND PROMPTLY DONE GOODS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED GIVE US A TRIAL X BELL PHONE 457 406 DETROIT STREET Suits $15.00 to $40.00 Coats WHY NOT YOU? We are receiving orders from the other fellows whom we have tail- ored for, and can make YOUR Suit or Overcoat from our OLD, TRIED- OUT Measures, making- such changes as are necessary to the present styles. We will gladly, upon request, send samples to you to demon- strate that our prices are, as heretofore, " The Lowest, " and assure all TAILORING THAT IS RIGHT C onsumers (jo h no 1 J. KARL MALCOLM, Proprietor O o m m DO W w o N - o o HhH o 03 GC n E75 37 WILFRED B. SHAW, Editor The Michigan Alumnus The Largest Monthly Magazi ne of its kind in the World ARTHUR J. ABBOTT, Business Manager Circulation 7,000 Ann Arbor, Michigan, April 15, 1908 Mr. Senior: A year hence, and the class of 1908 will be scattered forever; the memories of student days may be forgotten in the world of affairs. But every alumnus may keep fresh the associations of under- graduate life, keep in touch with the growth of his University, and note the progress of old associates through the official publication of the Alumni Association, THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS. THE ALUMNUS, now in the fifteenth year of its existence, is the largest MONTHLY college or college graduate magazine in the world. Before the end of the present school year, we hope to claim for Michigan the distinction of maintaining the largest college graduate magazine in this country, whether weekly or monthly. To subscript ion of present. Senior class One dollar, in advance, pays for membership dues in the Michigan Alumni Association for one year, and for a year ' s subscription to THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS. Every prospective graduate is invited to aid, by his subscription, in placing the graduate magazine of the University of Michigan at the head of the list. Very sincerely THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS 38 do this, we need the every member of the 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 con- tinuous 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 spec ial department equipped with all modern appliances for producing Social and Commercial Stationery of the highest quality. Expert copper plate engravers and the individual attention shown every order insures perfect results. INVITATIONS, ANNOUNCEMENTS, PROGRAMS, MENUS, VISITING CARDS, DINNER CARDS, COR- RESPONDENCE 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 had contracts for furnishing ALL THE GRADUATING CLASSES OF THE UNIVER- SITY OF MICHIGAN WITH COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS. Special attention shown Fraternity Stationery. Sample book sent upon request JEWELRY AND SILVERWARE As in their Fraternity and Stationery Departments, the various other lines displayed by Wright, Kay Co., viz: DIAMONDS 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 and Quotations Sent Promptly on Request WOODWARD AVENUE, DETROIT Paris Branch, 24-26 Rue Des Petifs Hotels 39 Two Leading Valves of Exceptional Merit for Discriminating Users. The Powell " White Star " Valve RENEWABLE, REVERSIBLE AND REGRINDABLE The only valve on the market to-day combining the above features. The White Star Renewable, Reversible and Regrindable Disc, being made of a peculiar white bronze, will resist high temperatures and the wearing action of superheated steam. The reversible and renewable features alone make it the most economical valve on the market. You Can ' t Blow Off the Bonnet Rigging of The Powell Union Composite Disc Valve The patent ground joint connection between " A " and " N ' r and hexagon swivel nut " a " prevents that. The higher the pressure the tighter the grip. You don ' t need red lead to make threads steam tight after you have taken it apart for inspection or repairs the steam doesn ' t reach the threads. Plenty of strength and metal where the body might be weak. These are only a couple of the good points in the Powell Union Disc Valve our booklet tells them all want it? Specify Powell to your Jobber and Insist on Getting What you Specify LOOK FOR THE NAME " POWELL " - IT ISDN ALL OUR GOODS THE WM. POWELL CO., 2521-2531 SPRING GROVE AVE., CINCINNATI, O. 40 " Wonderland " Yellowstone National Park IN THE HEART OF THE ROCKIES GIANT GEYSER, 250 FEET IN HEIGHT The finest stage coaching in the world First-class accommodations, healthy touring, and unexcelled scenery Yellowstone Park Transportation Company H. W. CHILD, President I Yellowstone Park, Wyo. | Helena, Montana GEORGE BRECK, Superintendent Yellowstone Park, Wyo. llflMMCHSNlTII Mr. Business Manager, We respectfully call your attention to the illustrations in this book which were executed by us. Our organization for high grade college work is positively the best in the, country, because we are not only practical artists and engravers with ability to carry out your own ideas, but also college men who know the requirements and can make valuable sugges- tions. In our large and well equipped plant your work receives the personal attention of up-to-date experts in every department. Our experience enables us to not only make your book original but to get it out on time. Give us a general idea of the size of your annual and we will be glad to quote you our prices and tell you more about the advantages which we have to offer. Very truly yours, HAMMERSMITH Engraving Company Milwaukee U.S.A. Chicago book ta a Bamplp of our ettgratnng. Among otfjrr amwalH wljtrlj ui? Ulu0trat? tfjtH gear arp tlje CODEX . - . ILLIO . . . MILLIDEK . FORESTER . CHINOOK . SABIDURIA . DAISY . . . CUMTUX . . TIGERS LAIR of Beloit College . . of University of Illinois of James Milliken University . . of Lake Forest College of Washington State College . of Missouri Valley College of Bethany College of Milwaukee Downer College of Platteville Normal School TYCHOBERAN . of Madison High School CRESCENT of Gamma Delta Psi Fraternity SCROLL ... of Milwaukee Academy ijammmmtilf iEttgrautng 010. MILWAUKEE, WIS. 43 The George Banta Publishing Co. College Annuals and Catalogues This Book is a Sample of Our Work 165-167 Main Street, Menasha, Wis. 44 Frontispiece ...... Dedication ...... University Hall ..... History of the Year .... Calendar ...... THE UNIVERSITY BOOK I President Angell ..... The Regents . . . The Faculty . . . . The Graduate School .... THE SENIORS BOOK II Senior Literary History Senior Literary Officers Senior Literary Committees Senior Literary Records Senior Law History .... Senior Law Officers . . Senior Law Committees . . . Senior Law Records .... Senior Engineer History . . . Senior Engineer Officers . Senior Engineer Committees . . Senior Engineer Records Senior Medical History Senior Medical Officers . Senior Medical Records ... Training School for Nurses Senior Dental History . . . , Senior Dental Officers .... Senior Dental Records . . Senior Pharmic History . . . , Senior Pharmic Officers . . . Senior Pharmic Records . , Senior Homeopathic History . . , Senior Homeopathic Officers , . , Senior Homeopathic Records . . , Seniors not represented by pictures . In Memoriam THE UNDERCLASSES BOOK 1909 Literary Officers .... 1909 Law Officers .... 1909 Engineer Officers . . . 1909 Dental Officers .... 1910 Literary Officers . . . 1910 Engineer Officers 1910 Medic Officers .... 1911 Literary Officers .... 1910 Law Officers .... 1911 Engineer Officers 1911 Medic Officers .... 1910 Dental Officers .... Ill I 2 3 1 1 39 42 43 44 70 73 74 75 97 99 100 109 no III 112 119 1 2O 121 125 126 127 129 130 3 4 5 6 8 9 10 12 13 14 1C 16 THE FIELD BOOK IV Wearers of the " M " 2 Board of Athletic Control .... 3 Athletic Association Officers ... 3 Varsity Football Team .... 6 1907 Football Season ..... Varsity Baseball Team . . . . 16 1907 Baseball Season 18 Varsity Track Team . . . . . 22 1907 Track Season ..... 24 1907 Pennsylvania Relay Team ... 27 Track Meet Records ..... 30,31 Varsity Records ...... 32 Intercollegiate Records .... 32 World Records 32 Cross Country Club ..... 33 Varsity Tennis Team ..... 34 Varsity Golf Team ..... 35 Michigan Fencers ' Club 37 Gymnasium Team ..... 38 CLASS ATHLETICS ...... 39 Wearers of the ' 08 ..... 40 Interclass Football Series . . . . 41 Interclass Baseball Series .... 41 Interclass Basketball Series ... 42 Interclass Track Series .... 42 1910 Engineer Football Team ... 43 1910 Literary Baseball Team ... 44 1909 Engineer Basketball Team ... 45 1908 Literary Football Team ... 46 1908 Literary Baseball Team ... 47 1908 Literary Basketball Team ... 48 1908 Literary Relay Team .... 49 1908 Law Football Team .... 50 1908 Law Baseball Team . . . . 51 1908 Law Basketball Team ... 52 1908 Law Relay Team . . . . 53 1908 Engineer Football Team ... 54 1908 Engineer Baseball Team ... 55 1908 Engineer Basketball Team ... 56 1908 Engineer Relay Team ... 57 1909 Literary Football Team ... 58 1910 Engineer Basketball Team - . 59 Pharmic Football Team . . . 60 1910 Law Football Team . . . . 61 1911 Engineer Football Team ... 62 WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS . . . . . 63 Women ' s Athletic Records . . . 64 Women ' s Athletic Association ... 65 1908 Girls ' Basketball Team . . . 66 1909 Girls ' Basketball Team ... 67 1910 Girls ' Basketball Team ... 68 1911 Girls ' Basketball Team ... 69 THE PLATFORM BOOK V Michigan ' s Record in Oratory Michigan ' s Record in Debate Oratorical Association The Year in Oratory and Debate Northern Oratorical League Contest Hamilto n Oratorical Contest Varsity Debating Teams Adelphi Officers .... Adelphi Cup Team Jeffersonian Officers . Jeffersonian Cup Team Webster Officers .... Alpha Nu Officers Annual Oratorical Contest . THE PRESS BOOK VI The Michiganensian Boards of Control The Michigan Daily .... The Michigan Law Review The Michigan Technic 2 3 4,5 6 7 7 8,9 10 ii 12 13 ' 15 16 2,3 4 6,7 8 GENERAL UNIVERSITY ORGANIZA- TIONSBOOK VII Michigan Union Union Directors . Union Dinner Committee .... Union County Fair Committee . Michigenda Committee Michigenda Cast .... Women ' s- League Student Council Students ' Lecture Association Alumni Association 2 4 S 6 7 8 12 13 14 HONORARY SOCIETIES BOOK VIII Phi Beta Kappa .... Sigma Xi Tau Beta Pi ... Delta Sigma Rho .... Quadrangle . Michigamua Toastmasters ' Barristers Friars Owls .... Vulcans Law Presidents ' Club . Senior Society .... Mortarboard .... Phagocytes . O. K. E Sphinx Triangles 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 ii 12 15 16 17 18 19 Pipe and Bowl . Alchemists Acolytes RELIGIOUS BOOK IX Students ' Christian Association . University Y. M. C. A. University Y. W. C. A. Student Volunteer Band MUSIC AND ART BOOK X Varsity Musical Clubs Varsity Band Banjo Club . Fresh Glee Club . Girls ' Glee Club . Sigma Alpha Iota Deutscher Verein Comedy Club Cercle Fran ais . EDUCATIONAL AND MISCELLANEOUS BOOK XI Educational Club Foresters ' Club . Civic Club . Omega Phi . . . American Institute of Electrical Engineers Engineering Society .... Washington ' s Birthday Committee Taft Club . Lanthorne Club . Trigon Knickerbocker Club Hermitage Club . Griffins SECTIONAL CLUBS BOOK XII Rocky Mountain Club . New York Club . Empire State Club Keystone Club Indiana Club e o, 9 The " Illini " .... 10 ii Cosmopolitan Club 12 13 New England Club .... ' , 4 SOCIAL BOOK XIII Junior Hop Committee Soph Prom Committee Freshman Banquet Freshman Spread FRATERNITIES BOOK XIV (See Index under Section) IN COLLEGE DAYS BOOK XV 20 21 22 i 2 3 4 2,3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10, ii 12 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 ii 12 13 14 2,3 4,5 6 2 3 4 .MiMa . ' Micfiad ' Montgomery 1 760 1 Cornell ' Road Soutfifield, ' Ml 48075-42SO

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

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


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


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


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


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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


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