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

 - Class of 1909

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 662 of the 1909 volume:

CHIGANENSIAN iocs I UniUrrsitp of .lt)itl)igan Cltopn Coolep, J can of ttje Department of O ngineertng, toe bebtcate 1909 I The University The Seniors . The Underclasses Athletics The Platform . The Press Honorary Societies Sectional Clubs . University Organizations Music and Art Clubs Social Views Fraternities Odds and Knds The Advertisers c y. S u K O I HIS college year, the seventy-second of our Alma Mater, has been one of marked progress in obvious phases and one in which our advances of the sort which appear le s readily to cursory observation have been in certain respects unprecedented. The buildings going up, our greater enrolment, now given as ...inn. give rise to wholesome satisfaction, but we ask that Michigan ' s enhanced equipment and Michigan ' s swelling numbers be chiefly consid- ered ns the pn duct, not the cau-e of our claim to attention. For this University ' s activity is not ne in which a student body and a faculty of inferior ability and ideals are doing a work unworthy of the magnitude of their institution ' s endowed equipment. When Michigan ' s equipment is enlarged, it is because the character of our work, already done, has conclusively proven that we have the capacity to put better facilities to sane scholarly use. It is because work has already been here so done that its larger and more advanced continuation is a logical sequence. When recurring sea- sons find new structures of brick and stone risen on this campus, they find struc- tures which have timely arisen to house a vigorous, soundly grown Michigan not structures kindly doled out to encourage a dawdling, dilletante Michigan to do some- thing worthy of its home. Michigan ' s buildings and size suggest not what she ought to do, but what she has done and is doing. Hence, our satisfaction over our new buildings is allowable, and a brief mention of them can be made with pride which is not mere vaunting. The new Dental Building, ample, convenient and complete, stands across North University and Washtenaw Avenues from Harbour Gymnasium. It has become the home of its Department since the year ' s beginning. On the summit of Observatory Hill surmounting a sixty-eight foot tower, looms the huge copper dome beneath which are being assembled and adjusted the parts of the new reflecting telescope. This telescope has a Cassegrain focal length of sixty feet, and with its reflector it will be possible to use spectroscopes of an equal power with those employed on the largest existing refractors. The excavation for a lengthening and widening of the Marine Tank wing of the New Engineering building is nearly finished. Two stories of the iron-spot brick and Bedford limestone walls of the New Chemistry Building are laid. The building is located on the east side of a proposed Mall running north from the Library to North University Avenue: its western face, 230 feet, is on the Mall, and the north end, 130 feet, is in line with the front of Harbour Gymnasium. Such attention has been paid to ventilating, wiring and plumbing that few if any labora- tories in the country will rank with it. Si uth of the Museum, the beautiful facade of the Alumni Memorial Hall stands finished. Seemly simplicity and dignity have been insisted upon throughout, and such sense of harmony, unity and proportion has controled the disposition of parts and the relations of outline that the whole, esthetically and fitly expresses the lofty sentiment by which the undertaking was inspired. This incomplete survey of our material advance leads to a consideration of the real University activity which made it inevitable. Our press has shared and aided in our progress. The Daily has become a live forum for a discussion of campus problems; giving them emphasis and attention in ratio with their importance. Not unduly emphasizing any one interest it has met, broadly and sincerely, the questions in its field, and its aggressiveness, openness and square facing of interests have given it a place in campus esteem and an influence which are more than a vogue. The Alumnus has welded Michigan sentiment, given mature discussion to Michigan problems and urged policies with judgment. It has increased in circulation until it is not approached in this respect by any similar pub- lication in America. A student literary monthly, the Gargoyle, has been founded in response to a feeling that the undoubted talent here could make such a magazine a meritorious success. In other spheres: the Student ' s Lecture Association has brought to University Hall a line of speakers of national and international prominence; among them, S. S. McClure, Ida M. Tarbell, John Mitchell, Charlemange Tower, and Justice David J. Brewer of the United States Supreme Court; among the Choral Union members were Marcella Sembrich, Anatole Bronstein and Ossip Gabrilowitsch. For the Sixteenth May Festival have been engaged the Theodore Thomas Orchestra, Herbert Wither- spoon, and conspicuous artists new to Ann Arbor. To attempt to enumerate all the distinct achievements in which the progressing University activity has expressed itself is not here necessary, later portions of the book do that, and the accomplished-fact side of these in their number, diversity and quality is not the side which this article would emphasize. We do not so fear a decline and failure of powers that we want a record on which to depend, stand, or rest. Our chief concern is in the present accomplishing of students and faculty in that growing, that kinetic doing, that life which is the Michigan we value. Attempts to define Michigan Spirit have not been successful, perhaps this is be- cause an attempt to define, is an attempt to set boundaries, to establish confines; and this assertive, Michigan something, raises havoc with all endeavor to hermetically enclose it. We can not wisely predict or set limits to its future. We can only indicate the present trend. It is undoubtedly the greatest essential of a University that it build character. That is the bed rock on which all superstructures must have foundation. Yet essential manhood and womanhood, composed of courage, loyalty, kindness, and readiness to serve are not the unique University product. Other institutions of so- ciety do quite as good a work in this regard, and any belief that college advantages are necessary to soundest character is to be ascribed to lamentable academic bigotry. But the work of a true University in enlightening the world, in developing in- tellect, taste and democratic fellowship is not even approximated by any organiza- tion of other sort. So, though a University must insist upon character, in the soundest sense of the term, and Michigan does unsparingly insist, that is not all. There must be an additional attainment to entitle to University eminence. It is the distinction of Michigan: That though she has long found her peers in scholarship only among the highest, her doing is becoming more and more a doing which demands greater mental accuracy, penetration and grasp; for this, the raised standards, the higher requirements in the courses, the more trying examinations speak. That in spite of Ann Arbor ' s established position as the " Athens of the West " there is a remarkable livening of the doing whose function is the elevation of artis- tic tastes and standards; the creation of such an opera as " Culture " ; the remarkable production of " The Admirable Crichton " and the founding of the Ann Arbor Art Association, rev al something of this. That in spite of Michigan ' s recognized pre-eminence as a democratic University, there is under way a movement toward a more united comradeship surpassing the wisest anticipations of a few years past. The certain evidence and apparent hope of this movement is the Michigan Union. HOWARD C. HAWKINS. .1 MI-.S Bl ' RRKU. AXC.I I.I. HngeU ORTY years will soon have passed since President Angell came and found us struggling to solve the problem of higher education by the State. Dr. Hinsdale, that Master of the theory and history of education, has said of this problem as applied to Michigan: " The way was wholly untrodden. " The question was whether a young American State, or any American State. could organize and carry on successfully, an institution of learning that deserved to be called a University. Neither the Old World nor the New threw much light on this question. " The institution over which Doctor Angell came to preside in 1871, was then a University in name only. Whether the problem should be successfully solved, or what measure of success should be attained in its solution, was to depend more largely upon him than upon any other. The eyes of the whole educational world were upon the New President, and that school of learning whose chief execu- tive he had become. The problem was not being wrought out for Michigan alone, but for the sisterhood of States. Failure here and this great cause would be set back a half century. But fail- ure was not to come. He found us organized in- to three departments. His successor will find four more and a Graduate School. The faculties, including all grades of instructors then mar- shalled thirty-four men. This number has grown to nearly four hundred. There were only eleven hundred students of the University to hear his inaugural address. Today he walks our halls with more than five thousand young men and women, from almost every civilized state an ' d country in the world , to do him honor. His certificate of honorable attainment in scholarship is in the hands of more than twenty thousand graduates of Michigan; nearly seven times as many as had been graduated in all the previous history of the Uni- versity. Development in methods, and in the scope and quality of instruction given has well kept pace with advancement along other lines. Truly a most remarkable record of achievement in education, accomplished in a single presidential administration. There are heights yet unattained by Michigan. There is much yet to be accomplished here before the ideals of her best friends are realized, but it still is not too much to say, that under the admin- istration of President Angell the earlier problem has been solved. We now know that " a young Amer- ican State can organize, and carry on successfully an institution of learning that deserves to be called a. University " And under his leadership and the inspiration of his successes, many other institutions of higher learning, all over this great Western country, have been growing up until these children 12 ri .il the parent in size and efficiency. But this -peaks only for leadership in the field of intellectual training. President Angell ' s iire-cminencc here is recognized everywhere, and attested by the award of academic honors by nearly all the great I ' niver-ities of this country, and by mem- bership in many learned societies. Indeed, the president of one of the eastern Univer- sities has expressed his appreciation by say- ing that under this administration Michigan ha l in his judgment, become " the most in- fluential seat of learning on this continent. " It is much to train men and women in- tellectually, but it is more to inspire to nobility in manhood and womanhood. Doctor Angell can have no more satisfying thought than that which may come from knowing, that in homes on every hillside and in almost every hamlet in this wide land and in many beyond the seas, are growing up men and women with these aspirations, caught from the fires on his altar, and blessed to children ' s children. It is the earnest prayer of all who love this old educational Mother, that he who takes up the task President Angell will lay down, may not only have great breadth and depth of scholarship and large administra- tive abilities, but that he may have that sympathetic Christian character which has made our President so beloved of all the sons and daughters of the I ' niver-itv Again and again has he been called to serve his country in high -tation and well has he met the responsibility, honoring his country and compelling the respect of tin- nations of the earth. But while the nation may honor him for his statesmanship and diplomacy, our tribute is inspired by his service as Our President Doctor Angell has asked to be relieved from the duties of his high office Regret that this time has come is tempered with the thought that this act,,,,, will ' no, him from our mid-t. May the rest he has waited for so long, and o rich v --, " ed .., , .u. ! , . summer - s evcning and be . , " Star-like steady, radiant ready, seeing far and seeing right. Fire-like glowing, cheer bestowing, gener- ous of heart and light This the statesman-scholar whom we honor in his own despite! N ' ot his burning thoughts nor golden Eloquence alone embolden Us to heights with glory smit, But his bright example holden In the heart, unconscious, golden, Life on lives of others writ Life that tells of longer life within, around, above. Life that treads the path of duty in the freedom that is love. Life that knows the worth of life and shows the wealth of it. Vain the praises that we give him, Vain, unworthy to outlive him. For he recks of praises nothing, counts them neither fair nor fit: i ; He who hears his honors lightly And whose age renews its zest I.o. the maple, snowed upon, is sightly And is s;,p ' runs best. " " Honor to him. peace unto him, pointing us the way above. Love unto him. long life to him, whom no love of life can move! . Hardly shall we find another When he ceases May God grant thec such another Counselor, O Reverend Mother. When he ceases. Grant us grciving one such other President and friend and brother Ripe in wisdom, just in judgment whom the years revolving prove Leading us the way of duty in the freedom that is love. " Victor H. Lane. of Ctegente JAMES B. ANGELL, L. L. D. President HON. FRANK W. FLETCHER . ' . HON. HENRY W. CAREY ..... HON. LOYAL E. KNAPPEN .... HON. CHASE S. OSBORN HON. ARTHUR HILL HON. WALTER H. SAWYER .... HON. JUNIUS E. BEAL HON. FRANK B. LELAND SHIRLEY W. SMITH .... GEORGE S. BAKER .... HON. LUTHER L. WRIGHT, Supt. of Public ALPENA MANISTEB GRAND RAPIDS SAULT ST. MARIE SAGINAW ANN ARBOR DETROIT Secretary Treasurer Instruction llnibtrsitp JAMES BURRILL ANGELL, LL.D., President. MARTIX LUTHER D ' OOGE, Ph.D., LL.D.. D.Litt., I ' rtiirsw.r of the Greek Language and Literature. ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, A.M., LL.D, Professor of English. MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY, M.E., LL.D., 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. ProfeK r of Hygiene and Physiological Chemistry, Director of the Hygienic Laboratory, and Dean of the Department of Medicine ard Surgery. CHARLES SIMEON DENISON, D.Sc., C.E. Professor of Slereotomy, Mechanism, and Drawing. HENRY SMITH CARHART, A.M., I.L.D. Profes.or of Physics and Director of the Physical Laboratory. RAYMOND CAZAI.I.IS DAVIS. A.M. I thrarian Kmcritm ard l.rctnrrr nn Mihlu graph v. HENRY C.AKTKK ADAMS. Ph.D. I.I D I ' r. ii ur of I ' ohtKal Kconomy and Finance. RICHARD HI ' DSOX. AM. LL.D. Professor of Hi- THE UNIVERSITY SENATE BRADLEY MARTIN THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B. Jay Professor of Law. ALBERT AUGUSTUS STANLEY, A.M. Professor of Music. FRANCIS WILLEY KELSEY, Ph.D. Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B. Marshall Professor of Law. CHARLES BEYLARD GUERARD de NANCREDE, A.M., M.D., LL.D. rofessor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery, and Director of Surgical Clinics in the Department of rge M edicine and Surgery. DEAN REED 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 the College of Dental Surgery. JOSEPH BAKER DAVIS, C.E. Professor of Geodesy and Surveying. WARREN PLIMPTON LOMBARD, A.B., M.D. Professor of Physiology. JACOB REIGHARD, Ph.B. Professor of Zoology and Director of the Zoological Laboratory and the Zoological Museum. THOMAS CLARKSON TRUEBLOOD, A.M. Professor of Oratory. " JAMES ALEXANDER CRAIG, B.D., Ph.D. Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature and Hellenistic Greek. HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.D. Professor of Law and Dean of the Department of Law. THOMAS ASHFORD BOGLE, LL.B. Professor of Law in Charge of the Practice Court. WILBERT B. HINSDALE, M.S., M.D., A.M. Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clirical Medicine. Dean of the Homeopathic Medical College, and Director of the University Hospital (Homeopathic). ROBERT MARK WENLEY, Sc.D., LL.D., D.Phil. Professor of Philosophy. WILLIS ALONZO DEWEY, M.D. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and Acting Secretary of the Homeopathic 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. CLAUDIUS BLIGH KINYON, M.D. Professor of Obstetrics and Gynaecology in the Ilomepathic Medical College. ' Absent on leave. ARTHUR GRAVES CANFIELD, A.M. Professor of Romance and Languages. J-6 i o D MIC MI CAN THE UNIVERSITY SENATE. RI-U5F.X I ' KTKRSnX, A.H.. M.I). Rates Professor of the Diseases of Wuinrn and Children in the I pai nm tit of Mr lifinr anil Surgery. Dl . TYLER SMITH, U.S.. M.I). Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Homeopathic Medical College. ROBKKT K.MMKT Bl ' XKER, A.M., LL.B. Professor of Law. FRKI) XFAVTOX SCOTT, Ph.D. Professor of Rhetoric. MAX WINKLER. Ph.D. Professor of the Herman Language and Literature. FREDERICK GEORGE XOVY. Sc.D.. M.D. Professor of Racteriology. EDWARD IVMII.I.E c ' AM IT.KI.L, B.S. Professor of Chemical Engineering and Analytical ( ' In -iniMry and IKrector of the Chemical Laboratory. AI.I.EX SISSOX WHITXKV. A I 1 .. Professor of Education. HEKMAXX KIEKER, M.D. PrnfrsMir Knieriui of the Practice of Medicine in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. HUBERT ROTH, B.S. Professor of Forestry. G. CARL HUBER, M.D. Professor of Histology ami Embryology, Director of the Ht-toloincal Laboratory, and Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of Medicine and Surgery. HEXRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B.. I.I..R. Tappan Professor of Law. EDWIX CHARLES GODDARD, Ph.B., LL.B. Professor of Law and Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of Law. ALDRED SCOTT VARTIIIX. I ' h.D.. M.D. Professor of Pathology in th- Department of Medicine and Surgery, and Director of the Pathological Laboratory. LOUIS PHILLIPS HALL. D.D.S. Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. DEAN Coou v EGBERT THEODORE LOEFFLKR. US. D.D.S. Professor of Dental TherajK-utics. FRED MAXVILLE TAYLOR, Ph.D. Professor of Political Economy and Firarce. AI.EXAXDER ZINVET, C.E. Profes-or of Mm hematics. HERBERT CHARLES SADLER, Sc.D. Professor of Naval Art hitrelure. KEEXE FITXPATRH ' K Professor of Physical Training and Director of the Waterman dymnafium. ti RDXI--R STFAVART WILLIAMS. C.E. Professor cf 1 ' ivil, Ilvilranlic and Sanitary Engineering. MOSKS CoMI ' .KRC,. Sc.D. --..it of ( tijjai ic t hrini-try. GEORGE WASHIXr.ToX PATTERSOX. S.R.. Ph.D. Pro! 1 -ctrtcal Kngireering. 1-7 FREDERICK CHARLES NEWCOMBE, Ph.D. Professor of Botany, in Charge of the Botanical Laboratory. JOHN OREN REED, Ph.D. Professor of Physics, and Dean of the 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 Otoloryngology 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 Law. JOHN ROMAIN ROOD, LL.B. ' Professor of Law. 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 HOBBS, Ph.D. Professor of Geology. CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. Professor of Therapeutics and Mater ia Medica in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. ALFRED HENRY LLOYD, Ph.D. Professor of Philosophy. MORITZ LEVL 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 Disease of the Nose, Ear, and Throat in the Homeopathic Medical College. S. LAWRENCE BIGELpW, Ph.D. Professor of General and Physical Chemistry. GEORGE LINIUS STREETER, A.M., M.D. Professor of Anatomy and Director of Anatomical Laboratory in the Depaitment of Medicine and Surgery. JULIUS OTTO SCHOTTERBECK, Ph.D., Ph.C. Professor of Pharmacognosy and Botany, and Dean of the School of Pharmacy. CARL LEONARD DE MURALT. Professor of Electrical Engineering. DKAN VAUGHAN I THE UNIVERSITY SENATE. ARTHUR ;R Ml AM HALL. Ph.D. I ' refoitor of Mathematics Registrar of Department of Literature, Siirnce, and the Arts, and Secretary of Univcriity Senate. EDWARD HENRY KRAI ' S, Ph.D. Professor of Minerology and Petrography, Director of the Mineralogiral Laboratory, and Secretary of the Summer Session and of the Graduate School M R(TS LLEWELLYN VAKD. D.D., Sc. P.-ofennr of Dental Chemistry and Physics. AI.HION WALTER HEWLETT, B.S., M.D. Professor of Infrral Meilicine and Director ot the Clinical Laboratory. WALTER DENNISON, Ph.D. Junior Professor of Latin. EARLE WILBUR DOW. A.B. Junior Professor of History. GEORGE REBEC, Ph.D. Junior Professor of Philosophy. EDWARD DAVID JONES, Ph.D. Junior Professor of Commerce and Industry. WALTER BOWERS PILLSBURY, Ph.D. Junior Professor of Philosophy and Director of the Psychological Laboratory. ALVISO BURDETT STEVENS, Ph.C, Ph.D. Junioi 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. DIEKHOFF, Ph.D. Professor pf German. DKAN HUTCHINS HENRY CLAY ANDERSON. B.M.E. Junior Professor of Mechanical Engineering. LOUIS A. STRAUSS, Ph.D. Junior Professor : f English. CYRENUS GARRITT DARLING, M.D. Clinical Professor of Surcerv. and l)cir..M.strator of Surgery in ilic Department of Medicine and Surgery, and Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery in the College of Dental Surgery. JAMES WATERMAN GLOVER, Ph.D. Junior Professor of Mathematics and Insurance. CAMPBELL BONNER, Ph.D. Junior Professor of Greek. CARL DUDLEY-CAMP, M.D. C ' tnical Professor of the Diseases of the Nervous System in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. DAVID MURRAY COWIE, M.D. Clinical Professor of Pediatrics and Assistant in Internal Medicine in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. Alwenl on leave. CLARENCE GEORGE WRENTMORE. C.E. Junior Professor of Civil Engineering. 1-9 THE UNIVERSITY SENATE. ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, Ph.B., B.S. Junior Professor of Civil Engineering. WILLIAM HENRY WAIT, Ph.D. Junior Professor of Modern Languages, in Charge of Modern Language VVork in the Department of Engineering. HERBERT JAY 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, Ph.D. Junior Professor of History. JOHN STRONG PERRY TATLOCK, Ph.D. Junior Professor of English. FREDERIC LOGAN PAXSON, Ph.D. Junior Professor of American History. WALTER MULFORD, B.S.A., F.E. Junior Professor of Forestry. I)KAN SCHI,OTTERBECK WILLIAM LINCOLN MIGGETT, M.E. Junior Professor of Shop Practice, and Superintendent of Engineering Shops. HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D. Junior Professor of Latin. WILLIAM HENRY BUTTS, Ph.D. Junior Professor of Mathematics and Assistant Dean of the Dt-partmt-nt of Engineering. IRA DEAN LOREE, M.D. Chemical Professor of Geni to-Urinary Surgery. CHARLES JOSEPH TILDEN, B.S. Jur.ior Professor of Civil Engineering. JONATHAN AUGUSTUS CHARLES HILDNER, Ph.D. Junior Professor of German. ALBERT R. CRITTENDEN. Acting Junior Professor of Latin. CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Latin, Sanskrit and General Linguistics. HUGO PAUL THIEME, Ph.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. Ph.D. Assistant Professor of German. Ah i it on leave. 1-10 THE UNIVERSITY SENATE. II RKISON M M.I.1STKK ANDXLL. Ph.D. A-i-unt I toft Mr uf Pin BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BAILEY. I ' M) A--I-I.I: i I ' M. fro-m .if Klectrical Knmi.iing. I.YXIAX FOOTE XloRFHOUSF. VXI. AH MM ant Piofr toi of KU-urical Kngineering. HOWARD li. MKKKK ' K. I!.S Aooi-lanl Prufr-Mir nf Surveying. Ill K AI.I- MYKA r.KACii JORDAN. A.B. V mrii ' - |)ran in llic I pai IIIH-I I nf l.ttrraturc, r, ai ' ll ihr Art . MORRIS I ' AI.MEK TII.I.KY, Ph.D. A-i-uit 1- t Kn K li-h. GF.ORGE PLL ' MI.K lU ' RXS. Ph.D. .1 .I ItoMpy and Ilircclor of the Itutaniral Cardrn. IRYIXV, KIXG. Ph.D. A -i iai t 1 ' Kilm-atiun at 1 ln | rclor of Schools. JOSEPH MORRIS THOMAS, A.M. A--i-l.nl I ' ll fr or of Rhcliiric. HARRISON STANDISH SMAI.I.EY. Ph.D. .Wist art Proft-Nsor of Po1itic.il Kconoiny. THOMAS ERNEST RAXKIX, A.M. .Wi " lant Professor of Rhetoric. |) -||) MARTIN LICHTY, Ph.D. A-vistant l r fr) sor f (Jrncral Chemistry. WARREN WASHIU ' RN FLORER, Ph.D. -visiant Professor of German. ARTHTR WHITMORE SMITH, Ph.D. rofes or of Ph - ARCHIE BL ' RTON PIERCE, Ph.D. A-v ' -i- lant Professor of Civil Engineering. THEODORE RUDOLPH RUNNING. Ph.D. AiHtanl Professor of Malhrmalii -. PETER FIELD. Ph.D. A " -iviniit I ' mfr -or of Matlu-m. ' iT EDWARD MILTON BRAGG. B.S. A -i-tant Ptof vvor of Marine Knginecring ami Naval Architecture. CHARLES PHILIP WAGNER, Ph.D. V-i-taiit Professor of Romance Languages. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON. Ph.D. A.-i-l.-uit I ' nifi -.or of li-rrt on leave. I II _l i Of) DEAN HOFF THE UNIVERSITY SENATE. WALTER BURTON FORD, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B. Assistant Professor of Law. i RALPH HAMILTON CURTISS, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Astro-Physic:.. ERMINE COWLES CASE, M.S., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Historical Geology and Paleontology. CHARLES HUGHES JOHNSTON, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Education. 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. LOUIS HENRY HAREY, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Political Economy. EDWARD DUNBAR RICH, C.E. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. JAMES AMBROSE MOYER, A.M. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. CHARLES SCOTT BERRY, Ph.D. AssistanJ Professor of Education. OTTO CHARLES GLASER, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Zoology. CARL EDGAR EGGERT, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of German. WILLIAM J. HALE, Ph. D. Assistant Professor of General Chemistry. CHARLES ALTON ELLIS, A.E. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering l-i: L ! I GRADUATE: SCHOOL - T i . . sa av J. - -t; TB jit _ ... ,. . . _iv!.3B 1 ; - " f i ' ' li ; . abmuustratiDr Council tubentK tn tf)t OSrabuatr ,$ch.ool, 1908-1909 JAMES BURRILL ANGELL, LL.D. WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY, B.S. Chairman, mnd Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory. EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, Ph.D. Secretary, and Professor of Mineralogy and Petrography, and Director of the Minerological Laboratory. EDWARD DcMILLE CAMPBELL, B.S. Professor of Chemical Engineering and Analytical ChemtMry and Director of the Chemical Laboratory. ARTHUR GRAVES CANFIELD, A.M. Professor of Romance Languages. HENRY SMITH CARHART, A.M., LL.D. Professor of Physics and Director of the Physical Laboratory. ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON. A.M., LL.D. Professor of English. MARTIN LUTHER D ' OOGE, Ph.D., LL.D., D.Liu., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. RICHARD HUDSON. A.M., LL.D. Professor of History. JOSEPH LYBRAND MARKLEY, Ph.D. Professor of Mtahematics. JOHN OREN REED. Ph.D. Professor of Physics, and Dean of the Depart- ment of Literature, Science, and the Arts. ROBERT MARK WENLEY, Sc.D., LL.D., D.Phil. Professor of Philosophy. ALLEN SISSON WHITNEY, A.B. Professor of Education. FLORENCE LAVINIA ABBOTT, Ph.B. JOHN QUINCY ADAMS, B.L., LL.B. HERBERT FRANCIS ALLEN, A.B. F.LIZABETH MELVINA ANDREWS, A.B. BESSIE ANNIS, A.B. CORNELIUS K. BAARMAN, A.B. GRACE MABEL BACON, A.B. GRACE WILDER BAILEY, Ph.B., Pd.B. GEORGE LATTA BARRUS, B.S. FLOYD EARL BARTELL, A.B., A.M. WILLIAM BEACHER, B.S., B.L. ARTHUR EMMONS BELLIS, A.B. EDITH INEZ BEMAN, Ph.B. JOHN KNIGHT MUNROE BERRY, A.B, A.M. GRACE DARLING BISSELL, A.B. WEBSTER EDWIN BLISS, A.B. JAMES IRVEN BRICKER, A.B. HAROLD PRELL BREITENBACH, A.B., A.M. HARVEY CLAYTON BRILL, A.B. GLENN B. BRITTON, A.B., M.S. HEARTIE EARLE BROWN, A.B. LORETTA AGATHA BROWN, A.B. LOUISE MARIE HUBBARD BRUNER, A.B. CHARLES WINFIELD BURCHARD, A.B. MINNIE ANTOINETTE BURGOYNE, A.B. PHILIP EVERETTE BURSLEY, A.B. KARL GEORGE ADOLF BUSCH, B.S. 1 O GRADUATE SCHOOL HARVEY BLAIXE CAMPBELL, B.S. ROBERT JOHN CARNEY, A.B. JESSE BRYANT CARPENTER, A.B. LAURA AUGUSTA CARPENTER, A.B. EARL WILLIAM CASTLE. A.B. WILLIAM DEAX CHADWICK. A.B. CLARA ABIGAIL CHASE, A.B. CHEN WEI CHENG. A.B., A.M. LOLA CHERRINGTON, B.S. CHARLES ATWOOD CLAY. B.S. HENRY WARD CHURCH, A.B. HAROLD CHARLES CLARK, B.S. RAY ELI CLEVELAND, A.B. ALICE MARIE COATS. JOHN LEWIS COBBS. Jr., A.B. HARRY NEWTON COLE, A.B., B.S., Ch.E. HARRIET RICE CONGDON, A.B. GUY CONREY. A.B. CHARLES WILFORD COOK, A.B., M.S. 1RWIN WYCLIFFE COOK, B.S. LEIGH GUILLOT COOPER. A.B. ROBERT CRAIG. Jr.. B.S. CLAYTON ARCHIE CRANDALL, A.B. NELLIE STEWART CRONKHITE, A.B. D. WILSON GROUSE, A.B., A.M. FRANCES NORTON CURRY. Ph.B. RALPH EMERSON DANFROTH, A.B. RALPH DARNER, A.B., A.M. WIRT EDWARD DARROW. JOHN WILLIAM DEBRUYN, A.B. HERBERT FLETCHER DECOU, A.B.. A.M. HOWARD DE FOREST, B.S. HENRY WALSTANE DE NAN- CREDE. A.B. GEORGE BION DENTON, A.B RALPH DEVRIES, B.S.. E.E. RICHARD DE ZEEUW, A.B. ANDREW JACKSON DIGHTON HARRIETTS MAY DILLA, A.B. ROBERT JAMES DOBSON, AB FLOYD CARLTON DOCKERAY, A B. FRANK WILLIAM DOUGLAS. A.B. GAYLE ALBERT DULL. A.B. CLARA BELLE DUNN, A.B. GEORGE ARGO DUTHIE. A.B. WILLIAM DUVEN, A.B. SHERIDAN WILLIAMS EHRMAN, B.L. LUCIUS WALTER ELDER, A.B. ALFRED LYNN FERGUSON, A.B. FRANK ALEXANDER FERGUSON, A.B. ROBERT TREVOR FERGUSON, BS WILLIAM ANDREW FERGUSON, A.B. CHARLES NEY FILSON, A.B. HORTENSE FLEXNER, A.B. EARLE R. FORREST, B.S. LEWIS LOVATUS FORSYTHE, A.B CHARLES SMALLEY FOSTER, A.B., A.M. ELBERTIE FOUDRAY, B.S. DAVID FRIDAY, A.B. DOROTHY FUERSTENAU, A.B. JAMES EDWIN FULCHER, CE EARL GARFIELD FULLER, A.B EDWARD EVERETT GALLUP A B WILLIAM VAN NEST GARRETSON B.S.. M.S. HENRY MILLS GELSTON, A.B FLORA BELLE GEORGE. B.L. QUINTER OLEN GILBERT, AB OLIVE MAY GILBREATH. A.B., A.M SOLOMON FRANCIS ' GINGERICH, A.B., A.M. HENRY NEWELL GODDARD. Ph.B EDNA GRANT, A.B. AM. ALEXANDER CHARLES GRAY, A.B.. A.M RUTH CURTIS GREATHOUSE CLARENCE WILSON GREENE, A.B.. A.M. CHARLES EDWARD GRIFFIN, A B GEORGE ANDREW GUTCHES BS ARTHUR HAMILTON. A.B. HERBERT AARON HARD, B.S. IVAN FREDERICK HARLOW AB JAMES ELMER HARRIS, A.B WILMER CARLYLE HARRIS Ph B LUCIA CAROLINE HARRISON WILLIAM HENRY HART. A.B ERNEST CLARK HARTWELL, A.B. WILMOT W. GL1DDEN HASTINGS. A.B. EDWARD WILLIAM HEADSTEN, A.R. CHARLES AUGUSTUS HEISS, A.B. ADA MAY HERR, A.B. ROSE MAY CRANDALL HESS, Ph.B. MARTHA HILL. A.B. MARY TAYLOR HILL, A.B. FRANCES POWELL HOOPER, Ph.B. ARTHUR SHERWOOD HOPKINS. LOUIS ALLEN HOPKINS, A.B.. M.S. HARRY GARFIELD HOUGHTON, A.B. HARRY HALE HOWETT. Ph.B. WALTER FRED HUNT. A.B., A.M. FRED WALTER HUNTER, B.S. FRANK C. JANES, B.S. 1-14 GRADUATE SCHOOL JESS IK GKRTRUDK J KXN I NGS, A.It . A M. GERTKfDK M K1K loll STOX, I ' h It. I ' M I. VAX HRUNT JoXI-.S. I!.. A.M. KRNI-ST VICTOR IOTTKR. A. It. KMAXUKL KAHN, A.I!. LOUIS WARD KKKI.KK. I ' h.B. ALFRED KKXXGOTI ' . HERBERT AI.DKX KK.XVOX. AH. viR(;n. MORRISON- KIMK. r, KI.I.A l.oflSK KINC, A.M. FREDKRICA DOROTHY KI.IXG- MAXX. A I: ARTHUR CIIARI.KS KI.oCKSIF.M. I ' ,. A.M. CARRIE KKEI.L. KRXA KRUCKKMEYKR. I ' , Ll ' CAS PETROI ' KYRIAKIDKS. A.B. JESSIE COGSWELL I.IARD. I 1 .. KLMER S. LAKE. Alt HELEN ROSE LANG. B.L. EDWARD HEXRY l.AUKR. A.B. DEAX LAWRKXCK. AH. STERLIXG AXDRUS I.K.OXARD, A.B. MARY DKI.IA LE WIS, A. It. GEORGE ALLAN LINDSAY. A.B. KRKI) AARON LOEW. B.S. CLYDE ELTON LOVE. A.It.. A.M. GEORGE WASHINGTON LYONS. B.S. DONALD P. MCALPINE. A.B. ARTHUR LOUIS MCCARTY, A.B. JOHN JAMES MCELREE, A.B. CARROLL BROWN MAI.ONK. A.B. LA VERNE BIDWELL MANN. A.B. CARL EUGENE MARQUARDT. ERNEST JONES MARSHALL. PAULINE MARTIN. A.B. DONALD MAXWELL MATTHEWS, A It FRANK JOHN MELLENCAMP. A It.. A.M. WILLIAM ORVILLE MEXDEX- II ALL. A.H.. A.M. HERMA LOUISE MEYER. A.B. HATTIE LINDSAY MIDDAUGH. A.B. EMERSON ROMEO MILLER. B.S.. M.S. HAROLD ALEXANDER MILLICAX. I: IX ANNETTE MII.ROY. Ph.D. NELLIE AMANDA MONTGOMERY, It. WILLIAM DANIEL MoRIARTY, A.It. A.M. WILLIAM WEST MORRIS. A It CHESTER HIRNKY MoRSl-.. It. CHARLES ALLEN MUMMART, A It.. It.D. SEATON ANDERSON NORCROSS, Ph.H. JOHN NELSON NORWOOD. Ph.B. CHARLES WALTER OBEE, Ph.H., A.M. CHRISTINE oRTI.I. A It. MAIILOX ELLSWORTH OLSEX, It.. A.M. GRACE AMANDA OSItORXE, A.B. M.DO DISRAELI PARKER. A.B. CARL EUGEXE PARRY. A. It., A.M. MAX MINOR PEET. A.B. LEIGH II I ' KXNINGTON, A.B. CHARLES MILTON PERRY. A.B. IIERMOX CARL ETON PITTON. B.S. VINCENT COLLINS POOR, A.H., M.S. KARTIIERINE CECILIA POST. FRANK ERASER POTTER. A.H.. A.M. FRANKLIN URIAH OUILLIN, A.H., A.M. (AMES GARFIELD RANDALL, A.B.. A.M. WILLIAM OBER RAYMOND, A.B. LUELLA IANE READ. H.L.. A.M. ANNA CAROLINE REDING, A.B. JAY THEODORE REED, A.B. DEXTER BELDEN REYNOLDS, A.B. DANIEL LESLIE RICH, A.B. ANNIE L. RICHARDSON, B.L.. A.B. HOMER ELMER ROBBINS, I!.. A.M. CHARLES SUMMERS ROBINSON, A.B. FLOYD W. ROBISON, B.S. IRMA RODI. A.B. GERTRUDE LOUISE ROPER, A.B. HENRIETTA ELIZABETH ROSEN- THAL. A.B. BESSIE SAXTON, A.B. MABEL HOFFMANN SCHELL, A.B. OTTO HUGO ADOLF SCHENK, A.B PAUL ADOLPH SCHULE, A.B. REUBEN VALENTINE SCHMITT, A.B.. B.D. IRVING DAY SCOTT, A.B., A.M. ROY WOOD SELLARS. A.B. CLARA BELLE SHAFFER. A.B. RACHEL EUPHEM IA SINCLAIR. EDYTHE VIOLA SMI.KTH, AB. A 1. 1 DA SMITH. A.B. HENJAMIN FRANKLIN SMITH, A.B. JOSEPHINE CLARE SMITH, A.B.. A.M. LISLE D. SMITH, A.B. GRADUATE SCHOOL THOMAS CLAUDE SPAULDING, B.S. GERTRUDE E. SPENCER, A.B. ADALINE EUGENIA STANLEY, B.S. JOHN WALLACE STEPHEN, A.B. NORMAN HAMILTON STEWART, A.B. SIDNEY SMITH STEWART, A.B. JULIET WILLISTON STOCK- BRIDGE, A.B. HERBERT JOHN STOCKTON, A.B. THURMAN WENDELL STONER, A.B. JULIA LORETTA STOTT HARRY BRYAN STOVER, A.B. ARTHUR FLOYD STROME, A.B. MARY CLARE SULLIVAN, A.B. OLIVE MAY SUTHERLAND, A.B. ROSE MARGUERITE TAYLOR, A.B. ERNEST WOOD THORNTON, B.S. SAMUEL THURMAN, A.B. HARRY CONRAD THURNAU, A.B. ORA TRAVIS, A.B., A.M. WILLIAM EVERETT TREBILCOCK. A.B. OSCAR STUART TRUMBLE, A.B. LOUISA AMELIA VAN DYKE, A.B. AGNES CARR VAUGHAN, A.B. OLGA OLIVE VON ZELLEN, A.B. JULIUS F. VORNHOLT, A.B. MARTHA LUCIA WAGNER ISABEL MARY WAIT HOWARD GEORGE WALKER, A.B. CAROLYN TRUE WARREN, A.B. ROYDEN E. WEBSTER, A.B. FREDERICK WILLIAM WECK, A.B. JAMES ERWIN WEYANT, A.B. WILLIS HAMEL WILCOX, Ph.B. FRANKWOOD EARL WILLIAMS, A.B. LEVI PHILIP RAY WILLOUGHBY, A.B. JOHN E. WINTER, A.B. CHARLES HENRY WOOLBERT, A.B. GERTRUDE WORDEN, A.B. JAMES SNOWDEN WORRALL, B.S. ELIZABETH DOROTHY WUIST, A.B. MERLE CARLYLE YOKOM, A.B. JOHN ZEDLER, A.B., A.M. 1-16 LITERARY of tfje 1909 Utterarp By John Titus Kenny. T the outset no theorist in the field of exact science could have foreseen with any considerable degree of exactitude the history of the Literary class of 1000. Here all a priori considerations must fail, for this class is distinctly different from any that has gone before, and its existence has endured throughout a period of a marked transitory nature in the Uni- versity ' s development. Extension of governmental regulation has been felt in all branches of underclass activities, and especially has this movement touched the Literary department. Everything has been conventionalized, hair-cutting supplanted by systematized struggles; class politics subjected to theoretically pure cleansings. and as quickly released therefrom; attendance at classes required, and absences recorded. All these and many other changes have resulted from the University-wide tendency toward strict regulation. Until this year, none of us has realized the true value of our academic experiences, but now retrospection, forced upon us by approach- ing departure, crystallizes an appreciation which will not be fully developed until after we are graduated, but which does tinge the closing days with sorrow. The evolution with which we are concerned, began early in our freshman year. To begin with, we lost the rush. This was not strange. It was held early in the fall, before the trees and fields had taken on) their autumnal hues, and with such a background, we were undiscernible to the Sophs who pushed Floyd Rowe over our heads to capture the flag, tied to the Freshman Oak above. But this gathering around f he Oak served as an organizer of inestimable value. It presented us with Eggeman. Bundscbu and Watkins as leaders. Before the limelight was turned off, " Ben " and " Bunny " entered the presidential race, with Dana as a third candidate. " Bunny " was from Missouri, and after the election presided as the class executive. The Freshman Banquet was held that year in Granger ' s Academy, and was notable only because President Angell ' s presence was necessary to disperse the second-year men while engaged in their frantic, fruitless endeavors to check the festivities. At this time the Student Council put forth its first official decrees regarding underclass hostilities. Hair-cutting was declared abolished, and conventionalized friction in the forms of a river tug-of-war. a rock stunt, an obstacle relay race, and a push-ball contest, was substituted. With an organization far better than that shown in the fall rush, we made a clean sweep in these events, and for the first time gave an indication of the strength that was in us. In athletics we were already conspicuous. I.oell, Watkins and Pattengill had been our representatives on the All-Fresh football team, while Bishop and Dana had ccme into the notice of track fans. The following year the composition had so far materialized that the class did n 2 thinK-. and in doing them xvorked .1- a imii As -i.|ili..in..i i - ( performed tin- u-ii.il t.i-k ot wimmiK tlu- fall rn-h. l ul Irnt di-nnction i llu affair l y tccomplithtafl the feat with .1 rapidity tlu-reioinrr unheard of. ' 1 ' lu-n xvc unanimously elected a- I ' rr-uli-ir.. James K. .ilkiii-. i if Hay City, and " Jim " immediately proceeded i i alt. nil niitci himself a permanent llali of limelight I ' nder hi- regime a ilnnnant element was aroused, and the girls ni ' ! became prominent in clas- and imivi-r-ily life. The boys will In- t ' orexer indebted l.i llu- girls fur tlu- novel plan wlu-li brought about their acquaintance. Tlu- boys xvenl unaccompanied ami llu- yirl- iniaitrinli-d t i llu- tirst class part) Tin- clas- -aiu-iinneil. anil llu- Harbour " nyin " authority approved the propriety of tlu- departure. One more Mirh and it was tin- laM of the kind, for a first nieetitiK with those nirl- created a la-ting inmrc-sion, which niaile a Mgreglted arrival an unnecessary feature. The Freshman Spread. 111 I )ecemlier of onr sophomore year, wa- given under the general supervision of (iracc Jeffries and lo her is clue the credit for making it an unu-ual iu- Just In uphold the Student Council ill it conlention that the spring contests arc ei|iially fair |o lioih classes, we look the Sophomore end of the names and win- returned victors, jn-t a- xve had heen the year before a- freshmen. In this year, as in every other, our cla-.- athletics were impaired by our loyalty to and sacrifices for. the lniver-ity teams. The ' mi varsity football team xvas composed largely of Jack I.oell and Uarrv Hishop. xvhile Crumpacker and Watkins on the Scrubs, gave the first team the necessary practice. As ill football, so in every other branch of sport, we cheerfully underwent repeated defeat, in order that the Varsity might benefit. With our advent as. Juniors, politics assumed an important place among out activities. Dean Kyman was pushed hard by McFarland and Textor in the presi- dential campaign, but managed to land in front with a few votes to spare. Later in the year, outside misfortunes forced him to withdraw from school, and the class viewed his departure with deep regret and a sincere appreciation of the work he had done. " t: " Agnexv. secretary, revealed his chivalrous nature by relieving the vice-president Dorothea Hrotherton, of the duties of acting president. While speaking of our Junior year, politics referred to the Michiganensian election should be made. This contest, which may be termed a friendly fracas, furnished class excitement that is still extant. Though the regular election results would have logically returned a candidate from other departments to the office of managing editor, the coup d " etat of " Abe " Pickel and " Dusty " Miller, the two Junior lits elected delegates by the fraternities, gave the place to " chuck " Boucher, subsequently resigned. In spite of the valuable material turned over to Yost. Manager Mcacler supplied an aggregation of football men, which, in prowess, has rarely been equalled in class contests. With " Baldy " Russell and " Spence " Kelley, both barred from the Varsity by the one-year residence rule as a nucleus, and Ransom, Leidy, Cronk, Miner, Granger. Dewey. Grawn, Broady, Anderson, Raps and Worcester as the com- plementary force, the departmental championship was easily xvon after two tie games had been played. Our Senior organization was delayed because of a late election. However, before Thanksgiving time Beverly Wedder had been installed as president with little opposi- tion. The girls again came into the foreground by supplying a gap caused by the lack of athletic prowess in the boys. For a second time they captured the interclass basketball championship. Jeannette Kotvis, Etta Carr, Clara Trueblood, Ruth Great- house, and Rebecca Rankin have all done their share toward winning the laurels and should be classed among the class athletes, along with Crumpacker and Watkins. Many of our members have this year held the foremost positions in University affairs. Jim Watkins has been president of the Student Council: Stub Crumpacker has starred on the Varsity: Doyle Eldridge is Varsity baseball manager: Johnny Wurz holds down the business end of the Michigan Daily: Barkdull and Watkins are both members of the Daily Board of Control, while Louise Van Voorhis is Women ' s Editor of the Michigan Daily. Katherine Post and Florence Baker hold the posi- tions respectively of president and vice-president of the Woman ' s League and Ben Eggetnan presides over Deutscher Verein. The year is but partially gone, and a disproportionate large part of our history is yet to come. Commencement week holds for us more activity and interest than any other similarly short period throughout our entire course. On Class Day. Beverly Vcdder. as president: Dorothy Kneeland. as historian: Margaret McLauchlan. .-.s prophetess, and the orator, yet to be cno.en, will sustain our records and do credit lo us, of whom they arc representatives. That same week the girls, acting under a com- mittee of Hearty Brown, Jean Goudie and Florence Baker, xvill delight our guests ;:nd us by a presentation of " The Princess. " a travesty on Tennyson ' s Princess. Although the cast has not been selected, the title role can be played with ease by any r-nc of our girl members. These and other activities will intermingle sadness and gladness and close our Academic day-. li-i Utterarp Officers; BKVERI.Y B. VEEDER Miss MURIEL JAMES Miss EDITH LEONARD CARI, GRAWN Miss MARY FAYRUM Iv. F. MINER .... JOHN BIGOERS WEBSTER RANSOM . C. P. WIU.SON Miss MAROARET MACLAUCHI.AN Miss DOROTHY KNEEI.AND A. J. ABBOTT President Vice- President . . . Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Foot Ball Manager Base Ball Manager Basket Ball Manager Poet Prophetess Historian Toastmaster 11-6 Utterarp Committees; CAP AND GOWN- JOHN T. KKXNY. Chainnan CRAWFORD ANDKRSON HA I-.I. I.. Mi NTKR CARI. M. l)i AKIN MKUXHA KIXYOX SOUVENIR AKMIX RICKKI.. Chairman AI.HKRT H. RKYNOI.DS HOWARD C. HAWKINS KITTIK L. BI.AKKXKV LOI-ISK VAN VOORHIS AUniTINC, RALPH B. TKXTOR. Chairman Ix ris C. KRAFT JOSKPII I ; . UOI.DSIU-;RKY VI..RA V. STIT KI. KVA C. STI ' MPF SENIOR RECEPTION HKXKY A. Brxis. iir. Chairman HH.NKV I. ARMSTRONG I- ' I.ORMXCK K. BAKKR Al.FRKD I. AXIIKKS IX Kl.SIK S. I.INTON HKNRY R. CARSTKNS I.orisi-: BKXXKTT H )V_ 1 A I . Disl.os A. SHIXI-R. Chairman ' AI.TI;K V. RrssKi.i. BKNJAMIN R. Kr.c.i. MAN- HOWARD I,. BARKDII.I. JANKTTK K KOTYIS JKAX H. UorDiF. KATHKRINK I ' . KINI; PICTI ' RK PROMHNADK JKAX PATI. Si.rssKR . CliaTtiian CHAI-XCKY S. BIIIVIIKR, Chairman J SKPH S. FOLZ I-J.C.IN Mm. IN. JR. WILLIAM J. COI.C.AN HOWARD II. CA.MIMIKI.I. AMY K. KKKNK CHAKI.OTTK I. POYNKR ( " .RACK I. JKKKKIKS IIlil.KX C. BKADI.I-.Y CLASS DAY JAMIS K. WATKIXS. Cl ' .ainnan JAMKS V. I ' KTKK Ixiris BOOI.K MEMORIAL MICHAKI. B. McIIlT.H, Chairman SHKXCHR I). KKI.I.I.Y KIIMCXH It CHAKKKK OAII. H. SWIFT LATRINK BROAI.WIU.I. INVITATIONS UKNJAMIX H. DKWKY, Chairman MAIAOI.M I ' . DI.NISK CHARI.KS C. HF.CHKR BKI.I.K NORRIS IIKXRIHTTA K. WAI.KKR ]-:r JOHN AKTHTR McNiui.. Chairman Wn.i.is II. CI.ARK ROHI:RT C,. JOHNSON IKIXAI.II C. MII.I.KK ORRKTT TATI.OCK SKNIOR SIXC MMUICK K. CRCMPACKKR. Chairman CONRAD RAPS JOHN H. PRR-K WINTHROP R. WKIC.HT PIl ' K AND STKIN JOHN F. V|-R . Chairman C. HoYT Cl.ARKNCK K. Ml.liRMii-.l-. HARRY C. I- ' RA I K RAYMOND ( RAXI:KR n-7 Utterarp ARTHUR JAMES ABBOTT . . . Ann Arbor. Business Manager, Michigan Alumnus (3) (4), Winning Cup Debating Team (3), Varsity Debating Team (4), Senior Class Toastmaster (4), Executive Committee Adelphi (4), General Chairman Michigan Union Outdoor Circus (4), Associate Editor 1909 Michiganensian (4), University Press Club, Griffins, Delta Sigma Rho. CLARENCE JAMES AGNEW . Stillman Valley, 111. Treasurer, Taft Republican Club, Recording Secretary of the Students Lecture Association, Class Secretary and Acting President, (3), Civics Club. Sphinx. Michigamua. President and Treasurer Adelphi Society. ALFRED JOHN ANDERSON Akron, N. M. CRAWFORD ANDERSON Foot Ball Team " , (2, 3, 4.) Portsmouth, Ohio BELLE ARBOVR Kalamazoo HARRY LOREN ARNOLD, N S N Owosso EDWIN BURDETTE BACKUS Chicago, Illinois 118 JV, V LITERARY SENIORS KHWIN I.AWI-HIMI- HAKI-.K, JR. . Adrian I ' ln llrti.i Kappa l- ' l.ORKM ' K Kl.l ARKTH BAKKR . Bay City I ' hi Bftta Kappa r,nu i: AMAMIA lUm K . . . Nashville Class Secretary ( 1 ), Deutscher Verein, I ' ln rin Betta Kappa. FI.ORHNVI-. CATHKRINK BAI.I. . . Detroit Senior Secretary, Deiitscher Verein. Omega 1 ' hi. I ' hi Betta Kappa. FI.OKI NVI AI.ICK BANMSTI-.R A r Flint HOWARD U. BAKKIH LL + A + Toledo, Ohio Mandolin Club (3, 4), Treasurer Oratorical Association (3), Treasurer Student ' s Lecture A- HMation (4), Chairman of the V. M. C. A. Social Committee (3), President Sociology Clul) (3), Michigenda Committee (3 , t ' liimi I{;in(|Ui-t Committee (3), County Fair Committee, Secretary Michigan I ' nion (4) General Chairman Culture Committee, Sphinx, Michi gamua. Phi Betta Kappa. Ri-TH HKI.KN BARTI.ETT CORAI.YN Kl.KANOK BASS Pots lam. N. Y. Benton I I.irU.r LKORA RAVE BAUM Escanulia I i-o Ross HERBKRT BAUMVNK . Saline City, Ind. HAROLD ALEXANDER BAXTER Topeka, Kansas Alchemists. HKNRICKA BRYANT BKACH UNA RACHKI. BEAGI.KK Ann Arbor Ann Arbor CHARLES C. BECHKR . . Brookville, Ohio JOHN MONTGOMERY BEDFORD . Beloit, Wis. MABEL ELIZABETH BELL Port Huron J. LOUISE BENNETT, A . . Mt. Pleasant BESSIE F. BIC.ELOW, 1 ' 4 B Owosso LITERARY SENIORS Jons DAMP liic.r.i KS, A K . . Detroit KVTHIKINK BlKXKY .... Ulltsint; M v C. KKTurm-l BI.AKK, A r . . Kscanalia Mortar Boanl, President Deutseher Yerein. KlTTIK IAXX Bl.AKKNi-v . C.raitd Havt-ii Oiiifna I ' hi, Senior Society, Mortar Board, Souvenir Committee. HKKTHA AIUTSTA HI.ANCHAKH Greenville AXTIHXK KI.K .KCK Oxfonl Junction. Iowa i. IkircHKk, WAX Marion, Iml. Michigan Daily (_ ' ), l.M.(4). Mandolin Clul. (2), (. ). (4). ' Class Toot H.ill MaiUKt-r (- ' ). Vii-e-rreM lent Indiana Clul (-), (It-neral Cliairman Junior Hop Committee ( 3), Chair- man County Fair Parade Committee (3), Cliairman Senior Promenade Commute, Student Council (4), Civics Club, Press Clul , Sphinx, Toast masters. Michixamua, , Kditor-m-chief of 1909 Michinanensian :ned ). Phi Beta Kappa. JOSKIMI NICHOLAS Boriw: Detroit HKI.MN CAKOI.VN KKAIU.KY. II B + PuUiam, Connecticut Sei-retary Cercle Krancais i 3 i. Yire- President Cercle 1 ' rancais (4), Mortar Board, Comedy Club (4), Junior Play. A LITERARY SENIORS JOHN KENICOTT BRENTON, . Chicago, Illinois ' Sphinx, Owls, Daily Staff (4), Union Mem- bership Committee, Chairman General Arrangements " J " Hop. GKORGIANA LAURINE BROADWEI.I, Alpena BRUCE JOHN BROADY Quiii cy DOROTHEA JOSEPHINE BROTHERTON, (Collegiate Sorosis) . . . . . . Detroit Class Vice-President (3), Mortar Board, Cercle Francais, Phi Beta Kappa. HEARTY EARLE BROWN . . East Lansing Woman ' s League Board (2) (3) (4), Senior Play Committee, Mortar Board, -Stylus, Omega Phi, Phi Beta Kappa. L. BROWN Ann Arbor HENRY AI.PHONSE BUNDSCHU, K 2 Independence, Mo. Class President (1), Chairman Reception Committee (4), Financial Secretary of the Athletic Association (3), Student Member of the Athletic Board in Control (4), In- lander Staff (2), Michigan Union Banquet Committee (4), Acting Secretary and Presi- dent of the Taft Republican Club, Michiganda (3), Culture (4). ROBERT NATHAN BURTON Oak Park, 111. LESLIE EARNEST BUTTERFIELD, Sinfonia . Belfast, N. Y. Base Ball Team, Cercle Francais, Varsity Glee Club (3), (4). n-12 LITERARY SENIORS ROYAI. Si MMKK KfZZKI.1. Flint FI.ORK.NCK MAKC.ARKT CAMPBKI.I. . Bay City HOWARD HIT.H CAMPBEU. . . Alpena I-j.i M K JI..ROMK CARI-IY, A + . Kastlake Mortar Board. AGNES GEORGIA CARPENTER, K A 6 Big Rapids Mortar Board, Stylus, Come ly Club. HOWARD Wn.TSK CAKPKNTKK, . Big Rapids HENRIETTA CARR .... Detroit Chairman Social Cqmtnittee Womans 1 League (3), Basket Ball Team (1),.(2), (3), Omega Phi, Senior Secretary Mortar Board. HENRY ROHNKR CARSTKNS . . Detroit Cercle Francais, Deutscher Verein, Cosmo- politan Cluli. . BERTHA ESTER CASSIDY, . . Ann Arlxjr II-H LITERARY SENIORS VKVA BEATRICE CASTELL Angola, Ind EDMUND BIGELOW CHAFFEE . Ann Arbor President Adelphi Society (4), Civics Club, Adelphi Cup Team (3). NEIL THOMPSON CHAMBEUN, PH. C., B.S. Romeo Educational Club, Prescott Club, Stearns Fellowship in Chemistry (3). HERMAN ALDRICH CLARK . -Geneva, N. .Y. Deutscher Verein, Phi Beta Kappa. WILLIS HENRY CLARK . . Broadalbin, N. Y. EDNA ABIGAIL CLAWSON . . Roval Oak ALICE MARIE COATS Detroit CARL JKNNESS COE Phi Beta Kappa. NINA COUGHLIN Ypsilantj . Detroit 11-14 LITERARY SENIORS WII.I.IVM |nsi I ' M OH . in. AN . Rochester Junction I, II. A M M-. Col. Wl I.I. . Hvron Center (iuu !: COMSTOCK M MII I. I.oi isi CO.NAT .... Detroit HKI.KX I-ori.ToN CORI.KV . . Decatur, 111. l-:i.l AIIKTH Jl-iAXNKTTK COKNKI.I. . . Seljewa JKSSIK SCOTT COWINC, . . Spokane, Wash. (ii-.iiKr.K H. CuVKKHAI.H Ann AHor HAKKV VOI.VKX CRANK . . Bin Rapils I ' rt-sident of the Sociology Cful (3) I ' hi lii-t.i Kappa. LITERARY SENIORS CORYDON FATTEN CRONK . Newark, N. J. Class Foot Ball Team (3), (4). BLANCHE VENESS CROSBY . . Marion, Ind. MAURICE EDGAR CRUMPACKER, 6 A X. Valpariso, Ind. Reserves Varsity Foot Ball Team, Michi- gamua, Sphnix, Friafrs, Pipe and Bowl? Comedy Club, (2,) Union Minstrels, (1), (2), Chairman Senior Sing Committee. PEORGE MORRIS CURTIS, A K K . Ann Arbor Alpha Nu, Illinois Club, Association in Zoo- logy. VIRT EDWARD DARROW Phi Beta Kappa. Ann Arbor CLINTON HUGHES DAVIS . . Saint Joseph Class Basket Ball Team (2), (3), (4), Deutscher Verein. CARL MORSER DKAKIN. AT!) Cap and Gown Committee. MALCOM FRANCIS DENISE Invitation Committee (4). FRANK DURKUS Lima, O. [Decatur Salem, O LITERARY SENIORS AI.HRKO LKIBKRT DKVOS . Milwaukee, Trustee Students Lecture Association (2). Hl-INJAMIN HARRISON I)K VKY . . Clyde, O. A NDRKW JACKSON UIGHTON, ATA Monticello, 111. I ' lii Beta Kappa. F.DMTND AKTHCR UITTMAN, 2 X Cincinnati, O. ARTHI-R KMMKRSON DIXON, A T n Youngstown, O. IDA JOANNA D ' DoGE .... Ypsilanti (Collegiate Sorosis), Cercle Francois Deutscher " crein, Phi Beta Kappa. WILLIAM JACOB DfPPKRT, Constableville, X. Y. President New York Club. KI.SA AMANDA MHI-.RBACK Ann Arlxir BKNJAMIN RIDOM-H HC.C.KMAN, A X. . Detroit Class Basket Ball, (2) (3), Deutscher Vt-rein, Social Committee, (4) Sphinx, Friars, Michigam ua. n-17 LITERARY SENIORS HARLEY ELAINE KIKHNHKRRY, A T. Greenville, O. CLARENCE EARNEST ELDRIDGE, . Three Rivers Michigan Daily Staff, Owls, Press Club, Varsity Base Ball Manager, Managing Editor of Daily ' HARRY DELMAR ELLIS . . Dundee, N. Y. Varsity Track Committee, (4), Varsity Basket Ball Committee, (4), Michigan Union Membership Committee, Class Track Manager (4), Relay Team, (3), (4), Teu- tonia. FRED CHESTER ELMER LATRA EMERY MARY RUNNELS FAYRUM . Girl ' s Class Treasurer (4). Cleveland, O. Lansing Port Huron DORA CHRISTIAN FKARON Class Basket Ball Team, Deutscher Verein. MARY BLAKE FIDDICK Irontown, O. (1), (2), (3), (4) Rock ford, 111. SAMTEL SOLOMON FISHBAINK Detroit LITERARY SENIORS RAYMOMI I.AWTIIN I ' IT C.KRAI.II. Honrmr l- ' alU. N. V HARVI-.V M. I- ' OC.KI.SOM.I-.K ShipiK-ii-Jmri, ' . IVnn. |usi rii S MI ii. Fow Kalama no UAKKY CI.AVTOX I ' ' KAZKK. K i:. . Crvstal I- ' alK AKTHVK JOSKI-H I- ' KKKSK . . (Valion. O. MARITS l.i-ioi-oi.n I-RKCD Detroit Hi-ii.KX C. (iAiu.K. r H. . (U-nnantown. Pa. NINA MAY C. u.i New Hudson I.II.I.IAN C.ATI.IX . . . V.lllkt-l-)Mll. 111. ll-lv LITERARY SENIORS QUINTER OLEN GILBERT, A K K. Grundy Center, la. Assistant in Zoology. ARCHIE R. GILPEN Mt. Pleasant JOSEPH FLETCHER GOLDSBERRY . Chillicothe, O. Acolytes. BLANCHE ALICE GOODNOW, AT. . Howell ELSIE MAUD GOODSOLE Hancock JEAN HUNTER GOUDIE . . . Iron wood Class Play Committee, Assistant Class Treas- urer, (3), Social Committee, Mortar Board. FRANCES SPEED GRAHM . . Ithica, N. Y. President Empire State Club. RAYMOND GRANGER . Dansville, O. CARL BLACKWOOD GRAWN, A T. . Mt. Pleasant Treasurer Deutscher Verein (4), Class Treas- urer, (4) Class Foot Ball Team (3), (4), Varsity Mandolin Club, (4), Comedy Club, (4). 11-20 LITERARY SENIORS RTTH CURTIS GRKATHOI-SK . Washington, D. C. Basket Ball Team (1). (2), Captain(3), (4), I ' hi. Mortar Board. Ann Arlx r A I. HI. A ILK GtTTCHKS WII.I.IAM I- ' KI-LI xii K HAAS . . Braddock, Pa. Varsity Gyninasium Team, (1), (2), (3), (4), Manager Gymnasium Team (4), Vice- 1 ' reMilt-nt Kry-tom- Clul). GKORCB LYDIA HACER, n B +. . Marquette DONAL HAMILTON HAINKS Phi Beta Kappa. Hi i :x I.OVISK HAI.I. Kalania xx) Bellevue Ri TH I.OCISK HAI.I.KR, 2 A I, K A E (Pi) . Ann Arlx r Cercle Francais, Girls ' Glee Club, La Soci- de Kspanola. STI-ART McCrxK HAMILTON . Hamilton, Vy . JKSSI-. I-: KMST HARKNKSS. A T U. Xanesvillc, (). n-21 LITERARY SENIORS ANNA LOUISE HAUG, A X ii . . . Hough ton HOWARD CHARLES HAWKINS . . Richmond Souvenir Committee, Educational Club, Gargoyle Staff, Phi Beta Kappa. ALBERTO WALDO HAWLEY, A r . Detroit IRA MYRON HAWLEY (Hermitage) Canandaigua, N. Y. ALT A WILSON HAYWARD Port Huron RANSOME HAZELTON Washington ROSCOE L AKCOM HEATON . Ann Arbor GRACE HEITSCH Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, (3), (4). Pontiac NINA ALICE HENDERSON . . . Detroit Omega Phi, Girl ' s Basket Ball Team. u-22 LITERARY SENIORS I.OTTV 111 KNH i HoliAKT . Frii-niMiip, X. V KlilTII I. V llol.HKOOK Saint Johns I.II.I.IAN MAY HOI.HKOOK . . Ann Arlx r AKTHTK SHKRWOOD HQPKIXS . Rome, X. Y. RKKTHA JANK HOIV.H ,. Lapeer Cii " ATS)X IIorsK . . Sandusky, Ohio Class Basket Ball Team (2), Acolytes. Adelphi I iterary Society. DIINAI.II CHKSTKK HOYT, B e II . Chillicotlie, (). Secretary of Musical Clulis (4) Cercle I- ' rancais, Sphinx. Musical Clulis (1), (2), (3), (4). XKTTIK K. Hi C.ID-S Ann Arlior -MAX Hi I.KTT. H A X Detroit 11-2! LITERARY SENIORS LKROY WKTMORE HULL, A T, N S N Orchard Lake HAZEL LORETTA HUNTER Omega Phi, Girls ' Glee Club. South Haven CHESTER FREDERICK IDBMA, A 9 Grand Rapids Sphinx, Friars, Junior Hop Committee. OTTO R. IHLING, 2 X . ... Kalamazoo Associate Editor of the 1909 Michiganensian. MURIEL VIDA HASBRAUCH JAMES n B . . v . . . Ann Arbor Secretary La Sociedad Espanola (4), Vice- President of Deutscher Verein (2), Vice- . President Sophomore Section, President of Junior Section of Deutscher Verein, Vice- President Class (4), Chairman Social Conr- mittee (4), Mortar Board, Comedy Club. FRANCIS ALEXIS JARVIS Ann Arbor GRACE IRENE JEFFRIES . . Detroit Vice-President Girls ' Glee Club, Class Vice- President (1), Omega Phi, Chairman Fresh- man Spread (2). JAY HOWARD JOHNSON Educational Club Treasurer. ROBERT GRAY JOHNSON 11-24 East Lansing Kendalville, Ind 1 LITERARY SENIORS DoROTHKA JONKS . HarrishurK. IVnnsylvania Y. V. C. A., Woman ' s League, Women ' s Athletic Association, Associate Member of the Cercle Francais. l ; i.vi HARIUNC JONKS. A T A. X S N Klmira, N. Y. Sophomore Promenade Committee (2). R. J. JoSIMI VM HAKKY MORTON KKAI. Dexter AMY KI.I .ABKTH KKKNK . Indianapolis, Ind. DICK ' KKI.I.Y KZKA J. KKNXKI ' V Mount I ' leasaiit Rutherford. X. J. JOHN Tins KKN NY . . Dulutli. Minn. Civics Club, Owls, Sphinx. Mirhi amua, Toastmasters, Class Foot Ball Team (3)(4), Captain (3), Chairman " Cap and Gown " Committee, Arrangements Committee Mich- igan t ' nion Committee. KATK LII.I.IAN KKRN Decatur LITERARY SENIORS CI.AKA A. KKIK Murdock, Minn. KATHERINF. PHII.CETTA KING . Pekin, China MEUNDA KINVAN, r B Mortar Hoard. Ann Arbor FRKIDA KI.EINSTUCK . . . Kalamazoo Wonians ' League Housekeeper, Senior Society, Mortar Board, Omega Phi. DOROTHEA KNEEI.AND Ann Arbor Class Historian, Deutscher Verein, Secretary Woman ' s League, Senior Society, Mortar Board . JKAN BOWDKN KNIGHT Detroit JKANNETTE ELIZABETH KoTVlS . Grand Rapids Senior Society, Mortar Board. I,ons CI.EMKNT KRAFT . Wheeling, N . Va. MARGARET ROSE KRESS Teutonia. Ann Arlx r 11-26 I LITERARY SENIORS AI.III-KT r.i.oKi.i-: KVSI-I.K v KALI-!! HrRUKTTK I.ACKV Traverse Citv Ami ArUir JAMKS C.RAIIM I,AKI; . . Sault St. Marie H( KU . IlAKMi N I.AMHKRTSON Mooer ' s I-cirks. N. V. JAMKS V. I.AMI ' MAN .... Hastings iris THI:OIH KK I ARSI-:N . . Chicago. 111. fiiK KTIOT I A V (OoQcgiatc S irii-is i ... Sandpoint. Idaho ANN A " Hi i.i.i-: l.i i I ' alls, Mont. .i-; HAMMONH I.KK. A K B . l ' i])e ami Itowl. Sphinx, I- ' riars. iK-tniit I ' MI. A. I.KIHY .... Tdli-d... i i. Varsity Ti-nni Tt-ani ij) (. ). Clas ' ii ' .-- I ' r.-si.U-nt (II. Class llust- Ball Team i 1 (. ), Class Foot Ball Team (3), Daily StaH Athlt-tir Ivlitor Alutiinus. Sphinx. 11-27 LITERARY SENIORS EDITH BLANCH LEONARD, A, Chi Omega Class Secretary (4). PERRY A. LINT . . . Dayton, Ohio ELSIE S ARAH LINTON (Sorosis) . Saginaw Mortar Board. FREDERICK M. LOOMIS, A T . Grand Rapids Freshman Banjo Club (1), Editor Michigan Daily (2) (3). ALBERT JOSEPH L UBBE . . Quincy, 111. EDWARD BLAKE MACDONALD . . Detroit MICHAEL BRENNAN McHuGH . Saginaw Student Council, Michigan Daily, Senior Memorial. ANNA ELIZABETH MACKAY Deutscher Verein. Detroit FREDERICK BARDWELL MACKAY . Ann Arbor Oratorical Board, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Secretary Delta Sigma Rho (4), Toastmas- ters Club, President Lyceum Club, Adelphi Society, Representative University Oratorical Contest. 1128 ! LITERARY SENIORS M KHKI T Nlll.suN Mi l.UV.HI.AN, AT. Chicago. 111. Mortar Hoard. l.YI.K I KI-: McMlI.I.IAN JOHN ARTHCR MC.NKM. Indian River Ann Arlior HRAND MICORDIAT MAI.KJAN, A. B. Ann Arbor RAYMOND KARI. MANCIIKSTKR . Battle Creek HAKRY McKNic.HT MANSS, 6 A X. Cincinnati, ' (). CARL EUGENE MARQUARDT . Saint Joseph Sexretarj- Adelplii (2), Treasurer Adelphi (3), Executive Committee (3), Deutscher -rein. VKH.A M. MARSHALL Ann Arbor WII.MA MARX Detroit Secretary of the Educational Club, Secre- tary-President of Glee Club (4), Glee Club (3) (4), Deutscher Verein (3) (4). 11-29 J LITERARY SENIORS LEAH SCOTT MASON Girls Basket Ball Manager (4), Team (1) (2) (3) (4), Senior Society. Battle Creek Basket Ball Deutscher Verein, MABEL WILCOX MASON, K A 6. Stylus, Cercle Francais. Gladstone HOPE MERSKRKAU St. Louis, Mo. ELGIN MIFFLIN, JR., f K . . . Lansing Michigan Union Membership Committee, Senior Picture Committee, Assembly Club, Sophomore Promenade. DONALD CRANDON MILLER, T. . Evanston Junior Hop Committee, " Culture " Com- mittee, Michiganensian Board, Class Base Ball Team, Sphinx, Friars, Michigamua. HARRY CLANDENNON MILLER Oberlin, O. LEON FLOYD MINER .... Owosso Class Foot Ball Manager (4,), Class F ' oot Ball Teams, (3) (4). LOUISE EMMA MISKE .... Ionia Base Ball Team (1) (2), Basket Ball Team, (2) (3), Deutscher Verein. FRANCIS THORNTON MITCHELL Deutscher Verein, Omega Phi, ciety, Mortar Board. II-JO Marshall Senior So- , LITERARY SENIORS YKKXOX Mil.o MOOKI-:. A K K. . 1 ' rreport Hase Hall Team (. ). Kv. I- ' ATIMA MOKKIS . . . Ik-Minx A i i:t STINK ROHHRT MorxTSlKK . Charleroi. I ' a. Crrrs]x ndinn Secretary if the Stuilt-ius I cture Assoriatidii i4). Michigan Alum- nus NV- I.rttrr ' i (4). Michigan Daily Staff (. ), Kxi-liaiini- Ivlitor (4). Chairman Speakers ' Conimittee, Michigan I ' nion Din- ner (4). Associate Editor MichiKanensian, 1 ' rexs L ' luh. Ceri-lf l- ' rancais (3). Treasurer Drutsclier Verein, Assistant Manager of " Minna Von Barnhelin. " Cl.INTDX JONKS Nl I.SON Ailclphi Society, Ann Arlior WII.I.IAM HKXRV NKWKTT. + A T T . Ispheinint; V. A. XKWMAX Ann Arbor I.VIHA Hi-. i.i.K NOKKIS Senoir S Ki t . I ' RANK CtI- ' (iK -.l- I ' AKKS HAKIII.II I ' ATTI:KSOX Ann Arlnir Potsdam. X V. Beldinx ii.H LITERARY SENIORS HERBERT EUGENE PAULSON, Acolytes. Beacon EDNA PAULINE PEET . . Battle Creek Omega Phi, Deutscher Verein, Senior Society. ELLEN BERTHA PERSON, 2 K. Washington, D. C. MAY MADDEN PERSON, Omega Phi. JAMES WEBER PETER, Lansing Saginaw SARA JANE PHELPS .... Ann Art or SARA JANE PLEDGER . Spencerport, N. Y. Empire State Club, Treasurer, (3), (4), Member of " La Sociedad de Espanola. " HUGH ROBERT PORTER . Calvin, N. Uak. KATHKRINE DECILIA POST, A 4 Mortar Board. Holland LITERARY SENIORS DAVID VHH;IIT I ' RAI.I. Quadrangle, Deutscher Verein. Kn VARi I ' KTi ' .K I ' RKK . Milwaukee, Minn. Alpha Nu Cup Team (2), Alternate Varsity Debating Team (4). JOHN HOSIK PRICK . . . Scranton, Pa. Associate Editor Michiganensian, Banjo Club (3) (4), Varsity Tennis Team (3) (4), Captain (4), Senior Sing Committee, Friars, Mii-liivMinii.i. Sphinx. DANIKI. KIX ' .AR PVGH, JR. ATA, + P2 . Klmira RAHKNOVKTZ . New York, N. Y. Stylus, Sociology Club, Empire State Club. RKBKCCA BROWNINC. RAXKIX . Ann Arbor Treasurer of Woman ' s Athletic Association, Girls ' Basket Ball Team (2) (3) (4), Omega Phi, Girls ' Glee Club. VI-BSTKR HAMILTON RANSOM Saiulusky, O. CONRAD RAPS . . . Swormville, N. Y. Senior SIIIK Committee, Class Foot Ball Team (3), Assistant Secretary Cosmopolitan Club (1), Secretary (2), President (3), Major Delegate to Association of Cosmopolitan Clubs. Deutscher Verein, Secretary of Men ' s Section (3), Vice-president (4). n-ii . LITERARY SENIORS ALBERT HARGRAVE REYNOLDS Potsdam, N. Y. FRANCES MAY RICHARDS Clyde, Ohio KATHERINE MAY RIDER, II B . Saginaw ARMIN RICKEL, 2 X . . . Detroit Chairman Junior Hop Reception Committee, County Fair Committee, Chairman Senior Exercises Committee, Sphinx, Michigamua, Michiganensian Board of Control. . STELLA MARIE RINSEY Ann Arbor ALICE CHASE ROBINSON, X it . Chicago, 111. McKEE ROBISON Ypsilanti ELIZABETH ROGERS, AT . . Ishpeming CHARLES C. ROOT, Ph.B. 11-54 Ann Arbor LITERARY SENIORS M KY RK)T Rl TH Rl ' SH D.-tn.it Ilolgutr. O. VAI.TI;K WHITK RCSSKI. . Mount Pleasant ' ;irsity Reserves, Social Committee (4), Class Foot Ball Ca| tain (3) (4), Base Ball (3), Basket Ball (4), Owls. NKI.I.IK MYRTI.K SAXTKK . . Charlotte KOBKKT ROY SATTI.KR. 2X . Cincinatti, (). JAMKS Hi. AINU SAXTON (Hermitage) . Blissfield Class Relav Team. HAKKY C. SCHI.ATTKR, 1 X . Fort Wayne, Intl. CrKKTRI 1 K Fl.llRA Sell WlilXI-TRTH . Marion. ( . MVKC.ARKT ICl.l .AIIKTH SCOTT Omega 1 ' lii, Deutscher Vert-in. ii Detroit LITERARY SENIORS AMY GWENDOLYN SCUTT Flint WARDF. SEELEY, A TO, X (Medical) . Mayville MABEL FLORENCE SHEPLAR . Pittsburg, Pa. DELOSABIRAM SHINER (Acacia) Wheeler OLIVE VIDA SINCLAIR . . . Port Huron Girls ' Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). RACHEL EUPHEMIA SINCLAIR . . Detroit President Girls ' Glee Club, Cercle Francais. MAURICE SINGER WILLIAM WARNER SLEATOR Quadrangle. Ann Arbor Ann Arbor JEAN PAUL SLUSSER . Downers Grove, 111. Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Chairman Senior Picture Committee, Deutscher Verein (3) (4), Quadrangle. LITERARY SENIORS Hi I.KN MARION SMART Detroit IM-.NMS ' . SMITH . Petoskt-y HARRY BUCHANAN SMITH, K . Springfiel.l. 111. Friars, Sphinx, Pipe ami Bowl, Glee Club (1) (2) (3), Mandolin Club (1) (2), Michigemla. CI.VHK M. SMITH Pincknev RICHARD A. SMITH . Hath KDITH MARC.ARKT SNKI.I. Senior Society. Miles City. Mont. GRACK SORKNSON Owalia. Neli. CI.ARHXCK HKDKI.I. STALKY . Buffalo, X. Y. CAROI.INI-: MATILDA STAfNCHFiKi.D . Ann Arbor LITERARY SENIORS RHODA MARIAN STARR, II B . . Royal Oak Executive Board Woman ' s League, (3) (4), Stylus, Junior Play. ANNA BREKSK STKEI.E . . . Ann Arbor Senior Society, Cercle Francais, Deutscher Verein, Omega Phi. MARJORIK PRKSTON STEEI.E, A . . Battle Creek MADGE ANNIE STEWART FLORENCE LOUISE STOCKI.V Centerville Hancock JULIA LAURETTA STOUT .... Detroit HERBERT GII.I.ESI IE STOUT . Key West, Fla. GENEVIEVE STOWE Ann Arbor SYLVESTER STROTHMANN . Milwaukee. Wis. (Hermitage), Forestry Club. n is LITERARY SENIORS l. (, I-MKII. s sn MI-I . . Indiana. I ' .i Drutsrlier Vereiu . ) (4l. Auditing Coin initU-r (4). ( ' .Ml. IUMII.TON SWIFT, A l Murtar Duluth. Minn. Ri-:ri-:i. JAMKS TANOI ' ARY . Saint I, mi , Mo. OKRKT TATI.OCK .. A M-tiuit in Clu-inistrv J Banquet Committee (4). . Ann Arlxir ) (4i, Member RAI.I-H BvKiiN TiixroR . . Cleveland. (). Michigan t ' nion Banquet Committee (4). I ' n jirrtv Manager for Culture (4). Assist- ant in Qualitative Anahsis. CRYSTAL THOMPSON . . . Ann Arlior I ' n-ident Woman ' s Athletic Association. Hi 1.1 N BKCI.AH THOMPJX HAROI.II T i. 1 X. Had Axe Ann Arlior Wll.MKR l-: KRKTT TOM N . Walton. Illd. II 19 LITERARY SENIORS ARTHUR FRANK TREVER Antigo CLARA LOUISE TRUEBLOOD, K K T . Ann Arbor Basket Ball Manager (1), Inter Class Man- ager (4), Class Basket Ball Team (1) (2) (3), Mortar Board, La Sociedad Espanol. CHARLES E. TURNER MAUDE INEZ VAN ARSDALE Ann Arbor Lowell DON VANDER WERP Freemont LOUISE VAN VOORHIS Evanston, 111. BEEVERLEY BLAIR VEDDER . Rushville, 111. CLYDE EMMERSON VREELAND Richland Center, Wis. MARTHA LUCIA WAGNER . . . Monroe Vice-President, Senior Graduate Deutscher Verein (4). I MO LITERARY SENIORS HKNKIKTTA KVANS WAI.KI-.R Senior Society, Mortar Board. Detroit CLARENCE KRNKST WAMHI.ER . Velil City, Mo. JAMKS KIKR WATKI.NS . . . Bay City Trustee S. L. A., Michigan Daily Board of Control, Vice-President Michigan rnion (4), President Student Council (4), All I ' nsli Foot Ball Team, Reserves, Varsity Foot Ball Team, Class President (2), Sphinx " , Toastmasters, Quadrangle, Michigainua, Tri- gon. Cast Michigemla and Culture. MARY AMELIA WKBKR Pana, 111. KMMA ROSE WKITZ, K. A. T. . Cleveland, O. Deutscher Verein, Cercle Francais, La Sociedad de Bspanola. ROY DICKENSON WELSH (Sinfonia) Dansville, N. Y. Graduate of School of Music, Music and Drama Editor Daily, Social Committee, Toastmaster, Quadrangle, Trigon, Press Club, Composer Michigenda and Culture. CORWIN DAI.K Vn.iON . . . Flint Acolytes, Secretary, Class Poet (4), Acolytes, Lanthorne (2), Quadrangle (3). WILMER HARVEY WOOD . Marion Center, Pa. LBVINA L. WOODWORTH Ann Arbor LITERARY SENIORS WIU.IAM EZRA WORCESTER . Thetford, Vt. Secretary New England Club, Class Foot Ball Team (4), Adelphi, Uterary Society. FAIT, BARTHOLOMEW WORK, A. T. A., N. E. N. . Elkhart, Inil. Varsity Reserves, All Fresh Football Team. JOHN FRANCIS WVRZ . . . Saint Joseph Associate Editor Michigan Daily (1), Busi- ness Staff Michigan Daily (2) (3), Business Manager (4), Publicity Committee Michi- igan Union County Fair (3), Ye Editor of the Union County Clarion. Chairman Fin- ance Committee Michigan Union Dinner, Vice- President Press Club (4), Sphinx, Michigamua, Owls. Friars, University Press Club, Chairman Pipe and Stein Committee. WIXTHROP ROBINS WRIGHT Teutonia. LEIGH JARVIS YOUNG, ATA Forestry Club (4). EDWARD ZUCKERMANDEI, Benton Harbor Kirk wood, Mo. Saginaw 11-42 1909 Utterarp |F it were not that the 1909 Lits are noted for inherent modesty, the fact that for all of the desirable elective " honors " nearly every member of the class received at least one vote might lead to the belief that a few had voted for themselves. However, aforementioned modesty refutes any such preemption, and accordingly the Senior Lit class must be deemed to consist of all of the elements of a first-class mutual admiration society. For most popular professor the vote of the class was almost unanimous for " Hank " Adam-, while " Artie " Cross and " Claude " Van Tyne received their share of votes. Xearly everyone refused to take seriously the question as to what rour-e he received most from, thereby justifying in a measure the statement of the I ' hi Beta Kappa election committee that the present senior class was away below the average in scholarship attainments. Among the girls Dean Reed had a large following in the race for " the worst thing in Ann Arbor, " but the preponderance of men voters swung the day in favor of co-education and the co-eds incident to such an institution. Xot until the polls were closed and the last vote counted was it known who had been honored with election to the position of most popular man in the class. All the way Vcdder, Boucher and VVurz had been pushing Watkins hard for first place, but at the last the hard campaigning that Jim had done among the women of the class for three and a half years began to tell, and the Bay City person landed in front by a hair we refuse to incriminate Watkins by stating whether the hair was blond or dusky. Belle Norris was chosen to the position of running-mate for Watkins, having been elected most popular girl in the class. Helen Gable and Louise Bennett were also prominently considered, but the well-known fact that the last-named can- didate was pulling for Crumpacker ' s election prevented her election. For class fusser two teams were in the field, Ben Eggeman and Ken Brenton trying conclusions with Dusty Miller and Wienie Wurz, and because the vote of the foreign element was excluded, Eggeman and Brenton had an easy time walking away with the doubtful honor. Ben and Ken have arranged to meet in mortal com- bat later in the year to determine which of the two is the most persistent individual admirer of the " fair, etc. " Kitty Blakency had things all her own way in the choice of the jolliest girl, receiving all but a single vote and that one we surmise was actu- ated by a feeling akin to sour grapes. Many of the girls of the class took as a fine young joke the question: " Whom do you consider the handsomest man? " " Not a chance, " said most of them, while others were so convulsed by the grotesqueness of the question that they were unable to answer intelligibly. Walter Russell entered the field, however, just to prove that there were really some handsome men in the class, and after a vigorous campaign, upported by the Alpha Phis, Walter galloped home in front of the field, passing " Jack " Biggers in the last turn. " Bob " Mountsier thought he ought to have won, but he alone was of that opinion, and he was scratched. No such trouble presented itself in determining the prettiest girl probably because the men were inclined to be more courteous than the girls had been and Florence Bannister and Eleanor Carey were accorded the honor. IMS In balloting for the best student, the members of the class anticipated the action of the Phi Beta Kappa board by naming " Chuck " Boucher, with " Jim " Watkins and Florence Baker finishing well up in the running. Apparently it was hard to decide between Stub Crumpacker, Chet Idema and Pop Smith for the " other ex- treme, " but the fact that Chet and Pop had occasionally concealed their lack of knowledge on some subjects gave " Stub " the title. Morover, Stub said that if elected, he would buy which had some weight with the election board. " Hoddy " Barkdull if you will parden the use of a nickname at such a time, is easily the " saintly " person of the class. Again Mountsier figured slightly in the calculations, but Barkdull ' s semi- annual smile was too much, and he won. Probably had the Phi Beta Kappa elections been out at the time the class was balloting for the honors, Mountsier would not have had the temerity to vote for himself, in which case BarkdulPs election would hav been unanimous. Each element furnished a worthy candidate for the role of class knocker, the men putting up ' ' Mike " McHugh to run against Muriel James, the choice of the girls ' caucus. The fact that Miss James had caustically remarked in filling out her election blank that the greatest need of the University was " for more gentlemen, " gave McHugh the decision, as the men figured that had Miss James been a real knocker she would have amended the wording to read " some gentlemen. " " Cap " Frazer and Ben Dewey tied for class freshman, but the election was authorized by the pipe and stein committee to cast the deciding vote for Frazer. Naughty-nine ' s two varsity athletes, Watkins and Crumpacker, received an equal number of votes for the job of being the best athlete in the class. At that, Johnny Wurz and " Armin " Rickell, because of the excellent team work shown in certain relay contests gave them a large following, especially among the Sphinx crowd. As class humorist " Titus " Kenny is in a class by himself, standing out in such bold relief that to have opposed him would not only have meant certain defeat for his rival, but would have only involved crushing humiliation for the other candidate and madt material for a new display of Kenny ' s poor comedy and shanty-Irish wit. It might be added that Kenny receives this honor solely by virtue of the fact that McHugh was unaware of Titus ' candidacy. " Bunny " Bundschu and Edith Leonard who were coupled in the betting, won out against the field, as being the shrewdest politician. Their manipulation of the Michiganensian election last spring, as well as their success in overthrowing the machine campaign in the presidential election at the beginning of the senior year, were the most potent of the many arguments advanced why they should be given the honor. Kenny also ran. Chet Idema is easily the class bluffer, as is amply shown by the fact that he intends to receive a diploma in June. Among the girls, Ruth Great- house is generally considered to have the best chance for acquiring fame, while the similar position among the men of the class goes to " Johnnie " Wurz without a struggle. No one was willing to dispute Ben Eggeman ' s claim to the " first man to get married " place, and Ben was unanimously elected, Hurri Kane having been graduated a year ago, Mabelle Bell is certain to be the first girl sacrificed, and to make sure of her election she left college at the end of the first semester that there might be no doubt as to her intentions. Strangely enough, ballots closed without a single horrid man adding the perennial " joke " alleged that the first girl to be married would be the first one who received an invitation. All of which goes to show that bitter as may have been some of the struggles for places, a feeling of harmony pervaded it all, and we worked together until the last. I1-4A ENGINEERING T is with mingled emotion of pain and pleasure that we take up the task of writing the history of the Engineering Class of 1909. In the fall of 1905 the " Freshies " to the number of 500 came from the four points of the compass to make up the greatest class in the history of the Department of Engineering. This mighty host, after passing successfully the critical eye of our deep voiced friend, commenced their daily toils, little dreaming of the hardships that lay before them. Hardly had we become acquainted with the Co-Eds. when we were met upon every side by the blood-red poster of the Sophomores commanding us to meet them vipon the Medic Green. The result of this combat with a mighty class like ours is evident, but time has dimmed the particulars of our first initiation into our college life. As the autumnal days flew by we discovered that we had in our midst, men, whose highest ambitions were to promote the welfare of the Class. The first one to offer himself as a sacrifice upon the altar of public duties was Ferris, who, coming from a foreign land and being unknown to the majority of the Class, easily gathered a cohort of " honest politicians " and with their able assistance captured the highest honor of the Class. Owing to the limited space allowed to us, we are compelled to refer the reader to that section of the book which deals with honors. There will be found prominently displayed the names and offices held by the other men during this campaign. After the excitement of the campaign had died away, we found that others had chosen lines of college activities more congenial to their taste. In Football; Kelly, Lane, Kelsey, Cushman and Wierengo; in Track; Warner, Bowman and Marker; in Base- ball, Mills, Rowell, Snow and Billinger were bringing honors to the Class of 1909. Most of us spent our first semester to good advantage making friends and studying hard. Some there were, however, who too early in the game found their way to " Ypsi " and " Joe ' s " and were suddenly afflicted with sore eyes about examina- ation time. In early May w " rflT the Freshmen of the other departments, we again met our ancient enemies, the Sophs, and gained a signal victory. Cap Night was a fitting close to our freshmen year and as we wended home that night, as Sophs., there seemed nothing so dear to us as Michigan. Everyone remembers with what pleasure they set foot upon the sod of Old Ann Arbor in the fall of 1906. and everyone remembers how glad Frankie Rowell was to see every member of the class. Fortunate indeed, it was that this master mind was at the helm of the Ship of Politics. Under his judicious management the class was 11-48 the strife of Contest fur tin- various office-. Hi- experience gained in this election enabled him to land tlic office of Var-ity Football Manager tin- in si yrar Nun Cu-hman had charge of tin affair of -late this yrar and thing- went along very peacefully. However, we like best to think of Sam as we heard and .aw him in his fan-well address to the class at the beginning of the third year. Then it was that the tire of latent energy liroke forth and the Class awoke from it-- dormant state. Other men at this time began to show their early development along the line-, politic. Johnny Whiting became iirominent in this lield of college life liy stepping into the office of Track Manager of onr class without opposition. He did so well in this position that he was elected to the office of Varsity [ntericholaitic Manager; with the same opposition. A- President of the Athletic Hoard of Control. Johnny brought further honor- to the class and also a letter of inquiry from " t ' ncle Joe Cannon " .1- to his methods of parliamentary procedure. In fact that second year is chiefly notable for the men that became prominent in the various lines of campn- life. We have suspicions that Mcllarg, Ferguson, Mill-, Xorington and P.allcntinc Marled the late movement for a dry Ann Arbor. We all returned to college the next year feeling that as a cla-s, we were indeed a power in the University ami it was with the greatest satisfaction that we took up the responsibilities of upperclassmen. ( hir ranks were somewhat depicted, hut the fellows began to show an earnestne-- in their work and an interest in college activities that made up for our lack of numbers. After a very spirited campaign and election. Joe Kelly was elected president. Up to this time there had been a lack of class unity, but tinder the direction of the presi- dent and an efficient social committee, the class gathered together several times during the year. We gave a dance at Harbour Gym. which even " Jimmy " Yatkins said was the best class dance he had ever seen. ( hir smokers, three in number, were very successful and showed that we have several good story tellers in our mid-t. These events enabled the fellows to become better acquainted and greatly strength- ened the spirit of the class. That our class was undoubtedly one of the strongest on the Campus, was shown by the number of our men who became prominent in the broader interests of the University. In athletics especially, the class was w ell represented. Casey, Wasmund. Schult and Davidson won their " M ' s " upon the Gridiron. Davock, Cushman and Wiggins were our Student Councilmcn for this year and Kelly was made our repre- sentative in the Michigan Union. Small was elected President of the Musical Clubs. Sid has an excellent voice, but his little talks with his hands always held our closest attention. The choice of a president for our Senior year was taken very seriously by the Class and as stated by the " Daily " it looked for a while as if " we were having a hard time to find a man to take the position. " Finally th.c candidates narrowed down to two Watson Harmon and Bud Treat. A very exciting contest was on both sides had their organization perfected and both were very confident of victory. But alas! the eventful day came, and " Bud " stood as a babe crying in a mighty storm and the " Grand Old Party " was no more. The social committee soon became active and so far we have had two very successful dances with a promise of a banquet in the future. We hope that this sue will be more successful than the three of other years. Owing to the heavy work of our Senior year, not many fellows mixed into events of outside affairs. Dad Sayles, however, was elected Varsity Track Manager and succeeded Johnnie Whiting as the President of the Athletic Board of Control. In the affairs of this organization, he is showing great genius, especially in the revision of the Xew Constitution and in the matter of getting a quorum out to meeting. Rill Casey was elected Managing Editor of the Michigancnsian and Germany Shultz. Captain of the football team. Ben Tuttlc was elected President of the Student Council and the increasing activities of that body shows that he was the right man in the right place. As the days of our residence grow fewer here, we become retrospective and on looking back over the past four years we see the formation of our large family and see it grow stronger and stronger as a factor in the community We see the ships which have at times threatened to weaken us. We. were saddened once by the death of a fellow classman. On the whole, however, we have gradually become united until now, when we arc about to leave our Alma Mater, we feel that our interests are common, that we wish for the success of our Class, our department and our University. We hope and believe that when we leave here that Michigan will have added to her alumni, a body of men whose devotion to the University will increase as they grow older and realize just how much their life here has meant to them. engineering; Officers W. G. HARMON F. N. ZKKDER L. B. WIC.OENS C. E. PARTSCH K. S. JENNISON D. A . GRAHM F. J. GORMKI.EY A. C. PARKER P. R. MOKFKT President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Sergeant at Arms Track Manager Base Ball Manager Basket Ball Manager Foot Ball Manager n-52 1909 Engineer Clas Committee RECEITION AND PROMENADE B. S. TfTiui.i.. Chairman F. L. BOI.TON W. A. BI-RNHAM V. K. FrRC.rsoN W. E. LAMBERT BXECOTTVB T. J. TtRK W. T. AI.UCKR P. V. AIM-I.I TON CAT AM) GOWN K. HKNKKI. V. H. NORRIXC.TOX M. P. SCHAI.K ARRAN(;HMENTS V. R. KEIM.ER J. BRINOHCRST MEMORIAL c. v. HAM. w. o. MASON- INVITATION W. R. HANS A. V. FRIES SOCIAL I. H. LECKI.IUKR L. E. SCOTT BANQUET M. A. HAMMOND F. C. WEST PICTURE A. H. LOVEM. T. W. WIDKMANN M. M. Mi LANK CLASS DAY C. E HACC.AS C. T. BERKV F. R AI.C.ER SENIOR SING R. T. SAYI.ES W. T. BAM. AUDITING R. A. MM. i. IK J. C. MKAI SOUVENIR R. FORKMAX E. R. MAI-RER I ' U ' IC AND STEIN R. L. WERI-I N J. HEWSOX F. L. HECTOR J. H. NKAII. Chairman II A. TRKAT, Chairman B. G. MCCARTHY. Chairman H. N. DAVOCK, Chairman F. A. HORXER. Chairman A. 1C. SORTORE. Chairman S. R. SMALL. Chairman J. A. MclVER C,. 1C. Bii.i.ixr.KR C. W. HANSON K. W. BASH J. H. FI.YNX I). K. SKT.I-R A. C. I ' ARKER H. A. SHI-ITRIXE S Wir.i-.EXS. Chairman C. E. STII.SON, Chairman M. M. KEEXA. Chairman A. R. FORD. Cliairman W. 1C. Bri.MER. Chairman J. GRABOWSKY. Chairman engineering Seniors. ERNEST JULIUS AFFELDT Lansing FERN RENSSELAER ALGER Tau Beta Pi. Hillsdale CLARENCE SCHRIMER ALIG Indianapolis, Ind. FRANK WIRT APPLETON Tau Beta Pi. OWEN RITTER BAKER Longmont, Col. Detroit WALTER TAYLOR BALL . . . Detroit Sinfonia, Gymnasium Team, Senior Sing Committee, Mandolin Club. CHARLES NELSON BALLENTINE, Ben. Port Huron Treasurer Junior Hop Committee, (3), Tri- angles, Vulcans. 11-54 ENGINEERING SENIORS KAMIAI.I. CRITTKNIIKS BARRKTT . Wooster, O. KI-:MIWI.:K ' I-;IMI-;R HASH . Huiitington, j n ,| Junior Hop Committee (3), General Arrangr- incnts Committee (4). HOWARD I ' RANCIS BAXTKR . Grand Ka| ids CAKRUI. THAYKR BKRKV . Portland, Me. ; . K :K CROOKS Kii.i.iNKKK . I ' ittslmrg, Pa. Class liase Ball (1), (2), (3), Keystone Club, KtiKineerinK Society. GKOVKR CI.KVKI.AXH KI.AI.OCK . Wingo, Ky. luiKiiu-eriiiK Swiety. Treasurer 1907-1908. Student Memlier American Institute of lilectrical ICiiKineers, Business Manager, Michigan Technic 1908-1909. GKORCK JOSKI-H Hi. ANTON Ann Arlx r HOWAH KARI. BI.OOD vi: KIIIIKRT HODK Kalamazoo . Iron[Mouiit:iin II-5S ENGINEERING SENIORS GUY WlLLARD BOLTE Triangles. Winnetha, 111. FRANK LEONARD BOLTON . Portland, Me. Senior Reception Committee, Engineering Society Librarian 1906-1907, Chairman Reception Committee 1909, Membership Committee Michigan Union 1908. DANIEL BONTECOU, JR. Bell. Kansas City, Mo. JOHN HENRY BRINGHURST Houston, Tex. STUART BENJAMIN BRODIK North Evans GUY V. BUDONC, . Rochester, N. V. WILLIAM CARR BULMER . Youngstown, O. Tau Beta Pi, Gymnasium Team (1), (2), (3), (4), Capt. (4), Craftsmen, Engineering Society. WILLIAM A. BURNHAM . . Houghton Tau Beta Pi, Secretary American Institute of Electrical Engineers at Michigan, Regis- trar Engineering Society. HENRY WILLIAM BUSWELI, II-56 Grand Haven ENGINEERING SENIORS . I TH1INV Hi YSSI Detroit Vii.i.i. . i MAI.I.IIKY C si v Crilar Kails, Iowa V.irsity 1 ' fx.t Hal I Ti.im ( J i, (. , Class Vi. i- I ' roiiU-nt ( _M. l ' rt- Cluli. Tru ti-e Student-. ' I.rrturr A SK iation. Vuli-ans. Michi)j;aiiiii:i. Kilitor t tli - MifliiKaiifiiMan. CI.ARI-MI VII.I.IAM CHAIUXK ' K . Hfiitnii Harbor Class Foot Hall Team (. ' ). (. ). (4), Quarter (4). V I.TKR CHAKI.KS RAI.I-H I,OKI-:N Ciirmi Detroit Ann Arl:or KIIWARD SA.MI-KI. CI.AKK HrattlelMini, N ' t. I.AWRKXCKllrTCHINSONCl.ARKI-ii; Chicago. 111. Tipeand Howl. l ; riars. ;ieeCluti.Micliik, ' enda. Ni i. SON JOHN CI.AKK Detroit CHAKI.KS HI.NKV CROOM Detroit 11.57 ENGINEERING SENIORS JAMKS W. CUI.HANI-: PETKR A. COMMINGS Port Austin Detroit SAMUEL W ATKINS CUSHMAN . Ann Arbor All Fresh Foot Ball Team, Class Foot Ball Team (2), (3), (4), Captain (4), Class President (2), Student Council (2), (3), Secretary (3), Banjo Club (3), (4), Leader (3), (4), Triangles, Commodore Quarter Deck Club. ROCEK LKBARON DANIEL Dearborn HARLOW Noni.K DAVOCK, A K E . Detroit Student Council, Chairman Senior Memorial Committee. Triangles, Friars, Vulcans, Tau Beta Pi, Michigamua. RALPH ARTHUR DELINK Clavton CHARLES BLANCHARD DELANO, 2 X Allejfan M. JAY DKPUY Armada EARL ENOS DOWN Detroit ENGINEERING SENIORS KAY VAX Drni.i Ann. id. i -.K WARKKN KUSHASS riin.ii ' JACOH KNI I,ICH Engineer! ng.Sodety. JAMKS RollKRT Armada Port Huron Alniont Vii.u. M KiiWAKIi FERC.fSON . . Detroit Class Basket Ball, Pipe and Bowl, Triangles. Vulcans, Michi ainua. WlI.HKI.M Hl.HKRT 1 ' KRMANN, A TO . . . . f Stoughton, Vis. JA.MKS HOWARD Ki.vxx . . . NiK-s Al.HKRT ROHINSON FORD . . Jaoksoll Chairinaii Auditing Coininittee. ROBKRT HAIC.IIT I- ' iiRKMAX . Ann Ar1 or A-Ni tant in Mim-raloi;y (. ), Souvenir Coin- initU-t- (4). ENGINEERING SENIORS ARTHUR WILLIAM FRIES . South Bend, Ind. HENRY Louis FRUEND . . Toledo, O. TRACY ENOS GEIGER . . . Troy, O. WALDO GEORGE GERNANDT Rochester, N. Y. Gymnasium Team (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (3), Class Foot Ball (2) (3) (4), New York State Club. CLAY WINFRED GORDON Fowlerville FRANCIS JAMES GORMELY . . Newberry Class Baseball Team (2) (3) (4), Manager (4), Upper Peninsula Club. EDGAR NATHANIEL GOTT, X Detroit Alchemists, Trustee Students ' Lecture Asso- ciation. JESSB GRABOWSKY .... Detroit Chairman Pipe and Stein Committee (4). DOUGLAS ARNOLD GRAHAM . Chicago, 111. 11-60 ENGINEERING SENIORS C.i IIKI.I l- ' i I.I.I-.K C.KI-.I-.N . Kansas City, Mo. r.MiiiiaMUin Train (1)(2)(3)(4), Class Track Tram (I). ( ' ii-.DKf.i-. KVKEETT HAC.C.AS Jainrstown, X. Y. Tau Hi-ta 1 ' i. APTHCK GII.I.KSIME HAI.I. CHAKI.KS WATTS HAI.I, MARK AKTHCR HAMMOMH Tnu Beta Pi. Chicago, 111. Ann Arlwr Vennontville WAI.TKR RANDOLPH HANS . South Bend, Inl. Business Stiff Daily (1), Business Manager Michigan Daily (2), Business Manager Inlander (3), Invitation Committee (4). GEORGE WILLIAM HANSEN Chyenne, Wyoming WATSON GILBERT HARMON . Toledo, Ohio Class President (4), Tau Beta Pi, Toastmast- ersClub, Vulcans, Owls, Engineering Society W. H. HARRINGTON Ann Arlxir 11-61 ENGINEERING SENIORS HARRY LEWIS HARRIS, . . Chicago, 111. KYAN CHARLES HARTKR Miles SAMUEI, FRANK HAWKINS, B.S., 2 N Salem, Ohio FRED JAMES HECTOR, JR., . Pittsburg, I ' a. Class Base Ball (2)(3), Class Foot Ball (2) (3), Keystone Club, Reception and Promen- ade Committee. JAMKS FRANK HEWSON South Haven RALPH EMERY HOI.KINS Leslie JOHN FREDERICK HOLMES Detroit FRANK ARNOLD HORNER Reed Citv JOHN HENRY HOUGH . . . Cen-sco Engineering Society, American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 11-62 ENGINEERING SENIORS l : Kiii KKiOK A III IIIIKI.I. . .M.uliMin, Vis. ARTIUR AI.HKRT UPWARD JAXKK. Ann Arlicir Assistant in Mineralogy (2)(3). KliWAKH Sl ' l NX ' KR JKNNISON. JR. . Chicago ( ' KORC.I-: Ac.rsTi s JKSSOP . . York, I ' M. HiiKiiu-friiiK Stx ' it-ty, Michigan Tcchnic B rcl. CI.AYTOX OSCAR JOHNSON, A T U Jamestown, N. Y. WII.I.IAM ROHKRT JOHNSTON . ChicaRo, III. l-;n riiieerinK Society, Illinois Club, Ameri- can Institute of Klectrical Engineers. KDWARII KKI.I.Y . . Ix well Triangles, Yulcans, MichiKamua, Owls, T ' MNtmasU-rs, Class President (3), Vice- President Michigan Union, Vice- President Students ' I.ei ' tun- Association, Class Rise Itall Team, Reser ' es. WII.I.IAM ROHKRTSON KKHI.KR, North (lirar l, Pa. HARMON J. KI.INK .... Alpcna Craftsmen, KntfineeriiiK Socirty. ENGINEERING SENIORS AI.VIN BRUCE KNIGHT Pontiac MARION DER HKKDEK KOI.YN . Grand Rapids Knickerbocker Society ARTHUR HENRY AUGUST KUTSCHE, Mt. Clemens MERI.B J. LA CROIX . Lancaster, O. WALTER EUGENE LAMBERT . . Ann Arbor ERNEST FREDERICK LANG Detroit GI.KNN JOSHUA LEACH . Ann Arbcr JOHN ERNEST LEBRET . . Montclair, N. J. Cosmopolitan Club, Quarter-deck Club IRA HENRY LECKI.IDER, JR. . Toledo, O. 11-64 ENGINEERING SENIORS KcniKKT Hi ' RT l.i i ii . . H. X . . Detroit Y.uMtv Tr.i.-k Team ( ) (. ) (4), All l- ' rcsh Track Team, All Sophomore Track Tram, Relay Team, Sphinx, MfeUgUMH, Vul- AKTHTR K. lioc l : R sy. JOSKI- I.I-;MMKR . HARRY HARRISON KKVKM-: ( ' ..IH-.IH, X. Y. Detroit CASS UII;HTXI-:R, K. S., . Detroit Trijfon, Class Foot Ball Team, Kanjo Club, Mandolin Club, Civil Knuiiu-erinjj; Assistant. AI.KRKU HKNRV IxiVKi.i. . Merritton, Ont. Tau Beta Pi, Glee Club, (3) (4). IVAN I.rnwic, Ann Arbor Hll.i.s MI-ARTHI R, Acacia. . Lapeer BKRT (; IRIH N MCCARTHY. .9 " . ....Bi Kint:sl- Acacia, (it-iu-ral ArraiiKi-im-nts [Cniiimitlrt 3 I i 4), Tan Beta I ' i. ENGINEERING SENIORS CHARLES EWING McCRATH . Grand Rapids Class Track Team (2) (3) (4), Cross Coun- try Club. HARRY ENGLAND McCooL Leavenwortli, Kan. WILLIAM MCDOWELL, Niagara Falls, N. Y. ERWIN BRUCE MCKINNEY Hollv HORACE MATTHEW MACLEAN . Ann Arbor JOHN ALEXANDER MAC!VER . Sault Ste. Marie Acacia, Michigan Union Finance Committee, Culture Committee, Class Banquet Commit- tee (4), Michigamua, Vulcans. ANDREW HOVGARD MADSEN Ann Arbor RALPH ELBERT MAHANEY Owosso JOHN LEE MANBY Battle Creek ENGINEERING SENIORS Vll.l.l. M ORKIN M MI KllWARII KOIIKKT MAfKliK Souvenir Committee 4i. Warren, I ' .i. St. I mis, Mn. RICHARII HASMOM MAY . . Ami ArU.r Society, Anu-rii-.-in Instituti- of Jri.iAN CURTIS MKAI Detroit HARVKY MII.TON MKKKKK . . Detroit ' ii-i-l ' resiilent Music.il Chilis (4), Secn-tary and Treasurer Deutsi-lier Verein (3), Cl;iss Kootlll Team (2) (3) (4), Glee Clul. (1) (2) (3) (4), Glee Club Quartette (2) (3) (4), I K-utscher Verein. RAV ANI RKW MII.I.KR . Clarence, N. V. Auditing Coimnittee (4), New York Clul). I- ' RANCIS CHARLTON MII.I.S, JR. Clevelaml, (). Class Haseball Team (1) (2) (3), Captain (2) Pipe and Ilowl, Trianx ' li-s, Vulcans, Friars, Sophomore rnnnenade Junior Hop Com- mittee. COfRTNKY Xl-AVIil.I. MlTCHKI.I, Ann ArlMir I ' . ri. RAYMOND MOFKKT n Villiamsjxirt, I ' .i. ENGINEERING SENIORS GEORGE SOLOMON MORGAN Toledo, Ohio JOHN HUNTER NKAD, B6II Kansas City, Mo. Tau Beta I ' i, Alchemists, Chairman Execu- tive Committee (4). CARL U. NORTH Tau Beta I ' i. HENRY HAZZARD NORTON NORMAN SOBIESKI NYE Bay City Ann Arbor Montville, Ohio JAMES MATTHEW O ' DEA . . . Pontiac Class Secretary (1), Chairman Reception Committee Michigan Union, Chairman House Committee Michigan Union, Associate Editor Michiganensian, Secretary Board of Control of Michiganensian, Vulcans. ALVA CHARLES PARKER Lansing CLARENCE ELMER PARTCH Des Moines, Iowa Vice-President Engineering Society, Class Treasurer (4). CHARLES L AWSON PATTERSON, A 9 Pueblo, Colo. Junior Hop Committee, Tau Beta I ' i. 11-68 ENGINEERING SENIORS PARIUNC.TON l ' i i i Ann Art r V. C. PKTKHSON HKNJAMIN S. PIIH.IIRICK . I- ' rii-mNhij), N. Y. WALTKR MITCH KM. PRATT Detroit CHRISTIAN Holton CI. RKNCK MKI.VIN RAYMOND . Manitmi !U-;u-li RKIFK Ix uis PARK RIT . Kv;in villr, Iml. IRVINC. THOMAS ROHHKTS . u-w , ). ENGINEERING SENIORS OTTO CARL RHODE .... Saginaw HARVEY CURTIS ROYS . . Grand Rapids DUNCAN ARCHIBALD SAMPSON . Blenheim, Out. IvEiGH RusSEL SANFORD . L,a Grange, 111. RALPH THOMAS SAYLES, 4 r A, . Owosso Michigan Union Membership Committee, Interscholastic Committee, Track Com- mittee, Varsity Tennis, Basket Ball and Track Manager. Chairman Athletic Board of Control. Vulcan, Quarter-deck Club. CARI, SCHACHT Erie, Pa. MARMADUKE DUNN SCHAI.K . Conneaut, O. IRVING JOHN SCHERKR Benton Harbor HAROLD EDWARD SCHLESSINGER, K 2 Detroit Class Base Ball Team (3). 11-70 ENGINEERING SENIORS ANTON AI.I MIS Si HI.ICHTK . Chicago, 111. I.I-.IMMI.II KM N SCOTT ' AI.TI-:R tli.uxx SCOTT Craftsman Chili. Cayman Hrac, British Vc-t, Indies 1-Vntcin DAN KI.IXC.K SKC.I R . . Toledo, Ohio I- ' RKDKRICK VAKNKK SKVMOUR . Manistee WII.I.IAM JAMKS SHACI.KTOX, Grand Rapids Kii)tiiH ' i ' rinn Society, Member American Institute Klectrical kn -i " eers. KrssKi. AI.C.KR SHIKI.DS . . HanoK-k N ' ice-I ' resi.lellt Taft Club, Class Hase Rill Team (1)(2)(3), Class 1-Vxit Hall Team (1 ) U ' M.M, fp|H-r IVninsula Club. HARRY Ar.rsrrs SHIITRIXK . . Detroit 1908 Micliinaiu-nsian Board of Control, Tau I ' i, Vulcans VKSI.KY RANKS SIIII.I-.Y, ATA . I ' mitiac All l- ' resh Track Team, Class Hase Hall M.ui- a ' er I 3), Chairman Social Committee 2}. Class Base Rdl Team ( 1 ) (2)) (3) ( 4 ), Triangles, 11-71 ENGINEERING SENIORS JOHN D. SUMMERS . . Grand Rapids ARTHUR BENJAMIN SINGLETON . Mendon SIDNEY RUGGELS SMALL . . Saginaw Michigan Union Banquet Committee (4), Sophmore Promenade Committee (2), Triangles, Vulcans, Friars, Michagamua, Varsity Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4), Varsity Mandolin Club (2)(3)(4), President Glee Club (4), Inter-class Basket Ball Manager (3). THOMAS ALBERT SMITH, Paw Paw ARTHUR EMERSON SORTORE, Belmont, N. Y. Student Council, Chairman Social Committee Class (4). EDGAR STEINER, K St. Louis, Mo. Louis MARION STELLMAN Brattleboro, Vermont ERNA CARY STILES Wyandotte CHARLES EDWARD STILSON . . Detroit Chairman Class Day Committee (4), Tau Beta Pi. 11-72 ENGINEERING SENIORS 1.01 is I.VMIII KT STONK Acacia, Tau Beta Pi. GKORC.K KI.I.IOTT STURT lola, Kan. Tliiit RAYMOND HKNRY SII.I.IVAN . Chicago, 111. FLOYD SUTHERLAND . . . Metatuorn Knjjineering Society, American Institute of Electrical Engineers. OTHO MONROK SUTHERLAND Clare GI.KN LEWIS TOWER . . . Ann Arlwr Varsity Track Team (3), Cross Country Team (3), Class Track Team (2), Cross Country Club (2) (3) (4), Craftsmen. CARI. ELMER TRAUT HORACE ALANSON TREAT Battle Creek Adrian STARR TRUSCOTT . . Birmingham, Ohio Kiitfineering Society, Quarterdeck Club. U-7J ENGINEERING SENIORS THOMAS JKSSEE TURK, ATA I ' ontiac BENJAMIN SAYRE TUTHILL, A . Detroit Chairman Senior Reception Committee, Tau Beta Pi, Vulcans, Student Council, Associate Editor Michiganensian. AUGUSTO V ' ALENZfELA IVAN BLAINE VINCENT New York State Club. Bogota, Columbia Medina, N. Y. ALEXANDER EDWARD WALKER, X Detroit All Fresh Foot Ball Team (1), Alchemists. JOHN THEODORE WAI.THER Ann Arbor GLEN WARNER . . . Grand Rapids Varsity Track Team, Relay Team, Engineer- ing- Society. WILLIAM STEPHEN WAS.MUND . Detroit Foot Ball Reserves (1), Varsity Foot Ball Team (2) (3), Class Vice-President (3), Class Baseball Team (1) (2), Class Basket Ball (2) (3), Captain (3), Triangles, Michi- gamua, Vulcans, Owls. I, KHAN ARTHUR WATKINS, A. 1!. Liberty, Mo. ENGINEERING SENIORS JOHN Mmiiiu. WATSON . Wcrhawken. X. J. 1. C. Vi:i. i. MAN- Arlmr K AI.PH I.lNKtiKli WKRIIKX . Belleville, Ont. Pipe ami Stein Committee, Tau Beta Pi. HAKKV THOMAS WKSSINC,I-;R Ann Arl or FRANK CI.IKKOKH WKST (iraml Rapids JOHN I.KSI.IK VIKKI-.NI-.II LKWIS ' EUGKNH WHITXKY Sajfinaw Ann Arlxjr JOHN TAI.MAN WHITINC. . . ChicaK " , 111. Secretary anil Treasurer Comedy Club, (3), I nterscholastic Manager, (3), President Ath- letic Association, (4), Junior Hop Commit- tee. (3), Class Track Manager, (2). Cl;i-- Foot Ball Team. (2). Triangles, Vulcan , Michigainun, Friars, rnion Minstrels. (2). TMI-.IHMIRI-. WII.I.IAM WlliKNMAXX. . Triton. Tau Beta 1 ' i, Senior Picture Com mittee. 11-75 ENGINEERING SENIORS STANLEY BOARDMAN WIGGINS . Ann Arbor Class Secretary, (4), Chairman Picture Com- mittee, (4), Triangle, Student Council, (3), Associate Editor Michiganensian, Managing Editor Michigan Technic, (4). JOSKPH PAUL WILSON KARL MARSHALL WISE Newton, Pa. Ann Arbor LYNN HARPER WOOD . . Quanah, Tex. JOHN TITUS WURSTER Ann Arbor RICHARD HENRY WYNNE, JR., A. B. Bethany, W. VA. ALLISON TALMAGE YORTON . . Ann Arbor UMBERTO YOUNG, A Varsity Glee Club. Chicago, 111. FRED MORRILL ZEDER . . . Bay City Engineering Society, Vice- President of Class (4). 11-76 1909 Engineer HIS is going to be good. Something right! After a class has had four years of knocking one in the shops and three driving stakes and mending boilers it is able to sling a sledge and ring the bell every time. Every vote cast is a hot one right from the furnace room, and when they came too fast to accomodate them all, the storage batteries gave off sparks that went right to the spot. Pat O ' Dea and Johnnie Whiting went around for two weeks wearing sheet iron overcoats lined with asbestos. All to on avail not even a lightning rod would have saved them. The voters seemed to think that they were performing a test on every fellow nominated. These tests were not conducted just to find out if each fellow was qualified for the position he sought, but those who were eligible to vote seemed to think that this was a chance to investigate and make public the private affairs of every candidate. Seven members of the class lined up to be inspected for the position of " Most Popular Man. " It was a shame the way they were mistreated. Four were disqualified at the start and told that they were in the motorcycle class. The three remaining men were running on the following tickets: " The Wets, " " The Drys, " and " Those who use Peruna. " Tuttle ran for the " Wets; " Harmon shouted for patent medicine, and Mills was so dry he squeaked. The whole of Washtenaw County rallied to Mills ' Mipport. Webster says " populist " comes from " popular. " In this case the most popular man came from the populists. Mills put one over on the " gang. " It was decided that the " Steam Lab. " was no place to test out the many candidates for " The most popular girl " in the class, so the investigating committee moved over to Granger ' s. " Little Eva " Treat started tripping and something started ripping, rip- ping, ripping. It was not " Eva " however, it was the other aspirants to the place making a get away. " Eva " won. Votes were not cast for the " class fusser " they are too numerous but when it came to the " most persistent fusser. " Dad Sayles was there with bells on. He claims he only calls in a fatherly way, but " Oh you foxy Daddie, " Sayles explain your numerous trips to Detroit. However, Scott, " King of Ypsi " had a numerous following and tied " Dad " for first place. Beauty and Skip Davock were born on the same day and have been celebrating that joint birthday ever since. The words have a synonymous meaning by this time, 50 Skip declared that he was the handsomest man. That made it so. The 1909 Engineering Class had only one really good student and he left. " Hal " Patterson is now in the " Lit " Department. We have several fairly good ones, how- ever. Had a few make Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Xi. The most prominent among these are Shultz. Casey, Wasmund and Davidson all good athletes. It was hard to pick the one rightfully entitled to the honor of being " the other extreme. " The gauges all showed very low pressure. It was decided that Harmon, Tiittle. Wiggins, Sortore, Werden and Kline all had a hand in bringing the class into disrepute and pulling down its standard of scholarship. In deciding whom was the most saintly of the class, the voters were up against it. There was not a halo to be seen, so they attached steam whistles to their vocal exhaust valves and let them all play church hymns. This proved an interesting test even if Merker did succeed in capturing first place. The class got in its heaviest knocks when, after organizing itself into an anvil choru-. it started to let the world know who was the " class freshman. " Several 11-77 l Of) hammer heads flew off and Kline got hit. That elected him. While we are speaking of heavy knocks, we might say that it is Cushman ' s hammer that usually comes off its handle and when it does it hits hard. Hubbell says he is going to contest Kline ' s election, as he had enough votes promised to elect him. Hard luck. When a man can get his class numerals in Baseball, Football, and Track without ever appearing in an athletic suit, he must be a great athlete. Had Whiting lived in the time of the Grecian Contests he would have been a hero of the first water. Johnnie ' s form would look fine carved in white marble and placed along side " The Discus Thrower. " " Billy " Wasmund was elected " class humorist " because of his ability to tell a good story and leave out the point. His favorite is that story wherein he tries to tell " what the pig said. " To that beautiful villa of Pontiac, the home of Hon. Patrick O ' Dea, falls the honor of producing a man who lets off more steam (not live) per pound of actual knowledge than any other member of the class. He is the most conscientious bluffer we have ever met. Pat has bluffed so much that he really thinks he is a student. Joe Kelly took a look through his level and listened to hear what his chances were in the race for the man " most likely to become famous. " The speaking rod had a good hunch and whispered " Sehr schlecht. " Kelly translated it wrong and thought it said " Good, you will slide in. " He slid all right but the wrong way, and before he found his position, Harmon was back to his bench mark. The nicest race was in the finals for the place of " the first man to get married. " It was a long race with Ypsilanti as the finishing place. The girls had the church bells ringing and that was encouraging to those who got within hearing distance. Jennison got there first, but when you consider the number of times he has been over the course, it is easily explained. It is said that Casey had to stop three times to inquire the way. The idea! The old favorities were played when it came to voting for " your favorite pro- fessor. " This shows that Gardner S., J. B., Tilden, John R. Allen, Emswiler, Andy, Pat. and De Muralt are able to retain their popularity. The most conditions seemed to come from S. and R. The question was not put in that way however; we wanted to know what course you got the most from. The favorite book of the class seems to be " Blue Book. " This indicates that there is still humor in the class and will probably necessitate a recount in the ' ballots to decide who is " class humorist. " The majority of the class does not seem to care much about its future. The question, " If not yourself, who would you rather be? " brought out a large number of replies to the effect that they did not care. The health of the Senior Engineers has been very poor during the last four years. They have been failing fast. Sickness has worked as an excuse every time it has been tried. The University needs another class like the 1909 Engineers. That is the only and greatest need to keep the name of Michigan where it belongs in the lead. II-7S engineering Rummer Camp NE Saturday morning about the middle of June, there gathered at the Ann Arbor Railroad Station a motley crowd of luggage laden students. Lug- gage we certainly had in plenty and when the train pulled in we hoisted telescopes, suitcases, duffle-bags, and mandolin-cases through doors and windows and took possession of the train. We were bound for Burdick- ville and Summer Camp and did not care who knew it. The train was hot and dusty and had it not been for the kindly ministrations of George, the porter of the buffet car, many must have fallen by the way. However the refreshments so graciously provided by him were sufficient to keep courage alive and along toward night a full complement of men left the train at Salem where we found a couple of the natives waiting with teams and farm wagons to carry us the last twelve miles of our journey. After an endless drive, over dark, sandy roads, we reached Camp about midnight and crawled into our blankets to dream of grinning, black porters who brought pails of red hot cinders to pour down our throats. The next morning we were up early to take a refreshing plunge and then a look at Camp. We found Glenn Lake to be the prettiest and clearest of lakes, surrounded by wooded hills. Camp was pitched in a field on the east shore of the lake and con- sisted of about twenty small tents and a larger mess tent. Burdickville we found was made up of a few small farm houses and an exceedingly " general " store. Monday morning at 6:20 the roll was called and we were given the schedule of the day ' s duties, beginning with assignments at 6:20 a. m. and ending with " Lights Out " at 9:30 p. m. Camp became very efficient because of the regular routine instituted by Prof. Merrick and enforced by his competent assistants. Only one thing interrupted the smoothness of the machine. The climate was hard on our watches and they invariably ran behind " Merrick Standard Time, " except at meal time and then our timers were not consulted. Splice Foreman had the most trouble in making roll-call but as Mrs. Foreman usually came with him the powers were silenced. The first few days brought the hardest tasks for the shore stations had to be set up, the bridge over Crystal River rebuilt, and a few other jobs attended to, which sent us into Camp at night with aching backs and blistered hands. One of our trials was the damming of the Creek and damned it was. While one of the parties was at work on it, " Sully " Sullivan caught the bunch with his kodak. As soon as we got to Camp the more manly of number commenced to nourish " beards " and " mustachios " and before many weeks some of the owners of the hirsute adornments might have been mistaken for bandits of the most desperate character. In this matter of " beards, " Mr. Atwell and " Bugs " Warner were the most successful, while " Sloppy " Hewson ' s sickly, silkey " mustache " was the pride of the Surveying Department. Those who could not raise more than fuzzy down on their chins took pride in acquiring as complete a coat of tan as the law allowed, whereby " Bill " Wasmund achieved the nick-name " Nigger " from the depth and completeness of his tan. After Camp had been running two or three weeks it began to grow rather sporty in its recreations. Every night exciting sittings of " penny-ante " took place in " Buddy " Baker ' s tent and everyone was involved in some kind of a bet or wager. Finally " Alpena " Hinks and " Hick " Walsh bet that " Wooden Man " Kolyn couldn ' t swim half a mile. The Wooden Man was equal to the feat and swam the distance easily. That night after " Lights Out, " two loud splashes proclaimed that the bet was settled in a satisfactory manner, if not according to the original contract. Now " Hickey " and " Alpena " won ' t bet with the " Wooden Man. " II-KII l OQ The Fourth of July -was enjoyed variously by the C. E. ' s. Those who loved their country spent the day gloriously at a real country Independence Day Celebration at Empire, about seven miles from Burdickville. In the morning there were races and track events and in the afternoon more races and a ' baseball game with speeches and fireworks indiscriminately mixed. What proved the most popular amusement with us was the bowery dance at which several violent flirtations were started. Joe Kelly and " Bert " McCarthy were the hardest hit, although " Sully " Sullivan and " Buddy " Tucker almost came to blows for the favor of one pretty young maiden. Their war-like feelings wore off later, however, for they slept in each others arms all the way back and only consented to the picture which was taken when the crew rolled into Camp, on condition that they be posed near each other. No story of Summer Camp would be complete without a reminescence of that haven of refuge the " Grey Goose. " When things got a little monotonous in Burdick- ville we used to make up a boat ' s crew and row across to Glen Arbor to see the Sun- set on Lake Michigan. Some there were who did walk to the beach after the village was reached to see a picture well worth any pains, but there were others whose ambitious left them on reaching the little hostelry called the " Grey Goose, " and who preferred the roseate hue that life assumed within its dingy walls to the more gorgeous coloring of the western sky. In this modest building the world and men acquired a proper perspective and we came to know our classmates in a way impossible under other circumstances. What we will longest remember about our Camp life were the evenings we spent near home. Right after supper, we used to rush out to the pasture where a baseball diamond wa laid out and there give exhibitions of fielding and batting never to be equaled. " Jimmie " Hewson ' s wonderful slugging and " Ump " Boynton ' s impartial decisions and coolness under fire were beautiful to see. When it got too dark to p ay, the fans gathered in the tents or under the trees to raise their voices in strident harmony. There " Alpena " Hinks would sing his little French ballad and if the evening was propitious " Uncle Tom " Small would relate the sad but instructive story of Uncle Tom and I-ittlc Eva. Sometimes the musicians of the camp, " Tip " Ball, " Sac " Light- ner and " Phin " DeSpelder would bring out their instruments and accompany the songs and stories with appropriate music. After a short session of such entertainment some would drift over to the Burdickville store to eat quantities of ice cream or to the little church in the woods back of Camp where revival services were held nearly every night. For about a week at the end of our stay we were honored by having as our guests Prof. Davis and Prof. Williams, who presented us on the morning after their arrival with a huge bunch of bananas. These were a welcome addition to our breakfast and stilled for a moment " Duggie " Graham ' s clamor for a cup of " hope-to-dic " coffee. Our appreciation of the gift was shown by the rapidity with which the fruit dis- appeared and the cheers for the donors. During the last days of Camp we all said that we wanted to get back to civil- ization: however, when the time came to climb into the rigs that were to take us to the station, we somehow felt differently, but being boys we only slapped each other on the fcack and shook hands a little more heartily than necessary and drove off. So ended Camp Davis Number Thirty, the last and best of the long list that have borne the name of our loved and honored J. B. n-ii LAW of tfje 1909 Hato N late September of the fall of 1906, there came to the Mecca of Juris- prudence, to the shadow of those walls made famous by those great ex- pounders of the law, Cooley, Campbell and Kent, some three hundred young men filled with enthusiasm and determination to become disciples of Blackstone and " defenders of the people. " They came from all sections of the land, north, south, east and west, filled with a common desire and a common ambition. The early days of the college course were taken up with the turmoil and strife incidental to the freshman-sophomore rush on the second Friday of the college year. In spite of the advice of our worthy Dean for us to keep up the dignity of the department, some of us, perhaps with an early desire to appreciate the meaning of the phrase " vi et arms " accidentally strayed from the spectators and became accessories after the fact. The rush however was our first downfall we were over ruled and thrown out of court. Then as we became more accustomed to our environment, the natural tendencies of some of our members for politics and public preferment caused several tickets to appear for class offices. E. A. McDonald headed one ticket, D. H. Nelson another and C. J. Buhrer a third. The day of nominations was a noteworthy one, and after the meeting was called to order and the stereotyped constitution was adopted under the tutelage of the freshmans friend, Professor E. C. Goddard, the flow of oratory was such that our respected Prof. Trueblood would have cried with exceeding great joy if he had heard the same. The fight was on. Nightly caucuses took place. The campus walks bore signs for this or that candidate. When the smoke of conflict cleared away " Mack " was elected president; J. A. Wolfson, vice-president; E. R. Slifer, secretary; W. G. Alway, treasurer; C. S. Cristie, football manager; L. C. Reid, baseball manager; F. M. Frisbie, track manager and Arthur Clarke, sergt.-at-arms. With abstract books, contract quizzers, etc. we began in earnest the study of the law. During the first semester we were introduced to Prof. Roods new digest of 1000 cases on the subject of crimianl law, beginning with statute of 2 Moses I, and extending down to 1904. After the first semester closed a few smiling faces were absent from our midst, called home either because of sickness or else to go into business with father. About this time A. D. Pearce from our number, going into other fields for experience valuable resume our arduous duties as, embryonic members of the bar, the anti-conference in the profession, became a varsity debater and was on the team that defeated Chicago that year. The history of the class of 1909 has been linked with many momentous events in the recent history of the University. When we returned in the fall of 1907 to 11-84 to resume our arduous duties as, embryonic members of the bar, the anti-conference agitation was in the air. Then the Michigan Union was preparing to open a club house which would mark the first concrete result of the agitation for a unified student body through the medium of a student club. Hut in the securing of this club house, there won- unfortunate thoughts of what might have been, especially when the regents decided to place upon the southwest corner of the campus that gold brick of alumni philanthrophy known to the student body as the mausoleum and to others as our memorial building. The cla s politicians this year were not so active as in the year previous. How- ever, enough were found to accept offices if necessary, and two tickets appeared headed by Wendell Herbruck and J. W. Woods. The two Ohioans rushed into conflict, but the assimilation of political influences derived from the environment that brought forth Mi-Kinloy was too much for the worthy alumnus of Hiram College and Her- bruck won. fhi year the members of the class took part in general university activities. Claude Ritze came into class one morning with a very sober countenance. " What ' s the trouble? " asked his seat mate. " Oh, you know 1 think that I ' d like to go to Grangers. Is it very formal on Tuesday nights. " Si Wiley became a very proficient fusser and then as the balmy spring days came on was wont to visit Whit- more or tramp toward the sunny metropolis on our south-east. Spike Dunne our first " M " man again won his " M " on the baseball team this year. Pugsley was elected to the Student Council. Gil. Heyfron after some clever politics secured the presidency of the Students Lecture Association without opposition. In May the second triennial county fair was given in the gymnasiums under the auspices of the Union. A number of the class served on the Fair Committee. At the April election of the Michigan Daily staff, A. F. Ritchie secured the coveted position of managing editor of the publication. In May L. C. Reid was elected to the business managership of the Michiganensian. Dan Heyfron became department vice-president of the Union. The senior year opened with the usual restlessness attendant upon approaching political storm. When college opened several candidates were in the field, Carty. Marian and Coultas. Then Joe Andrews was brought forward as an aspirant for the positron of chief executive of the class. The appearance _of this candidate brought hurried consultations and caucuses. Then by some political jugglery Harlan, Carty and Coultas, withdrew and Kiernan was put forward to oppose Andrews. The latter with- drew in favor of Joe Prescott. Kiernan was elected. Todd Ellis showed his possibili- ties as a politician in his office as campaign manager for Kiernan. The only office that was not contested was that of sergt.-at-arms. The first aspirant for this office, the genial Michael Frank Shannon of California, being of such good nature that no one had the heart to oppose him, was elected to the position of honor and responsi- bility by the united class. In November E. A. McDonald was chosen by the Board of Directors of the Union to be the executive head of the annual Union banquet. Douglas, the former DePauw star, starred as left half on the Varsity football team. Floyd Olds came forward in the field of debate and made the Varsity team that defeated Northwestern. The class showed forth brilliant in all lines of college activity. Art Scully because of his social ability and poise was chosen as chairman of the reception committee at Grangers. Harold Bennett because of his forensic ability and enthusiasm in matters republican was elected president of the intercollegiate republican clubs and did much and efficient work among the colleges of the state in holding the state within the republican ranks. We predict a great future for Harold and feel sure that perhaps at some future date the state of Michigan may have in him a Lincoln, as it were. The class had had among its members more than its share of men prominent in University affairs. McDonald has been active in Union committee work, Pearce, Myers and Olds have been active in the field of debate. Douglas and Dunne have been prominent in University athletics. Ritchie, Winstead and Reid have been active in the field of College publications, and in general University activities. Gil Heyfron has guided the destinies of the Lecture Association, and his brother Dan has been no less prominent in other lines. Among the other celebrities who deserve honorable mention are Bowman. Duffy, Herbruck, Prescott, Symons and Olsen. C. E. W. II 1909 TLato Class J. F. K.IERNAN C. W. BAER . B. B. COLLINS K. O. MORGAN W. E. JOLLIFFE M. F. SHANNON . E. H. ROGERS R. H. RUCKER G. II. MlLSMORE . O. B. IRWIN FLOYD OLDS President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Seargant-at-Arms Foot Ball Manager Base Ball Manager Track Manager Basket Ball Manager Oratorical Delegate 11-88 1909 Hato Cla Committees! EXECUTIVE HOOVER, D. M.. Chairman AI.WAV. V. G. MI-.VKRS, E. W. MfRCHIK, R. C. COCI.TAS, C. P. BANyfKT HKVFRON, D. J.. Chairman DOAXK. V. I. ANHRKWS. J. A. WAV. I). L. KRAMKR. L. J. RECEPTNiN SWISSI.ER, V. R.. Chairman HKIOIXS. R. CRAWFORD. M. H. CI.AKK. A. CRAWFORD, F. V. LANSING C.rxr.X J. C. Cliairman GOEMBBL, R. McNiTT. H. A. SWIHART, I. K. COOK. K. Si TOLL RICHIE. A. 1-. Chairman M.ns. F. McDoNAi.n, K. A. PICTURE KI.I.IS, G. K.. Chairman SCTLI.V, A. J. DUFFY. S. F. HELVRINT., R. L. JORDON, I,. V. CAP AND GOWN BKKNXAN. H. A. Chairman CHRISTIK, C. I . OAKES, A. B. DAVIS, K. J. FITCH, H. L. SOCIAL Wll.KV, S. Chairman HEYFRON, G. J. CLARK, N. E. HAINI.INE, A. I .| 1 ' KTKRSON. V. INVITATION TURNER, K. L. Chairman COLKMAN. W. G. BOWI.ES, C. MOCKER, H. B. CI.KVEI.AXII, F. S. SKNIOR PROM. FI.OWKRS, E. M. I.KOXARI), B. I-:. SHARPE. A. T. 11-19 CLASS DAY BASKK, F. K.. Chairman LINDSKOLO, S. BOBBITT, O. B. HERMAN, L. J. HARI.AX. B. B. SOCVKNIR DrxxK. E. F. Chairman Him MAN. W. S. CfRTis, V. C. ELEA2AR, G. GOULD, G. N, MEMORIAL MORGAN, D. D. Cliairman WASHHI RN. K. H. SLATER, R. M. BOBBITT, E. S. ANDERSON, A. L. AUDITING SHI-TI.F.R, R. F. Chairman MAICHKI.K, F " . MKVKRS, B. A. WALKER. C. S. BKF.CHRAFT. T. C. Hato ANSFRID L. ANDERSON . . Moline 111. Foot Ball Team (3), Webster, Memorial Committee (3). JKSSE FRANKLIN ANDERSON . Maryville, Mo. JOSEPH ATKINS ANDREW . Lafayette, Ind. WALTER REDMOND ARDIS . . . Kvart Manager Class Basket Ball Team (2), Craftsmen. CHARLES W. BAER . . Uniontown, Pa. Keystone Club, Vice-President Class (3). WILLIAM JAY BARBER . . Waverly, Iowa Prospective Location, Waterloo, Iowa FRITZ KARL PATL BASKE . Davenport, Wash. 11-90 LAW SENIORS TiniNnsCi.AKi-.M-i-. HKCHAKT Auditing Committee. Welister. l.llptoll HAKOI.D I- ' RANKUX HKX.NKTT . Ann Arlir Class l- ' .N.t Hull Team il) ' - ' I. State Chair- man Kcpulilinin College Clulis. Class Contests Committee (1) (Jt, Yl.sti-r Tad Clul). CHAKI.KS HII.I.IIKIMI-.U ln li:iiiii]Milis. In. I. JAMI-.S I- ' KI-IIKKICK HINC.HAM, (Hermitage) . Mishawaka, Ind. Mii-hii;:iii l.aw Review. CAKI. CHRIS KI.ANKKMII-KC. . Danville, 111. Chairinaii Washington ' s Hirtlulay Ivx (3), C.riffens. I ' n-si.li-iit of Olline (3). r. K. HI.ISS Rockv Mountain Clul). Greeley, Col. KKK K SHHKN HOHBITT . . Canon City, Col. Memorial Committee, Webster. OI.IVKK HlKRNK ItoBBITT . AMl-rsoll, W. Va. I ' rt-siiU-nt WcKster S K-iety, Law President ' s Cluh. CHAKI.KS I!O VI.KS Yale 11-91 LAW SENIORS WARD SIMON BOWMAN, A. B. . Caledonia Treasurer of S. L. A., Student Council, Daily Board of Control, Michiganensian Board of Control, Michigamua, Toastmasters, Bar- risters, Law Presidents Club. CHARLES HORACE BRADY . . Toledo, O. Class Base Ball Manager (2), Base Ball Team (2) (3), Relay Team (2) (3), Prospective Location Toledo, O. HUBERT ALOYSSIUS BRENNAN . . L ' Anse Chairman Cap and Gown Committee, Class Foot Ball Team (1). ELMER STEWART BREWSTER, K S Leaven worth, Kan. ROBERT HAVVN BRUCKER . . . Saginaw Class Base Ball Manager (3), Class Base Ball Team (1) (2) (3), Basket Ball Team (1) (2) (3), Captain Basket Ball Team (2) Webster. GUY FREDERICK BUSH, A. B. Hudson EARL BOWERS CARTER, A. B., Upper Sandusky, O. THOMAS LAWERENCE CARTY . Pawtucket, R. I. Woolsack, Barristers, Toastmasters, Webster, Prospective Location Providence, R. I. EARL FRANCIS CASE, (Hermitage) Canandiagua, N. Y. n-92 LAW SENIORS CI.AKK LBROY CHRISTK, A.B., . Corry, Pa. Prospective Location Pittsburg, Pa. JNO. A. CHAMBUSS, S A E Chattanoga, Tenn. NATHAN EDGAR CI.ARK, JR., Potsdam, N. Y. President Craftsmen, Vice- President Web- sters, V. M. C. A. Cabinet. ARTHTR CLARKE, (Hermitage) . Chicago, 111. President Jeffersonian Society, Secretary U. of M. Democratic Club (2), Class Track Team (2), Law Presidents ' Club, Michigan Law Review, Oratorical Board (3). ArBRKY RANDOLPH CLARY Vice-President Illinois Club. Liberty, 111. FRANK SMITH CLEVELAND, Ben Fond du Lac, Wis. BERYL BOWAX COLLINS . La Moille, 111. Secretary Websters (1), Treasurer Oratorical Board (3), President Students Christian Association (3), Vice-President Class (3). MATT NKLSON CONNIE, Class Base Ball (1) (2) (3). F.DMUND MARTIN COOK, Lansing Committee (4). 1141 An Sable Allegan LAW SENIORS WILLIAM G. COLEMAN Walla Walla, Wash. Rock} ' Mountain Club. C. P. Cori.TAS Kaberts, 111. Cn.i,EN DANFORTH CORLIS . . Detroit Track and Foot Ball Class Teams (4). W. L. COUNTRYMAN, A.B. . Conneaut, Ohio President Webster Debating Society, Chair- man Resolutions Committee, I,a v Presidents Club. CKCII. CI.AYBOURNK COOPER, A. B. . Ann Arbor LI.OYD TREMPER CRANE, 2 N . . . . Saginaw, West Side Varsity Base Ball Committee (1) (2), Inter- class Base Ball Manager (1), Class Foot Ball Teams (1) (2). Fresh Banquet Committee, Secretary " J " Hop, Associate Kditor Michi- gan Law Review. FLOYD WILLIAM CRAWFORD, A.B. Battle Creek Base Ball Team (2) (4), Civics Club. Mi 1,0 HICKS CRAWFORD, A A . Franklin, Pa. WILLIS CA.MHKI.L CURTIS Grant Park, 111. LAW SENIORS !-: KI IHIIN IKVIS . . Satfinaw, West Side JII.IAN DHKISSON, I ' i|x- and Bowl . Detroit Vii.sox IRVING DOAX, A e X. (NeB). Ann Arlior Senior Hanquet Conitnittee, Manager 19()7 All l- ' rt-sh Track Team. I ' KKNTIS I ' ORTKR DCHV.I.ASS, S X Martinsville, 111. Varsity Foot Ball Team (3), Barristers. 1 ' Ari. SMITH I)rn. R. A. B. Associate Kditor LAW Review. Northville Niiv FRAXCIS Di I-I-I-:Y . New York, X. Y. I ' irture Committee, Student Council, Bar- risters, Toustmasters, I aw Review. , 111. KllWARfi I ' KAN ' CIS DrXXK, JR., t K Varsity Base Ball Team (1) (2) (3) (4), Pipe anil Bowl, Friars. RAY DCKIIAM Coruima Class 1-oot Ball (1) (2) (3), Class Base Ball (2). C.m.l.KRMo Hl.KA KK. A. B. .... Luban, Tayalas, I ' . I. Cosmopolitan Clul , Secretary of the Cos- mopolitan ciuii. 11-9; LAW SENIORS GEORGE NEWTON ELLIS, S A E . Grand Rapids Chairman Senior Picture Committee, Glee Club (1), Union Minstrel (1), Banjo Club (3), Friars. WILLIAM HENRY EVEREST Ann Arbor OLLIVER CLAMOR CHRISTIAN FETTA Richmond, Ind. Prospective Location Indianapolis, Ind. HOMER LAWERENCE FITCH Cap and Gown Committee. Howell EDGAR MONROE FLOWERS . . Toledo, O. Chairman Senior Promenade Committee. FRANK M. FRISBY, B 6 n . Bethany, Mo. Track Manager (1), Class Foot Ball Team (1). ROSCOE GOEMBEL Lansing Committee. GEORGE NATHAN GOULD. B. S. from M. A. C. Genesee, 111. Saranac JOHN CHARLES GUNG ' L. . Willcox, Ariz. Vice-President Jeffersonian Society, Vice- President Class (2), Chairman Lansing Com- mittee, Rocky Mountain Club. 11-96 ... LAW SENIORS GRORGK JI-IISON HAINKS, 2 A K Dundee ANDREW I.KSUB HAINI.INK, K K 2, Macotnb,Ill. Michigan t ' nion Banquet Committee (3), Michigan Daily (1)(2), Senior Reception Committee. HUBERT GEORGE HALI.ER, + K S Ann Arbor Class Yell Committee (1), Class Foot Ball Team (1). BYRON BARKY HARI.AN Dayton, Ohio ROBERT I,, HEI.VKRINO, A A Beattie, Kansas SIMM HKLUNTHAI. Hamilton L. C. HENDERSON, A.B. . Jefferson, Ohio Oratorical Association, Law Presidents Club, Ohio Club, Webster. CLAUDE JAMES HENDERSON Plymoth WENDEL ARDEN HERBRUCK, + A + Canton, O Michigan Union Memliership Committee (3), MichiKnn Union Banquet Committee (3), Law Presidents Club, Barristers, Treasurer Ohio State Club (1)(2)(3), Michigan Law Review (3), Prospective Location, Canton, (). H-97 LAW SENIORS LEROY JOHN HERMAN, Rcss DAN JOHN HKYFRON . Missoula, Montana Barristers, Michigan Law Review. GILBERT JosKi ' H HEYKRON, 2 X Missoula, Mont. President S. It. A., Michiganensian Board of Control, Barristers, Law Presidents Club, Rocky Mountain Club, Comedy Club, Micli- igeuda. RONALD HIGGKNS Missoula, Mont. RoiiKKT KI.I.IS HITCH, A.B. A A El Paso, 111. OTTO E. HOAB .... Freedom President Ferris Institute Club, U. of M. HARVEY BAKER HOCKER Beaver Dan, Ky. DAVID MYRES HOOVER Goshem, Ind. RALPH EMMERSON HORNER, Acacia Meaderville, Ind. Prospective Location Winamac, Indiana n-98 LAW SENIORS I ' .IUK..! C K1. HOYT. Corning, la. JOHN JI-NIOK How i-:, A. M. . Carrollton, Ky. .Ari ' K MARION HCDIH.KSTON . Dayton. (). Kosi- : ! ' . HI-XT Independence , Kan. CI.AKK SAMI ;J. IlrxTKK Ypsilanti OKA.MKI. HI.ACKSTOXK IKWIN, B. S. Pleasant Plains, 111. ( HiTinitatfe), President of Jt-ffersonian So- ciety (i), Treasurer of Illinois Club, Basket Hall Manager, Acolyte. Barristers, LawPresi- ili-nts Cluli. AI.KXANIIKK BI.AIKIK JOHSOX, A. B., P .i I ' , K i). Franklin,Pa. H. V. JOHNSON Alto ProsjX ' Ctive I x.-ation Franklin, Pa. V. K. JOI.I.KKFK .... Plymouth V CI.ISN Treasurer l.M, Rise Iktll Teams (1) (2), Prospective Location Chicago. 11-99 LAW SENIORS LORING WESLEY JORDAN . Pleasantville, la. Iowa Club, Senior Picture Committee, Pros- pective Location Billings, Mont. JOSEPH FRANCIS KIERNAN . Taunton, Mass. President Senior Class, Associate Editor Law Review, Prospective Location Boston, Mass. LEO JOSEPH KRAMER . . Iron Mountain Manager Track Team (2), Foot Ball Team (2), Webster, Upper Peninsula Club, Sen- ior Banquet Committee, Prospective Location Chicago, 111. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN KRATZENSTEIN Escanaba Banquet Committee, Expected Location Philadelphia. SAMUEL LACHMAN Detroit BARGE EDWARD LEONARD, K P. Rochelle, 111. Associate Editor of the Michiganensian, Var- sity Glee Club (2) (3), Friars, Expected Location, Chicago, 111. LIONEL LEVY .... Toledo, O. Pipe and Stein Committee, Class Base Ball Team, Expected Location, Toledo, O. SWAN LINDSKOLD . . . Ann Arbor Class Day Committee, Webster. JOHN OTTO LOEFFLER . . . Bark River Student Council, Associate Editor Michigan- ensian, Prospective Location Duluth, Minn. LAW SENIORS UII.I.IAM J. LOWE Willard, full JAMKS FRANCIS MC.CAB.TIN . Pawtucket, R. I. I..i Review, Chairman Banquet Committee (1) (2). l-.HU K1. Al.lll-.RT MACDONAI.D, + A A Saint Cloud, Minn. General Chairman Michigan Union Dinner Committee, Class President (1), Barristers, Law President Club, Toastmasters Club, Commons Committee, Michigan Law Re- view, Prospective Location Kansas City, Mo. CHARLES STEPHEN MCDONOUGH . Buffalo, N. Y. Class Foot Ball Team (1), Websters. EARL D. McKEE FRED. M ui in i.i , A. B. Barristers, Woolsack. . San Deigo, Cal. Middleville JKSSE BENJAMIN MANIFOLD . Geneva, la. Iowa Club, Expected Location Washington. GEORGE HOMER MILBMORB . Catlin, 111. Manager of Track Team (3), Websters, Ex- pected Location --Danville, 111. CLARENCE ROSSWKI.L MILLER . Glemlive, Mont. Rocky Mountain Club, Expected Ix cation !. - Angeles, Cal. II 101 .. LAW SENIORS EARI, CHARLES MOODY, A.B. Nora Springs, la. DANIEL DAVID MORGAN . .Youngstown, Pa. Featherweight Champion " 07, " respective Location Duluth, Minn KKLSO A. MORGAN . . . Lewis, la. Class Secretary, Class Relay Team, Jeffer- HAROLD A. McNiTT Baily, Mich. ROBERT CHARLES MURCHIE Concord, N. H. Michiganensian Board of Control, Barristers, New England Club. BURL ABRAHAM MYRES . Fort Recovery, O. Varsity Debating Team, Delta Sigma Rho, Webster Cup Team (Leader). G. V. MVRES Ann Arbor HOWARD EUGENE NADEAI T (Acacia) . Nadeau DKCKICKI NEINO . . . Gumma, Japan 11-102 .. _ LAW SENIORS li.i..i. s H.M..HTON NI-I.SON. JR. Mount PleUMlt AVKRV Ili.iss OAKI-.S Sliailelaiul, 1 ' a. Class Basket Ball Team, Webster. -S KAKI.K (H;i.i-:. JK., i) X . Johnstown. 1 ' a. Barristers. Ia Review . Kx|u-rte l Location Ii.hiistown, Pa. l- ' l.ovu Ol.ns . . Mount C.uk-acl. Ohii, Yir.-1 ' rfsiclent V. M. C. A. (3), Varsity DrUitiiiK Team, Viniu-rofCIassOratorical Contest. Michigan Law Review, Delta Simula Rho. Barristers, Civics Cluli, Toastmastt-rs C 1 u l , Jeffersonian Sx:iety, Prospective I.iK-ation Chicago, 111. SYLVAN LKAXDKK OI.SON, i: X Forest City. la. WAI.TKR MONTC.OMKKY OSTKAXDHR, 2 X . Nik-s HKKIII-:KT AI.I-KI-:II()WI x. JK. . Saint Joseph, Mo. A. STI-AKT I ' AC.K AI.IIKKT I). ] ' I-:AKCK Haven, Conn. IV-ntwattT X ' arsity Dcliatin - Tcain.Spliiiix.Michiv ' ainua, Toa-tmasti-rs Cluli, llarristers. Law 1 ' resi- lents Club, Delta Sifjina Rho, I ' niler- urailnate Speaker at Michigan 1 ' nion Dinner l l s, Stu.lent Council. II-WI LAW SENIORS GEORGE ROY PENDELL Grand Rapids WILLIAM PETERSON . . . East Lake Secretary and Treasurer of Websters. Class Foot Ball Team. Probable location, Texas or Michigan. HAROLD EDWIN PFEFFER Foot Ball Reserves. Belleville, N. Y. JOEL HENRY PRESCOTT, A. B. Newark, N. J. Barristers. Michigan Law Review. Michi- gan Daily Staff (2). EARL CASH PUGSLEY Student Council. Club. Webster. Paw Paw Craftman ' s HARRY PRESTON PURNELL . Maysville, Ky. Class Base Ball Team. Prospective location , F t. Worth, Texas. FREDERICK WARREN PUTNAN, A. B. A , K Red Wing, Minn. Prospective Location, Minneapolis, Minn. GEORGE ARTHUR RATHBOURNE, r A Ann Arbor LEONARD CORRIGAN REID . . Cheboygan Trustee Student ' s Lecture ' Association (2), Treasurer S. L. A. (3), Reporter Michigan Daily Staff (2), Night Editor (3), Editorial Staff (4), Class Base Ball Manager (2), Treasurer ' (2), Class Foot Ball Team (2) Publicity Committee Michigan County Fair (3), Business Manager County Clarion (3), Chairman Publicity Committee Michigan Union Dinner, University Press Club (4), Business Manager of the 1909 Michiga- nensian. II-104 . LAW SENIORS MARTIN EDWARD RIC.NKY, West Bloomfield, N.Y Expected Location, Buffalo, N.Y. ARCHKR PRKDBRICK RITCHIK, . . Detroit Barristers, I ess Club, News Editor Daily (2), Chairman Publicity Omunitte, I ' liion Dinner (2), Chairman Advertising Com- mittee County Fair (2), Managing K litor of the Miehigan " Daily (3), Gargoyle Staff. CLAUDE CECIL RITZE .... Capac Prospective Location, Washington State. EDWARD HENRY ROGERS, + A A . . Franklin, Pa. Class Foot Ball Manager (3), Class Foot Ball Team (2) (3), Captain (2), Manager (3), Base Ball (1) (2), Basket Ball Team (1) (2), Chairman Washington Birthday Com- mittee (2). ARTHUR JASPER RUSSELL . . Indiana, Pa. Secretary Varsity Band (3) (4), Keystone Club, Varsity Glee Club (2) (3), Webster. Michigenda, Expected Location, Oklahoma. VICTOR B. SCOTT Chicago, 111. Prospective Location, Chicago, 111. ARTHUR J. SCULLY, 2 + . . Dunkirk, N. Y. Pipe and Bowl, Friars, Base Ball Committee, Varsity Base Ball Manager, Senior Law Picture Committee, Michigan Union Mass Meeting Committee, Expected Location- Dunkirk, N. Y. MK HAEI. FRANCIS SHANNON, S A E. Los Angeles, Cal. Prospective Location, Los Angeles, Cal. ALEXANDER THOMAS SHARP 11-105 Centerville . LAW SENIORS JOSEPH TWKKD SHAW . . Calgary, Canada ROHKRT FRANCIS SHCLTER . Okarche, Okla. Prospective Location, Gutlirie, Okla. ROY MARSHALL SLATER . . Hinckley, 111. Treasurer Webster Society, Prospective Lo- cation, Hinckly, 111. KARLK RAY SLIFER, A A.. . Oregon, 111. Secretary of Class (1), Prospective Loca- tion, Chicago, 111. WILLIAM HKNRY SOIM-:R Corunna FKRRIS DICKURMAN STONE, A B. . Hillsdale Acolytes, Mandolin Club (1) (2) (3), Michi- gan Law Review. JOHN KINNKY SWIHART . . Lima, In l Prospective Location, Morn, New Mexico. WILLIAM ROY SWJSLKR, ATA. . Chicago, 111. Prospective Location, Chicago, 111. DAB BAKKR SYMONS, A. B., A A. . Elyria, (). Union County Fair Vaudeville Committee, Union Social Committee, Union Member- ship Committee, Washingtons ' Birthday Com- mittee (1), Barristers, Michigan Law Re- view, Woolsack, Michigenda, Culture, Pros- pi-ctivf Location, Cleveland, O. 11-106 LAW SENIORS TIIMHII.I s HI.AKK TAVI.OK . . Mi.l.lK ill.- C.ipuin CI.I-N I ' .HH Ball Team (. . Chi-s U.IM- Rill Tram. Prospective I. H-ati iii. U nolia. Cuba. A. II. TlTrs Paw I ' .iw KOIIKKT K. ToMi ' soN. A. H. . Versailles, In.l. (Acacia), Prospective location, Indiana- polis, Iinl. ROBERT FERDINAND TI-NNKI., JR. Edwardsville. 111. KDWARD LAWRI-NCK TI.-RNKR Cumberland, Md. ( lli-riiiitav ' ft. Class Secretary, (2), Chair- man Invitation Committee, Jeffersonian De- bating Society, Secretary Jeffersonian (1) Prospective Location, Bisbe, Ariz. CHARI.KS TNGKR . . . Carlisle. Ind. ' ;irsity Foot Ball Reserves (2), Class Foot Kail Teams (2) (3), Prospective Location, Sullivan, Ind. GEORCI: WILLIAM I I.VKK, 1 X . Allegan Prospective Location, Grand Rapids. JOHN THOMAS VANCE. JR., A +. Lexington, Ky. Hiirristors. Friars. Wo .Un-k. I,a Sociedail I-:-l ;iiiia, rrospective Location. Lexington, ' W. C. VAIC.HN . . . Jacksonville. Fla. Wrbstrr . I ' ri.s|- live Ixx-ation. Jackson- ville. Fla. LAW SENIORS CLARE C. WAC.NER. ATA. CI.VHE S. WALKER Plainwell Niles HOWARD KDWIN WASHHOURNE, A. B. Hope, N. Dak. DONALD LYNX WAY . Michigan Law Review. Carson, la. , ULYSSES S. WEARY . . St. Joseph, Mo. Prospective Location, St. Joseph, Mo. ARTHUR S. WHITE, PH. B. . . Grave City, Pa. SILAS MOORE WILEY, A . . Chicago, 111. Chairman Social Committee (3), Michigan Law Review, Friars, Woolsack, Prospective Location, Chicago, 111. CHARLES EDWARD WINSTEAD, A. B. 2 . Circleville, O. Business Manager Daily (1) (2), Board of Control of Student Publications (3), Corres- ponding Secretary of S. L. A., Union Ban- quet Committee (1), Union Minstrel Com- mittee (1), Student Council, Law Presi- dents Club, Press Club, Michigamua, Barristers, Law Review, Prospective Loca- tion, Boise, Idaho. FRED. GRANDIN WOLKE . . Quincy, 111. Jeffersonian, Prospective Location, Quincy, 111. - LAW SENIORS Jri.lAN A. Voi.l-sox . . . Manila, I ' . I. Virr-1 ' rrsi.li-iit i 1 Class ! ' ot Hall Train ( 1 ) (2). An anv ' IMiivalan. l.a Sooiei ' ail I-sJiam la. l ' rr ilriit I 1 i- ' 1 . rriisjici-ti f Location. Manila. IV I. JKSSI. V vxK V.xins, I ' M. K. . . Lake. (). i.n Oraliiical Association, President Jeftersoni.iii S- i-i-y ( 1 ), Jeffersonian Cup Train (ll (Ji. I ' lxt-i-utive Conimiltee (- ' ). Law I ' rrsiilfiits ' Chili. I ' rospec-tix e I.iicati .n. CU-velaml. (). JONATHAN STOI.T I--IS ViiDiiR . ( ' , .-lu-n:. In 1. Prospective Loiaticn, Goshein, In I. 11-109 1909 Hato AKI.V in the winter of the Senior year the 1909 Law Class held an election which proved to be at all odds the most spirited and hotly con- tested election ever held within the classic walls of Michigan ' s Temple of Justice. Time-honored custom has set down a list of purely honorary positions and it was to fill these that the " Naughty-nine " Laws waged this strenuous battle of the ballots. The outcome of the fray was in doubt up to the last although some freely predicted months ahead what the result would be and many showed almost professional, skill in " picking the winners. " It was not entirely a case of what is often times termed " the office seeking the man. " Nn! Ni ! Some of the closest observers long ago said that from the day the class was enrolled in the Department there never had been a question as to who would land certain of the coveted plums. The trouble began in the fall of 1906 when MacDonald .by his gracious man- ner and confidence-winning appearance wormed his way into the hearts of the Freshmen. His experience as a school teacher stood him in good stead we knew he was out for the job of " most popular man. " During the three years he met some able opponents. At one time " Herby " Herbruck threatened to overtake the wiley " Mac. " and Dan Heyfrom taking advantage of the strain on the freshman president gained a goodly lead in the race on both the others. It was a fierce race, with many dark horses and a few dangerous contenders but, owing to his high gear, MacDonald managed to win out with votes to spare. Slater took second. For three long weary years A. J. Russell and " Hal " Bennett vied with each other in popularizing the co-ed contingent of the clas s. Every week the odds changed until Russell conceived the happy idea of becoming a chorus girl. His bright appearance at once won the hearts of all and the result was never again in doubt. Bennett gamely stuck to Russell ' s heels and crossed the line but little behind the winner. About the middle of the Senior year the Y. M. C. A. revealed the identity of " Mabel " Shannon, who was then named as the candidate by admir- ing friends but the judges ruled that, havign so long concealed himself, he was estopped from entering. The most popular race was that of the most persistent fusser. When the semi- finals closed the followinR had qualified. Brewster, Scully, Rothbun, Colper, Milo Crawford. B. B. Collins and Symonds. Everybody had their money on Dan Symonds. It looked like a sure thing. But, " you never can tell ' and in response to that senti- ment, Brewster made a killing by beating Dan to the tape and the bookies closed up shop. It was in this race that Rathbun uttered the now famous phrase: " I ' ll fight it out on this line (D. J. C.) if it takes all day. " Rathay, it should be acknowl- edged, was handicapped by being compelled to leave town every Sunday. In the race for the jollicst girl. Cooper doped it out that he could beat out Russell and Bennett, and he was right. He won in n walk. Bennet dropped out to go into politics out of which he also dropped, while Russell had his campaign cards tolen at the stage door. " Bill Swissler was, for a long time, the only candidate for the handsomest man. Bill didn ' t enjoy this distinction because he had been taught that the super- lative degree presupposes more than two objects to be compared. He tried to get Vance and Coultas to enter, thereby showing himself a good politician. Coul- tas declined, having other things in view. The next day Vance had his hair cut and Swissler informed him that he drew the line. Winstead then saw his chance. He entered and the fight was on. At the last moment, however, Baske acquired a baM head, adjusted his glasses, sent in his name and at the polls literally swamped hi competitors. Dubuar took fourth place. At the first meeting the Class ever held it looked around at itself and promptly I .i " ed a motion dispensing with the job of " prettiest girl, " whereupon Schutler wept li-tli The contest for the " best student " never was very popular with the boys of 190 ' J. At times, however, the race, with its half dozen entrants, did grow exciting and many times did the seconds run out from the side lines and push their man along or pick him up from a bad fall and give him a fresh start. When the dust had cleared away this is what they said: E. W. Meyers: " I think the boys thought more of my beard than of my reci- tations. I would have done better in the handsomest man race. Good-day. " F. Olds: - " She was a hard one but I thought I could do her. I ' m satisfied. Me for Chicago and a little rest. " A. B. Bobbitt: " I side-stepped too much, but watch me next year when I ' m in practice. " Geo. Rathbun: - " That wreck out near Chelsea last December is what knocked me. I did well though, didn ' t I? The Profs, are wondering yet how it happened. Gimme a match. " Duffy: " I started early and never quit. My book was never closed. I deserved it and I ' m glad I won. The rest were game and pushed me to the limit. " In the contest for " the other extreme, " everybody but the above entered. Olds entered in both but was too tired to finish strong. The librarian ruled out Allen, Gil Heyfron, and Pearce. The winners finished in the following order: Miller, Levy, Hoover, Brucker. One of the nicest fights of the series was fought for the office of " the most saintly. " Shaw and Ellis both put up good arguments but Linskold got the floor last and talked himself elected. Ritchie thought he had a cinch on the job of worst knocker. It was admitted that he held the position of vantage and the result was considered by some a fore- gone conclusion. But calculations slipped. Je got the votes of Kiernan and the members of the Student Council, but with the exception of a few scattering votes, Kiernan secured the rest. The fight for class freshman was long and bitter. Every artifice known to political science was used and some whispered corrupt politics. Unger had them all going, however, and finished first, followed by Bennett and Bcecraft. " Freddie Fearnot " Wolfson came out strong for best athlete but got interested in the Cosmopolitan Club and dropped out. Douglas and Eddie Dunne tied for first place and divided the honors. K. A. Morgan also ran. Olson got second place with a long drive. The long list of entries for Class Humorist made the balloting a difficult task. Pearce claimed he had a show, which remark was declared to be the best joke. McKee also came through with a couple of good ones but was too late in getting started. McCarten tried to get in but the bunch couldn ' t see him because he was on the Law Review, whereupon Carty dropped out also. The rest stuck. When the ballots were counted Rigney was found to be the winner, with Christie a close second. Joe Andrew started in to land the place of shrewdest politician and made things lively. Winstead was considered strong but developed a charlie-horse and was de- clared a has-been. Prescott, Harlan, Coultas, Herbruck, Ogle and Kiernan finished abreast, with Kiernan a little in the lead. Howe had a good chance for the most successful bluffer but he got sore at the sharpshooters and withdrew. Rathbun, Meyers (which one?), Clark and Flowers were all considered safe bets with Brody and Maichele running even. Wiley began to get uneasy and in April 1908 played his high cards and put one over on the Review. This was loudly applauded and won him the place. " Dad " Gould, Vance, and Bowles finished in that order in the " most likely to become famous " race. John, of Kentucky, was much put out over the result and declared he would defeat the prediction if he had to paint the white horse black. Washburn and Taylor entered early for " the first man to get married. " Their ineligibility was discovered before the ballots were passed out, however, and there was a grand rush for the starting tape. Someone tried to shove Symonds in but lost heavily toward the close. Chamblis finally won out by a few votes with Put- nam second and Barge Leonard third. 11-112 MEDICINE i tsitorp of tfje 1909 ebtcal Claste |NE hundred and fifty strong in the fall of 1905, we gathered together from all quarters of the globe, from Ironwood and Calumet from Mexico from Brooklyn from Honolulu, yet all alike imbued with a determina- tion to ennoble the already noble profession of medicine. Little did we realize the hardships to be endured that first winter away from home and friends, the long hours of midnight watches following days of inde- scribable tortures of scenes and odors as of Dante ' s Inferno of struggles with the intangible elements of chemistry, and with physical forces both natural and super- natural, from Dr. Randall ' s siren voice singing " My Country ' Tis of Thee, " to falling asteroids that wiped out great numbers of our noble youths. Organization became necessary Mr. Cummings was chosen leader, and com- munity life at once established on a substantial basis. Constitution, by-laws, and honor system were discussed and adopted with great dignity and solemnity. In spite of the ravages of February and June we launched out upon our record year to receive daily lectures, in etiquette by Dr. Lombard, in the " English " language and the use of sarcasm by Dr. Edmunds, in mental and personal hygiene by Dr. Wharton. It was, indeed, a finishing year. This was the -year that our importance in campus activities was most widely felt. What would baseball have amounted to without Mr. Sullivan and Mr. Ovitz, football without Mr. Patrick, low hurdles without Mr. Hodgen, or the Comedy Club without Mr. Fox? But we were not without honors other than athletic in our Sophomore year, for Mr. Dixon most ably represents us as professor of pathology. Mr. Stark in the Pasteur Institute and Mr. Cummings and Mr. Jacoby as associate professors of 11-114 MI CniQANEiN 3IAA4 " |ihyM ili K.v. We only regret that they can not sign their own diplomas as well as inirs thi coming June. Had it not been for the wisdom and foresight of our Junior President George Henry Fox, A. B., a veritable " Teddy " we never could have withstood t hat year, for there were dissensions within as well as attacks from without. The very foun- dation of our class organization trembled, a civil war was at hand, foreign and faculty interference complicated matters. Arbitration, however, won the day few lives were lost, but self-government was abandoned, never to be regained. Notwithstanding the dignity and responsibilities of our seniority we have occa- sionally been able to laugh, unth F. Cox and at George Grossnickle; we have en- joyed the athletic feats of our strong men as they passed up Mil and Buster, the blood curdling experiences of our Civil War veteran, and even the side remarks of Dr. Loree, when directed towards someone else. Our Co-Eds must not pass through the portal unnoticed for they represent talents and beauty diversified. Tessie can sew. Rosy writes rhymes, several draw pictures, while one alone stands out pre-eminently " The Fair Co-ed, " and that one is Liz. (But he knows it.) Clara is a general favorite, even if she can not always " " set still, " " be good, " and " pay attention, " as some of her older brothers insist, and Mi s Stern who so lately has become conspicuous among the girls, has a charm of manner and a grace of bearing that is rare, indeed. To predict the future of each individual or of the class as a whole is simple and uninteresting, for success is inevitable and most of them are already married. Before leaving, we wish to extend our vote of thanks to the regents for the twc windows so lately put into the north wall of the frog pond under Palmer Ward and also to beg of the faculty an apology for the indignity suffered by Grandpa Beers and others of the same social status who are unfortunate enough to wear glasses and have dark hair. Otherwise well satisfied with ourselves, the medical department and the Uni- versity at large, we pass out with our motto ever before us, " To do the least possi- ble harm to the least possible number. " KATHEREXE L. EAGER. II IK . Officers! BKXJAMIN I ' KKRY I.ixviu. Miss ANNA ISAHKI. MTRHHY . I.I--KI-.I ' AMOS THI-RI.OW Miss KATIIKRINK KAC.KR AI.VIX AVKRY ROSI-:NHI-:RRV JAMI-IS I.. I.i AVIS I.TTHKR I ; ISKI- WARKKX . C.KOKI.I. HRVAN KOTII KKKIUNANII Cox President Vice-I ' ri-siilent Treasurer Historian Poet . Athletic Manager President of the Medical Society Medical Representativt-s II-II7 1909 FREDRIC MORTIMER ABBOTT, X . Lapeer First Assistant Physiology. THEODORE CARL HENRY ABELMANN . Elgin, Minn. Class Base Ball (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (2), Surgical Staff. OLIVER OSTROM ALEXANDER, BIlDeadwood, S.D. CLARENCE VERNON AULD . Plankinton, S. D. ALBERT S. BARR, ZAE, PS.. Grand Island, Neb. Class Foot Team (2) (3), Phagocytes, Sur- gery Staff. LINDSEY WILSON BASKETT, A. B., A T Van Alstyne, Tex. AMOS LLEWELLYN BEAGHLER, A. B. . Ann Arbor MEDICAL SENIORS HAKHV I.YSN MI-.I-.RS . . Ml. t ' nion. l ' ;i I ; REIRICK JIINN Itu-.RKAMp . . Wyamlottc MARION ELIZA IIKTII BI.ACKMAX, Brooklyn, X. Y. HERMAN D. BOYLES, X. . New Castle, Pa. Junior Research, Keystone Clnb, Surgery Staff, Assistant in Hygiene. GEORGE MASON BRANDT . Ontario, N. Y. Surgical Staff. WILLIAM HAMILTON BRANDT . Ontario, N. Y. Member Medical Staff. GEORGE ELGIE BROWN, 4 P 2 . Grand Rapids Medical Staff. ALBERT HrnsoN HCNSHAW, . Haverhill, O. ALDEN MARLAND BCSH, A. B., . Denver, Col. 11-119 MEDICAL SENIORS FRANK EVKRRKT CARMICHAEL Harrisburg, Pa. OTTO LESLIE CASTLE, A K K. Kansas City, Mo. Alpha Omega Alpha. NKLLIE MALVINA COLE, A E I. Michigan City, Ind. ROY OSCAR COOLKV Rodman, N. Y. FERDINAND Cox .... Ann Arbor Honor System Committee (2) (3), Medical Representative (4), Pathology Staff _(3), Gynecology Staff (4). LEON CLINTON COMBACHKR, A. B. Osceola, Wis. KATHARINE LOUISE EAGER, A. E. I., Salt Lake City, Utah WALTER GEORGE EISKMAN Monroe ALICE MARGARET FLOOD, A. E. I. Class Secretary (3). 11-120 Brooklyn MEDICAL SENIORS lusni. ii r iKBKS Mrdli.rd, Oregon I.I. N CVMKKIIX 1 i I.I.I.N Vl|.l:n. South Haven In vx i:i i;.Mti vix . Siinta Rosa. California Alpha i IIIK-K.I Alpha. Rockefeller Fellowship in Bacteriology. Junior Research. Dermat- ology Interne. THOMAS DK WITT (CORDON - Somerset Center Medical Society, Alpha Omega Alpha. Griffins. Medical Review, Staff in Pathology, Internal Medical Staff. Michiganensian Board of Control. 1 ' I.YSSKS KlIKRMAX GRKGO, Gynecology Staff. KARL P. GREOORY, Acacia. Student Council. Ann Arlxir Sidnev. X. Y. GKORC.K " .GROSSXICKI.K. North Manchester. Ind. Senior Reception Committee, Class Base Ball (1) (2). President Medical Society. I.KOX B. HARRIS . Class Base Ba! BKRT II. HOXKYWM.I.. D.D.S. 11-121 Saginaw Plainwell MEDICAL SENIORS ROBERT BUDD KARKKKT, N S N . Iron Mountain Class Vice-President (3), Class Foot Ball (2). WILLIAM SIDNEY KNOX Detroit SOL BERNARD KOSITCHEK . . Lansing Class Foot Ball Team (1), Class Base Ball Team (2), Surgical Staff, Chairman Cap and Gown Committee. VICTOR LEO ARTHUR LANGENDERFER Toledo, Ohio FREDRICK LEIGHTON, A.B. Walton Rosco GENUNG LELAND, A.B., X . Mendon Choral Union, Chairman Honor Committee (1), Pathology Staff (3) (4), Gynecology and Obstetrics Staff, Demonstrator of Anatomy. JAMES DAVIS LEWIS . . Scranton, Pa. All Fresh Team, Foot Ball [Manager (2) (3), Class Base Ball (1) (2), Class Foot Ball (2). BKNJAMAN PERRY LINVILL, S X Columbia City, Ind. Class President (4), Hoosier Club, Medical Review, Surgical Staff. GKORGE MITCHELL LOCHNER, Class Base Ball Team. 11-122 Adrain MEDICAL SENIORS l 1 XANIU ' K I)AV1I McCRACKIN . Kutte. Mull. Rockv Mnuntiiin Club. (.M.K..I. Ij n k MI-CIINM i.i. + X . C.rand KDI.I.II I-IT.KXI-: McCoTTKR, X . Hartford Medical Review. Demonstrator of Anatomy. Medicine Staff. WILLIAM J. MARSHALL. A. B., Ac;:cia. X . Ann Arlior Vioe-rresideiit Junior Researcli Cluli. Pres- ident Medical Review. Assistant in I ' hysio- lojjy. Assistant in Physiological Chemistry. Alpha Nu. Hospital Staff. ALBERT ADOI.PH MKRTZ VlTARO MlTAMTRA Corunna Honolulu. Hawaii KINCHI-: CARI. MOOKK, +A6.+ X . Wilson. X. C. Southern Cluli. (Ijnttxilojry Staff. Pi.iNNl ' RKliRlCK MORSI:. A. H.. AK K . Dt-.roit Student Council (4). Alpha ()ine ;a Alpha. Medical Review. Pathology Staff. Intern. il Medical Staff. HKRNMCK VICTOR Mn NTI K. K. S. . Jackx.n. Calif, y Staff. ii 1:1 MEDICAL SENIORS ANNA ISABEL MURPHY, A. R. I. . Kalama oo HARRY EVANS PATRICK, B 12 . Detroit Vice-President, Michigan Union (2), Athletic Board of Control, Varsity Foot Ball Team (1) (2), Class Track M ' anager (3), Class Track Team (1), Gynecological Staff (4). EMILY MYERS OBERLIN, A. B. . Columbia, Pa. FRANK OSBORNE PAULL, P 2 . Calumet, Mich. Otolarynogology Staff. RALPH REYNOLDS PiNCKARi ,A.B.,AKK.St.Johns Class Foot Ball Team (3), Sphinx, Cap and Gown Committee, Surergy Staff . CLYDE CALVIN ROLLER GEORGE ALLEN Ross Surgery Staff. Ashtalmla, O. Jamestown, N. Y. AI.VAN AVERY ROSENBERRY, B. S . Oak Park, 111. GEORGE BYRON ROTH, A.B.,A Bf) . Mt. Eaton, O. Park-Davis Fellow ' 07- ' 08, Junior Research Club, Gynecological Staff, Senior Represent- ative, Medical Society. 11-124 MEDICAL SENIORS VII.III-.I.M I-:MII. KK ii ki S. IIOTTSTAKDT. A.H 11 . . . . r.l.iversville. N. V I ' rc-iili-m DrulM-lier Vert-in i_ ' i. Sur erv Staff. Hi. AIM WAI.TKR SCOTT. U.S., M. S.. Acacia. K il Mnnniifrahela, Pa. Crmftman. I.I ' THKR SliKI.IMIN. JK. A.H., K.A.. + P 2 Norfolk, Y.-i. Mitlical Staff. I ; KANKI.IN DAVII. SMITH, JR.. . Clevrlan.l, Ohio Cl.ARK DWIC.HT Sl ' IVHV. A. II., A K K Lincoln, Nebraska Class President ( _ ' ). AXHRKW STANKA. A K K Gynec ogj staff. Ann Arlx r ISAIMIRK STKKX .... Lawton Chairman Senior Invitation Committee. Rocky Mountain Club, Surgery Staff. ARIH s CI.AIR Tlio.Mi-sox. A.B., + K , X i: X Franklin, Pa. Captain Class Hoot Hall Team (2). Pathology Staff. Surgery Staff. AM--KKH AMOS THI-KI.OW . Battle, Cretk Class Secretary and Treasurer (4). 11-125 MEDICAL SENIORS ROY KARL TRUBA Eptholonology Staff. Detroit CHARI.KS EM.MKTT VARIER, A.B., K South Bend, Indiana LUTHER FISKE WARREN, A.B., . Ann Arbor Class Track Team (1) (2), Class Base Ball Team (1) (2), Alpha Omega Alpha, Gyne- cological Staff, Medical Review. ROBERT THEODORE HITEMAN . Elkhart, Ind. Surgery Staff. VERNON JUSTIN WII.I.EY, B.S., A.M., Acacia, Ann Arbor Instructor in Klectrotherap ei.tics, Director of Roentgen Lab:ratory. RAYMOND ALBERT YOUNG . , Ann Arbor Class Base Ball Team (1) (2) (3) (4), Iowa Club. 11-126 . of j(9. Jdjool of IXA K. ATKIN MARY KI.IZABKTH CASSIDV Cl.AKA L. DlCKERSON TIRHIE FI.ORKXCI-: KIIWAKH KIHTH MAY FISIIKK MAKCAKKT IVDWAKI s C.AI.BRAITH SCSAX IRWIX .... BKSS ADF.I.AIIIK LINDKBF.KC MARY H. MINKK MYRTI.K CI.AKK RTTH HKI.KN M. STOVKK VlRCIXIA J. VlI.I.IAMS AXXA NKUSON .... Kl.l.A Vll.HKI.MINA Ylll N(. . IVtoski-y Mi-nominee. Vis. Stutienvillc. . Grand Haven Anhluild, 0. l.:mu-n. Out. Venlun, Out. Miles City. Mont. Tarina Kfiitcn Hart or South Keiul. Iinl. lis, Inil. Rugby, N " . D. . Olivet 11-127 1909 UR class has been a strong advocate of clean politics and the " Honor System " throughout its four years of active life. The great, gaunt tears, and equally large lumps that come in my throat, merely express a fractional part of the humiliation I suffer when looking over the ballots cast on the Senior Blanks. Politics of the worst kind; politics vile and corrupt; are evident in every vote cast. Honor System! There is no honor merely a bad system. If the recipients of these honors are willing to accept them, let it be so, but SHAME. The most apparent misuse of the right of suffrage was in the election of the best student of the class. With one exception, every member of the class voted for him- self. This exception was Gordon. He and Morse entered into an agreement whereby each was to vote for the other, thus assuring each of one vote. Morse went back on his agreement and voted for himself. This gave him two votes. He was elected. Stanka is undoubtedly the most popular man. No reasons were given. As for the most popular girl, Misses Blackman, Murphy, Eager, Cole, Oberlin, and Flood ran a dead heat. When it came to voting for the most persistent fusser, no two voters had the same idea as to the meaning of the word " persistent " when used in this connection. All ballots were thrown out. Fox says Miss Flood is the prettiest girl so it must be so. Miss Flood says Fox is the handsomest man POLITICS, Q. E. D. There was no standard by which to judge who was the poorest student. Good- win was " railroaded " through and captured first place as the " most saintly. " The writer hereby tenders his resignation from the office of " worst knocker " to which he was duly elected. A mean advantage was taken of " Cupid " Young and he was given the honor of being the " Class Freshman. " Patrick is the " best athlete " and Cox is " class humorist. " " Dad " Beers is credited with being the shrewdest politician. Strange how every one in the class endeavored to put the responsibility of the most successful bluffer on some other member. It is plain there is something wrong, but I can see how reluctant each is to incriminate liimself. Dr. Vaughn won the heart of everyone in the class and we all unite in voting him our " favorite professor. " In answer to the question, " What course did you get the most from? " the major- ity replied, " Pathology. " Whether they meant conditions, sleep or pleasure is un- known. " Osier " is the popular book of the class. The Class is to be complimented upon the number of ambitious young men within its fold. I am sure the members of the Faculty will appreciate the honor that is theirs in having so many embryo doctors who, if not the personages they now arc. would rather be members of the Medical Faculty. No favorite was played. It seems that any old excuse will be accepted in the Department as there was a great difference of opinion as to which was the most successful. Kinchen Carl Moore is undoubtedly the most conscientious man in the Class for he really enrmerated all the conditions he has received in the University. When a man will attach an extra sheet of paper to his senior blank in order to do this, 1 shall have to retract my statement that there is no honor in the Class. For being a " good boy, " Kinchie, " and confessing, we will refrain from printing a detailed li.-t. only giving the total, twenty-seven. Grossnickle displayed such gross ignorance of the geography of Washtenaw County that wr shall never forgive him. The idea of saying the best thing in Ann Arbor is " Ypsi. " " Ignorance is bliss. " It was unanimously voted that the thing most needed in the University was a grand awakening, heartier co-operation, and no shirks. Stronger efforts for MICHI- GAN. 11-128 DENTISTRY of ti)e 1909 Cental WO years of work in the old " cow sheds " (the ones the engineers are now using) and one year in our fine new building seems on the first glance back, to be about all the history the " ' 09 Dents " have, but when we stop to live the first days over we recall things that have made life worth living. We were the ordinary, home-sick freshmen only we were marked, by the plaster on our shces and clothing, as " Fresh Dents. " Our home-sickness was dispelled early in the year, however, when we learned that we had two representatives on the depart- ment ' s great football team; the feats of " Big Jim " Foreman and " Arty " Waite kept us frrm thinking of home. About the time Dr. Dunlap was getting in his worst digs in " Qual. " we were startled, one day, by this information: " Fellows! We ' ve got to organize! " The result of the election which followed was the choice of " Mel " De Bata as president. We had both a basketball and baseball team that year. Each team starred in one game then faded away. But nobody worried about athletics after one of the class discovered that he had nine sphenoid bones in his head! Our one misfortune was the loss of two men who " Wood " " Knot " stay with us. The second year, although it contained the old " bug bears " of " Bacty. Lab. " and Lectures with dissection tacked on, passed only too quickly. The single excitement was over the election which made " Chick " Fowler our president. After we had cooled off and regained our temper, we began to learn the use of the stop-cock on a bunsen burner. Dr. Novy was instructor in this course. " Bob " Hall specialized in reading thermometers. One thing we didn ' t learn but wished we had: " Bacillus Pestus. " Spring found us on " easy street, " and we were allowed to have patients in the clinic. " Dc. " Doxtater was made vice-president of the Michigan Union by a jrreat majority. Some people have their suspicions, however! Barr made his " M " in baseball. We came back for our last year to find our new building uncompleted, and this put us behind in our work. But when we did get fairly started, it was in one of the best equipped Dental buildings in the country. We think we ' re " some " because we will be the first class to graduate from it. At fall election. " Jim " Fcreman was unanimously elected to lead us through our final stretch. He and " Arty " again distinguished themselves in football. " Bob " Hall was chosen to represent us on the Student Council. Our last Ian is only half finished now, but we realize from experience how the time can go by and we know the day is coming too soon, when we will have to leave behind our be t friends, the class of OD9. D. W. BARR. ii-no Pental Officers; J. R. I- ' ORKMAN H. B. DfNMNc; i. C. ORSKR . H. V. BROWN I,. V. DOXTATKR V. J. SKITZ . II. M CASS . J. J. L.KNNKV I ' ri ' sideiit Vice-Presidi nt Secretary Treasurer Foot Ball Mana tT Base Ball Manager Basket Ball Manager Track Manager Cental GEOINALD THOMAS ATKINSON, 2 . Flint Class Treasurer (2). I ABAN GROVES BAILEY, 2 . Ann Arbor A. A. A. Club. DAVID WIXFIKLD BARR, 12 . Cleveland, Ohio Associate Kditor of the Michiganensian, Varsity Baee Ball Team (2) (3), Class His- toriaji, Class Base Ball Team (1), Basket Ball Team (1). JKSSK HOT.DEN BKCKWITH. A 2 A . Ho vell Class Treasurer (1), Basket Ball Manager (1), Relay Team (1). HAROLD WATKINS BROWN . South Haven Secretarv of the Class (1). JOHN WKLSI.HV BROWN . . . Bad Axe MARTIN RICHARD CLINTON, II . Pinckuey Catholic Students Club. H-H2 DENTAL SENIORS Cull. Mil K IA COI.I.INS. i + +. Vrmillion, S. I) IlAKtii.n MAIIISIIN fuss. + If. Catlaraugus, N. V. I ' resiilciit of tlif Checkers Cluli, Class Has.- Hall Manager f3), Class HasUet Hall (1), Chess Teams i 1) I _ ' ) (. ). Clli-ss Cliaiii]iii ii .. ' ) (3). ' M.TKR SAVAC.K CRASS. A i; A. Mast SpriiiKrielil. I ' a. MARTIN I.oi is DKBATMS, JR.. S i) A. Bay City Class I ' ri ' sidfiit ( 1 I C.KORC.I-: AKTIITK DKKR, H. . Birniin ;liaiii I ' icturt- Coininittt-e (3), Class Relay Team (1 ). R. M. I)IMM M.K Ann Arlxir UKROY WAI.TKR DOXTATKK, A 1 A. I-owville, X. Y. Foot Ball Manager (3l. New York Cluli. Yice-I ' resiiU-m Michigan t ' liion (.?), Class ' ice- 1 ' resi.lent (2). M ' iMKR BKXTOX Drxxi.Nc; Hallnwav JAMMS RAI.I-II I- ' OKKMAN. Z . . Homer. 111. Class I ' ri-si.lent i J ). Class Ris,- Hall Team New York State Club. DENTAL SENIORS CHARLES SACKRIDKR FOWLKR, S Lowville, N. Y. Class President (2), Class Base Ball Team, New York Club. CHARLES DANIEL FREEMAN . Bryon Center ROBERT C. HALL, fi. . . Pioneer, O. Student Council (3) ROBERT BATES HOWLETT, ASA. . Gregory SIGMUND JANCZURA . . . Lepol, Austria FRANCIS CHRYSOSTOM JONES, S Altoona, Pa. FRANCIS ROBERT KELLY . . . Chelsea JOHN JOSEPH LENNBY, ASA. . Potsdam, N. Y. Class Track Manager, Base Ball Team (1) (2), N. Y. State Club. HOWARD CHARLES LOCKWOOD, ASA. Potsdam, N. Y. Michiganensian Board of Control Base Ball (1) (2) I1-1S4 DENTAL SENIORS KMMKT ARA I.OWKKY, A A . Manchester IIONM.II t ' ,i-;onc.K MACDONAI.II, A I A Detroit C.i-v THOMAS MI-NAMAKA, AHA . Chelsea K RNKSY Hi C.KM-: MASTKKS. B. Galvestoti, Iml. ASNK MKINKRT Yin I ' resident (1 ). KAKSTOW Moss Kallinar Muple Rapids Wn.i.is INC.OMAK NASH, + IJ . Jackson Vii-e-rri-Milt-nt Jackson County Club (1), I ' resi.leiit ( . Track Manager " (1), Itasket liall I 1 I. dies and Ch.-i-ki-rs ( 1 ) I . _ ' ) (3). C.I.ICXN CAMIIKI.I. ()KSSI-:R Cla . Trrasuri-r (3). Saint MARK AI.IIKKTI-S I ' AKKKK . 1 ' rairii- ilu Sac, Vis. 11-115 DENTAL SENIORS GKORGK IRVING PERRY . Erieville, X. Y. ABRAHAM PRODROMOU PILIDES, A.B., Anatolia College .... Konia, Turkey General Secretary of Hellenic Educational Society, U. S. A., ' Class Treasurer (1), Vice- President (3), President of Cosmopolitan Club. WALTER LEE REESMAN, H . Plain field, 111. Varsitv Band. Honor Committee. KRXVIN LYMAN RICHARDSON, H2Cattaraugus, N.Y. GLENN D. ROWE Portland WILLIAM JOHN SKILZ, . . Henery, 111. Class Base Ball Manager (3), Catholic Student ' s Club. FRED LAWSON SHEPARD . . . Freeport Basket Ball Team, Captain Base Ball Team. RAYMOND GEORGE SEGLER Pincknev GEORGE HARRY SMITH, S . Freedonia, N. Y. New York Club. DENTAL SENIORS Vu.i.i M Dvvin STRIUIKI. A A . Moscow. N. V. OIARI.KS Jisi-;i ' ii Si r.xKT . . Midlaiifl Class Bast- Hall Team (1 ). Cutliolu- Students ' Clnb. ORVII.I.K NICHOLAS TRKWKKK. H Mineral I ' oint. Vis. Base Ball Manager (2), Ba- Bijll TeanK 1 )(2), ARTHTR WAKKKN WAITK. A 2 A . Grand Rapids Base Ball Team (1) (2) (3), Foot Ball Team (1) (2) - ). DAI.K HcMi ' HRKY WATSON, A i: A Class Treasurer (2). Colon MAKOI.D BKKCII WHI-.KI.KR. A i: A . Three Rivers ARTIITR KTKRSTKHT. Z + . Big Rapids 11-117 1909 Cental VERY BODY in the class was waiting for a chance to knock someone else, so when the slips came around it did not take long to get them filled. Each man had a very satisfied smile after he had drapped his vote in the box. The fellows seem to be trying hard to get on the " good side " of Dr. Loeffler and " Bobby " Howell, for the vote was nearly equally divided between them for the most popular professor. Someone voted for Dr. Xovy. The class met so often over on Maynard Street that it was a simple mistake when it was said that " Grangers " was cur most profitable course. Most of those who voted this way had " Angles ' Malacelusion " as their favorite book. Probably because they took such heroic measures in order to read it. Most of us found that " I ' m not feeling very well, doctor, etc. " was enough to tide us over a quiz section. Maybe the fellow that said his best excuse was " Any kind of a lie, " told the truth. There is no doubt about what the class will do after graduating; " Anybody we can was on nearly every slip. When it came to " The best thing in Ann Arbor " some of the fellows made a mistake and voted for the most popular professor. Many of them said, Dr. Bock. " Some even went so far as to describe te gentleman. Dark with a white top, " they said. One or two said, " Moonlight nights on the boulevard. " Among the worst things in Ann Arbor were " Five Jacks, " " Eight o ' clocks, " and " Hash. " " Cons, received, " brought out the answer that enough space to put them down was not furnished. It hit most of us. Now when it came to getting personal everyone was interested and a good vote gave " Jim " Foreman the most popular man. Miss Meinert was " The most popular girl, " but as one fellow said, " we have but one " Miss " Feckey and " Ma " Parker were the jolliest girls, a fact which no one can deny. We often wondered at the rings around the eyes of Jack Lenney and Atkinson- but now we know. They were " the most persistent fussers " in the class. When Sigler had his hair cut we knew he was after the vote for " the handsomest man, " and if it had not been for Pilides with his handsome Greek face, Sigler would have had a show. The haircut, however, did help some, for had not " Germany " Zetterstedt and " Crazy " Smith brtted in, Sigler would have had the unanimous vote for " Class Freshman. " " Germany " and " Crazy " decided to run " Davie " Barr for the place, and with such strong, influential men backing him, Barr could do nothing else but win. Strobel is the best student and Parker is the " other extreme. " Bill Seitz and Barr won out as the best athletes. Bill never complains of being overweight. The stories that Clinton told in Bunting ' s class got him the title of " class humorist. " Between Bcckwith and MacDonald lay the honors of " most successful bluffer " and " shrewdest politician " but which is which no one seemed to know. The worst knccker in the class is Doxtater, though the honor really belongs to " Arty " Waite. who voted for himself as the " handsomest man. " According to the amount of study that Perry has put in. just before classes, he is undoubtedly the most likely fellow to become famous. We never suspected " Bob " Hawlett of being much of a fusser, but he will be " the first man to be married, " so he must be a little experienced. In conclusion it might well be said that most of the votes were cast on the basis of the modern proverb: " It is better to have lived to knock than never to have knocked at all. " II-H8 PHARMACY of tfje 1909 pfjarmtc JUCH might be said about the history of the Pharmic Class of 1909, but it is idle to eulogize the past. What has been done is but the founda- tion for further achievement. In the years which we have spent at Michigan, we have learned no greater lessons, perhaps, than the ones which taught us to rely upon I personal effort and self reliance. Had we not been industrious and thoughtful we would never have been num- bered among the list of graduates of this our Alma Mater. That we might have been more earnest in our efforts to determine the unknowns of our chosen science, is without a doubt only too true. However, by qualitative efforts we seem to have accomplished the desired quali- tative results. Though we have not quite determined whether we are all on " The Road from Damascus, " we believe that the " Major " part of the class is. We think Drolet ' s " Good Night Outfit " will be long remembered, and dear old industrious " Teddy " Behrens never will be forgotten. Peck won his " R " in football, and Peck and Hammond distinguished themselves at basket ball. As to the track and basket ball teams, we were represented there, too. Class smokers and parties have helped us to forget " Pharmacog " and " Organic Chem. " for a while, but after the smoke had cleared away we were soon able to identify samples of " Gelsemium Sempervirens " and " Ferula for Alpl a Amion Iso- butyric Acid. " We hold the distinction of being the last class to graduate from the old " Chem- ical Lab. " At least we hope that the New Laboratory will be finished before another class dons the cap and gown. One of the best things ever accomplished by any Pharmacy class was the launching of the " Prescott Club, " which was successfully done in the early part of last December. The Juniors aided nobly in this enterprise, and to them is left the nurture and care of the society that may become a living, working factor in the future history of the department. " Long live the Prescott Club. " May it accomplish the purpose for which it was intended and perpetuate the memory of the great man of Pharmacy. As we, the class of 1909, step out into the activities of life, we shall never for- get the training received here, nor shall we ever neglect the opportunity to demon- strate our loyalty to old Michigan. And endeavor to fulfill our mission in the world along professional and commercial lines. STOCKING. 11-140 1909 Pfmrmtc Clas Officer V. MINT. M V. KRATZ I-:MH. SCHRAGBNHKIM . FKUX HOCSON C. A. HKHRKNS W It. SMITH F. E. PRICK . G. F. GRATTON I. V. KRATZ, Chairman OIMMITTEES President Vice- President Treasurer Secretary Historian Base Ball Manager Foot Ball Manager Track Manager Picture Committee II 141 _. PHARMACY SENIORS CHARLES AUGUST BEHRKNS, PH. C. Grand Rapids Captain Class Relay Team (1). D. E. BRADFORD, X Prescott Club. FRANCIS B. DROLETT Foot Ball and Base Prescott Club. Onawav Ball Battle Creek Teams (1), (2), GKORGE j. ELLIOT, B.S. X . Aristolochite, Prescott Club. Hickory Corners GEORGE FREDERICK GRATTON, X Manager Track Team, Prescott Club. Detroit CLYDE CURTIS HALL . . Boise, Idaho Class Secretary (1), Rocky Mountain Club, Prescott Club. ' HARRY JOSEPH HAMMOND . Buffalo, N. Y. Class Vice-President (!}, Basket Ball Man- ager (1), Captain Foot Ball Team (2-), Basket Ball Team (2), Prescott Club. I PHARMACY SENIORS I i i i llm-.i A. R. Atenode Manila, Manila, I 1 . 1 Cla-s Stvrrlar . Corrrsixmding Secrelarx Cosmopolitan Club, Corresponding Secret. it v Swinish Cluli, Prescott Chili. l- ' .i I.IM. VII.I.IAM JOHNSON Lyndon Center, Vt. Hxecutive Conitnittee New England Club, 1 ' it-Mxitt Club. K KA Jos. KKSNKIIY, Jn.,Phi-Chi, Rutherford X. J. Press Correspondent of Prescott Club, Aristolochite, Prescott Club, Invitation Committee. Mi I.VIN Webster KRATZ, + X . Angola, Ind. Class Vice-President (3), Secretary (2), Aristolochite, Prescott Club. KARL KRKBS . . . Nelijjh, Xebraska Class Secretary (2), Class Foot Ball Team (2), Aristolocliite, Prescott Club. A. V. LlNTON . . . Albion, Xebraska President of the Prescott Club. Holder of the Fred Stearns and Company Fellowship ' 08-09 WIXFIKI.II DAVIII MfNZ . Bucyrus. Ohio President of the Senior Class, Aristolochites, Prescott Club. C.I-IIRC.I-: I ' . PKCK . San Deigo, California Varsity Basket Ball Five, Varsity Foot Hall Reserve , Class Foot Ball (2), Captain (1), Class Basket Ball (2). Manager (1), Class Hase Ball (2), Prescott Club. FRANK WILLIAM PIKRCK . I...r.iin. Obio Class Treasurer 1907, Manager of Class Foot Ball Team. Class Base and Basket Ball Teams, Captain 1908. 11-14! PHARMACY SENIORS CLARENCE F. RAMSEY, PH. C. . Detroit Senior Executive Committee, Class Presi- dent (1), Aristolochite, Student Council Member, Prescott Club, Assistant in Pharmacy. EMU, SCHRAGENHEIM . . . Toledo Class Treasurer : (4), Prescott Club, Chair- man Executive Committee Prescott Club. FERN L. SHANNON, PH. C. . . Camden Class President (2), Aristolochite, Vice- President Prescott Club, Assistant in Phar- macy and Organic Analysis. WARDE BYRON SMITH . . Austin, Ohio Treasurer of Class (3), Manager of Baseball Team (4), Foot Ball Team, Base Ball Team, Invitation Committee Prescott Club. CHARLES HOWARD STOCKING . Ann Arbor Class Historian, Class Relay Team, Presi- dent Prescott Club, Chairman of Constitu- tional Committee, Assistant in Pharmacy. JOSEPH ALEXANDER WOLF, 4 X Quincy, Illinois Class Base Ball Manager, Class Base Ball Team (2, 3), Class Executive Committee, Prescott Club. CARL A. SINKK, K E Grand Island, Nebraska Aristolochite, Prescott Club. FRANK HAROLD TITUS . . Imlay City Aristolochite, Prescott C lub. 1909 Jpijarmacp II AKESPEARE said, " All the world ' s a stage, and all the people merely pluyi-r-. " Fancy ' hen that the curtain rises on the scene of the Old Chemical Laboratory. The dramatis personae are the " Pharmics of 1S09 " and as the play progresses your attention is directed in turn to n the individual members of our illustrious class. To Fern L. Shannon we have awarded the honor of being the most popular man, although " Lord " Ramsey 1 by a large constituency. Mis- I lnt:i I.amb without a doubt is our most popular girl, Lucy Hall, how- ever, received n -mull number of our votes. T. A. Major showed good taste by lu ' Muwiiin hi vote on " Fern " Shannon. The hardest question to decide is in regard to our most persistent fusser. Some Stocking ought to have this honor, while others tell of Ramsey ' s frequent trips to Detroit. J (. ' Wolf voted for himself. The final count nevertheless, gives the honor to Warde B. Smith. For the distinction of handsomest man, " Teddy " Behrens, Fern Shannon and Clarence Ramsey divided the votes equally. As for the best student of our very studious class, everyone had the right spirit and unanimously voted Arthur W. Lin- ton this honor. No one cared to vote for himself as the shrewdest politician. Kennedy and Mun rcccjved many votes although there are others who might well have been mentioned. Harry Hammond, by careful count, seems to be our best bluffer, while " Schraggy " (The Rev. Emil Schragenheim, the noted Toledo Divine who, in Tom Major ' s " Road frnm Damascus, " offers up most voluble prayer), runs a close second. Miles Von Schriltz and " Shakewell " Wolf, being no mean contestants, deserve honorable mention. If the class prophecy proves true, Winfield Munz and " Lord " Ramsey will be the first of the men to send out wedding invitations. As for this distinction among the girls, the unequaled opportunities of Miss Lamb, who is the only girl in our were recognized by a full vote. That the extensive laboratory courses included in the curriculum of our de- partment do not allow the indulgence of literary tastes to any great degree is apparent in our choice of favorite books. Only eight students had any opinion on this sub- ject and three of those chose text books. " The Road from Damascus, " by the De- partment ' s " author. " had three courageous admirer?. The indifference of the class to the question " If not yourself who who would you rather be? " brings forth a dis- play of egotism quite superb. Only four persons considered the question at all, and of the c e, one modestly remarked that he should like to be John D. Another enjoyed his college course to such an extent that if reduced to the predicament of being some- one else he should prefer to be a fresh, pharmic. This year ' s senior class seems to have discovered nothing new in the way of successful excuses, except that Peck and Pierce confess to obtaining grace on the plea of having been fussing. They say that " all the world loves a lover; " this must apply even to the faculty. The Michigan Centraj Depot, the Ann Arbor Police Force, The Orient, Grangers ' and " The Whitney " received about an equal number of the votes cast for the best thing in Ann Arbor, while the boarding nouses were voted to be the worst thing in the city. T. A. Major coniY--i-- to a dual state of mind which might prove of inter- to the t ' niver-itv ' s Psychologists in as much as he decides his book is the worst thing and the best thing in Ann Arbor. Would it not be a blessing if he could retain, only his better mental half that agrees with public opinion? We cannot enumerate the cons, received by the individual members of the class. i- are too modest to mention the acquisition of such honors. As to the greatest need of the University, the majority of us have decided that it is the need of more rroney and a winning football team. Drolet thinks we ought to have " Profs, that appreciate their students. " If we had such a heaven-sent faculty, wouldn ' t " Drolly " be a spoiled baby? 11-145 I HOMEOPATHY of tf)e 1909 E, the now famous class of 1909, gathered in the hospital amphitheater, one fall morning in 1905; were addressed by the large, kindly Dean of the Department; given good advice, and, put to work. As soon as we had fairly started in our courses we met for class organization. Yeomans, he of the large frame and larger voice, was cho- sen our leader. With an alacrity pleasing to our elders we adopted the honor system. In athletics we shone! Department games were lost when our men were not on the team. John and Walker bravely played push ball with broken ribs. John and others starred in the tug-of-war. The speed, skill and headwork of several of our men won for them fiercely contested places on the whizzing Department base ball nine. The next fall we were fewer in number. A Royal Earl, Strickle, was chosen President; we kept our scholastic reputation up and kept the freshmen down. A. P. Smith was our efficient Junior President. Our official doings were small, but we published a model " Phials. " This was the Age of Fussers, and it was a sad night when a Junior Homeop. was not gallantly displaying his shining talents to some dazzled damsel. We were so intelligent that we could have passed Dr. Warthin ' s regular course in Path. Lab. with an ease which would have shattered its reputation for hard- ness. He, perceiving, dared not give us a chance at it and substituted an obvious " pipe. " We are now Seniors. It is years since " Lovey " Dill married. Many are acting as Dill used to before that. These are being watched. Although little over a half of our original members remains, our ranks have been recruited from various sources until we promise to be one of the largest of recent graduating classes. India, Armenia, and West Henrietta are represented; besides, there is " Chuck " Barton. " Chuck started ages before we did, but slowed up, and we have caught him. Indications are that we will finish together. This completes our history. The Faculty can well be proud of us. We are proud of ourselves. KARL B. BRUCKER. 1909 Ifomeop Clas OMftcer RAU-H MKI.LON PKRRY ROBKRTSON E. G. Pt K.NKU. G. L. BASH. . K. B. BKIXKKK President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian COMHTTTEBS PICTl ' RK A. B. SMITH CAP AND -. ) VN v. S. HASTINGS INVITATION R. V. RlIK-.K II 149 Itfomeopatinc ESTEL THORNTON BECK Ann Arbor FLOYD HAMILTON BUSSEY Detroit IRVING HENRY BoESEL . New Bremen, Ohio Class Treasurer (3), Base Ball Team (1). S. G. BROOKS, A T . Honioge Falls, N. Y. Class Secretary (3), New York State Club, Samuel Jones Medical Society. KARL B. BRUCKER, A r . . Lansing, Mich. Class Historian (3), Base Ball Team (1, 2.) CORWIN S. CLARKE, II T P . Fairburg, Nebraska Alumni Editor " Phials " (3), Junior Interne (3), Executive Committee (4). JOHN REDMAN CLAYPOOL, A r Mt. Vernon, Ohio Honor Committee (2), Class Vice-President (3), Tug-of-war (1) (2), Craftsman, Ohio Club. HOMEOPATHIC SKNIORS 1. VKI-.NXI-: l.ovi DIM.. A. 11., AS I.UH-IMI-. liiili.ina OlwOnb Vll.l.AKN Sl-TII II STINC.S, II T P Corpus Christi, Texas Mt-iiiU-r Honor Cmnmiltrrl 1 ), Valedictorian I AYA SIIANKI-:K KAISTHA, A.B. M.U., Ainritsan Punjal), J. H. McCAXX. A C.riffins. Munitli, Mioh. WILLIAM OKVII.I.K MKKKII.I.. r T P, Mears, Mich. Class Treasurer (3). RALPH ROBKKTSIIN MI.I.I.DN. B.S., A E Spring lale, Pennsylvania ' arsity Biiseliall (3) (4), Class President (4). KKWIN HAKK MIIM-.K. + A r . Buffalo. N. Y. Secretary Class ( ). Minstrels (2). RAYMOND BI.AINK PAKTRIHCK, II T P I-:ist UlcHiintiflil, X. V KRXKST AI.HKKH I ' I-RNKI.I., + A r Wheaton, 111. Secretary Clas- ( I i. Assistant Business Manager ' rhials 1 ' (4), Class Base Ball (2). 11-151 HOMEOPATHIC SENIORS RALPH WILLIAM RIDGE, A 2 Beresford, S. D. ALICE MARY RIDGE, TOO Class Vice-President (2). Beresford, S. D. PERRY CHRISTIAN ROBERTSON, n T P . Lansing Vice President Class (4), Picture Committee (4), Class Base Ball (1) (2) (3). HENRY CHARLES SENKE, A r Rochester, N. Y. Class Historian (1), Chairman Honor Com- mittee (1), Editor-in-Chief of " Phials " (3), Class Base Ball (1) (2) (3). ANSEL BROOKS SMITH, ATA Ann Arbor, Mich Class Vice-President (1), Class President (3), Assistant Editor of ' ' Phials, ' ' Pipe and Bowl. EARL AMZIE STICKLE, K A (Southern) A 2 . Newark, Ohio Class President (2). ALLEN VINCENT WALKER, A r West Henrietta, ' N. Y. Class Treasurer (3), Business Manager " Phials " (3), Craftsman, Samuel Jones Medical Society. CLARENCE HOWARTH WHITE, A r Cohoes, N. Y. Class Historian (4). THERON GROVER YEOMANS, A A . ' . . Walworth, N. Y. Student Council, Class President (1), His- torian (2), Chairman Honor Committee (1). II-1S2 of for omeopatinc draining Class 1909 JKSSK B. IMKKSON ACNES M. TOMPKIXS ANNA M. HASSKX .AHI. In I.I-HI K. HKXRY BERTHA K. I ' IKKCK A i. MA M. HOWARD RMMA J. HAWKS . NKTTIK M. MACLEOD . Wll.IlEI.MINA M. SCHROKDBR KTHI-I. !:. NOIII.K SPIKR .... M. nut. 111 Reach Buckingham, Quebec Utica Mason Marshall . Dexter . Rochester, N Y. Vo Klst K-k, Ont. Bay City Bay City Detroit n-15) Aum rticit :OTTI_AND Ii ANN ARBOR Flitti LYONS Mien. STANLEY Lcsor OTIS BUNTAIN Jo3tPh P. COTTCRELL II LlT ' lo(,AW FRANK HENRY Hwiitp LYNDCN CARL HAYPCN ' H W. KENHCLO HARV ANTOINETTE FWDD U. iLiT. EDWIN F. STEVENSON AUXN ( .T. ZABC.L J urn or. 1910 Utterarp Claste Officer ARTHUR W. BOHNSACK HKNRIETTA INCUS HENRY SEIJ.MANN H. P. GOULD ALICENT HOLT EDWARD KING HKNRV HKCKERT President Vice-President Treasurer Track Manager Secretary Foot Ball Manager Base Ball Manager BEN B. BOYNTON Basket Ball Manager HARDIETTA VAN NESS Girls ' Basket Ball Manager V. R. JOSE, JR Oratorical Delegate KARI. S. WOLAVER Chairman of Sccial Committee I 1112 1910 Engineer Officers JXMI-.S B. CROSS DAN. ( . TVI.I:I: MARRY T. BKI.I.AMV WILLIAM B. Hi Ri.i-v RICHARD H. WILSON JllARoi.n 0. WASHHCRN HK.H M. I ' IKKCK Josi IMI II KOIIKKTS J Al.sent (roni the Picture. President Vice-Presi lent Secretary - Treasurer Foot Ball Manager Basket Ball Manager Tnu-k Manager Base Ball Manager ill I 1910 Hato Class JOHN D. JONES HARRISON JONES L. M. GORDON C. P. O ' HARA SOPHUS JOHNSON G. W. ELY . M. P. TALI.MIDGE J. S. I A VSHK President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Foot Ball Manager Base Ball Manager Track Manager Basket Ball Manager II1-4 1910 Cental Class Officers; Gtokc.K STVART ROTH Jri.iAX KKNNKI.V UI-IMBY GEORC.K SAMTHI. BAKKWKI.I. LORRKTTA S. R KM i 1 is (lARI.ANI) ClIKSTKR ROSS DAXIKI. BKRXAKD SAI.ISKI RV (KIIKC.I-: IRVINC.TOX VKTTKR President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Base Ball Manager Basket Ball Manager Foot Ball Manager C ' .rv WII.MS FITW.KRKI.I Track Manager ,. 1910 Sebtc RTDOLPH H. NICHOLS President JOHN T. HOLMES Vice-President GERTRUDE WELTON Secretary STANLEY Cox Treasurer J. H. AGNEW Medical Representative A. D. BORR Medical Representative O. D. HUDNUTT J. T. SULLIVAN R. REYNOLDS L. H. CHILDS Foot Ball Manager Base Ball Manager Basket Ball Manager Track Manager HONOR COMMITTEE ALFRED BECK OLGA BRIDGMAN C. C. MCCLELLAND - E. L. WARD A. R. GlDDINGS G. C. PENBERTLEY II 1-6 o o 1911 Utterarp JOHN RUSSEI. FOUNTAIN MARGARET G. CULLINAN DANA E. JONES DONALD A. KAHN MILTON LICHTNER GENEVIEVE STIMSON BENJAMIN THORWARD DEWEY HINCKLEY WALDO ABBOTT OLIVER GROSVKXOR President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Oratorical Delegate . Girls ' Basket Ball Manager Base Ball Manager Basket Ball Manager Track Manager Foot Ball Manager 1911 Engineer Class I)UN I). DAVIS Al.FRKU O. DlCKKXS HOWARD S. HAI.I. RICHAKII Fox C. K. RAIS DANA A. TORRKY TAYLOR STRAWS AI.IIKRT BKNBROOK President " ice-Presi lfjit Secretary Treasurer Base Ball Manager Track Manager Foot Ball Manager Basket Ball Manager MI v 19 ll ebtc Class fficerg President Vice-President Secretary HARRY A. TASH GRACE W. BURNETT FRED H. LAMB JAMES A. GUILFOIL Treasurer W. E. SULI.IVAN Foot Ball Manager KI.MKR H. HANNA Base Ball Manager FLOYD H. JONES ............ Track Manager HARRY G. HERRINO Basket Ball Manager WILLIAM O. BENJAMIN Representative to Medical Societies CAREY McCoRD Representative to Medical Societies , 1912 Utter arp Cto JOSEPH W. TURK RUBY M. SCOTT F. H. SCHERER GRACE FARMAN R. G. SIPLE WILLIAM EDMUND BIGGERS D. C. JOHNSON ALICE STARK Absent from the picture. President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Foot Ball Manager Base Ball Manager Track Manager Girl ' s Basket Ball Manager 1912 Engineer Clas LEWIS B. GII.BKRTSOX KI-.NXKTH A. DAK-.HKRTY . KRXKST C. I)i NS JOHN C,. FXKHART CHARLIES I-:. RICKKRHATSKR JOSEPH 1). HfRc.i: JOHN R. OTTK HARRY ( ' . BISSKI.I. f Atisrnt from llu- Picture. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Foot Ball Manager Base Ball Manager Track Manager Haskct Ball Manager HI i: 19 1 1 Hato Class Officers! O. KING GRIMSTAD S. P. WILLIAMS . S. GOODING R. I. BKAI. F. E. SHAW, JR. J. LEROY ADAIR . F. F. HOKLSCHKK IK WIN BLOOM E. G. DONOHTE President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Foot Ball Manager Base Ball Manager Track Manager Basket Ball Manager Sargeant-at-Arms 1912 Class; Officers; VAI.TKR HOYT NKI.I.IK I lux IK MAIII.K Hon.vxii JOHN ARKKX JOHN J. WAI.SH CIIAKI.KS I-!. Hl.KNKi.Ml KKN JAMKS H. OI.IVKR President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Foot Ball Manager Basket Ball Manager Track Manai;i-r _ 19U Cental Clas Officer J. W. TRAVIS M. M. MEMOES . V. B. JOHNSON MINNIE L. DAVIS C. C. FREENY G. T. NORTON F. V. MA RUN . V. H. THWAITE S President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Foot Ball Manager Basket Ball Manager Base Ball Manager Track Manager ' 1-16 Sfroarb of tfjletic Control PROF. GEORGE V. PATTERSON Chairman PROF. KVANS HOLBROOK PROF. AI.I.KN S. WHITNKV PROF. CHARLES B. DK NANCREDE PROF. KERNK FIT PATRICK ALUMNI MKMBKR H. M. BODMAN, Detroit STrDKNT MHMHKRS HARRY PATRICK HKNRY BVNDSHU Atfjletic Officers; CIIARI.I-US BAIRD . ......... Graduate Director II A, HrNiiscm- ........... I ; inaiH-ial Secretary R. K. CHI-RCH ( Rfsi K ne l) ........... Treasurer V. 0. CdCHRAS I- ' KANK ROWF.I.I. ( Ri-si.i-iied) Tllll.MAS Cl.AXl ' KY A. J. Sci -i.i.v (ResiKneil) ......... Base Ball Manager C. K. Ki.nRiiic.i-. Foot Ball Manajjer R. T. SA YI.KS J. T. WHITINC. Track Manager Interscholastic Manager iv-t WEAKER J F oox - BALL 3CHUUT3C A..LMOICC DOO( UA3S I.INTHICOM HAN N EV BCN RCOK RILE.Y WAT n IN 3 U TRrCK CASEY EMBS BASE. - BALI. 5OLUIVAN DUKNC ENZCNROTfl 6.IPDIN .5 UNTHICUH MELLON TATT TRAC K. BOMNSACK, MCATM MAV OULU i 1908 3foot Ceam THOMAS CLANCY ADOLPH SHULTZ FIELDING H. YOST KEENE FITZPATRICK CHARLES BAIRD Student Manager Captain Coach Trainer Graduate Director TEAM ADOLPH SHULTZ (Captain) WILLIAM WASMUND WILLIAM J. EMBS WILLIAM M. CASEY ALBERT BENBROOK Jos. PRIMEAU THOMAS RILEY M. E. CRUMPACKER FRANK H. LINTHICUM ROY W. RANNEY DAVID W. ALLERDICE (Captaii SAMUEL J. DAVIDSON PRENTIS P. DOUGLAS HERBERT A. BRENNAN Elect) Center Quarter Back Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Right Guard Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Right End Right Half Full Back Left Half Center SCORES FOR 1908 October October October October October October October October November 7 November 14 November 21 3 7 10 14 17 21 24 31 Case at Ann Arbor . . . Reserves at Ann Arbor M. A. C. at Lansing . . Reserves at Ann Arbor Notre Dame at Ann Arbor Reserves at Ann Arljor O. S. U. at Columbus Vanderbilt at Ann Arbor . Kentucky at Ann Arbor . Pennsylvania at Ann Arbor Syracuse at Syracuse . . Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan 16 Opponents 28 Opponents Opponents 24 Opponents 12 Opponents 14 Opponents Opponents Opponents Opponents Opponents Opponents 10 24 62 4 6 4 6 6 6 29 28 1V-6 1 H I 1 I RKFORB THK KICK OFF 1908 jfoot 2?aU ICHIGAN ' S athletic slump reached its " zenith " with the 1908 football season, during which the varsity suffered two crushing defeats and the most humiliating reverses that have been Michigan ' s portion since the beginning of the Yost days. For the third time in as many seasons Penn- sylvania won from Michigan, and this time even the disastrous 17 to game of 1906 was eclipsed, the Quakers lit- erally romping home winners 29 to 0. As if this were insufficient cause for mourning, Syracuse caught the varsity on an off-day and on a wet field, and practically tied Perm ' s record defeating Michigan in the closing game of the season 28 to 4. The success of the season was well fore- casted at the very outset, when of the men who reported at Whitmore Lake for prelimin- ary training, less than enough to make up a first eleven, were eligible. Failure on the part of several of the men, upon whom Coach Yost had depended to become parts of a winning team, to maintain the necessary scholarship standard, left the varsity with almost no vet- eran material, and it seemed certain that for the first time in the memory of the present generation the former champions must lose not only their important games, but even such contests as those with Notre Dame, Ohio State and Vanderbilt. Undismayed by the gloomy outlook, Coach Yost and the available players went to work to make the best of a bad situation. With about three regulars in the lineup, the team won from Case 16 to 6, but a week later the hitherto easy Michigan Aggies succeeded in outplaying the varsity and were held to a tie score only by virtue of Allerdice ' s superb kicking. The formidable Notre Dame eleven was next on the schedule, and again Aller- dice ' s kicking saved Michigan from defeat. He scored three field goals, for a total of twelve points, while Notre Dame scored a single touchdown. The game ended with the score ' GERMANY " SHUI TZ IV10 Captain k ' DAVK " A 1. 1. KR KICK Captain Klect DOIV.I.AS RII.KY 12 to 6. Ohio State gave the varsity a severe scare the following Saturday, hut once more Allerdice contributed a timely field goal and Michigan won On the occasion of Vanderbilt ' s visit to Ann Arbor, Michigan appeared at her best and on that day, for practically the only time during the entire season, the Wolverines looked like a winning team. It took but a few minutes of play in the first half to dem- onstrate that the Yost team was going along at its normal gait, and the Southerners were beaten handily, 24 to 6. The excellent showing against Vanderbilt was responsible for a sudden jump in Michigan ' s , stock and this, together with ideal weather, resulted in a bigger crowd attending the Penn game than might have been expected, considering the earlier lack of enthusiasm. Although the Quakers came west with one of the strongest teams in the history of that school, Michigan ' s comparatively inexperi- enced men played the visitor? off their feet in the first half, even though Penn was leading at the end of the session by a single touch- down. But the confidence that was every- where apparent among Michigan sympathizers between halves did not extend to Trainer Fitz- patrick, who alone knew that Captain Schultz was so badly injured that he was not only unable to do himself justice but would prob- ably have to leave the game soon after -the beginning of play in the second half; and who knew that Halfback Allerdice had broken a collar-bone early in the game which alone was responsible for the fact that the famous Michigan forward pass was not going as straight and true as usual. The loss of these two stars in the second half fo.r although Allerdice gamely played the entire game, his playing was necessarily af- fected proved fatal. Captain Schultz was re- moved from the game, and from that time the inspiration that had enabled the Wolverine players to play their opponents to a stand still was gone, and the result was a runaway. The easterners scored no less than 23 points in the second half, and Michigan had suffered the most crushing defeat that a Yost team had ever known. After that, the Syracuse game " HILLY " WASMIND ' BILL " KMBS IV. 11 l Of) seemed of little importance, and so far as the season as a whole was concerned, the fact that Syracuse won a one-sided game made little difference. Of the veterans on the team Captain Schultz, Casey and Wasmund played consist- ently good football throughout the season, while Allerdice ' s kicking was the most potent factor in Michigan ' s offense. The surprise of the season was the work of Douglas at half- back. Unable to make the team in 1907 Doug- las showed great improvement last fall and was the best ground-gainer on the team. At the close of the season Allerdice was chosen captain of the 1909 team, winning from Quar- ' terback Wasmund by a narrow margin. Of the 1908 team Schultz, Casey, Embs, Douglas, and Davidson will be missing, but as the pres- ent freshman class contained a number of promising-looking players, Coach Yost is hopo- ful that the next season will witness a changt in Michigan ' s gridiron fortunes, and that the team will be able to win from our big rivals, Minnesota and Pennsylvania. Unfortunately it was found necessary to temporarily suspend football relations with Vanderbilt, and the annual game with the Southerners will be omit- ted next fall. A game with Marquctte has been substituted, and with the Penn game and the Minnesota game will make up tht games " abroad. " Case, Notre Dame, Ohio State and Syracuse will be seen at Ferry Field. BKNBROOK " CAP " RANNEY " STUB " CRUMPACKKR ' SAM " DAVIDSON LINTHICUM IV-12 CASEY COACH FiKi.Dixc. H. YOST H. L. WENNKR A. E. BERTRAND STANFIELD WELLS F. G. CLARK T. A. WEAGER C. C. FREENY J. D. CLARKSON D. D. DUNKENSON R. CULLY C. H. I ILLIE R. D. WATSON H. I. LILLIE W. H. KI-HR J. F. LAWTON F. L. LISKOW A. T. JKFKRKY E. J. KELLY E. A. PEDERSON G. M. LAWTON S. E. BORLESKI G. P. PECK H. S. RODGERS ' DAVE " ALLKRDICE KICKING I XOTRK DAME GAME AN END RUN NOTRE DAME GAME 1908 arsitp 2?afl Ceant JOHN T. SULLIVAN (Captain Elect). DUDLEY R. KENNEDY . L. W. MCALLISTER CHARLES BAIRD Captain Student Manager Coach Graduate Director CHESTER TAFT, Catcher W. H. PATTERSON, Short Stop GEORGE WHEELER, Right Field GEORGE KELLY, Second Base E. F. DUNNE, First Base TEAM A. M. GIDDINGS, Third Base RALPH R. MELLON, Left Field D. W. BARR, Pitcher F. H. LINTHICUM, Pitcher C. H. ENZENROTH, Catcher April 11. April 13. April 14. April 15. April 16. April 17. April 18. April 20. April 25. May 2. May May May Ma} ' May May Mai- Ma}- May May May 7. 9. 13. 14. 16. 20. 21. 23. 26. 28. 30. GAMES AND SCORES Georgetown at Georgetown Tennessee at Knoxville Tennessee at Knoxville Castle Heights at Lebanon Vanderbilt at Nashville Vanderbilt at Nashville Vanderbilt at Nashville Wabash at Crawfordsville Case at Ann Arbor Beloit at Ann Arbor Wooster at Ann Arbor Georgetown at Ann Arbor Wabash at Ann Arbor Wabash at Ann Arlx r Alma at Ann Arbor Cornell at Ithaca (16 Innings) Syracuse at Syracuse Brown at Providence Wooster at Ann Arbor Syracuse at Ann Arbor . Syracuse at Ann Arbor . Michigan 10 Michigan 10 Michigan 5 Michigan 3 Michigan 5 Michigan 11 Michigan 5 Michigan 2 Michigan 9 Michigan 2 Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan 2 Opponents 1 ( )pponents 4 Opponents 8 Opponents 1 Opponents 2 Opponents Rain Opponents 2 Opponents Snow Rain Opponents Opponents Rain Opponents 2 Opponents 3 Opponents Opponents 5 Opponents 4 Rain Opponents 1V-18 W P3 j . 1908 ORTUNATELY, Michigan ' s 1908 baseball team escaped the slump which raised havoc with other athletic attempts, and despite unfortunate weather conditions which interfered with a successful carrying out of the home schedule, the varsity ended the season with an enviable record. After a year ' s absence, Lew McAllister was re-engaged to coach the varsity, and his return was marked by the most remarkable display of " life " and " pepper " ever evident in a Michigan baseball aggregation. No small part of the credit for this factor in Michi- gan ' s successes was due to Captain John Sullivan. Sulli- van led the way for his teammates in defensive work, while his base-running and batting also figured materially in the run-getting. His greatest power, though, was his rare ability to inspire the men under him and to awaken in them the fighting spirit without which baseball be- comes mere routine. Conference regulations again prevented Michigan from meeting her old rivals especially the University of Illinois, with whom the Wolverines had fought out the western championship in the other seasons when Coach McAllister was at Michigan. Accordingly, with the ex- ception of a few minor games, Michigan depended entire- ly on southern and eastern opponents for her 1908 sched- ule. The season opened with an exceptionally successful training trip, the team playing Nashville, Lexington and Castle Heights during the Easter vacation. With the exception of one game, in which Coach McAllister ex- perimented with substitute material, all the varsity pitchers having recently worked Sullivan and his men returned to Ann Arbor with a clear record, ready for the more strenuous games to follow. Wabash and Alma proved comparatively easy victims after Case had fallen before Barr ' s box work in the first home game of the season, the 2 to game which marked the formal opening of the new baseball diamond, but the Wooster team proved a surprise, winning an exciting game from the varsity 4 to 3. Michigan took an early lead and looked an easy winner, but overconfidence was their undoing, when Wooster came in in the eighth inning and batted out three runs and assumed the lead, Michigan was helpless and unable to cut down the one run handi- cap in the last two times at bat. Late in May, the varsity invaded the east, and after winning from Syracuse engaged in the greatest game of the season with Cornell. For fifteen innings the teams CAPT. Sn.uvAN IV-20 HAKR battled without result, but in the sixteenth round Sincock weakened perceptibly, and the Ithacans hit around the run which made the score 3 to 2 in their favor. On both sides the game was marked by sensational pitching and brilliant fielding, both pitchers repeatedly pulling out of dangerous holes. The feature of the game came in the thirteenth inning, and Captain Sullivan of the visiting Wolverines was the hero. With Cornell runners on sec- ond and third and two out, the succeeding batsman met a fast one squarely and sent it whizzing on a line far over the infield and apparently good for extra bases. Captain Sullivan made a sensational sprint and just as the ball was speeding into home-run territory he turned and leaped high in the air, spearing the ball with his gloved hand. The crowd had started to leave the field, and the runner on third had already counted what would have been the winning run. The play did not go un- rewarded, though, for Sullivan was forced to listen to the riitlnoiastic plaudits of the crowd for at least ten minutes. The other game of the eastern trip was less successful, as Brown found Sincock for a total of ten hits and won rather handily. Syracuse came to Ann Arbor for a series of two games, the first of which was prevented by rain. In the -roond game, however. Michigan won a clean game 2 to 0, ending the season. Besides bringing a large percentage of victories to Michigan, the 1908 season was characterized by the open ing of the new diamond, with its spacious grandstand and perfect playing field. The entire arrangement is a high tribute to the work of Director Baird. experts agreeing that the field is the finest in the country. Yith the exception of battery candidates, there was little necessity for new men, as no less than eight " M " men were eligible from the beginning of the season. Captain Sullivan, Mellon, and Wheeler made up an ex pcrienced outfield, while Dunne, Kelley, Patterson, ami Giddings again constituted the infield quartet. Ex-cap- tain Taft was reserved for the utility role, performing equally well at first or behind the bat. Of the new men, Barr, Linthicum and Sincock proved to be the pitching finds of the season, while Enzenroth did the bulk of the backstopping. As the return of Coach McAllister is assured, the sea- son which will be well under way by the time this article appears should be fully as successful as the last and this in spite of the loss of several stars. Besides the veterans, Captain Sullivan. Mellon, Dunne. Enzen- roth, Barr, and Linthicum, there is a number of players of varsity caliber who were ineligible last year, including Fountain, Lathers, and Smith men who showed up con- :ously well in the interclass games. Last of the - :, on ' s resources but not most insignificant is the fact that last year ' s leader, Sullivan, was chosen to captain the team again in 1909 a fact which is at once a tribute to the man, and an assurance that Michigan ' s nine will not fail for want of capable leadership. IV-ZI LINTHICUM I THREE BALLS Two STRIKES - VIEW OF NEW FIELD AND GRANDSTAND I i 1909 arsrttp Crack Ceam E FlTZPATRICK r,KS BAIRD Graduate Director v HILL . . . . . : ROWK TEAM G. A. DULL D. C. MAY W. W. MERRIT H. L. HEATH A. LEVISON B. A. TOWAR H. E. COE R. B. IvKETE A. R. CHANDLER A. BOHNSACK GI.EN WARNER A. R. HULBURT CLEMENT WHEAT K. ARTHUR L. A. WOUN D. W. ALI.ERDICE M. P. TAI.MADGE IV 24 2C f-l X H ftebteto for 1908 HERE is a natural desire upon the part of every collegiate fan to explain, when adversity comes the way of his Alma Mater, just exactly how it all happened, stress always being laid upon the unkindness of fate. As every one knows, who followed Michigan ' s track activities during the season of 1908. the gods were not benign. The " con " Bogie was kept fairly well in the background, but the break of luck was decidedly unfortuitous for the Wolverine aggregations. The really bright spots in the season were " Spider " Coe ' s triumph over his ancient rival, Guy Haskins, and the splendid record made by the relay team at the Penn invi- tation meet. For the rest of the season things had rather an azure aspect. Michigan was handicapped severely by the fact that she had but a handful of track athletes, and that these were practically all runners, the varsity being unrepresented with the excep- tion of Heath and Wolin, in the field events. Against the well balanced teams that participated in the eastern intercollegiate Fitzpatrick ' s men had little show to place near the front, and unhappy circumstance lessened that. The most auspicious thing about the ' 08 season was the uncovering of a brilliant array of prospective va rsity athletes. They made their first appearance at the opening of the indoor track season February 29, in the annual preliminary meet. In this carnival McNair, ' 10, broke the indoor record in the 35 yard dash, covering the distance in 4 1-5 seconds. Torrey, ' 11, from D. U. S., carried off the honors of the evening by captur- ing three events the high and low hurdles and the high jump. In the hurdles he gave promise of becoming one of the univer- sity ' s premier athletes. Joe Homer and " Benny " Benbrook, in a shot-putting contest fought their way up above the forty foot mark, the former ending with a put of 42 ft. 8 1-2 in. Both of the men were freshmen. Later in the meet, while fighting with Allerdice for first in the pole vault, Homer dislocated his elbow, and was forced to retire. Ralph Craig, another " athlete, " broke into prominence the week following, in the fresh-soph meet. He out-scored Tor- rey in the contest for indiv idual honors, establishing the fresh- soph record of 4 1-4 seconds in the low hurdles. This mark equals the gym record in the 40 yard low hurdles. He ran a dead heat with McNair in the 35 yard dash, and took third in the high jump. He also took first in the high hurdles. On the 21st of March, Michigan met her first outside rival, the First Regiment team, of Chicago. It wasn ' t much of a con- CAPTAIN ROWE test, for the varsity, with the aid of the freshmen, ran up forty- two points to the thirty scored by the soldiers. No records were broken in the meet, though Iddings and Kimball, both of the Chicago team, tried to break Dvorak ' s gmn. record in the pole vault. Eleven feet was the best they could make, which is three inches under the mark set by the former Michigan star. In this meet Benbrook reversed order with Homer, winning the shot put with a mark of 42 feet 4 inches. Coe came near smashing the half mile record. He had it easily beaten, but slowed down thinking he had already captured the honor. The time was 1:581-5, just 3-5 of a second slower than the record. The crowd was decidedly apathetic on the occasion of this meet. On April 4, the freshmen slaughtered the prep stars at the dual meet held at the Detroit University School. The feature of this meet was the capturing of the quarter mile run by Keck. He was opposed by Mills, an old Chicago prep school star in the quarter and dashes. ! IV-26 1 All the real glory that was Michigan ' s during the ' 08 track season came her way on April 25, when a quintet of men representing the varsity captured the two and four mile championships, at the Pcnn relay races. Fitzpatrick went down to the races prepared to repeat for the fifth time the seizure of honors in the four mile event. Cap- tain Uowc, Coe, May and Dull were the men entrusted with the joh. But when they got to Philadelphia a clever game had hem framed up by the easterners. The plan was to withdraw from tlu- race, leaving it an empty title won by default by Michigan; for the easterners knew they could not win. Keene changed his slate the last minute, -.il tituting I ' .dhn-ack ir May, and won the two mile race with a lead of over forty yards, tlm taking two events. Pennsylvania was second in this race, with Columbia, Prim-eton ami Dartmouth finishing in the order named. Though the men were not forced to strain tliem elve- they lini-hed the two miles in the fast time. S:0| 1 ' . Climax and disaster came, when Michigan failed to land in a conspicuous place at the intercollegiate. Wnliii. Merritt and Bohnsack failed to qualify in their events and Coe was in such bad condition, following an attack of tonsilitis, that he was able only to finish third in the preliminary heats of the half mile. It wa-. the fastest heat of the day, but ordinarily he would have ended it in excellent shape. Bohnsack was pocketed in the same event and was prevented from showing. Hul- bert finished an easy second to Howe of Yale in the high hurdles preliminaries. Merritt. who was entered in the low sticks, wa unfortunate in drawing a heat with Shaw, of Dartmouth, and Hartranft, of Penn. He held his own till he kicked over a hurdle at the middle of the course and lost his stride. The poor showing of the broad jumpers was inexplicable. Both Heath and Wolin had been jump- ing consistently better than was required to win the pre- liminaries, but the former finished fourth, and the latter did not qualify at all. Saturday, May 30. the day of the finals, was a most unfortunate one for the athletes. The track was flooded with water. anH in places was nothing but a mud hole. Rain marred the entire day, and made records impossible. Coe was unable to compete with the elemtns, the track being too heavy for his style of running, even if he had been in the best nf condition. In hones of corralinj a goodlv percentage of the necessary points. Director Fitz- p-itrick had placed him in the half mile: transferred Rowe to the mile event, and left Dull, with the new star Majr, to take care of the two mile run. Coe failed to finish in a winning position. Rowe was, for the first time in his life, defeated. He ran a beautiful race holding the lead till he approached the tape, when Halstead. of Cornell, sprinted past him. A clod from his opponents shoe struck him in the eyes and retarded him momentarily. Then he cut loose a beautiful sprint, and drew almost abreast of Halstead just at the tape. Another five yards to go and Rowe would have ended his athletic career without a single defeat. Dull and May met with even greater misfortune, if that is possible. They were runn ing together and had the race " cinched. " but at the end of the seventh lap the signal gong fell from its place and sent the two Michigan men on their final sprint a lap too soon. Tho other runners were informed of the accident and reserved their strength, but Dull and May were too far away. When they got to the starting place and found they had another lap to go they were all in. and the run went to Trube, of Cornell. The referees refused to have the race re-run, and Michigan men would not protest. It is significant that the same accident happened to Trube during th,e suc- ceeding summer, under the same auspices but this time the race was re-run, and then run again. Trube finally winning. In their race Dull and May would easily have won but for the untimely accident. Heath was the only other man to score for the varsity. As was anticipated, he placed second to Cook, of Cornell, in the broad jump. Under the circumstances the work of the jumpers was not bad. Cook made 22 feet 8 1-2 inches, while Heath made 22 feet 2 1-2 inches. Hulbert, as was anticipated, fell into too fast company in the high hurdles. The season ended with the election of Gayle Dull to the captaincy for the season of 1908-1909. IV-27 CAPT. ELECT DULL . 1 O MAY Dru. COK ROWK Championship jpour j Stle ftelap Team of America TITLE WON AT PENNSYLVANIA RELAY CARNIVAL April 25, 1908. By default. The other colleges entered in this event knowing that there was little hope of winning from Michigan ' s Championship Team agreed to let Michigan have this event by default pro- vided that Michigan would enter a team in the two mile relay race. This was agreed to and Michigan won the race by default. This makes the sixth time in as many years that Michigan has won this event. Michigan is also holder of the Intercollegiate Record in this event, of 18 minutes, 39 seconds. 1 O Q BUHNSACK ROWK Dn.i. COR Cfjampionflrtjip Ctoo J tle ftelap Ceam of America TITI.K WON AT PKNSSVI.VANIA RKI.AV RACKS April 25, 1908 Michigan, first: Pennsylvania, second; Columbia, third; Princeton, fourth; Dartmouth, fifth. Time: 8:04 1-5 Michigan, after winning the Four Mile Relay by default, entered the same team in the Two Mile Relay with the exception of May, who was replaced by Bohnsack. Bohnsack took the lead from the start and managed to give Dull, the second Michigan runner, a lead of about a yard anil a half. Dull increased this lead to 10 yards. Rowe then took up the race and handed over to Spider Coe a lead of 30 or 40 yards. Coe finished about 60 yards ahead of his nearest competitor, establishing a new Intercollegiate Record of 8:04 1-5. 1V-29 HEATH JUMPING II MKKICAN OLYMPIC TIIKKK MILK TKAM (Reading from left to right) KISI.I: (Princeton), Dn.i. (Michigan), HONHAC (Irish-American Athletic Club), COHN ( Irish- American A. C. ), TRfBK (Cornell i. RKSt ' LT England First ), ' . S. A. (Second), France (Third ), Sweden (Fourth). GAKKKI.S Wixxixc. SI-XOND IN HVRIH.KS AT THK OLYMPIC j TRAINING SCENE ON BOARD SHIP Dru, SKTTIXC. THK PACK Event Shot Put Pole Vault High Jump 35 Yard Dash 40 Yard Low Hurdles 40 Yard High Hurdles 440 Yards 880 Yards 1 Mile Special 1000 Yard Run 3nboor MARCH 17, 190H First Second Third Record BENBROOK (Single Entry) 42 ft. 11 1-2 in. LEVISON SAUER WRIGHT 10 ft. 9 in. TORREY C. E. SMITH P. H. SMITH 5 ft. Sin. MCNAIR CRAIG KECK 4 1-5 sec. CRAIG TORREY WHEAT 5 1-5 sec. SMITH CRAIG TORREY 5 3-5 sec. MYRES WARNER FITZGERALD 53 2-5 sec. BOHNSACK BERRY BUTTERFIELD 2 min. 8 2-5 sec. DULL SAXTON MAY 4 min. 32 sec. COE (M) HASKINS (Penn) 2 min. 16 3-5 sec. Jptrsit Ctegtment tdngan Snfcoor Event Shot Put Pole Vault High Jump 35 Yard Dash 40 Yard High 440 Yards 880 Yards 1 Mile Relay Race Hurdles MARCH 21, 1908 First Second BENBROOK(M) HORNER (M) IDDINGS(F) tied KIMBALL (F) KIRPATRICK(F ' )RAKESTRAW (M) WASSON(F) HORNER (M) MCCANN(F) HULBERT (M) MERRIT(M) LARSON (F) COE (M) BOHNSACK (M) DULL (M) SAXTON (M) (M) KECK, NETZORG, BOHNSACK WALLACE, LARSON. Third Record CARRITHKRS (F) 42 ft. 4 in. SAUER (M) 11 ft. P. H. SMITH (M) 5 ft. 6 in DKE (F) 4 2-5 sec. TALMADGE 5 3-5 sec. WARNER (M) 54 2-5 sec. WALLACE (F) MAY (M) 1 m. 58 1-5 sec. 4m. 32 sec. COE defeated (F) WASSON, DEE, MICHIGAN 42. FIRST REGIMENT 30 Pennsplbama Ctelap PHILADELPHIA, APRIL 25, 1908 4 Mile Relay Michigan (by Default) 2 Mile Relay Michigan Pennsylvania Columbia MICHIGAN TEAM 4 MILE MAY, DULL, COE, ROWE MICHIGAN TEAM 2 MILE BOHNSACK, DULL, COE, ROWK Time of 2 Mile Relav 8:04 1-5 Record 1V-I2 " KKKNK " KITZPATKICK I MAY 16 Event First Second Third Record 120 High Hurdles HI-I.BURT (M) TAI.MADGK (M) OHIO (Default) 16 3-5 sec. 100 Yard Dash Miu.iors (O) MERRIT (M) WARNER (M) 10 3-5 sec. 1 Mile MAY (M) ROWE (M) SNOW (O) 4 min. 48 3-5 sec. 440 Yard COE (M) ROGERS (O) WATTS (O) 51 sec. 220 Yard Hurdles WARNKR (M) MKRRIT (M) ROGERS (O) 25 3-5 sec. 880 Yard COE (M) BOHNSACK (M) SHERMRN (O) 2 min. 3-5 sec. 2 Mile DI-LI, (M) ROWE (M) BOORER (O) 10 min. 24 3-5 sec. Pole Vault Al.LERDICE (M) tied LEVISON (M) tied WHEAT (M) 9 ft. 6 in. Discus ARTHUR (M) ALI.KRDICE (M) GIBSON (O) 38 ft. 6 in. Broad Jump HEATH (M) WOUN (M) OHIO (Default) 21 ft. 6 in. Hammer Throw SHORY (O) CHANDLER (M) MOFFITT (M) 138 ft. MICHIGAN 100. OHIO STATE 54 JntcrcoUegtatc, at ftytlabelpfjta MAY 30 Event First Second Third Fourth Record One Mile HAI.STEAD (Cor) ROWE (M) HAYNES (Col) SPITZER (Y) 4 min. 30 sec. Broad Jump COOK (Cor) HEATH (M) TAI.COTT (Prin) SHEARMAN(Dart) 22ft. 8} in. SUMMARY Cornell Pennsylvania Yale . Harvard Dartmouth Michigan Swarthmore Princton Columbia Syracure 34 29 i 22 17 6 6 4 4 3 CRO5S COUNTRY 1908 Cross Country Club G. A. DULL A. W. BOHNSACK W. BALHATCHET T. MlLLKR G. A. DULL D. C. MAY A. V. BOHNSACK G. I.,. TOWER A. j. ALLEN J. S. SEE OFFICERS BOARD OF DIRECTORS G. L. TOWER WEARERS OF THE C. C. C. T. C. MILLER M. SHAKHROTH F. C. WEST WM. BALHATCHET C. F. STAHI. J. B. SAXON Captain President Secretary and Treasurer D. C. MAY F. H. W B. H. CHAPIX SMITH WII.I.KTS BKARDSI.EY J. MClvAfGHI.IN 4agtern intercollegiate Crog Country dace Dri,L, Second TOWER, Eighth Order of finish of Michigan men DULL TOWER MAY BALHATCHET SAXON SEE CHAHIX Annual jpall Ctace Six MILES, TIME 33:14 RECORD Order of finish Dn.L MAY TOWER SAXON WILLETS, SMITH SEE CHAPIN HALL Annual jpall obice Clace TIME 21:34 BEARDSLEY, First MCLAUGHLIN, Second Ctetoeto of tfje The team that represented Michigan, for the first time, at the intercollegiate cross countries, didn ' t carve a very large niche for itself in the Hall of Fame. Not but what the men did the best they could under the circumstances, for they always do that; but the squad that looked superfine in the columns of The Daily came in fifth in the race on the Princeton course; Cornell, Syracuse, Harvard and Yale placing ahead of the Michigan men. The one encouraging feature was the fact that four other teams came in behind Captain Dull and his assisting quintet. Michigan ' s team had set a record over its own course, prior to the Eastern race that made it look good to beat anything in the country, but when the casualties were reckoned up after the battle it was decided by Director Fitzpatrick that the local course was short, wherein lies the tale of defeat. Dull could easily have won the first individual place but for the endeavor on his part to stay with the men and coax them into a counting place. Young, of Cornell, beat him to the tape by a narrow margin. It is conceded, east and west, however, that of the two Young is the better man. May finished twenty-fourth, and following him Ballhatchet, See, Saxton and Chapin finished in the order named. The crowd in attendance at the race was rather partial to Michigan, and cheered for Dull, when, at the finish, he seemed to have a chance to defeat the Cornell man. Michigan gets an opportunity to recoup her lost prestige at the race next fall. IV 36 a I I I START OF C. C. C. TRY OUT DULL WINNING SECOND IN C. C. RUN AT PKINCKTON C. C. C. LEAVING THE GYMNASIUM PRICE HOAG LEIDY FRENCH (Missing from picture) AYRKS is! Ceam W. G. HOAG FRANK AYRES J. H. PRICE P. A. LEIDY Captain FRED FRENCH REVIEW OF THE SEASON The season of 1908 proved to be a greater success than for many years previous, both in the number of matches played and of those won by Michigan. A three weeks ' rain at the beginning of the season made a poor beginning, but later the team was highly successful. The spring tournament saw a great revival of interest in the game. Starting with the match with Ypsilanti Normal team, Oberlin, Kenyon, Den - ison and Ohio State were defeated, Cornell tied and one match lost to Wooster.- At the close of the season, Captain Hoag, Ayres, Price and French were awarded the Tennis " M, " and Leidy the Tennis Ensignia. J. H. Price was elected Captain to succeed J. H. Hoag. Of last year ' s team remaining in college, Ayres, Price and I-eidy are eligible, so that a strong team is looked for with which to meet Cornell on the Eastern trip this Spring. tournaments! MICHIGAN vs. YPSILANTI NORMAL SCHOOL, APRIL 29, 1909 SINGLES HOAG (M) Capt. defeated Mn.LKR (Y) 6-0, 6-2, 6-0 PRICE (M) defeated BOWRN (Y) 6-3, 6-2, 6-0 AYERS (M) defeated CosiNELL (Y) 6-0, 6-2. 6-0 LEIDY (M) defeated MILLS (Y) 6-0, 6-1, 6-0 DOUBLES HOAG AND AYRES (M) defeated MILLER AND COSINELL (Y) 6-2, 6-2 PRICE AND LKIDY (M) defeated BOWRN AND MILLS (Y) 6-3, 6-2 Score Michigan 6 Ypsilanti IV-40 Miciiir.AN vs. OHKRI.IN, MAY IS. 190K HOAC. (M) Capt. defeated V. Hr.Noi ..us . in Capt. 6-4, 7-.S I ' RK i; ( M ) STROXI; (()) 6-4. 7-9, 6-4 KIS M) HOI-KINS 6-3, 6-0 I ; RI-.NI ii M R. Hi MM ' .us 6-2, 6-3 DOUBLES HUM. M. KIS M ' ilffeatr l V. Bfxin C.HS ANI K. Hi NOI I.HS (()) 6-3, 6-2 HOI-KINS AND STKOM. o .| t -fete l TRICK AMI I.KIHV (M) 6-3, 1-6, 6-2 BCORB MICHIC.AN 5. OBKKI.IN 2. MKHIC.AN vs. COKNKI.I., MAY 23, 1908 SINGLES CAIT. HOAC. (M) ik-d-ati-il VHITK (C) 6-3, 6-0 CUT. C.KKKN (C) defected I ' RICK (M) 6-4, 1-6, 6-4 M KIS iCi (lf i-;iti-cl AYRKS (M) 6-3, 6-U I- ' RKNCH (M) .k ' t.-att-il CIIASK (C) 8-6, 3-6, 6-2 DODBLBS HOAC. AMI AYRKS (M) defeated WHITK ANII MARIS, 6-3. 6-1 KN AMI CHASK (O ili-featiM I ' RICI-: AMI I- ' RKNCII. 6-3, 6-0 SCORE MICHIC.AN . . CORNKI.I, 3 SOUTHERN TRIP i si J MKIHI.KN vs. KMXYON, WON BY MICH. SCORK (M) 3 rxK 3 OHKRI.IN, 3 I-NK 4 DKMSON. 3 UNK 5 VooSTKR. WOOSTKR 1 JI-NK 7 o. S. r. MICH. 3 1 A 1. 1. TorRNAMKXT PDTAU 1st Class. SIIAKROTH defeated AYRKS 2d Class. THOMPSON " SI.AYMAKKR Ol ' IIINKNTS 2 IV-41 JFencersT Cluti KIMBALI. PLBTCHKR DONALD HAINES C. E. ANDERSON PAUL REIGHARD RAY LOVELEK OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Member Executive Committee DR. GEORGE MAY C. E. ANDERSON A. T. BRADEN MERRII, BUSH KIMBALL FLETCHER DONALD HAINES E. C. HARTMAN W. F. HURLEY C. A. KANTER C. J. KESSI.ER R. S. KINGSBURY ERNEST KREMERS J. M. LAWRENCE THE TEAM HAINES, Champion FLETCHER WILKINS HONORARY MEMBERS PROK. J. REIGHARD VI-42 CAPT. PACK, N. G. S. M. ACTIVE MEMBERS RAY LOVKLKK R. C. MCCORMICK J. A. MARTINEK G. NOY R. SIMMONS S. R. THOMAS B. C. VALITON J. P. WEBSTER H. WILKINS J. C. WHEAT PAUL REIGHARD E. R. RIDLEY B i Stofeet G. D. CORXKAI. RALPH F. SAYLES J. P. WILSON H. H. FAROUHAR C. F. RAISS C. P. LATHKKS G. ELY A. R. PEEK G. HAYKS F. C. WKST SCHBDULB January 9, M. A. C., at Ann Arbor January 16, Oberlin, at Ann Arbor February 20, M. A. C., at Lansing February 27, Ohio State, at Columbus March 6, Ohio State, at Ann Arlx r IV -44 Coach Manager Captain m DR. G. A. MAY V V. MASS, 1909 Lit. V C. Bfl.MKR, 1909 OSpmnasium Ceam C. P. MrsTARIi, 1910 Medic. V. G. GBRNANDT. 1909 Kn. C. A. HANSI-X, 1910 L:iw R. J. ANUKKSON. 1910 Lit. ;. F. GRKKN, 1909 Coach Mana fr Captain IV 4 I b) o s. 3 I; n ANDERSON (F. B. ) BAER (F. B.) BARNARD (T. ) BOWMAN (T.) BROADY )F. B.) BULLOCK (F. B.) CAMBELL (B. B. ) COTTON (T.) CODY (F. B. ) CORLISS (T.) CRONK (F. B.) . LITERARY UEWEY (F. B.) FRASER (F. B. ) Fox (B. B.) GORDON (F. B.) GOUDY (F. B. B. B. GRANGER (F. B.) GRAWN (F. B.) HARPER (B. B.) HULL (F. B.) JONES (B. B.) DEPARTMENT KELLY (F. B. ) KENNEY(F. B. B. B.) LILI.IE (B. B. ) LEIDY (F. B. ) ) MARKER (T.) MEDER (F. B.) MINER (F. B.) MORGAN (F. B.) MORTON (B. B.) PARKHURST (F. B.) PATTENGILL (B. B. T.) POST (F. B.) RANSOM (F. B.) RAPS (F. B.) RUSSELL (F. B.) RYMAN (F. B.) SMITH (F. B.) WALL ( B. B. T. ) WHEAT (F. B. T.) WILLIAMS (T.) ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT LANE (F.) KELLY (F.) WlERENGO (F.) CUSHMAN (F.) WALKER (F.) KEENA (F.) MERKER (F.) GERNANDT (F.) KELSEY (F.) HUNTBR HOCKER HALLER ALLINGTON (F.) TURK (F.) CHANDLER (F.) MANTHIE (F.) FROZIN (B.) MAHANEY (B.) RENGALS (B.) BlLLENGER (B. ) SNOW (B.) LAW CHRISTY FRISBY HORTON WASMUND ( B. ) MILLS (B.) SAGE (B.) LEIDY (B.) FULLER (B.) REACH (T.) WARNER (T.) GRAHM (T. ) WILLIAMS (T. ) DEPARTMENT REID, L. C. WOLFSON CORLIS LEIVIS LOCHNER BRANDT TRUTA ARCHIE W. FRAME HARRY J. HAMMOND MEDICAL DEPARTMENT GROSSNICLE WARREN YOUNG BOWMAN KOSITCHET HARTMAN ABELMAM DENTAL DEPARTMENT R. FOREMAN A. W. PHARMACY DEPARTMENT GREGORY S. PECK B. E. ELGIAKT A. T. GERON F. E. PIERCE IV 43 TEARE (T.) TYLER (B. B.) DUNSMORE (B. B.) CAMBELL (B. B.) CLARK (B. B.) WEST (B. B.) NORTON (B. B.) FKRGUESON (B. B.) BERRY (T.) BRENNAN COOK MCCANN HUMA CANNADY WAITE H. w. SKEELES 31nter=Class Aeries j oot 2E all :} ' , |j;;i;; : ' ; ' ' ' 11 Engineer. ' ' 10 Engineer . 5 ' iw Engineer " 10 Engineer 6 j ' in Engineers 4 " 10 Engineer 12 Sffi ' 09 Literary . ' 11 Literary . ' 11 Literary . . ' !_ ' Literary . . ' 11 Literary . 6 ' ' ! ' Met rfeit) } -12 Medic . 4 I- " 12 Medic . . 10 Medic 1 ' ' or(cit) 10 Medic . 4 Dents Phartnics . Dents ' 09 Laws . . . o ' 10 Laws . . . 6 Laws - Dents ... 5 11 Uws llt-IltS . Dents 4 O ' 1910 ENGINEERS, CHAMIMONS S8S5 " 0 Literary ' 10 Literary ' 11 Literary ' 08 Engineers ' 09 Engineers ' 10 Engineers ' 11 Engineers ' 08 Laws Phamiics . ' 09 Laws . ' 10 Laws . Homeops . Dents ' 10 Medics 11 Medic- ' 11 Literary 3-10 I ' 11 Literary . 10 I ' 08 Engineers 7 }j { ' 10 Engineers 8 ' ; ' fix Iaws . . 8 : 3} ' 09Uws 6 ' 11 Literary 10 ' 10 Engineers 3-5 ) 13 14 9 Dents Ml Medics ' 08 ' 11 Medics 1911 LITERARY, CHAMPIONS IV-49 11 Medics INTER-CLASS BASKKT BALL SERIES, 1908 ' 08 ' 09 Engineers Engineers 5 . 47 ' 09 Engineers 38 ' 09 Engineers 31 1 ' 10 ' 11 Engineers Engineers . 18 . 42 ' 11 Engineers 29 ' ' 08 ' 09 Lits Lits I ' 09 Lits 15 1 ' 11 Lits 16 1 ' 10 ' 11 Lits . . . Lits . . . . 221 . 24 ' 11 Lits 45 ' 08 Laws 16 ' 10 Laws 341 ' 09 ' 10 Laws 6 ' 10 Laws 20 Laws . . . r Pharmics . . . Dents _ . . . 7 i Pharmics 29 | i Pharmics 8 ' 10 ' 11 Medics . . Medics l 24 ' 10 Medics 24 1909 ENGINEERS, CHAMPIONS jjj P X sir Cracb ftelap luurs INTKR-CLASS RELAY SKRIKS, 1908 ' 08 ' 08 Lits Lits | i ' 08 Lits (Disqualified) ' 10 ' 11 Lits Lits j ' 11 Lits ' 11 Lits Pha n-cs CS (Defml H) ( I ' harmics ' 08 ' 10 Engineers Engineers | ' 10 Engineers f ' 09 Engs. i ' 09 ' 11 Engineers Engineers i ft ' 09 Engineers ' 08 Laws ' 08 ' 09 Laws Laws i ' 08 Laws r ' 08 Laws . ' 10 Laws Dents ! $ ' 10 Laws ' 09 Engineers 28 ' 10 Laws 23 ' 11 Lits Champions IV. 50 1910 engineer JFoot Ceam INTBRCLASS CHAMPIONS SCHAfH I- ' I.ANXA :AN I ' l.AHKRTV KYKK I.K ' .l. GKKKX BRI.I.AMV MII.I.KR POOI.K MADICSON I.IXTIUCIM RKMIXCTON KNISKKRN U ' lI.l.silN I.. K. L. T. I,. G. C. R. G. R. T. R. K. g. B. L. H. R. H. F. B. F. B. I.. G. R. K. Manager IV-fl 1911 Hiterarp Ceam INTER-CLASS CHAMPIONS, 1908 W R. C. CRAIG J. R. FOUNTAIN SMITH WALCH BOOKWAI.TER R. SNAJDR FOUNTAIN EVERETT HAYES THORWARD MEYERS RAMAGE GOODMAN SPENCER Absent from Picture. IV-52 Manager Captain Pitcher Catcher First Base . Second Base Third Base Short Stop Left Field Left Field . Center Field . Center Field . Right Field . Right Field 1909 engineer IXTKRCI.ASS CHAMPIONS TVI.KR WASMI-NH WKST DfXSMOKK TVI.I ' R CAMPBHI.I. . WASMINU NORTON iv.si Ceam 1909 Utterarp Jfoot Ceam LEON F. MINKR JOHN KENNY B. J. BKOADY GEORGE CAM, R. GRANGER L. F. MINER CRAWFORD ANDERSON D. A. SHINER BEN DEWEY JOHN KENNY ARTHUR WAI.I, . C. P. CRONK HARRY FRA CER CARI. GRA VN T V. K. WORCESTER Manager Capt. C. I.. G. L. G. L. T. L. E. L. H. F. B. Q. B R. H. R. E. R. T. R. G. R. G. IV !4 1909 Utterarp J. I). BIC.C.KKS I). C. MII.I.KK II I-. CHANKY II. 11. CAMHHI.I. V. R. I ' ATTKNC.II.I. A. C.. WAI.I. . V. V. R ess KM. . L. K. BrTTKRHIKI.I) V. M. M( ORK C. H. I. II. I.IK, Captain P. A. I.KIIIV A. J. AXDKKSOX . V. J. COM: AN 1909 Utterarp Ceam RANSOM Manager HAMILTON . Captain MINOR HOUSE RUSSELL CRONK DAVIS KILLINGS IV-56 1909 Hiterarp ftelap Ctam HARRY I). KI.I.IS Manager ARTHTR WAI.I. V. K. DARKON J. K. SAXTOX IV-57 1909 Engineer jfoot SEASON 1908 Manager Captain . . HECTOR TREAT WOPAT DEMORKST . MfNAMARA WEI.MAN SHIELDS L. E. L. T. I.. G. C. R. G. R. T. R. R. KEI.SEY CHADDOCK MARKER ClISHMAN . MERKER LIC.HTNKK . WHEAT Sub. MOEKET CUSHMAN F.B. Q. R. H. L. H. Sub. Sub. Sub. IV-58 1909 Engineer delay Ceam I). A. GRAHAM . Manager GI.KXN VARNKK 1 ' KKD S. MAKKKK C. K. MCGKATH Iff. IV-59 1909 Hato JFoot Ceam E. H. ROGERS S. B. TAYI.OR E. D. McKKE B. E. LEONARD . S. B. TAYI.OR CHAS. UNOER A. L. ANDERSON CHAS. BOWI.ES RAY DURHAM K. H. ROGERS R. F. TUNNEI.I. . H. E. PFEFFER . C. S. HUNTER . Manager Captai n R. E. R. T. R. G. C. L. G. I.. T. L. E. Q. B. R. H. L. H. F. B. IV-60 1909 Hato C. H. BRADY K. C. MOODY H. I ' . PI-RXKI.I. . C. H. HKXDKKSOX K. C. MOODY ! ' . V. CRAWFORD C. H. BRADY C. H. ROGERS M. X. CORWIXK . ROBT. BRITKKR . LIONKI. LHYV ROBT. MCKCI.I i RAY DI-RHAM Captain Jnd. I ' iist- . S. S. 1st. IlilM- 3rd. liase . S. S. r. r. c. . i,. r. . c. i ' . K. r. IV 61 1909 Hato Sfrasteet Ceam W. R. ARDIS E. H. ROGERS C. M. HUDDI,J;STON H. E. PFEKKER . C. S. HUNTER A. B. OAKES K. A. MORGAN J. F. BINGHAM (). B. IRWIN Manager L. F. L. G. C. R. G. R. F. Sub. Sub. Sub. IV 62 1909 Hato Ctelap Ceam I.. J. KKAMKK Manager AKTHI-R CI.AKK B. }:. KKONAKD C. S. McDoNour.H K. A. MOKC.AN C. H. BRADY IV 61 Cental Department Joot 25all Ceam H. I,. MEAD C. FREENKY G. C. Ross M. ROSE K. H. MACGRAII. A. W. WAITE G. V. VEDDER G. W. FITZGERALD S. RUND J. FOREMAN E. WARD . V. BIERMAN M. MENOIS D. Q. B. (Captain) Manager . R. H. . L. H. . F. B. C. . R. G. . L. G. . L. T. . R. T. . R. E. C. . R. G. R. E. IV- M 1910 Hato JFoot Ceam O. SOPHVS JOHNSON K. O. IMMKI. . BROWN BAKK GORDON GATES FOWI.KR JAMKS SPAI-I.DIN : MCCARTHY GKKKNK HANSKV LAWSHK MOON SAVLKS IMMKI. Manager Captain Center Center Guard Guard . Tackle . Tackle Knd Bnd . Quarter . Quarter Full Back Full Back Half Back Half Back IV _ 1910 Hato Sfrasfeet Ceam Forward Guard Forward L AWSHE ...... Center ELY Guard 1911 Engineer Jfoot 2fraU Ceam Captain .... Manager .... B. C. PRIMKAI-, H. B. G. S. Mmni.KTOx. Q. F. I.. ORSKK. R. E. H. S. KAVNOR, C. II K. i K LSI-. Kii. II. R. E. M. PORTER. R. T. M S. Hi.:, s R. E. F. J. BLANDING T. STRAWN ( .. B. TREAT. L. T. J. B. ROCERS, Q. M. T. OI.PKR. R. G. R. E. Fox, L. T. T. B. SIMONS, F. B. P. W. KXISKERN. R. T. V. K. Gi-RSEY, G. IV-67 19 U J. A. McQuiLLEN L. N. MCNAIR . M. F. BRONDSTETTER E. W. HANNA . H. L. COOPER . H. G. HERRING F. H. JONES R. R. MORRAI.I. J. J. O ' MEARA (Mgr.) . W. O. BENJAMIN (Capt.) - J. D. BUCHANAN R. F. L. F. R. F. S. S. R. F. C. F. 2B. C. 3B. IB. 1911 Hato JFoot Ceam WKKKS SHAW SCROOGIE PRKSCOTT TAYLOR WOODBI-RY BOOKWAI.TKR FARMKR Sl-.KKNA BKNNKT NKBKI. B ARC HI ' S t ' INKKRTON " .m I.M-II i.n Captain Mananer 1911 lato Stefeet Ccam IRWIN BLOOM GEORGE H. BOOKWALTER D. W. BRITTON O. KING GRIMSTAD S. O. DRAKE R. G. HASKINS Manager Captain IV-70 Htfjiettc Bsftoctatton President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Basket Ball Manager Base Ball Manager Tennis Manager . Senior Rept. Junior Rept. Soph Rept. Fresh Rept. CRYSTAL THOMPSON ANNA WOESSNER OLGA BRIDGEMAN REBECCA RANKIN CLARA TRUEBLOOD NINA HENDERSON VIRGINIA EDMISTER LILLIAN HODGE ELOISE WHITMAN ADA DIETZ EMMA WILSON The officers named above constitute the Executive Board of the Association. This Board has control over all activities of the Association. Each sport is directly controled by the Manager of that sport and a Committee, composed of the Captains, Sub-Captains, and Managers of the teams from each Class. These Committees are known as the Basket Ball Committee, Base Ball Committee and Tennis Committee. IV-72 Jtftf) Annual 3nter=Clas HARIIOI ' R C.VMNASII ' M I ' sivKRsiTY OK MICHIGAN TUKSIIAY, APRIL 7, 1908, 7:30 P. M. OFFICIALS Referee and Starter Miss PKRRIN Announcer Miss JACOBI Clerk of Course Miss Sir ART Assistant Clerks MISSKS STARK. KANKIN, WHITMAN, AMMON. Judges MRS. HfRTox, Ypsilunti. BKISCOK, Detroit, Miss CLARK ):, Vpsihinti. . Scorers MISSKS HARTSHORN, JAQCKT, MUNYAN. Timers MISSKS INMAN, TAYLOR, BUCKS. great First Second Record Game SENIORS SOPHOMORKS Ropes STI.MSON WILSON Running Hiijh Jump K. STARK CAREY 4 ft. 3 1-2 in. Traveling Ring ' s HKIIM.MAN WRIGHT Shot Put Tl ' RNKR CAREY 30 ft. 3 1-2 in. 28 yard dash WlNANS RfHLMAN 4 flat. Flying Rings BRIIX-.MAN STIMSON Relay SKNIORS SOPHS 55 1-5 Seniors 181 1-2. Sophomores 69 1-2. Freshmen 137. Jnfcoor lifcorbs Shot Put 30 Yard Dash HiK ' li Jump . Swing Jump One Lap Relay 30 feet 4 3-4 4 ft. 2 6 feet 53 sec. Games 10 ' 11 10-12 ' 11 ' 12 09-12 09 ' 10 09 ' 11 Sfraabet Unterclagg Score 614 14 3 19 3 34 5 20-14 IV-7! Women ' s $eto Alette jptelb WOMAN ' S ATHLETIC FIELD at Michigan is but a new answer to an old question. Since women were first admitted to the University, they have been confronted by a large problem, arising from conditions of livin g very different from those to which they have been accustomed the prob- lem of improving those conditions. They have met this problem in many aspects touching upon nearly every phase of the college girl ' s life; and of late they have been asking themselves the question, How may the woman ' s athletic needs be fulfilled? The question in this form is not new; it first appeared twelve years ago. Until that time the University had afforded the women no opportunity whatever to obtain instruction in gymnasium work or other forms of athletics; nor was there any place where the college girl could gain the needed or desired recreation which a gymnasium supplies. In 18!W, through the generous financial aid of Regents Barbour and Hibbard, and the combined efforts of college women, Faculty ladies and alumnae, Barbour Gymnasium was built; and the women were assured of all the advantages of indoor athletics. The success of indoor training suggested the need of outdoor sports. The men had had this need supplied by the Hon. D. M. Ferry of Detroit, who gave them a large part of the grounds now known as Ferry Field, and with them outdoor Athletics were in a prosperous condition. For the girls, however, tennis was the only outdoor sport possible. At first, the women shared the courts with the men, but were later left in full possession, when the men were assigned the new courts on Ferry Field. However, two tennis courts could hardly supply the need for outdoor athletics. The erection of the new Chemical building authorized by the Regents last spring, however, made it necessary for the women either to buy an athletic field or go with- out outdoor athletics altogether. At this point, Mrs. William J. Hussey, first President of tr(e Woman ' s League, made a very practical suggestion. She proposed that The Women ' s Athletic Association buy a good sized piece of land known as " Sleepy Hollow, " which adjoined the Observatory property. The tract, extending over six and one-half acres, is situated in the same block with the Observatory Building. northeast r r the Campus, and at a distance from the latter of only five or six minutes ' walk. Hugh oaks and high ground form effective screens: and the women are thus assured of seclusion. The Women ' s Athletic Association was unable to execute the plan and appealed for aid to the Women ' s League which was the only organization among the women of the University, competent to make the purchase. A committee of three was appointed: Miss Florence Baker, vice-president of the League, chair- man: Mrs. Jordan. Dean of Women: Dr. G. P. Burns, of the Botanical Department and City Park Commission, and financial Agent of the League: to take charge of thr matter. Business transactions began at once and the League was soon in possession of the tract just mentioned, at a cost of six thousand and one bundled and seventy-five dollars. The women are now engaged in a struggle to pay their debt. As soon as the land is paid for, it will be given to the University in trust, to be cared for by the Regents. But the women intend not only to pay their debt but to rai=e funds with which to begin improvements on their newly acquired property. With very little additirnal expense, tennis courts can be laid out. and these, together with some improvements will be begun early in the spring. Eventually, the girls intend to have a hockey field, archery, and handball courts, and places for all other outdoor sports for women. There will be room for picturesque picnic grounds where the girls may gather, and the whole tract will be open for the use of all University women, subject, of course, to the supervision of the gymnasium directors. JV-74 a 7. C 1909 Sfrasteet Ceam KATHERINE KING LILMAN HODOE LEAH MASON CARR TRUE BI.OOD RANKIN KING KOTVIS HENDERSON GREATHOUSE MASON FEARON HODGE Captain Sub. Captain Manager Guard Guard Guard Center Center Center Forward Forward Forward Reserves 1V-76 1910 Ceam F.I.OISK WHITMAN Hi i. IN I ' AKKY . AKIKTTA VAX Ni ss WHITMAN WOKSSNKR . STAK.I K KANKINK VAN NKSS PARKKR STONK ItRIlH ' .MAN FARRAI.I. Hll ' .l-.KNS SlIKI.I.Y WRIGHT SHI-I.TZ Captain Sub. Captain ( luard ( ' .uard Center Center Center Forward Forward Forward Reserve Reserve Reserve Reserve IV 77 : 19U Ceam VIRGINIA EPMISTTR VIOLET STEVENS STIMSON MARX FISHER . FALLENSON AMMON HAGUE STIMSON . STEVENS . EDMISTER HURLEY . . Captain . Sub. Captain Manager Guard Guard Guard Center . Center . Center Forward Forward Forward 1912 Ceam MARY HANNCM HMMA VlLSOX A LICK STARK GRAHM IlANM ' M . BALDWIN . STARK ItOWKR SIPI.E SHAPMAN Captain . Sub. Captain Manager Guanl ( luard Guard Center Center Center Forward Forward Forward IV-79 Q ij w IJ! is w fc 3 ai 5 -09 (ear in 0ratorp anfc debate HE record of Michigan in oratory and debate for 1908-1909, though not as good as in some years, is yet creditable. The only contest not reported in last year ' s Michiganensian was the eighteenth annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League. The meeting was held at Iowa City, May 1, 1908, under the auspices of the State University of Iowa. The University of Michigan was represented by Adrian M. Landman as orator and Frederick B. McKay as alternate. The subject of Mr. Land- man ' s oration was " Our Duty to the Sioux. " The contest was the most uniformly strong of any in the history of the League. All had strong orations and spoke with great earnestness. Mr. Landman with his sympathetic voice and great feeling was a favorite with the audience. First honor was awarded to Oberlin. Michigan was tied with- Wisconsin, Iowa and Northwestern. In taking the grand total of percentages, Wisconsin was found to lead the other three for second honor. In place of the Hamilton contest, discontinued last year, the University sub- stituted the contest of the Intercollegiate Peace Association. This includes represent- atives from the States of Michigan, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois and Wis- consin. The third annual contest was held May 15, 1908, at Greencastle, Indana, under the auspices of DePauw University. Frederic B. McKay, who represented the Uni- versity and the State of Michigan, spoke on the subject, " International Peace. " The honors were awarded to Northwestern University and Notre Dame, representing their respective states. In the Central Debating League the triangular system, which has proved so interest- ing and so satisfactory for the past two years, was continued this year. The ques- tion chosen for debate was as follows: " Resolved, that bank issues secured by com- mercial paper are preferable to those secured by bonds. " Michigan ' s affirmative team which debated the University of Chicago at Ann Arbor, January 16, 1909, was com- posed of Arthur J. Abbott, Earl C. Fuller and Richard E. Simmonds, with Byron B. Harlan as alternate. The team contended for commercial paper in preference to bonds and were making excellent progress in their contention when Mr. Fuller, the third speaker, fell sick in the midst of his main speech and was unable to finish or return to the platform for his rebuttal. The decision was unanimous for the Uni- versity of Chicago. The negative team which met Northwestern University at Evanston, January 15, 1909, was composed of Burl A. Myers, Floyd Olds, and Harold L. Rotzel, with Edward Pree as alternate. These men upheld the bond system as the best means of securing bank issues. The debate was very spirited on both sides. The Michigan men were better prepared and were keener in rebuttal than their opponents. They won their case by a two-to-one decision. As each University won one debate and lost one there was no clear championship this year. The two previous years Michigan had won both debates by unanimous decision. In the full series of contests Michigan has won nine first honors, one second, and four thirds of the eighteen 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-four of the thirty-four inter- collegiate debates, four of the five with Wisconsin, six of the nine with North- western, three of the four with Minnesota, three of the four with Pennsylvania, and eight of the ewelve with Chicago. Eleven of these debates were won in succession, and nine of the last eleven were victories. Of the twenty debates in the Central Debating League, fifteen have been victories. In the Northern Oratorical League with its seven universities, Michigan has won half of the first honors in eighteen years, seven of the first eight and six of them in succession. This is the record among large universities, both as to the proportion of debates and oratorical contests won and as the number in succession without a loss. V-2 Cfje Oratorical L. C. HHSDERSON H. A. WII.KIXS B. B. COLLINS KARI.K V. MTSSHAW THOMAS C. TIU ' EBLOOD R. F. T. HOI.LISTER L. L. BRYSON W. H. CLARK ARTHUR CLARK C. K. FOSTER W. V. WKATHKKKORD P. B. MCKAY President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Faculty Member Faculty Member Alpha Nu Adelphi Jeffersonian . Webster . 1908 Law . 1909 Literary v i Q -M M 1 O MlCMIQANExN 3lAN % cplicingan ' g Cteorb tn Orator? Since the Establishment of the Northern Oratorical League WINNERS OF UNIVERSITY CONTEST WINNERS OF LEAGUE CONTEST HELD AT 1891 | V A. C. GORMELY W. B. KEI.LKY ( Michigan . Ann Arbor 1892 { 1; J. E. ROBERTS! M. J. McGuiRE } ' Northwestern . Evanston 1893 | 2 " L. G. LONG J. B. NELSON i ' Michigan . . Oberlin 1894 { 1; E. P. SALDER B. L. OLIVER ) Michigan . Madison 1895 { 2 ' J. H. MAYS " F. L. INGRAHAM ( Michigan . Iowa City 1896 ) 2 ' F. L. INGRAHAM- W. M. MERTZ ( Michigan . Chicago 1897 { 2 ' B. H. AMES C. SIMONS 1 Michigan . Ann Arbor 1898 { 2 ' C. SIMONS W. L. WlERS i Michigan Evanston 1899 { 2 ' M. H. CARMODY F. D. EAMAN 1. Oberlin Oberlin 1900 { 2 ' G. W. MAXEV! A. J. HOLLAND i ' Northwestern Madison 1901 ) 2 ' C. S. STOREY B. S. CRAMER 1 $ Michigan Iowa City 1902 ) 2 ' G. W. MAXEY S. J. KOHN ' Iowa Chicago 1903 ) 2 ' E. MARSHALL E. SONNENSCHEIN } ' Northwestern Minneapolis 1904 ) 2 ' J. F. HALLWAY! H. SONNENSCHEIN J. Minnesota Ann Arbor 1905 } 2 ' H. SONNENSCHEIN! KIYO S. INUI ( - Wisconsin Evanston 1906 2 ' KIYO S. INUI F. A. DEAHL I Michigan Oberlin 1907 5 2! F. A. DEAHI, SHERIDAN DOWNEY I Northwestern Madison 1908 2. A. M. LANDMAN F. B. MCKAY ( Oberlin Iowa Citv Also received first place in tReceived second honor. Received third honor. the Northern Oratorical League. ' Ctecorb in debate VKAR PLACK OPPOSING Tl KM DKIIATKR S WON II V 1901 . Ann Arlwr . . . . Minnesota i JACOB , j E. SONNKNSCHKIN Michigan ' MAXKY i DKWKV i 1901 . Ann ArlK r . . . . Pennsylvania -] IRVIM ' Michigan ' OHI.IM.KR i JACOII i 1901 . Chicago, III. . . . Chicago K. SONNKNSCHKIN [- Michigan ' MAXKY MKIC.S i 1 J Ann Arlwr . . . . Northwestern II. SONNKNSCHKIN Michigan ' O ' CONNOR ' l WlI.KV 1 1902 . Philadelphia, Pa. . . Pennsylvania - HOFFMAN [- Pennsylvania ' McC.KK i MKIC.S i 1902 . Chicago, 111. . . . Minnesota ] O ' CONNOR ' Minnesota ' H. SONNKNSCHKIN ' HOFFMAN i 1903 . Chicago. 111. . . . Chicago -, KKNNV ! Chicago ' MORTON l K. So.NNKNSCHKIX 1 1903 . Madison, Wis. Wisconsin MAI.COM Michigan ' PKRRY i RlPPKI. J 1904 . Minneapolis, Minn. Minnesota -] BILLS f- Michigan ' HOI.DKRMAN i BI.ANCHARD i 1904 . Ann Arlwr . . . . Wisconsin -] COI.TON ! Wisconsin ' A.MHKRSON l RlPPKI. 1 1904 . Chicago, 111. Northwestern BILLS I- Northwestern ' HOI.DKRMAN i HAI.I.IDAV t 1905 . Ann Arlwr . . . . NorthwestiTii ] BI.ANCHARD [ Michigan ' JAYNK l BURKKY 1 1905 . Madison, Wis. Wisconsin -. KKNNV ! Michigan ' RlPPKI. i HAI.I.IDAV | 1905 . Chicago, 111. . . . Chicago } BI.ANCHARD J- Michigan ' JAYNK 1906 . Chicago, 111. . . . Chicago -. RAWI.INS ! Chicago ' I.KOG J i HAI.LIDAY 1906 . Ann Arlwr . . . . Wisconsin HOI.DKRMAN Michigan ' SIMS i DOWNKR | 1907 . Ann Arlwr . . . . Chicago S. W. DOWNKY Michigan ' PEARCK i S. IXnVNKY 1 1907 . Kvanston . . . . Northwestern -, KVKS Michigan ' McCANDI.KSS J i Kfl.I.KR ) 1908 . Ann Arlwr . . . . Northwestern ] WINNKR Michigan ' KNKI.I.KR j i HVKS I 1908 . Chicago Chicago ] BuRRorc.iis Michigan ' WKTTRICK i ABBOTT 1 1909 . Ann Arlwr . . . . Chicago SIMMONDS [ Chicago ' 1-Yl.I.KR I 1909 . Kvanston Northwestern i()i.iis ) -1 MYKRS V Michigan ' ROT ii. 1 SlMMONDS ABBOTT FULLER Central Heague debate CHICAGO vs. MICHIGAN. MICHIGAN TEAM, AFFIRMATIVE RICHARD E. SlMMONDS ARTHUR J. ABBOTT ALTERNATE BRYON B. HARLAN Held at Ann Arbor, Michigan, January 16, 1909 WON BY CHICAGO EARLE G. FULLER QUESTION " faWtW- That bank issues secured by commercial paper are preferable to those secured by bonds. " v-6 Oi.ns MYERS ROTZKI. Central Heague debate NORTHWESTERN VS. MICHIGAN MICHIGAN TRAM, NEGATIVK FLOYD OLDS HAROLD L. ROTZEL BI-RL A. MYERS ALTERNATE- EDWARD P. PREE Held at Evanston, 111., January 15, 1909 WON BY MICHIGAN QfESTlON " Rtitl-veJ, That bank issues secure l by commercial paper are preferable to those secured by bonds. " V7 Bbelpfn Officer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Oratorical Delegate Executive Committee President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Oratorical Delegate Executive Committee FIRST SEMESTER EDMUND B. CHAFFEE JOSEPH G. BLACK HENRY G. SELLMAN MORRISON SHAFROTH WILLIS H. CLARK ARTHUR J. ABBOTT, CARL E. MARQUARDT SECOND SEMESTER WILLIS H. CLARK BENJAMIN H. RECK ROBERT D. HEITSCH JOHN GUTEKNECHT JOSEPH G. BLACK WM. H. SCHROEDER, LEROY A. SHEETZ CHAFFKE SHAKROTH AHIIOTT lbelpf)t Cup Ceam CHAMPIONS OF 1908 TKNTH ANNt ' AI. Cl ' l ' DKBATK Deleters AlU-.I.PHI SOCIKTV. N ' W.ATIVK K. B. CHAFFKK MORRISON SHAFROTH A. J. ABBOTT ALPHA Nf SOCIKTV, AFFIRMATIVK II. L. ROT PI. V. 1). LANK J. J. DKVOS Held at Ann Arbor, May IN. 190N ' ON HV ADKI.PHI SOCIKTV Ql ' KSTloN " Reiaford, That private property on the hi ;h seas shoulil v exempt from capture in time of war. " ADKi.i ' iu SOCIKTV vs. VKBST KR SOCIKTV Xt-native Affirmative Held at Ann Arx r, April 24, 190H WON HV AHKI.PHI SOCIKTV Roy literary W. L. COUNTRYMAN W. E. CLARK H. K. FosTKR J. D. JONES H. E. NADEAU President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Critic I. C. SPRAGUE A. D. PKARCE E. C. KLEWER M. V. WEATHERFORD H. K. FOSTER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Drxwx PREK SWTKR SNYDKR LANK ROT EI. SMITH FKYHKR :KK J. J. DRVOS Hlpfja j u Utterarp First Semester V. 1). LAXK J. J. DEVOS II. IMI.K SUITER KEXXKTH V. I i NCAX KlIWARIl PRKI-; I.. I,. BRVSO.V Not in Picture. OFFICERS FOR 1908-1909 President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer . Critic . Marshal Oratorical Delegate TIU- CI ' P Tl-AM Second Semester J. J. DEVOS V. D. LANE . R. M. SXYDKR R. ]{. FRYBERGKK . A. L. DEVOS . H. H. SMITH L. L. BRYSOX The three men seated in the picture, H. L. Rotzel, V. D. Lane and J. J. Devos. composol the Alpha Xu Cup Team in 1908. This team defeated the Jeffersonian Cup Team on Saturday. April 25th, 1908, and was defeated by the Adelphi Cup Team in the finals on Monday. May 18th. 1908. In both contests the Alpha Nu Team upheld the affirmative of the subject : " Resolved, That private property on the high seas should be exempt from capture in time of war. " v-n 3ettergoman T. J. STRAUB ,. R. EMERICK E. H. RHOADES H. E. GERNERT O. B. IRWIN A. Cl.ARKK O. B. IRWIN E. M. CARVER G. C. GILLESPIE (). C. GREGG R. E. THOMPSON T. J. STRAUB E. F. CASE H. E. AW.EN . E. L. TYLER . E. J. KANTX T. J. STRAUB O. B. IRWIN FIRST TERM SECOND TERM THIRD TERM President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Marshal President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Marshal President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Marshal V-12 Of. 4b xiltBr W. M. CASEY, Managing Editor L. C. RKID, Business Manager of Literary Department ROBKRT MOUNTSIER ARTHUR J. ABBOTT MARGARET N. MCLAUGHLIN Engineering Department BENJAMIN S. TUTHILL STANLEY B. WIGGENS J. M. O ' DEA Law Department JOHN O. LOEELER SYLVAN L. OLSON BARGK E. LEONARD HORACE A. TREAT, Chairman ARMIN RICKEL GILHERT J. HEYFRON BEVEKLY B. VEDDER A. E. MEDER T. D. GORDON Medic Department CHARLES G. VARIER Dental Department DAVID W. BARR Fraternities JOHN H. PRICE OTTO EHLING Sororities PAULA HENZE 2froarb of Control HOWARD C. LOCKWOOD J. M. O ' DEA PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK JOHN R. BRUMM ROBERT MURCHIE DONALD MILLER VI-2 MICHIGAN DAILY OFFICE A. F. RITCHIE, Managing Editor J. F. WURZ, Business Manager J atlp 2toarb of Control PROF. FRED N. SCOTT PROF. ALFRED H. LLOYD PROF. ALLEN S. WHITNEY PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK CHARLES E. WINSTEAD HOWARD L. BARKDUI.I. JAMES K. WATKINS Top Row BAKER. MIUNTSIER, KRAFT Middle Row TOWER. IOM s. AHAM. I. AM-:. REII . Cioonixr. I.ow -r Row YISHEH. WRITS, VrK ., RITCHIK. KI.I RIIX;K, McHrr.H Cfje j tcfjigan Pailp Editor BUMMI-XS Manager ARCHER F. RITCHIE JOHN F. ' cK7. Athletk--. Music Drama Women ' s Kditor CIIVIMI v BorCHKR MIOHAKI. H. M WAI.TKR K. TOWERS I ' M I. CiRM ' K 1-. ( ' ,. C. U ' ll.I.IAMS D. A. HINCKI.KY V. T. Cox K i.i x C. S. McKi.WAix RollKRT Dfl.lX ! ' . I-:. SHAW JR. CAKI. II. ADAM C. A. BOWMAX F.UITORS LKK A WHITK C. K. KI.I RIDGK RollKRT MorXTSIKR HOM.IS S. BAUER RAYMOXD VISSCHI-.R LoriSK VAX VOORHIS I-DITORIAI, STAFF I.1UNAKII C. RKIII V. I). I.AXK XIGHT STAFF FRKII E. GOODINC. I.ons KRAFT DANA E. JOXKS REPORTERS SAMCKI. H. MORRIS I ' AI ' I. I.EIDV FRFH UAWTOX V I) IU.I.IOT J. K. ItKETON HARKY .. Fowz S. W. UAVID BI ' SIXESS STAFF I, H. I.AKUII.I. NORMAN H. HIM. vi-s LYMAN L. BRYSON DONALD A. KAHN ARCHER F. RITCHIE DONAI, H. HAINES FRANK KAPP NORMAN WITTET LEE A WHITE Literary Editor Humor Editor Managing Editor HENRY G. KANZI.ER DANA E. JONES Art Editor Exchange Editor CONTRIBUTORIAL STAFF CORWIN DALE WILLSON RAYMOND VISSCHER MELVIN L. WAGNER JEAN P. SLUSSER KUSINESS STAFF NCRMAN H. HlI.I, HOWARD C. HAWKINS CLARENCE E. ELDRIDGE WALTER LOUDERBACK WALTER K. TOWERS Cecfjnic Sl-.MI-AXXTAI. I ' rBI.ICATIOX OK THK Kxr.IXKKRIXC. SoCIKTY OF THK I ' XIVKRSITV OF MlCHir.AX TKCHNIC BOARD 1909 STAXI.KV B. WICM-.IXS . . . Manaiting Ivlit ' T GROVKR C. BLAIXXTK . . . BuMtir--. ManaRer ASSOCIATES UKXRY H. XOKTOX I.F.SUF. I). GOIIDARD A. JF.SSOP AI.MOX ' . TAYLOR VI-7 MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW rUBLISHED MONTHLY DURING THE ACADEMIC YEAR, EXCLUSIVE OF OCTOBEB, BY THE LAW FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SUBSCRIPTION PRICE. 2.50 PCM YCAM. 35 ct NTS PIN NUMBKN X JAMES H. BREWSTER, Editor ADVISORY BOARD: y HARRY B. HUTCHINS VICTOR H. LANE HORACE L. WILGUS Editorial Assistants, appointed by f J. FRED BINGHAM, of Indiana. ARTHUR CLARKE, of Illinois. LLOYD T. CRANE, of Michigan. x PAUL S. DUBUAR, of Michigan. . SIDNEY F. DUFFEY, of New York. WENDELL A. HERBRUCK, of Ohio. X JOSEPH F. KEIRNAN, of Massachusetts. JAMES F. McCARTiN, of Rhode Island. EDWARD A. MACDONALD, of Minnesota. the Faculty from the Class of 1909: ], EARL OGLE, JR., of Pennsylvania. FLOYD OLDS, of Ohio. JOEL H. PRESCOTT, of New York. MICHAEL F. SHANNON, of California. FERRIS D. STONE, of Michigan. DAN B. SYMONS, of Ohio. j| DONALD L. WAY, of Iowa. SILAS M. WILEY, of Illinois. CHARLES E. WINSTEAD, of Ohio. NOTE AND COMMENT TERMINATION OF THE LIABILITY AS COMMON CARRIER. When does the liability of a common carrier as such terminate, and that of a warehouseman begin? Probably upon no proposition in the law of carriers is the greater difference of opinion so ably supported on all sides. The far rounding the burning of a railroad freight house in Boston rise to decisions in two states, which proceed upon direct ' Judge SHAW, of Massachusetts, laid down ' transit has ended and the goods have b await delivery to the consignee, thereafter the liability is only t ' v. B. M. R. R., i Grnv Hampshire court, spe- doctrine of V ' reasona ' Mo- V f COUNTY FAIR J-lAfCtop ft OFFICERS HERBERT CHARLES SADLER WALTER B. PILI.SBURY FREDERICK G. Now WILLIAM J. HALE GEORGE W. PATTERSON F. C. NEWCOMBE G. CARL HUBER G. S. WILLIAMS E. H. KRAUS . President . Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Councilor Committee on Nominations Committee on Nominations Committee on Nominations UNDERGRADUATES Literary Department ROBERT W. CLARK. (Minerology) FRANK FERGUSON, (Physics) JESSIE McNALL, (.Botany) DONALD M. MATTHEWS, (Botany) WILBERT W. MORRIS, (Forestry) ALFRED E. PERKINS, (Chemistry) AARON FRANKLIN SCKULL, (Zoology) JOHN H. STOKES, (Zcology) HOWARD G. WALKER, (Chemistry) EARL N. WORTH, (Plnsics) Engineering Department L. E. AYRES, (Civil) M. D. BALDWIN, (Median cal ) R. BEMAN, (Electrical) H. H. FROST, (Civil) C. J. GREEN, (Civil) R. K. HOLLAND, (Electrical) R. D. JENNISON, (Mechanical) G. E. KEPHART, (Civil) A. L. LADD, (Civil) D. H. MCALLISTER, (Mechanical) NEAL NARAMORE J. H. MARKS, (Mechanical) RALPH MURPHY, (Mechanical) R. J. REED, (Civil) A. S. RfSSELL, (Civil) H. H. SHEARER, (Electrical) E. M. SIMS, (Mechanical) H. L. TANNER, (Electrical) H. L. WALTON, (Marine) G. B. WHEELER, (Chemical) W. B. WILLIAMS, (Chemical) Medical Department CHARLES HODGE BAILEY GEORGE BOND AUSTIN FORD EASTMAN JOHN GRAY GAGE JOSEPH DANIEL HEITCKR CLYDE FKNWORTH KARSHNER RICHARD LANNING JOHN PARKER LONDON MARK MARSHALL JOHN THOMAS SAMPLE CLARENCE SNOW WOOD GRADUATES Literary Department ELLIN B. BACH, (Botany) F. E. BARTELL, (Chemistry) A. L. BROWN, (Forestry) A. DIACK, (Chemistry) J. R. DICKSON, (Forestry) W. WORTH HALE, PETER KEPLINCER, (Forestry) MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY W. D. HENDERSON MICHIGAN ALPHA CHARTERED, 1907 1 TICKRS I ; OR 1909-1910 MARTIN LITIIER D ' OocE . . . ... l-Kiin MANVII.I.K TAYLOR ARTHCR GRAVES CANKIELD JOSEPH LYHRAND MARKLEY FKKDERIC LOGAN PAXSON President Vice-President Vice- President Vice- President Secretary-Treasurer MKMHKRS IN THK CLASS OF 1909 HENRY IRWIN ARMSTRONG KDWIN I.AI-RKNCI-: BAKER FLORENCE Kl.I .AIIKTH BAKKR GRACE AMANDA BAKKR FLORENCE CATHERINE BAI.I. HOWARD L. BARKI.I 1.1. CHAI ' NCEY KAMCEI. KOIXHER ItoROTHEA JOSEPHINE BROTH ERTON HEARTY KARL BROWN HKRMAN ALDRICH CLARK CARL JENNESS COK HARRY WOI.VKN CRAM WIRT HIIWARII DAK ROW ANDREW JACKSON DIGHTON IDA JOANNA HARLOW DIODAT GROSE DOKAL HAMILTON HAINES HOWARD CHARLES HAWKINS CARL KVGENK MARyrARDT WII.MA MARX MABELLE WILLCOX MASON KVA FATIMA MORRIS DAVID WIGHT PRALI. ELIZABETH ROCKRS MARGARET ELIZABETH SCOTT WILLIAM WARNER SLKATOR JEAN PATI. Si.rssER s HKM M: STEEI.E JAMES KEIR WATKINS ROY DICKINSON WELCH VIM HONORARY MEMBERS M. F. COOLEY E. D. CAMPBELL G. W. PATTERSON J. B. DAVIS G. S. WILLIAMS C. S. DENISON H. C. SADLER A. ZIWET J. R. ALLEN E. LORCH A. E. GREENE B. F. BAILEY A. H. KNIGHT H. J. GOULDING J. A. BURSLEY H. H. HlGBIE F. R. ALGER F. W. APPLETON H. F. BAXTER A. S. BROADHEAD W. C. BULNER W. A. BURNHAM H. N. DAVOCK G. E. HAGGAS C. L. PATTERSON ACTIVE MEMBERS F. W. SEYMOUR H. A. SHUPTRINE C. E. STILSON L. L. STONE B. S. TUTHILL R. I,. WERDEN T. WIDENMAN M. A. HAMMOND W. G. HARMON w. R. KKPLER A. H. IvOVELL W. O. MASON B. G. MCCARTHY J. H. NEAD .C. U. NORTH VII 4 JDelta Delta Sigma Rlio is the national intercollegiate fraternity of honor delwters and orators. Its membership is limited to students who have participated in an intercollegiate delating or oratorical contest. The chapter roll includes the I ' niversities of Michigan, Minnesota, Iowa, Wis- consin, Illinois, Nebraska, Indiana, Missouri and Virginia, and North- wv-tern, Chicago, Syracuse, Ohio Wesleyan and George Washington I ' niversities. MICHIGAN CHAPTER ALBERT D. PEARCK EARL G. FULLER FREDERICK B. MCKAY ARTHUR J. ABBOTT BfKi. A. MYERS FLOYD OLDS HAROLD L. ROTZEL RICHARD K. SIMMONDS ELMER C. ADAMS HENRY CARTER ADAMS JAMES BURRILL ANGELL FRANCIS M. BACON WILLIAM EDWARD BOHN HAROLD PRELL BREITENBACH JOHN R. BRUMM ARTHUR GRAHAM CANFIELD WALTER FRANCIS COLBY CHARLES HORTON COOLEY JAMCS ALEXANDER CRAIG ARTHUR I VON CROSS GEORGE BION DENTON EARLE WILBUR Dow DAVID FRIDAY DONAL HAMILTON HAINES WILBUR D. HENDERSON EVANS HOLBROOK PAUL VAN BRUNT JONES THEODORE WESLEY KOCH ALFRED HENRY I LOYD FRANK WALTER WILI.IARD MERRITT CARL EUGENE PARRY CHARLES M. PERRY JOHN A. PETERS DAVID PRALL THOMAS ERNEST RANKIN FRED NEWTON SCOTT ROY WOOD SELLARS WILBUR BYRON SHAW W. W. SLEATOR J. PAUL SLUSSER HARRISON SMALLEV ALBERT A. STANLEY JOHN HINCHMAN STOKES JOSEPH MORRIS THOMAS CLAUDE HALSTEAD VAN TYNE JAMES K. WATKINS ROY DICKENSON WELCH ROBERT MARK WENLEY CORWIN D. WILLSON JOHN G. WINTER BURR MARSH (SPEAT HEfW HAN OF MAHY FRiENOS ALLEN FRIENDLY C.hlF C.OOLEY f1AP THINK HEAP PUCKEP SLANT THR HC. OE3 BULL CASEY C.RAZY . W OSOH arms waves eot MAN SlLCNT LOUU HC.NNY HAtJDSQME. OtftD CV V KK.KE.L ( MALCOMB MACHARO MYLNE KEENA FRANK T. ROWELL HARRY A. SHUPTRINE WILLIAM M. CASEY HARLOW N. DAVOCK WILLIAM E. FERGUSEN HORACE A. TREAT WATSON G. HARMON JOHN T. WHITING RALPH T. SAYLES WILLIAM S. WASMUND BENJAMIN S. TUTHILL JOSEPH E. KELLY ROBERT E. LEETE KDWARD HENKEL C. N. BALLENTINE F. C. MILLS J. M. O ' DEA A. G. SHULTZ SIDNEY R. SMALL J. A. MclvoR VII 8 ALBERT D. PKARCK SlIlXKY T. IM-FFEY JAMKS KIKR WATKINS WAI.I.E w. MERRITT WARD S. BOWMAN WATSON G. HARMON JOHN TITI-S KENNEY CHAI-NCKY S. BOI-CHER JOSEPH E. KELLY CARI, SMITH JOHN SNOOK, ROY D. WELCH DONALD H. HAINKS FLOYD OLDS KDWARD A. MACDONAI.D THOS. CARTY HAROLD L. ROTZEI. FREDRRICK B. McKAY MORRISON VSHAFFROTH IRVING LE ROY EVANS ASSOCIATES RICHARD D. T. HOLI.ISTER DEAN JOHN O. REED CARL PARRY RICHARD KIRK VII-9 i Of) WlNSTEAD DUFFY . HARLAN HIGGINS MACDONALD . Chancellor Vice-Chancellor . Master of Rolls Master of Exchecquer Bailiff MEMBERS WlNSTKAD DUFFY HARLAN HIGGINS MACDONALD SHANNON CARTY HKYFRON G. J. VANCS OGI.K BOWMAN PRF COTT MAICHELE PEARCE SYMMONS DOUGLAS IRWIN HEYFRON D. J. HERBRUCK ANDREWS OLDS RICHIE V 11-10 Hato ' Club J. W. WOODS, Chancellor O. B. ABBOTT, Vice-Chancellor L. C. HENDERSON, Registrar B. B. HARLAN, Keeper of the Exchecquer ARTHUR CLARKE, Advocate . E. A. MCDONALD, Bailiff G. J. HEYHRON W. A. HERBRVCK, .... A. I). PEARCE, C. E. WINSTKAD, .... W. L. COUNTRYMAN .... F. B. KEEPE, V. B. IPWIN T. J. STRATH. K. W. AICLER WARD S. BOWMAN .... JOHN D. JONES WALLS W. MBRRITT .... Jeffersonian Society Webster Society Oratorical Association Webster Society Jeffersonian Society Fresh. Law President Students ' Lecture Association Junior Law President . Toastmasters Barristeri Webster Society Fresh Law President Jeffersonian Society Jeffersonian Society Assistant Proffessor . Toastmasters . ' . Websters Michigan Union Mill ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA Honorary Fraternity Medical Department Founded 1902, Alpha of Michigan organized December 10, 1907 FACULTY ALDRED SCOTT WARTHIN G. CARL HUBKR VICTOR C. VAUGHN FREDERICK G. Now ALBION W. HEWLETT CHARLES W. EDMUNDS ALUMNI JAMES G. VAN ZWALWENBURG ELTON P. BILLINGS RALPH E. WALKER MARK MARSHALL CLARENCE SNOW JOHN G. GAGE ROBERT L. DIXON T. DEWITT GORDON PLINN F. MORSE GEORGE H. Fox ANSTICE F. EASTMAN JOHN F. SAMPLE NEAL N. WOOD JOHN P. LOUDEN ASHLEY W. MORSE CZYDK F. KARSHNKR DAVID E. FORD ACTIVE LUTHER F. WARREN JOHN R. DAVIS DEAN E. GODWIN OTTO L. CASTLE VII-12 JOHN F. WURZ J. KEN BRKNTON WILLIAM S. WASMI NI HORACE A. TREAT JOSKPH K. KELLY WATSON G. HARMON DAN K. SEGI-R JOHN TITUS KKNNY CLARENCE K. EI.DRIDCE WALTER W. RVSSEI.L KHSIDKNT GRADUATES RICHARD R. KIRK GORDON STONER WALTER FISHI.EIC.H HARRY HILI. THOMAS CLANCY EDWARD PU ' NKETT ALLAN I,. RICHARDSON VII II ELMER CLEVELAND ADAMS HERBERT FRANCIS ALLEN JAMES BURRILL ANGELL EDWIN LAWRENCE BAKER MARION LERov BILLINGS BRUCE JOHN BROADY LYMAN LLOYD BRYSON SIGMDND WALKER DAVID LOUVILLE EUGENE EMERSON JOSEPH FLETCHER GOLESBERRY GUY WATSON HOUSE ORANEL BLACKSTONE IRWIN ALFRED HENRY LLOYD WALLE WALLE MERRITT LYLE DEE MCMILLAN GLENN ERNEST PALMER DsWiTT HENRY PARKER HERBERT EUGENE PAULSEN CHARLES MILTON PERRY WALTER BOWERS PIU.SBURY GEORGE REBEC ROY WOOD SELLARS JOHN FREDERICK SHEPARD JOHN HINCHMAN STOKES FERRIS DICKERMAN STONE BEVERLY BLAIR VEDDER ROBERT MARK WENT.EY CORWIN DALE WILLSON VII-14 FLORKNCK K. BAKKR FLORENCE C. BALL KlTTIK L. Bl.AKKNEY HKNRIETTA CARR FRIEDA KI.HINSTI-CK DOROTHEA KNSELAND JKANNETTE C. KoTVIS LF.AH S. MASON FRANCES H. MITCHELL HIU.I.E NORRIS EDNA P. PKKT K. MARGARET SNEI.L ANNA B. STEELR Hi NKIKTTA E. VAI.KKR VII.I5 Cottar FLORENCE ELIZABETH BAKKR KITTIE LYNN BLAKENEY DOROTHEA JOSEPHINE BROTHERTON JEAN HUNTER GOUDIE RUTH CURTIS GREATHOUSE MURIEL VIDA HASBROUCK JAMES KATHERINE PHILCETTA KING JEANNETTE ELIZABETH KOTVIS DOROTHEA KNEELAND MARGARET NEILSON MCLAUGHLIN KATHERINK CECILIA POST CLARA LOUISE TRUEBLOOD NANCY GERTRUDE BLAKE HEARTY EARLE BROWN ELEANOR JKROME CAREY HENRIETTA CARR AGNES GEORGIA CARPENTER FRIEDA KLEINSTUCK ELSIE SARAH LINTON FRANCES THORNTON MITCHELL GAIL HAMILTON SWIFT HENRIETTA EVANS WALKER MELINDA KINYON HELEN CAROLYN BRADLEY VII- 16 FIR3T 3trE5TER. OWJCCrUlR - rnMACROBEPT. VICE CJ1AMCU.OR - C UtRK - H L WV.TTOK 3CCONP - n L PATTOK vict CHANCCLOR - R c n m CLtRV - 1.TCHOCKLEV- PC rtOON TLOXtARY CtO. M.CKARD HLRflTTON R D OftVLS CVDCLANO HSGODIWRO HV.ttlHEKR.it JOtttS C H.C.5AOL EM BRASS COMMODORE S.WLUSHMAN PURSER A53T. C CHADBaCH STEWARD A VALEH2UF JOHN AVDLPH SCHULZ LEWI5 RACDOSIN LEICH 5AMUE1L CilSHMftAI U1LHELM HERBERT MITCHELL ARTHUR LCVZNE. CARROLL kA KEN CF CH HDOOCK U ENDEL CHRISTIAN RASMUSSEH 5EABDUTIM HONORARY MKMBKRS CI.M i i: II. YAN-TYNE MEMBERS Pharoh .idlaph, Decipherer of the Papyrus Roll Cush Cush, Keeper of the Tainted Monies Meri Ra-Ankh, Ix rd of the Underworld Xiteinayor. Kffect of the Royal Rarebit Chesit. Chief Kniluihiu -r Amen. Keeper of the Sacred Bull of Apis A -.he?., Vlin was the Hllar to Ramsas II Hilda. Keeper of the (ircat Mummy HO Hotep, Bargeman mi the Uike of the Dead liar. Chamlfrlain of the Royal Vintage Zipara. Cleopatra Hand Maiden .... Khepcr, the dancing Beauty Hu . Sphinx ' s l. re 1 ' layer Roumi. C.nanl l the Pyramid .... Tliasash. Imperial Sarcophagus Carver Shufu, Court Fool I ' erri ites. Ix rd of the Replenished Harem . Hirimarem, Milker of the Sacred Cow . Aram. Guard of Little Kjrypt .... Mii-ah. Kxalted Water Carrier .... Haiiiiil. (Graceful C.lider Across Deserts Thorp. Recruiter for Pharoh ' s Harem Mu-ah. Kxalted Water Carrier .... Ha s, l- ' eeder of the Sacred Crocodile S-slita. with the Ciift of Internal Youth Murad, Keeper of the Peace Pipe Bumps. Chaser of the Sacred Alligator J. A. C. HII.DNKK " S Kin-: " GOOD " CAKI. ADAMS " . " HONI " HOIINS vi K " KEN " BRKXTOX " KEN " AKTHI ' K " Cri. " Cri.i.Kv " JAY " (iuri.D . " Vic " PATTExr.n.i. " SckiiiHY " DONOVAN " I- ' RIT7. " GOODIXC. " SANHY " JEXKS . " NORM " HH.I. " M INI. " HI.I.IOT " Srh v " BAKER " BEN " BOYNTON " BOBBY " MOKEI.AND ' M i RICI-: " SHAFFROTH " IRV " STKIN . " Loon- " WI-ST " HAI. " IVI.I.IOT " Df Y " 1)1 SENBfRRY " BOBBY " Dri.ix " I)(ir ; " CAMHI i.i. " DENNY " DENISON " S R " B IN " WIXHY " WHITK " SHORT " KXAPP . " HEINE " WENNER CARL BLAWEHBUK BEVERLY B. VEDDER WILLIAM J. COLGAN ARTHUR J ABBOJT WILL I AM C ANDERSON CHARLES. C. BECKER LOWELL.d CARR RALFH H CVLLLY T DEWITT GORDON PAUL Q. GREEK VIR ILD.CRLER CHARLES LLLWIS JOSEPH H.M C ' CAUN JOSEPH H.Ptf MEA ' U RAYMOND. VISSCHER LEE-AWHITL E. GORDON C.WILLIAHS GEVRGE .CMLLSQN ' Crtangles. President Secretary Treasurer HONORARY MBMBBRS J. A. HCKSI.KV " HAI.TV " HROWXK " HII.I. " HKNI.KY " GENK " SKC.KK II. II. UK. mi " DAYS " Ai " JIM " BAU.KNTIXK " FI.KTCH " FI.KTCHKR " JKRRY " POOI.K " JlXl " Fl.ANIC.AN " BKI.I. " HKI.I.AMY " JoY " MII.I.KK " CAP " RANXKV ACTIVK MKMHKRS " MOI:SK " CHAFFKI-. " WITTY " WirrKXBfRc. " JOHNNIE " WOOD " KlN " KlXTHICl ' M " KKK " KKXXOX " .MAC " McDoxxKi.i. " VAN " VANBEKC.KX " A I. " TOWAR " Sox " SNOW ii :i ALCHEMISTS I M err :. " . ... ' . " .-- . . ...-: -.;.-:_. ..- ,,,j_ , ..: ... - d Lr- HONORARY PROF. BIGLOW DR. LIND DR. HALE MR. SMEATON MR. ZIMMERSCHIED PROF. WHITE Hermes Trimegistus Maehaon Rodion Niciolicus Theophrastus Anarimaiuler ILIA.STER MEB " WALKER BILL " AI.LIGER BONTECOU " GOTT " HENKEL REED ' MEAD GENE " LEGER JOHNNIE " DENNISON JOE ' ' ROBERTS BAX ' ' BAXTER LEM " JOHNSON BELL ' ' BELLANEY . ENZJE " ENZKNROTH Archeus Halereon Loripides Osiris . Leffas Philalethes Democutos Paracelsus . Paeon Aesculapius Hippocrates Hennogenes Stephanos Raichadibos Hnsitolocfnte I ' HARMACY SKNIOR SOCIETY HONORARY MKMBKRS Jl ' I.IfS OTTO SCHLOTTKKBKCK AI.VISO HrKDKTT STKVKNS ROLL OF HONOR I- ' I-:RS L. SHANNON CI.AKKXCK FKKDKKICK RA.MSI-:Y MKI.VIX WKBSTKR K.RAT . THOMAS Jiisi-.rn KKKWIN CARI. MOI-ROANT KRI;BS GKORC.K J. ELLIOTT ViM--iKi.n DAVID Mrxx. FRANK HAROLD TiTfs I- RA Josi-:i ' H KKNXKHV. JR. CARI. Arr.rsT SINKK vu n o t-l Y t " . . OFFICF.RS I UN J. Hl ' .YKRON JOHN D. JONKS FRF.H I.. Cr. i iiNr. KlMHAI.I. Fl.KTCHKR JOHN C. President Yire- President Secretary Treasurer Marshal MEMBERS J. S. AI.LKX F. K. BACON C. F. HANK V. K BLISS V A. BONYNC.F. ( ' ,. F. BROWN P. V. CRAWFORD R. T. COVKY H. H. CLIFFORD L. T. CHOCKI.EY N. V. CLARK V. l " i. Col.KMAN A. (I. Cox J. A. DAVIS JOHN F.RRICKSON V. K. 1 ; ()KSVTHK T. I-:. C.n.BKRT V. C.II.BKRT J. A. GAI.VIN (1. J. HlCYHRON C,. S. HAI.I.Y J. ! ' . HURON R. C. HICKS C. C. HALL C. M. HrniiLKSToN MAX KAHN J. R. KI.OTS J. 1 . I,i: is M. K. I.F.AMINO I ' , I,. F. T. LlTCHFIKI.D (;. V. LYONS V. I.. I.INIISKY N. S. MCCARTHY G. M. MKLTON F. It. MlTCHKLI. II. I,. MKLTON (). C. NKUSON C. R. MII.LKK I). v. PATTKRSON i. V. PARKI-T I). B. REYNOLDS T. K. RAY C. H. RlCKKRSHAUSKK V. I,. Sl ' AI ' I.DINC. T. C. SPAUI.DINC C. F. STAHI. II. F. SKWKI.I. C,. V. STKPIIAN K. (). KKCOKD L. I,. THOMPSON P. C. VAI.ITIN A. J. VKRHKYI-.N K. J. WALSH R. H. WALKKR W. V. VHKALDON II. A. Wll.KINS M. V. WKATH KKPOKD Vlll-l w as D U I w ' r OFFICERS V. J. DCPPEKT ). H. Drr.AN V. (;. CRAWFORH I . E. JONES . C. V. HAI.I. President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary House Manager MEMBERS GEORGK SMITH M. J. SWEENEY I,. B. VlXCKNT V. J. DL-PPKRT V. G. CRAWFORD c.. I. PERRY CEO. Dt ' NI.AP W. H. POLLARD C. J. HAI.I. C. DIV.AN C. D. GfXDLACH C. S. FOWI.KR A. A. KI.EIN V. A. Dr.NKi.KV R. C. VAIV.HAN I.. HlMKI.KIN J. H. JENSEN C. R. REYNOLDS C. A. IIlHHAKIi R. BOVNTON H. A. Cl.ARK A. F. JOHNSON W. S. COOKINC.IIAM I. H. TEFFT II. S. KAVNKK I-!. ROMILLY R. B. SLACK W. B. VTRICH J. R. DWINKI.LK C. H. BKRTRANH C. I!. DK-.AN C. W. ROBERTS C. W. PORTKR P. C. HVHK N. K. CLARK J. R. BAYLKY C. K. CARLSON II. BAMBK X K P. S. BARRV W. S. WICKER ROY MII.I.KR V. K. SAI-TV K. W. (VARDXI-K H. CRAFTS O. I. NAVLOR H. D. ELLIS C. OKI.KKRS W. (V. (.ERNANI1T G. TARBKI.I. R. K. Fox SCOTT DfNi.Ap S. S. WALKFK C. H. V. BANRAMN (i. A. S. RAPIN K. R. PU-NKETT W. C,. SIM-MWAV .1. ( ' ,. C.rXTHFR H. C. BAKEK A. B. JOXKS R. KlN(. F. B. GOETTINC D. JONES VIII-5 1 O MI R1 Q AN EiN.3 I A AT Empire tate Club OFFICERS FRANCES S. GRAHM LOTTA B. HOB ART RUTH H. BARTLETT SARAH J. PLEDGER MRS. BARTLETT MRS. BOUCHE MRS. BRKAKEY MRS. BREWSTKR MRS. BURNETT MRS. COOI.EY President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. CRITTENDEN MRS. FORD MRS. HIGBV MRS. KARPINSKI MRS. KRAUS MRS. LOMBARD MRS. Wir.cus MRS. MARKI.KV MRS. MULFORD MRS. PILLSBURY MRS. STRAUS MRS. TILDEN MRS. TILLEY ACTIVE MEMBERS RUTH H. BARTI.ETT, Potsdam HELEN K. JONES, Delevan MARION E. BLACKMAN, Brooklyn GENEVIVE D. KINSMAN, Norwood ETTA A. BOWERMAN, Scottsville ELIZABETH BRIGGS, Seneca Falls L AURA E. BUTTS, Jamestown EUNICE J. CLEVELAND, Naples RUTH E. COCHRAN, Peru FLORENCE J. MAGER, Adams Basin MARGARET H. MARTIN, Jamestown HELEN A. MOSES, Binghamton EVA R. PATTISON, Silver Creek SARAH J. PLEDGER, Spencerport HARRIET R. CONGDON, Rochester MARTHA B. PORTER, Liberty KATHERINE I. DAVIS, Bemus Point ADELE RABINOVITZ, New York MARY A. FISH, Bradford ELEANOR C. FURNAM, Westfield MARGARET K. GOULD, Sheridan FRANCES S. GRAHM, Ithica NORMA C. HAWLEY, Sherman LOTTA B. HOBERT, Friendship BERNICE L. JONES, Madrid MARY H. REYNOLDS, Potsdam BELLA F. SCHULMAN, Brooklyn IRENE SNYDER, Churchville CLARA A. STILES, Avon CLAIRE L. STOWELL, Potsdam HA .EL A. VOSBURG, Penn Yan VERA M. WAITE, Friendship VIII 6 feepstone Club )I ' riCKRS President Vice-1 ' rcsi.k-iit Secretary Treasurer Su-wanl . G. C. BlM.lNC.KH . W. F. HAAS . F. C. STOCKDAI.K C. S. CUNNINGHAM G. R. GRI:I:N J. H. At.HRKCHT C. V. BAKR II. I). Hi i KS I 1 . V. KKII.I.IIAKT T. H. BOWI-N K. V. F.VANS I-:. R. FORRKST J. S. GAXXAT V. R. HA 1.1. C. B. KII.D I ' . A. KI-HX V A. Ixxrz (.. H. MII.I.KR I ' . M. NICHOUSIIX A. J. RI-SSKI. MBHBBR8 T. H. ARMSTRONI; J. J. BAKR H. D. BOYHS A. H. BCKKHKT B. F. DIX-KWALI. F. G. FU-:MIN ; R. T. FKR ;I-SI-.N H. W. H H;MAII-;R F. J. HKCTOR I " . H. KORNACHKR L. J. LKIDK; J. A. LOI-RV H. R. MOI-NTSIKR Hl . I ' KASK D K. Vii.s .x B. W. SCOTT Vlll-7 Cabinet Club F. H. LlNTHICUM L. B. KEEMON . E. F. LEGER W. H. RICH ARES President Vice- President Treasurer Secretary MEMBERS R. H. WILSON R. W. HlCKMAN E. C. Cox G. F. Pt ' SHAW E. G. WHEELER D. S. BlRNEY R. A. RADFORD W. A. BACUS B. L. LEGER M. S. FARMER A. H. BROWN G. N. POLHEMUS E. H. ROBIE W. E. DICK A. G. HAMILTON F. J. DORAN W. R. McFARI.AND Vlll-8 IOWA CLUB . ,..... Clut) OFFICKRS I-!. C. M Mtiiv. Nora Springs W. S. HAXXA . F. B. BAVI.OR, Thurnian . II. S. STKVKXS, Sidnev . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MKMBF.RS CHAS. ( .. AMES, Marcus Roscx)E HKPSOX, Sioux City Ci. n K AXXAX, Clarinda LoRlxr. W. JORDAX, Pleasantville KLMER I,. ASTKI.KORD. DesMoines JESSE B. MAXIKOLD, Geneva WII.I.IAM J. BARBER, Waverly MAX HKXXKTT. Ce lar Rapiils RALPH J. BLOCK. Cherokee WII.I.IAM J. BfCK, Mc(iregor WM. M. CASKY. Cetlar Falls CI.ARKXCK R. Ci.i ' TK. Iviirlville RAY H. CI.KVKI.AXD, Cedar Falls C.rv CoXRKY, Anita I ; RAXK J. KCKKI.S, Nevada C.I.I-NN M. Ki.v, I : ort IkKlfre RALPH H. ForsKR. Beaconsfield CARL A. HAXSOX. Fort ! lge K. C. F. HARTMAX. Al ona JOHN HAYKS, Clinton BKRT T. MARCH, Ocheyedan HOWARD MARSHALL, Atlantic KKUSO A. MOKC.AX, Lewis RICHARD NASH. Kingsley JDHX M. NOBLK, Ce lar Falls WILLIAM 1C. NOBLE, Cedar Falls SIDXKY NIBLO, Wyoming HAROLD A. t CHA, Davenport BKRT A. OI.SEX, Fort DodRe Ci.ARKXtK K. PARTCH, DesMoines Wii.LKTT F. RAMSDKLL, Red Oak GtY A. RKKD, Red Oak JOKI. S. RHIXKKORT, Grinnell 1 ' KKD. II. SCHMIDT, Lemars RICHARD K. SIXKK, Cherokee SIIKI.LKY J. HIC.C.IXS. Burlington ' .FCI. W. ' H IHKXHKR ;KR. I.iverniore DAYID O. SMITH, Derl y I ' .i-.n. C. HOYT, Corning GEO. L. TOWXE, DesMoines GEO. J. HOYT, Shenandoah J. A. WHITAKKR. Sioux City D. L. WAY, Carson o I o u Cosmopolitan Club OFFICERS ' AllK.UIAM 1 ' . 1 ' II.IDKS. (ireece FRI-IDKRICK MAYWOOD. Canada Fi-.ux HIHSON. Philippine Islands ANTON SOII.ICHTK. r. S. A. Gru.i.KKMo KI.IA KR. Philippine Islands President 8ecretar Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer HONORARY MF.MKF.RS PRKS. JAMKS I ' .i umu. AXC.I-I.I., I. .L.I). CHARI.KS I ' . WAC.NKR. Ph.D. MAKTIN I,. D ' KWAI.D lioroii-:. Ph. I). U ' ARRKN WASHHI ' RN I ' I.ORKR. Ph.D. AI.KXANDKR I-: VI-:T, CMC. JONATHAN A. C. UII.DNKR. Ph.D. JAMKS P. RIKII, A.H. AKTHTK V. SMITH. Ph.D. Armenia K. H. DIRAN } ' .. M. Akl ' NIAN SARKIO M. KALIAN Canaila I- ' RKI RRK M. vw x)ii Japan KANAVI-: I- ' TJITA I law. ui A. K. O.-AWA India D YA S KAISTIIA AMAR N. KANKKJKK Ilul aria P. I.. PI-.STCHOI-I.- China C. P. YAH Cm N Vi-i CIIKN : YKK TAXI; MKMHICRS Mexico FoRTrXATO VlLI.ARKAI. C.reece A. P. Pninis Russia MICHAKI. TKRRV S.M-I. FISIIHAIXI-: YAI.HIMIK KKLDIHIKAIKIFF Australia R. M. MONK Philippine C,i II.I.KKMO l-:i.i H I- ' KI.IX HCK.SON (ifrniaiiy Cox RAH RAI-S 111 -.( Mi I.I.KR JOHANNKS SIVKKI-: FRANK ( TTI s FRAN . J. I.KMMKRX (). II. A. SCHKXK VIII. II Poland AHA.M FKYHRYCKS Jl ' I.IAN XoWAKOWSKl New X.ealand CHAS. F. SHAW Tuited States STKI-HKN J. HF.BKI.RR H. R. CAKSTI NS G. KIKKFI-R (1. SI-I.I.MAN P. HOMS K. I.KHKKT ANTON SOU.H HTI; ]!. MAMIMUIXA KnwARit P. FRKI-: CONRAD JKXXIXI;S Ri-:v. II. V. I ; OOTI-: I- ' RI.H MKRRIFII-.I.H JAMKS CATIHKY H. II. J. J. O- J J -A I _. ear ' s; URIXG this, the fifth year of its growth the Union has been engaged, as in fact it has constantly been from its inception, in various important enterprises. The fifth Michigan dinner was notable for its arrangements, its speakers and the spirit it aroused. It further furnished an occasion for announcing the possible erection of university dormitories and commons here in our midst, the Union to have an important share in the latter project. The opera Culture following within ten short months upon Michigenda was no less pleas- ing or successful. Plans are already being laid whereby there is to be presented, some- time in the spring, an elaborate entertainment in the form of an outdoor circus. In the course of the summer the facilities of the club house were increased by the fitting up of an attractive basement lunch room, and a well equipped barber shop. The reading, correspondence, billiard and lounging rooms have been in constant use, and the large number of banquets and smokers arranged for has brought together men from all parts of the campus beneath the Union ' s roof. This latter result has been further made possible by plans for the year ' s work which have included a series of social events, both general and for the various classes. Several of these have already been held. There has been a growing conviction in the midst of all this activity that the organization is advancing toward the goal set by its founders, and that it must con- tinue so to advance, to make its home and its work the center and focus of the interests of Michigan men, social and otherwise and, while being necessarily engaged in enter- prises in greater or less degree accessory, to keep clearly before it the vision of a Union within whose walls common interests shall be discussed, common problems solved, common pleasures participated in and a common love and esteem for our university developed. I ' resident (U-TICKRS AND DIRKCTORS WAI.LK V. MKRRITT DEPARTMKXT VICK-PRKSIPKXTS JAMRS K. V ATKINS JOSKHH K. KKI.I.V DAN J. HKYKRON STANI.KY C. Cox . LKRov W. DOXTATKR Literary Engineering Law Mf.li.Ml Pharmacy. Dentistry, Homeopathic HOWARII L. BAKKDI i.i. WILFKKII B. SHAW PROF. HKXRV M. BATKS PROF. Ci.Afi) H. VAX TYXK PROF. HKXRV C. AKAMS lo-il I ' ll A. Bl ' RSI.KY Recording Secretary Corresponding S-rt-tar l- ' in.iiifial Secretarv IX-i J inner Committee NOVEMBER 13, 1908 COMMITTEE General Chairman . Financial Secretary Treasurer Arrangements JOSEPH KELLY, Chairman WATSON HARMON HARRY BUNDSCHU RALPH TEXTOR ELMER FULLER JOHN KENNY DAN HEYFRON W. O. COCKRANE JOSEPH HORNER Publicity LEONARD REID, Chairman LEE WHITE N. H. HILL, Program SIDNEY R. SMALL, Chairman ED. KIRBY L. T. KNISKERN FRED LAWTON EDWARD A. MACDONALD HENRY M. BATHS HOWARD BAXTER Finance JOHN F. Wi ' RZ, Chairman HARI.OW DAVOCK J. B. CRESS CLARENCE AGNEW CHARLES E. GOOD W. A. HERBRUCK ANDREW HAINLINE STANLEY Cox C. C. MCCLELLAND RALPH W. RIDGE C. S. FOWLER L. W. DOXTATER Speakers ROBERT MOI NTSIKR, Chairman EVANS HOLBROOK HORACE TREAT Loris P. JOCELYN IX-4 Chairman Secretary HOWARD L. HAKKDII.I. JOSKPH K. KKI.I.Y DAN J. HKVKRON Committees! MKMHKRSHir DEPARTMENT CIIAIRMKN JAMKS K. WATKIXS NORMAN H. HII.I, JOSI-.I-H A. BrR.si.KV. Chairman BKVKRI.Y B. YKDIM-.R norsi- ALLAN R. RICHARKSON C. S. IM VI.KR SIIINKY R. SMALL JAM us () ' !)KA WAI.TKR K. TOWKRS MASS MICKTINC.S CHATNCY S. ItorcHKR. Chairman SAM. V. CTSHMAN 1 ' RANK H. I,INTHI(.TM RAYMONH VlSSCHKR VICTOR R. JOSK AKCHKR I " . RITCHIK OIMMITTKK ox TXIVKRSITY COMMONS JOSKCH K. Khl.l.Y. Ch.iirin.iii WATSON C. HARMON BKVKRI.Y B. VKDHKR ClIAI-NCY S. BofCHKR CHARI.KS E. Goon THOMAS I,. CARTY KIIWARD A. MCDONALD l- ' KRRis N. SMITH THKRON ( ' . YKOMANS MICHIGAN r.sioN ciRcrs COMMITTKKS 01 KICKRS ANII CHAIRMKN Chairman ARTHI-R J. AHHOTT tleneral Treasurer I ' ROK. HKNKY M. BATI-.S CHAIRMKN t ' .fiieral Show K. A. M(.I)DNALI Finance HOMKR I . HKATH Publicity LKK A VniTi-: Para le " J. A. MC!VKR Siile Shows JAMKS K. WATKINS Concert . KIM-.AK K. BOWKX Culture Committee DECEMBER 16-19, 1908 DIRECTION Director Musical Director Assistant Musical Director . . . . Orchestra Leader - MANAGEMENT STAFF General Chairman ...... Treasurer ........ Stage Manager Assistant Stage Manager and Master ofCostumes Master of Properties Manager of Publicity ASSISTING STAFF Assistant to General Chairman Assistant to Director and Musical Director Assistants to Master of Costumes Assistant to Master of Properties Head Usher HAL STEPHENS ROY D. WELCH E. V. MOORE PROF. SAM ' i, LOCKWOOD HOWARD BARKDULL CARL ADAM . HAL STEPHENS FRANK KAPP RALPH B. TEXTOR HAROLD P. GOULD DONALD C. MILLER MAURICE J. QUINN A. D. JAMIESON and C. W. GOULD SAUL SAULSON HORACE A. TREAT COMMITTEES PUBLICITY HAROLD P. GOULD, Chairman, I. F. STEIN LOWELL J. CARR, DONALD KAHN FINANCE FRANK B. KKEFE J. A. MclvER COMMITTEE ON BOOK PROF. A. A. STANLEY PROF. F. N. SCOTT COMMITTEE ON CAST EARL KILI.EEN, Chairman PROF. W. F. HOWLAND HAL STEPHENS CARL ADAM, Chairman W. B. SHAW, Chairman 1X-6 Council fftcer$ I ; ii t Semester JAMES K. WATKIXS . KKNJAMIN S. TrTmi.i. JOHN (). LOEFFI.KR BKVKRI.Y B. VEHHKK President Yice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary KXC.IXEERIXG DEl ' ARTMEXT Second Semester BENJAMIN S. TUTHII.I. . CHARI.KS E. GOOD WII.UAM B. HTRI.KY JOHN (). IOEFGI.BR l- ' irst Semester HARI.OW X. DAVOCK SAMTKI. V. CI ' SHMAN STANLEY B. WIC.C.INS BENJAMIN S. TrrHii.i. ARTHl ' R E. SORTORE Second Semester BENJAMIN S. TI-THII.I. ARTHI ' R K. SORTORK WILLIAM B. IlrRi.EY I- ' RANK H. LINTHIITM DON o. TYLEH LITERARY DEPARTMENT JAMES K. WATKIXS BKVKRI.Y E. VKIIHKK MICHAEL B. McIIrcH CLARENCE J. AI-.NEW CHAI-SCV S. Rorcm-.R EARL C. l ' i C.SLKY SlIlXEV I ; . DrFFEY JOHN O. LOEFFI.ER PLIXX I ' . MORSE RDHI.KT C. HALL MICHAEL B. McIIrc.H CLARENCE J. AC.NEW CHAI-NCY S. BOI CHER CHARI.KS E. ( oon WINTHROP D. LANK MORRISON SHAFROTH LAW DEl ' ARTMEXT SlIINKY ! ' . DrFFEY JOHN O. IxKKFI.KR JOSEPH H. PRIMEAT MEDICAL DEPARTMEXT PLINN F. MORSE C. PEMBERTY DEXTAL DEl ' ARTMEXT ROBERT C. HALL PHARMACY DEPARTMEXT CLARENCE H. RAMSEY CLARENCE ! ' . RAMSEY HOMEOPATHIC DEPARTMENT THERON S YI.OMA NS THEROX S. YEOMANS IX 7 ' lecture OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN MOUNTSIER RANKIN KEI.I.Y HKYFRON KARPINSKI Ac, NEW BAKKDCI.I. EXECUTIVE BOARD OF STUDENTS ' LECTURE ASSOCIATION FOR 1908-1909 GILBERT J. HEYKRON, ' 09L President JOSEPH K. KKLI.EY, ' 10E Vice-President ROBERT MOUNTSIER, ' 09 Corresponding Secretary C. J. AGNEW, ' 09 ...... Recording Secretary HOWARD L. BARKDUI.I,, ' 09 Treasurer PROFESSOR T. E. RANKIN Faculty Member DR. L,. C. KARPINSKI Auditor ' Hectare As octatton Uiiilin GUP .for 1908-1909 IDA M. TARBKU. BARON KOC.ORO TAKAHIRA JOHN HAYS HAMMOND JOHN MITCHKI.I, S. S. MiCU-RK jrSTICK DAVID J. HRH VKR HON. V. HOl-RKK COCKRAN WILLIAM I.I.OYD C.ARRISON 1 ' RKS. BHNJAMIN IDH WHKKI.KR HON. CHARKKMAC.XK TO VKR DONALD ROBKRTSON AND HIS PI.AYKRS BROWNINC. ' S " A Blot in the Scutcheon " ( ' OI.DONI ' S " A Curious Mishap " 1X9 Hllumm Bstfoctatton OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS VICTOR HUGO LANE, ' 74E, ' 78L, Ann Arbor, Michigan EDWARD W. PENDLETON, ' 72, Detroit, Michigan Louis PARKER JOCELYN, ' 87, Ann Arbor, Michigan GOTTHELF CARL HUBER, " 87M, Ann Arbor, Michigan HORATIO NELSON CHUTE, ' 72, Ann Arbor, Michigan WILFRED BYRON SHAW, ' 04 ' Ann Arbor, Michigan THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS WILFRED B. SHAW, ' 04 . ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, ' 68 ARTHUR J. ABBOTT, ' 09 . PAUL A. LEIDY, ' 09 ROBERT MOUNTSIER, ' 09 . President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer General Secretary Managing Editor Necrology Business Manager Athletics News-Letter IX-10 OFFICERS OF THE American 3nstitute of electrical engineer U. OF M. BRANCH President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Recording Secretary Librarian Chairman Meml ership Committee Chairman Executive Committee . H. F. BAXTI-R C. W. HAM. . P. R. MOFKET W. A. BI-RXHAM H. C. ROYS A. G. MALI. I ' ROK. G. W. PATTERSON FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. H. S. CARHART MR. H. H. Mi. .mi MR. R. D. PARKKR ProK. G. V. PATTERSON MR. L. W. MCOMBI:K MR. B. L. RARNI-S MEMBERS H. F. G. C. W. A. H. B. A. R. A. G. C. V. C. O. A II. C,. V BAXTKR Rl.AI.OCK Bl ' RSHAM CAI.KINS CARY HAI.K HAW. JOHNSON LOTRU. . C. LlC.HTNI.K B. R. MARSH R. B. MAY I-;. B. MlKlNNKY P. R. MOI-KKT H. H. MORTON J. M. O ' DKA I. J. RollKRTS H. C. ROYS I). A. SA.MI-SON V. J. SlIACKKl.TON F. U. SfTHI KI.ANI. IX- II Cfje engineering (Incorporated) OF THF, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN President ......... Vice-President . . . Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Librarian ......... Chairman of Teclinic Board ..... H. H. NORTON W. B. HURLEY E. J. POSSEUUS G. A. JESSOP E. R. MAURER F. S. PACKHARD S. B. WIGGENS IX-12 STl ' DKXT Voi.l-XTKKR MWKMIiXT KOk FOKKII X MlSSIi NS Volunteer M. HAM s NSA KKI.I. I.KI-: Hi NRIKA B. HKACH Leader Vice-Ivca ler Secretar,- and Treasurer } ' .. I ' KRCKY CASK (lORDOX M. Cl.AKK HARRY I . CI.AKK MKS. H. I,. CI.ARK KOHKRT J. I)OHS )N JOHX I). HlNI.AYSON DANIKI. ( . I- ' OKHI-:S MRS. I). (). FORKKS INK . Hixsox JKXXIK HOWARTH KATHI-:RIXI-: P. Kixc. MATDK LA YR| ' :XI i !:. Hi. A NX H MAClX)XAl.l I.oflSK }.. MlSKK KVA ! ' . MORRIS MII.HRKII A. SCOTT DKXNIS ' . SMITH JOHX C. STRAYKK HAI.I. VAX VI.ACK C.KRTRI-DK V. WKI.TOX JAY A. WIIITAKKR CARI.KTOX I. Woon HTBKRT A. VKICIIT CLINTOX A. THORN HCRC. ASSOCIATK CHKN WKI CHKXO IX It ' Heague 1908 09 OFFICERS KATHARINE POST FLORENCE BAKER . DOROTHKA KNEELAND TEANETTE KOTVIS . MYRTLE WHITE LONA TlNKHAM FRIEDA Ki,iENSTrcK President Vice-Presideiit Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Chairman Social Committee Housekeeper EXECUTIVE BOARD ANNIE WILSON ISAUEI, SMITH HELEN JAVNE MARJORIE CHANEY INA WIER HENRIETTA CARR HEARTY BROWN HENRIETTA INGI.IS EDNA PEET AMY SCOTT LUCY HARMON LOUISE HOLTON RHODA STARR NELLIE CONNOR FLORENCE I A VALLEY HELEN SHEPARD FLORENCE RUBY ETHEL VOI.LAND KATHERINE ANDERSON I ADVISORY BOARD MRS. JORDAN MRS. LOMBARD DR. STEWART MRS. EMMERSON MRS. PAXSON MRS. HrssEY MRS. BKAI. MRS. VAVOHN MRS. REED MRS. LAWRENCE MRS. WENLEY MRS. DRAKE MRS. KAUFMAN MRS. BRAC.O I ' MVKRSITY OF MICHIGAN ' S Christian Usteociatton COMPRISING THK I ' NIVKRSITV Y(rx ; MKN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OCCTPVINC. McMn.i.AN HAM. AND THK I ' NivKRSiTY Yorxc. WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OCCUPYING XF.WIIKRRY HAM. C.eneral Office -McMillan Hall BOARD OF TRUSTEKS President .... Vice- President Recording Secretary Treasurer .... PROF. V. V. HUMAN- MR. LEONARD I.ACRKNSK MRS. V. J. HrssKY PROF. V. I). HENDERSON JruGK V. H. I. AM MKS. MVRA B. JORDAN- MR. CARL H. SMITH . MR. K. L. SKYI.F.R DR. J. Iv. MARKI.KY MRS. JAMI-:S P. BIRD DR. (. CARI. HCBKR PROF. II. S. SMAM.KY PROF. JOHN R. AM.KN OFFICERS President (General Ornani ations) President I ' niversity Y. M. C. A. President I ' niversity Y. V. C. A. Graduate Secretary SecreUiry for Men Secretary (or Women ix H B. B. COLLINS AI.IIKRT H. RKYNOI.DS RfTH ANDERSON- CARL H. SMITH JOHN H. SNOOK X. SMITH Itntoersttp loung JEen ' si Cfmstan Association MCMILLAN HAM. CABINET, 1908 09 President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer Handbook Editor Graduate Secretary Secretary for Men Bible Study . Religious Meetings Missionary Membership Social Publication Freshmen Work Fall Work Deputation AI.BKRT H. REYNOLDS ' 09 FLOYD OLDS ' 09L J. PAUI, SI.I-SSRR ' 09 CHAS. F. SHAW MOE HAROLD P. GOULD ' 10 CARL H. SMITH JOHN H. SNOOK COMMITTEE CHAIRMKN II. I,. ROT EI, ' 10 F. B. McKAY ' 09 K. B. MAC-DONALD ' 09 V. R. ROSK ' 10 . N. E. CLARK ' 09L C. O. ADAMS ' 10 . Iv. D. AvsRii.r, ' IIL B. B. VKDDER ' 09 R. K. I.MMKL ' 10 Unibersittp goung Women ' s; Ctjrtgttan Hsstotiatton President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer General Secretarv NKWIIKKKY HAM. CABINKT. 1908-9 RI-TII AXMKRSON. ' 10 ( ' RACK HKITCH, ' 09 GLADYS PKARSON. ' 11 HKXRIKTTA INC.I.IS, ' 10 M. SMITH COMMITTKK CHAIRMKX KATHKRIXK Kixc.. ' 09 AXXA BKI.I. I KK, ' ( 9 MARION STRFIIIKRT. ' in JI-I.IA WILLIAMS. ' 11 OI.IVK SINCLAIR, ' 09 HKI.KN CORI.KY. ' 09 RHODA STARR, ' 09 MKNKIKTTA IM ' .I.LS. ' 10 I.K u 1 I! KITSCH, ' 09 Bible Studv Missionary . Extension Uilirary Intercollejfiate . Devotional SfH-iul Memlwrsliip Meml erslii|) IX 17 Clute 1 ' rf.ident Vice-l ' reMilcnt Secretary A .i-t.int Mar. OFFICERS S. R. S.MAI.I. II Ml KKi i; I). HOVT K. KlNdSLKY F. KAIM- GI.KK CLfB First Tenor H. MKKKKK. ' iWK RfSSKI.I., MI9I. BlTTKKKIKl.H, ' 09 I ' KMIIKRTHV. ' H ' M WHITK. ' 12 STONK. ' HiE SMITH. ' HE WILSON. ' 1J Second Tenor T. RKKI . MIS STI i KI-.TK. ' 1J WlI.KIXS. ' 10L Dl-CKKTT. ' 09K BI.ISH ' UK WHITK. ' 11 K. ' 12 Jo.SK. ' 10 MANNS. ' 12 KKKKK, 10L First lia SMALL. ' ()9K I.OVKI.L, ' II9K JAY, ' I. ' DRACH. ' 1. ' MAKHLK, ' 12 SIMMONS. ' 11 BKCHMAN. ' 11 MARSHALL, ' 11 WKBSTKK. ' 12 KOTHK, ' lOlv H. BROWN. ' 10 Second Bass B. K. LKONAKD, ' 09L Mll.l.KR, ' 12 H B. SMITH, ' 09 McCi.iai.AN. ' 10M CADV. !_ ' YOl ' NO, ' 12 MORTKNSON, ' 12L HALL, ' 12 IVNC.I.I-:, ' 12 KNISKKKN, ' 10 SKCORD, ' 12 BKNNKTT, ' 12 B. BROWN ' 10 AI.I.KX, ' 12 MKKKKK RIM. QUARTETTE H. BROWN II. SMITH First Mandolin I,. A. ESTKS. ' UtE H. S. EASTMAN. ' 101, C. S. BorcHER, ' 09 I). P. MOI.ONY. -llll-: H. L. BARKHCI.L, ' " Trap-. W. M. DAILKV. ' 12 MANDOLIN Cl.rit Sn mil I Mandolin R. E. KrsTKR. ' 11 M. A. MCCRAY. ' 11 C. E. MACOMBKR, ' HE Third Mandolin C. B. ORAWN, ' 11 v. T. BALL. ' 09E KAWAYK Ei ' jiTA, ' 09E Guitars D. C. HOYT, ' 09 F. D. STONK, ' 09L C,. C. Lir.HTNKK, ' 09E R. M. GAGK, ' HE A. MKVKR, 11L Violin S. R. SMALL, ' 09E x-i Director Assistant Director Manager President Secretary Librarian CORNETS DON WEAVER CARL ANDRE DALE SOUTER JULIAN QUIMBY ALBERT NEWMAN PICCOLO ES WALDO SCHLEEDE LLOYD M. OTIS ALTO SAXOPHONE ELMER D. MITCHELL A. A. KLEIN WILLIAM ELLIS OFFICERS TROMBONES CARL GODDARD E. C. TOURJEE IRVING BELOTE D. C. PRINCE w. C. WHEELER SOPRANO SAXOPHONE EDWIN M. KENNEDY BARITONES HARRY MINER HARVEY GODDARD ALTOS X-4 EUGENE J. FISCHER CARL ANDRE DALE SOUTKR W. C. WHEELER CARL GODDARD HAROLD ZULZ CLARINETS J. A. MARTNEK F. J. LAWRENCE DON HOWELL C. E. LEWIS C. F. DELLER R. H. FRYBERGER BASSES F. M. CARVER L. M. BERGER DRUMS W. S. HEAI.D PAUL PROND WALTER DAILEY W. H. MCKINNEY JAMES ALEXANDER Club S. W. CrstiMAN BANJKVRINlvS J. H. PRICK S. V. O-S1IM VN JM BANJOS (I. H. TRKAT ; N. HI. i. is Leader 1ST BANJOS G. C. LlCHTNKK UMI.M WAI.KKR C.riTARS R. M. GAC-.K F. I). STOXK x-s o$iee Club, 1909 OFFICERS IvOUIS M. NlMS, Z XV. HARVKV J. EI,Y, A A . EDGAR M. PARKHURST, A T SPKNCKR S. BKKMAN, A K K President Manager Leader Treasurer FIRST TENOR JARVIS B. VKBB, A T FRED K. HOKLSCHKR, X HARROW H. HURLKY, 2 HKRBKRT TRIX.B 6 II STOWKLL C. STKHBINS, T HARVKY J. EI,Y, A A SECOND TENOR JACK XV. HOWARD, 7. EIK;AR M. PARKHURST, A T WILLIAM XV. BKKSON, A K E VILI.IAM RUSTRICK, e A X MYRICK I). MKAD, A A SPF.NCKR O. KFHN, Ben IvOUIS M. NlMS, Z WALTON S. SMITH, A CHARLKS A. DKAN, A FIRST BASS HARVKV C. SCOTT, A T K E RAY TYI.KR, 2 A ROHKRT M. WILLIAMS, SECOND BASS CONWAY B. JAMES, Z DONALD L. BKARDSLKK, X SPKNCKR S. BKKMAN, A K E STANLEY A. KRKLS, e A X X-6 ' OSlce Club Director President Vk-e- President Seeretarv and Treasurer NORA C. HrNT RACHKI. K. SINCLAIR JKAXKTTI-: KOTVIS WII.MA MARX I ' IKST SOPRANO HARHAKA DKWKY I,YLK NOIII.I-: HARRIKT DICKINSON MAKC.ARKT SCATH VKRA UCINALIISON RACHKI. SINCLAIR VlKC.INIA Hn.MISTKR VlOI.KT STKVKNS ALTA HAYWARII VKRA STIT KI. WII.MA MARX (IKNKVKIVK STOWK SKCONH SOPRANO MAY HOIM-.K MARY MCN ' A.MARA II i i. Hi ' NTUR I ui.f RYMAN JKANKTTI-: KOTVIS OI.IYK SINCLAIR JOSEPHINE DAVIS MINKRVA IlAC.ri-: I- ' IRST ALTO RI-TH HAI.LKK RKIIKCCA RASKIN SKCIINU ALTO I.I.OI.A M. CARLKTON CRACK JONKS NORA C. HTNT PIANIST ADA OI.IVKR Ceutoma LEE A WHITE ANNIE J. WILSON HELEN E. JAYNE HOWARD S. Fox SECTION I MABEI. CONANT LAURA GILLETTE LOUISE Gl.IEM ISABELLE HULL MARGUERITE KOLB MARGARET CRESS WANDA M. LAUBENC.AYER MARIGOLD LYNCH MAUDE A. MCMICHAEL FLORENCE MURPHY GRACE NEWBOLD MARGARET O ' MEARA KlLDA O.X BY CORAL Rix LlI.A ROSENFELD REBECCA SHELLEY INEZ SLATER ARCOLA TRENGROVE ALICE TURNER MARION WOESSNER SECTION II MERWIN K. BAER WILLIAM BIGELOW RALPH L. BINNEY R. E. BOSTICK OWEN BOWER R. T. BREWER A. H. BROWN C. C. CASE HARVEY CORNWALL HARRY D. ELLIS H. EPSTEIN W. FROST JOHN GUTNECHT A. J. KENNEDY R. W. McKissoN A. B. McNAMES II. R. MlDDLEBROOK PAUL REIGHARD C. L. STOWE C. C. THOMAS A. C. WOOD SECTION III LYMAN BRYSON M. L. BILLINGS J. C. FlSHMAN S. L. FITZGKRAI.D HOWARD S. Fox President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer L. B. GlLBERTSON HUBERT G. HAUSER ROBERT LANE R. G. LEITCH WENDELL J. MEYER ARTHUR MISCH P. D. RENSKNHOUSE CLAUDE SCHUTES R. B. SLEIGHT B. W. SPAUW H. H. STEINHOUSER ALBERT WEEKS CLARENCE WEISSEU. LEE A WHITE HORACE WOODWARD KARL H. MITTENIX)RF SECTION IV A. H. D ' ARCAMBAL T. E. BLACK A. J. CAMPBELL HAROLD E. CLARK V. T. CONKLIN G. R. DEWEY HARRY ERICKSON H. W. KOTHE E. BRUCE LAING H. B. LAWRENCE J. B. LYMAN M. M. MARBLE GEORGE MELTON CHARLES H. MYLANDER D. PARSHALI, R. H. PERKINS A. W. SANTWAY S. SANLSON S. SCHOTT V. TlCKNER FRANK WILSON W. R. WRIGHT SECTION V IVA ADAMS MAKJORIE BALDWIN VIVA CASTELLE BARBARA EVERT LAURA FINKBEINER GLADYS GREENFELDER MARION HURLEY IRENE F. JENNER GRACE LOCKTON PAULINE NAST PAULINE ROSENBERG FLO RENCE SHERWOOD CORINNE SILVERS GRACE STREIBERT FRANCIS Tanus LII.A TUHBS GERTRUDE WEN ELL MILDRRD WOOD MINNIE ZEIGLER SECTION VI ALICE ADAMS GRACE ALBERT ETTA BOWERMAN GRACE CAMERON HELEN COLLINS GRACE GERBERICH PEARL GERBERICH RUTH GREATHOUSE ELEANOR HARRINGTON JENNIE HARRIS ALICENT HOLT HELEN B. JAYNE FLETA LAMB HAZEL LITTI.EFIELD GERTRUDE MESSNER ELLEN MOORE IRENE SNYDER GENIVIEVE STIMPSON MARY TUNISON ALICE VAIL ANNIE J. WILSON OS m IOTSS ES KSB s ISSFU WD ESMM ICB UCH [OCSE IRIXCTOS is r m ssssn Comebp Club J. M. HARRIH ' S FANTASY " THK AI)MIRAHI,K CHR1CHTON " Saturday. Deceml cr l. ' th, 1908. and Saturday, February 6th, 1909, at the New Whitnev Theatre President Vice-President Manager Treasurer and Secretary Property Manager Publicity Manager Director DKAX MYRA JORIIAN Ol-HICHRS MAKOI.II K. I- ' AHKK MKI.KN (IAIII.K CHAKI.KS R. ' I-:I-:KS Hrc.H KASTBI ' KX WAI.TKR I OIMIKKBACK I,KK A WHITI-: MR. BKRT ST. JOHN ADVISORY BOARD PROF. Ix ris A. STRAITS CRICHTOX I.MIV MARY KRXKST LADY AC.ATHA I.ADY KATHKRIXK I. ' lKK I.IIVM TWKKXKY Ix Ri BROCKI.KHCKST I.ADY BRtK ' KI.I-HI ' RST TRI-.HKRXK 1 ' ISHKR Ml N SI HI R Hl.KI ' RY XAVAI. OFFICKR . M M ' AMK OKAXXK MRS PI-:RKIXS PACK Bov THOMAS ToMSKTT JAXK Cui. ' iRi-ii SKRYAXT JOHN- CAST or CHARACTERS CARI. C.RAWX Hoi ' K MKRSKRKAT ROY CtRKi-.x ( ' .RACK BAKKR Mi KII-;I. JAMI-:S HAKOI.II HASKINS Rl ' TII VlXIKRKIl Tolil) HAROLD WII.KIXS H. ISAHKI.I.I-: PARISH Vll.l.IAM I MHS M KII-: ROSKY VICTOR R. JOSK . PHII.II KXISKKRX ' .M-:S CARI-KNTKR HKI.KX BRAIH.KY KliWARII KOBIK KAI.I ' H Bl.lK ' K CI.ARKI-: VKI.SH RKSS ,. ROARKK Ml ' RIKI. C.RI-.Y llrc.H KASTBCRX X-9 " A SHIP ' S GUN ! " ACT III. The Admirable Crichton " I WAS A KING IN BABYLON! " ACT III. The Admirable Crichton 1 O Cercle j ramatigue E L ' UNIVERSITE DU MICHIGAN M. JAMES BURRILL ANGELL M. HENRY I. ARMSTRONG MLLE HELEN C. BRADLEY MLLE EDITH BELLE HURLEY M. ROBERT MOUNTSIER M. HERBERT A. KENYON M. HENRY W. CHURCH HELEN C. BRADLEY DOROTHEA BROTH ERTON HAZEL DARON IDA D ' OoGK RUTH HALLER EDITH-BELLE HURLEY MARION HURLEY HENRY I. ARMSTRONG HOLLIS BAKER CHARLES BOWEN EDGAR M. BOWEN JULIAN P. BOWEN LESLIE E. BUTTERKIELD BUREAU President de 1 ' Universite MEMBERS ACTIFS MESDEMOSELLES BKKNICK JONES FLORENCE LA VALLEY MARY LA VIGNE MARION LUDINGTON MARY E. LYNCH MABEL MASON MILDRED MALONKY MESSIEURS HENRY R. CARSTENS HENRY W. CHURCH DON DARON HARRY B. JONES ROHERT MOUNTSIER President d ' Honneur President Vice-President Secretaire Tresorier Directeur Directeur Musical HOPE MERSEREAU RUTH RUSSELL RACHEL SINCLAIR ANNA STKELE ELFRIEDA WEITZ EMMA WEITZ JULIA WILLIAMS BRUNO C. PRIMEAU JOSEPH PRIMEAU WARD A. SCRANTON ERNST SCHAETZLER ROBERT M. TOMS Programme bu Cercle ramattque Jfrancais! " QuELQUE ASPECTS DE LA REVOLUTION " 1908-1909 24 novembre M. LE PROFESSEUR H. P. WILLIAMSON, de 1 ' Universite du Chicago " LA POUDRE AUX YEUX " LE CERCLE 1 decembre " CHARLES BAUDELAIRE " M. R. H. PLAISANCE 26 fevrier " PARIS AUX TEMPS DBS ROMANTIQUES " M. MARCEL POETE . . . 1 mars " VERSAILLES " (avec projections) M. PROFESSEUR A. G. CANFIELD . . 6 mars " MARGUERITE D ' ANGOULEME ET SA VILLE " M. ALBERT K. HURI.HURT . 10 mars " FRENCH ART AS AN EXPRESSION OF FRENCH CIVILIZATION " (illustrated lecture) 18 mars M. LE PROFESSEUR HUGO P. THIEME " L ' AcADKMiE FRANCAISE " M. LE PROKESSEI K MORITZ LEVI . . . 29 mars " SOIREE AMICALE 2 avril Dance and Reception by the members of the French Faculty and Active Members of the Cercle for Associate Members and all Students " LE BARBIER DE SEVILLE " M. LE PROFESSEUR JOHN R. EFFINGER . . 28 avril ' ' LE BARBIER DE SEVILLE ' ' Whitney Theatre 30 avril REPRESENTATION ANNUELLE DU CERCLE " SOUVENIRS OF PARIS " (illustrated lecture) M. THEODORE W. KOCH 7 mai X-12 i OQ J eutecfjer herein OFFICERS BENJAMIN R. EGGLEMAN . President FLORENCE BAKER MURIEL JAMES . Vice-President ' CARL GRAWN Secretary Treasurer E. F. LANGE MAX BENNETT EDGAR W. BOWEN LYMAN W. BRYSON H. A. CLARK HENRY R. CARSTENS HENRY W. CHURCH BENJAMIN R. EGGLEMAN R. L. FITZGERALD MEN ' S SECTION President J. PAUL SI.USSER . . Secretary CARL MEYER CARL GRAWN STEPHEN HEBELER W. A. HOYT H. W. WILEY E. H. L AUER CARL E. MARQUARDT H. O. McLAiN HARVEY MERKER ROBERT MOUNTSIER GLENN E. PALMER DAVID PRALL CONRAD RAPPS HARVEY SCOTT JOHANNES SIVIKES LOUISE MANN ELIZABETH ANDREWS GRACE BACON LORETTA BROWN CLARA DUNN MARY HILL FREDERIKA CLINGMANN GERTRUDE JOHNSON MARY BLAKE GRACE BAKER FLORENCE BAKER CAROLYN BASS HENRICKA BEACH LAURINE BROADWELL HELEN CORLEY IDA D ' Ooc.E CHARLOTTE T. DENFIELD. BERTHA AMMON GEORGEETTE BREMONT ELIZABETH BRIGGS BERTHA E. CASSIDY IRENE CONNELL BLANCHE V. CROSBY GIRLS ' GRADUATE SECTION President JESSIE C. LAIRD . . Secretary PAULINE MARTIN GERTRUDE SPENCER HKRMA MEYER VERA Fox STITZEL NELLIE MONTGOMERY EVA STUMPF LUELLA READ OLIVE SUTHERLAND HENRIETTA ROSENTHAL MARTHA WAGNER BESSIE SAXTON MARY WEBER SENIOR GIRLS ' SECTION President Lois BOGLE EI.SA EBKRBACH BLANCHE GOODNOW JEAN GOUDY MURIEL JAMES DOROTHY KNEELAND KATHERINE KING Secretary FRANCES MITCHELL WILMA MARX BELLE NORRIS KATHERINE POST ELIZABETH RODGERS EMMA WEITZ GIRLS ' JUNIOR SECTION I President JULIA WILLIAMS . . Secretary GRACE HEITCH EVA THURTELL MARGARET COLMISH ETHEL VOLLAND FLORENCE LE VALLEY PAULINE WURSTER EDNA PARRY AMY Scurr IMOGENE SPAULDING BEATRICE RUTHVEN MARGARET STEGLICH DOROTHEA PRALL HELEN PARRY IRENE MEIER . FLORENCE BALL HELEN CORLEY DORA FEARNON MABEL GOLDTHWAITE ELSA HAASS GIRLS ' JUNIOR SECTION II President MARION STREIBERT . ANNA HANKEY BONNIE REID EDITH GRIFFIN MARY RUPEE HENRIETTA INGLIS EDNA PEET KATHERINE KING MARGARET SCOTT ANNA MACKAY EDITH TAYLOR Secretary ANNA WOESSNER ELFRIEDA WEITZ X-14 Kl.l.I.I MKN OFPICBKS JA.MKS HAKKR (VR VN PROGRAM I ; ()R 190K-1909 " Dm-llim; in German t ' nivt-rsities " PROFKSSOR C. L. I)K Ml ' RAl.T . . Mar. 17 " Swiss Scenery " DR. H. J. SCHMIT . Mar. 2O Victrola Concert, German Music and Song Mar. 22 " The Dramatic Structure of Goethe ' s ' Kgniont ' " PROKKSSOR F. X. SCOTT . Apr. .S " The Influence of Shakespeare on ' Kjrtnont ' " PROHKSSOR lx ris STKATSS . Apr. 7 " The Historical E tmont " PROKKSSOK KARI.K W. Dow Apr. 21 " The Demonic Klement in ' Hk ' iiiont ' " PROFKSSOR ROBKRT X. WKNM.KY . Apr. JJ " IvKinont " Presentation at New Whitney 1 VKRKIX Apr. 23 " German Socialism " DR. V. ItoHX ........ Apr. 26 " Russian t ' niversity Life " I ' ROPKSSOR AI.KXANDKR .I VI-:T .... May 8 " Stu lent Life in Germany " I ' ROFKSSOK MORRIS I ' . TII.I.KV . . . May 5 " Swiss rnivi-rsitirs " DR. JACOB Kuxz May 17 " The German Forest " I ' ROKKSSOR KII.IHKKT ROTH May 20 " The German Theater " PROKKSSOR KWAI.II KOCCKK May 25 x-u I jforestrp Club OFFICERS WII.I.IAM WEST NORRIS DONALD M. MATTHEWS WKBSTKR H. RANSOM SYLVESTER V. STROTHMANN EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE I. W. COOK G. A. DCTHIE HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. FILIBERT ROTH MR. E. V. LANGLEY E. V. JOTTKR W. J. HASTINGS R. E. DANKORTH H. DEFOREST C. B. MORSE G. L. BARRUS J. M. BEDFORD S. M. HAMILTON S. W. STROTHMANN H. G. STOUT O. L. SPONSLER H. A. GRRENE I. W. PAYNE C. F. HALL C. H. OTIS President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary G. A. GUTCHES PROF. WALTER MULFORD C. R. EVANS W. METCAI.F D. A. EVERETT J. (). SILVERING W. H. McKlNNEY A. H. POVAH E. C. PROSSER F. J. SCHERFF H. M. SKATTIIC J. A. DlTCHY N. F. THOMPSON P. H. SCHLAI ' P POST GRADUATE W. W. MORRIS E. R. FORREST E. W. HEADSTEN T. C. SPAULDING R. CRAIG, JR. G. A. DI-THIE 1S09 J. B. SAXON O. M. EVANS F. P. CRONK W. J. DUPPERT H. H. FARQVHAR 1910 M. J. SWEENEY G. R. GREEN M. D. KNAPP 1911 J. C. NBLLIS E. H. POUND A. R. PATRICK 1912 H. R. SMITH H. W. GODDARD A. O. GLASS R. H. WILCOX R. E. COLWELL J. K. DvviNKI.LE E. E. MCCARTHY G. E. CULLEN A. W. Ml ' RDOCK XI-2 S. S. STEWART R. T. FURGKSOX I. W. COOK D. M. MATHEWS G. W. LYONS H. C. CI.AKK W. H. RANSOX R. KING L. T. LARSEN L. J. YOUNG H. F. CHANEY N. W. SCHERER G. L. KEENAN W. AI.DEN E. W. GARDNER E. A. SMITH W. H. WRIGHT H. A. CHESTER G. W. POLHEMUS J. R. WELCH R. V. EVANS w. R. BEALL J. R. BRKUNER H. A GIBSON L. J. ARMSTRONG 1 O M mbersitp Upceum Club 1 ' MiKK A I ' S PICKS OK niCPARTMKNT OF ORATORY T. C. TKri-:ni. x i MR. R. I). T. HOI.MSTKK MK. II. (;. !Ii)f-.nT ix HAKOI.K I,. Kt T7.Ki RAY K. IMMKI Vn.i.is II. CI.AKK H. ( ' ,. Horc.HTox AI.BKKT II. RKVNOI.I.S KARI. G. I ' n.i.KR I : KKHKKICK H. McK. v. Sivri-tarv CHARTKK MI-MBKRS " CrfjinK to Collect- " " The (lospel of Homeliness " " A Problem in Addition and Subtraction " Shakespeare Lecture Recital " " The House of Bomlage " " The New Kra " Lecture- Recital. Shakespeare ami Tennyson Xl-i . Club 1st Semester A. W. LINTON F. L. SHANNON J. J. COOK F. D. KEPHART E. J. KENNEDY Executive C. A. BEHRENS F. H. TITUS F. F. INGRAM OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Correspondent COMMITTEES H. M. ADAMS L. B. AUSTIN A. N. BANERJIK C. A. BKHRENS R. Iv. BLAKE D. E. BRADFORD N. T. CHAMBERLAIN H. R. CAREY F. H. COLEMAN J. J. COOK N. A. Dices F. B. DROLET G. M. EISELE G. J. ELLIOTT H. FIRST A. W. FRAME F. W. GIDLEY S. GREENBAUM G. F. GRATTON H. L. HALEY H. J. HAMMOND F. HOCSON C. C. HALL E. L. HAI.DKN F. F. INGRAM A. W. JONES G. S. JAY E. W. JOHNSON C. B. JORDAN K. J. KENNEDY J. KRAMER F. D. KEPHART M. V. KTANTZ, C. KRKBS B. E. KUYERS W. R. I,ALLY R. A. LIGGETT A. W. LINTON W. H. IvONGSTAFF T. A. MAJOR E. T. MAYNARD L. W. MARTIN W. D. MUNZ J. A. MORAN C. B. MCGLUMPHY L. D. OWENS XM 2nd Semester CHARLES H. STOCKING ARTHUR W. JONES MELVIN W. KRATZ JOSEPH A. WOLF EZRA J. KENNEDY, JR. Social C. F. RAMSEY H. J. HAMMOND R. P. WHITE E. J. PAN D. PAN G. PECK R. W. PRYKR C. F. RAMSAY F. W. PIERCE A. F. SCHLKCHTING E. SCHRAGENHIEM C. H. SCHROKDER F. L. SHANNON W. B. SMITH C. H. STOCKING F. H. TITUS M. VON SCHRILTZ W. F. WALSH C. L. WETTING R. P. WHITE K. H. WlSNER J. H. KNIGHT J. A. WOLF J. WOODMAN A. WINTERS J. J. ZAMORA Club HONORARY MKMHKRS JAMKS Hi KKM.I AM.I-.I.I. J. R. KKKINGKK I X. SCOTT JAMKS O ' ])ONNKI.I. BKNNKTT ACTIVK MKMBKRS ClIAKI.KS K. VlNSTKAD JOHN K. WI-RZ . . CARL H. ). AI.AM ARCHKR F. RITCHII : Cl.ARKNl.-K K. Kl.IiRIlK-.K CHATXCKV BorcHKR ARTHCR J. ABBOTT ROBRRT MorNTSKIK KRKD (kx i iN : RAYMOND VISSCHKR JOKI. PRESCOTT DON A i. HAINKS I ' AI ' l. (iRKI-K . President . Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer VII.I.IAM CASKY I.I IINARU C. RKII KKNXKTH BKKNTON PAI ' I. I,i-:n v CHARI.KS BOWMAN IIoi.i.is BAKKR DANA K. JONKS SAM MOKKIS XORMAN Hll.l. XI-S C - 1 : 1 IQO OLIVE SUTHERLAND MAY BUCKS MARY DUFF JEANETTE KOTVJS REBECCA RANKIN JOSEPHINE RANKIN MARGARET SMITH HELEN THOMPSON MARION WOESSNER MURIEL GREY THUSNELDA GEORG IRENE JENNER MARGARET SCOTT FRIEDA KLEINSTUCK HENRIETTA INGLIS MAMIE HYDE FLORENCE SHERWOOD SARAH SUTHERLAND RUTH GREATHOUSE KATHERINE KING ANNA STKELE NINA HENDERSON KITTIE BLAKENEY KATHERINE POST FRANCIS MITCHELL RHODA STARR GRACE JEFFERIES HAZEL HUNTER MAY PERSON HEARTY BROWN HENRIETTA CARR KDNA PEET ALICENT HOLT LOUISE TUOMEY ANNA WOESSNER GENEVIEVE KINSMAN FLORENCE BALL GRACE BAKER LILLIAN HODGE XI-6 i Ot) MICKiCSAAiEiN 3lAAr - RI-TH ANDERSON- FLORENCE BAKER HEARTY BROWN NELLIE CONWRIGHT AGNES CARPENTER EUNICE CLEVEI IND CLARA DUNN HORTENSE FLKXNER OLIVE GAILBRAITH LrciK HARMON MABEL MASON Ai ' i.i.i. RABINOVITX kiii 1 1. STARR ELEANOR WHEELER XC7 1 O Hantfjonte ALBERT LOREN WEEKS LEE A WHITE CORWIN DALE WILSON LYMAN IJ,OYI BRYSON WINTHROH DAVID LANE FRANK GEROW TOMPKINS CARL JENNESS COE GLENN KRNEST PALMER VERNOR WINSLOW CRANE RAYMOND VISSCHKR STERLING ANDRES LROKARD BENJAMIN FRANK BLANCHARD HAROLD BRIAN STEELE XI-8 TRIGON Al.HKRT MKMBKRS HONORARY I.OCKWIMMI CHARI.KS JOSEPH TII.I KN, B. S. 1909 THOMAS M. WKIIER WAI.TKR CHARLES JOKI. II. I ' l-KscoTT, A.B. GKORC.K V. CASS UIC.HTNER Rov I). WELCH JAMES K. WATKINS TllKDIMIKK V. WlHENMANN 1910 ANIIRKW I)oi C.I.AS JAMIKMIN WII.I.IA.M V. XAIIRISKIK RKX JOHNSON KDWIN A. McDoNKi.i. iinNM.il r. MIII.OM LEON v. I- ' ISK I-:I.II T v. STI-|)|.;K JAMES BUM. CRESS EIIC.AK B. ZAHRISKIK WAI.TKR A. I- ' ROST J. I ' RKIM ' .KICK I.AWTON ANIIRKW I.oris O ' CONNOR HKNRY C. KAN .I.KR 1911 GKORC.E M. LAWTON STANKIKLD McN ' EJi.i. WKI.US J. ROBKRT BAZLKY CHARI.KS Ck)RiK N Si-it K RAY CARI.KTOX SACKKTT JOSEPH DKI.ANKY BI-RC-.K ROUKRT KKPI.KR SI.AV.MAKKR 1912 KIAVIN RIVES STI-CKY Hi-Kin KT (IAYI.K WATKINS XI-9 Ilimcfeerfjocfeer Club Organized. March 15. 1889 ! ' OFFICERS President ,_. ' ..- ' ' . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Marshall RAYMOND VISSCHER NELSON A. VAN TOLL J. M. ALBERS MARION KOLYN RUDOLPH H. NICHOLS JOHN J. DEVOS J. D. VYN B. G. DE VRIES MEMBERS RICHARD DE ZEEUW N. A. VAN TOLL ALFRED L. DEVOS MARION KOLYN RUDOLPH H. NICHOLS ERNEST KREMERS THEODORE DE VRIES ALFRED L. DEVOS RICHARD DE ZEEUW RICHARD BOONSTRA JOHN M. SLAGH JOHN A. DRIY JOHN OTTE XI-IU Hermitage 1908 V. Kl ' Wix Buss 1909 ARTHIR CI.AKKI IRA MYKOX HAWI.I Y KARL F. CASK SVI.VKSTKR V. STROTHMAXX J. FRKD HINOHAM 1910 STI-ART B. BKODII-: 1 ' 1 VARI K. Tl ' RNKR JAMKS B. SAXTON OKA.MKI, B. IRVVIN I.KOX S. CIITRCH I ' AI i. S. HAMILTON VHITIX : AI.DKN WAI.TKR A. PILI.ANS JOHN F. DKCKKR VlI.l.IAM II. KORXACIIKR IRVINC W. I ' AYXK WATSON H. CAI-DII.I. RAYMOND A. I ' ALMKR L. RALPH KASTMKN CI.YHK HAKDKN BENJAMIN B. BOYNTON ROBKRT L. COOPKR 1911 IlKRHKKT K. (1KRXKRT J. RAVMONII I ' .RKKN SAMI-KI. T. I ITZ( KRALII I- ' RANK M. I ' IKKSOX OI.IVKR C. GRKI ' .C. CliARI.KS W. BlNC.HAM 1912 ROBKRT M. I ' IKRSON XI II ittmbersrttp of tcfngan aft Club RALPH E. CHURCH H. A. BVNDSHU RrssEL S. SHIELDS HKNJAMIN DEWEY C. T. AGNEW OFFICERS ... . . President Acting President and Corresponding Secretary Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer xi i: 1910 Junior HELD IN WATERMAN GYMNASIUM FEBRUARY 5, 1909 NORMAN H. HILL, 2. X. HAROLD MCLAIN, K. 2. HUGH B. EASTBURN, j . K. General Chairman Treasurer Secretary COMMITTEES ARRANGEMENTS ROY W. RANNKY, X KENNETH A. ARTHUR, 7. DAVID W. ALLERDICE, A T JAS. S. LAWSHE, A 6 RECEPTION FRANK H. LINTHICUM, ATA CLEMENT R. FLANAGAN, r A L ELAND K. NEEVES, T DECORATIONS ROBERT F. MOR ELAND, 2 GEORGE L. NEWHOFF, 2 N EDGAR W. BOWEN, A A INVITATIONS AMOS E. CHAFFER, ARE RALPH H. CULLY, Indepent GRANLEY S. CRANK, B 6 r MUSIC ROY CLARK, A T U CHARLES P. FRANKLIN, 2 A E CHAPERONES FRED. E. GOODING, e A X Xll-2 J opf)omore Promenabe, 1909 A l.i II-- R. Cl.AKKK. . KuNirxD J. STAFFORD, + K General Chairman Secretary and Treasurer ARRANGEMENTS WALDO M. ABBOTT, X I ' HII.IP V. KNISKKRN, B e r RECEPTION HIT.H r.AMiu.i-:, A A RAYMOND K. DYKKMA. T INVITATION I- ' RANK (V. ' HKKI.KR. ATA CHASI-: Osiii ' RN, A K E AUDITING MARTIN L. HACSKMAN, i: t XII-! jprestfjman banquet STOWELL CORTLAND STEBBINS, T COMMITTEES ARRANGEMENTS FRANSIS T. LECHFIELD, A T J2 EDWARD C. FARMER, X RECEPTION HOWARD G. CHRISTOPHER, A A 4 . . . " . GEORGE M. HUMPHREY, T GARNETT M. EISELE, General Chairman Chairman HENRY SCHEURMAN, K 2 2 X Chairman HARI.OW HTRLEY, S DECORATION JACK W. HOWARD, Z Chairman WILLIAM B. BEBSON, ARE JOHN B. LYMAN, T A THEODORE G. FOSTER, A e RUTH I HOUNEDIEN, A INVITATION EARLE A. GARDNER, K Chairman IvANGDON H. LARWILL, 2 N HELEN D ' OGEE, SOROSIS WILLIAM J. I KARMOUTH, 2 A E TOASTS HAROLD VINCENT YOCUM, 9 A X . ' . . . Toast Master MORLE CAMBELL, AT Michigan SPENCER G. KUHN, Ben Our Girls WADE W. OLIVER, A 9 President Angell GEORGE S. BENNETT, X .... Independents MILDRED MALONEY, r B The Boys WILLIAM E. DICK, ATA Class of 1912 WALTON S. SMITH, ARE The Faculty PAUL T. GAYNOR Fraternities GEORGE STONT?., 2 X . ' .... Athletics XII-4 FRESH SPRL HKI.I) IN BAKBOI ' R GYMNASIfM DKCKMHKK 15, 1908 ADAMS MARIAN I- ' K X Vl-RA I ' OLI.ASKKY IN A Fox Lot ' isK HOI.LON I- ' KII-:DA MARSH: I ' I.KKTA UAMB AN. VIM VII ON MARION WAI.KKR C.RACK JONES OiMMITTKKS HKI.I.N MASKS PATRONKSSKS MRS. ! ' . I ' . JORDAN- MRS, j. o. REED MRS. V. (). VAIV.HS MRS. J. S. SCHl.OTTKRlll l K General Chairman GLADYS PKARSON ADKI.I-: BI-RNHAM ADA VIKT . HKI.KN I)RAIM-:R VIRGINIA KDMISTKR HKI.KN JAYNI-: CLARA KI.Y Hi-:n.AH WHITNKY ( ' .RACK Bri.i. MRS. II. H. HrrcHiss MRS. M. H. COOI.KV MRS. V. B. HINSDALK MRS. N S. HOFK XII-5 ill fraternities In the aider of their establishment at the University of Michigan CHI PSI . ALPHA DELTA PHI DELTA KAPPA EPSILON SIGMA PHI ZKTA PSI PSI UPSILON . Hiterarp 1845 1846 1855 1858 1858 1865 BETA THETA Pi, 1845, re-established 1867 PHI KAPPA PSI . . . . 1875 DELTA UPSILON .... 1876 SIGMA CHI 1877 DELTA TAU DELTA, 1874, re-established 1880 PHI DELTA THETA, 1864, re-established 1887 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON . . 1888 THKTA DELTA CHI . . . 1889 KAPPA SIGMA, 1892, re-established 1902 SIGMA Nu 1902 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 1885, re-established 1902 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 1888, re-established 1904 PHI KAPPA SIGMA . . . 1905 ACACIA 1904 PHI DELTA PHI, (Law) Nu SIGMA Nu, (Medical) DELTA SIGMA DELTA. (Dental) PHI CHI, (Pharmic) . Xi PSI PHI, (Dental) . ALPHA KPSILION IOTA, (Medical) DELTA CHI, (Law) ALPHA SIGMA, (Homoeopathic) Profrssiou.il 1869 PHI RHO SIGMA, (Medical) -. . 1897 1882 PHI BETA Pi, (Medical) . . 1898 1882 PHI ALPHA GAMMA, (Homoeopathic) 1899 1883 SINFONIA, (Musical) . . . 1902 1889 PHI ALPHA DELTA, (Law) . . 1905 1890 PHI CHI, (Medical) . . . 1905 1892 PSI OMEGA, (Dental) . . . 1905 1892 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA, (Medical) 1906 Pi UPSILON RHO (Homoeopathic) 1906 i Of) Cin Founded at Union College, 1841 ROLL OF ALPHAS ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA Pi THETA Mu ALPHA PHI EPSILON CHI . Psi 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 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 NEW YORK CITY . MICHIGAN SOUTH CAROLINA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA Xi ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS New York, N. Y. PHILADELPHIA Detroit, Mich. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Columbus, S. C. DBS MOINES Middletown, Conn. WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA Hoboken, N. J. MILWAUKEE NORTHERNS EASTERN N.Y.Schenectady, N. Y. DULUTH ALPHA RHO . . New Brunswick, N. J. ATLANTA WASHINGTON . . Washington, D. C. SOUTHWEST NORTHWEST . . Minneapolis, Minn. NEW ENGLAND CHICAGO . x . . Chicago, 111. PORTLAND . KANSAS CITY . . . 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. IV Ert.bl..h,d in IMS 1 : RATKR IN l- ' ACU r.VriC JAMKS 1 ; . HRKAKKV. MI). A 1C l- ' RATKICS IN TR!UC V. V DOM. us. A.H.. ' 70 J UN S. DI-KKV, A.1C., ' 93 HKNRY S. HARTHOI.IIMI-.W. A 1C.. ' S4 II.NATMS III ii-v. A. 1C., ' 98 l- ' RATRICS IN fNIVICKSITATIC ROBKRT Bl ' RT I.KF.TK TlII-lolMXiK I : RKDKRICK MlvYER I.I-:oX RI Cl.KYKI.AXIl Kl.IlRIIM-.K VlI.I.IAM HlCXRY C.KRHAfSKR WAI.TKR I- ' KANK KKI.SKY ROY SI-KNCK RICHARDSON ROY VII.SON RAXXKY JOHX HOSIK I ' RICI-: HAROI.D OKCTTT V. siiiifRX ICi ' .. : NAIHAXIKI. (iorr CUM NU v ICAKI. SMITH Di-x I.YMAX BKARDSI.KK AM VNIHK iCuwARii WAI.KKK I- " ::AX :s I- ' RKI.KKICK Iln: i RAYMOND (!I.KSSXKR HASKIXS Joirx TAI.I.MAX WHKKI.KR DANA Hrxc.KRFORi TORRKV !Ci WARD CAMIM.KI.I. I- ' ARVI-IR C.K )RC.K SorTHMRI.AX!) BliXNKT ROXAI.II IIii.i-.ixs V. I.IH) MACK AIIIM TT H ROI.I IRA HASKIXS TIIOMI-SOX I.OTIIROI VII _ J elta HAMILTON COLUMBIA YALE AMHERST BRUNONIAN HUDSON BOWDOIN DARTMOUTH . PENINSULAR . ROCHESTKR WILLIAMS MANHATTAN . MIDDLKTOWN KENYON UNION CORNELL PHI KAPPA JOHNS HOPKINS MINNESOTA TORONTO CHICAOO McGii.i. WISCONSIN CALIFORNIA Founded at Hamilton College, 1832 CHAPTER Hamilton College Columbia University Yale University Amherst College Brown University Adelbert College Bowc ' .oin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester Williams College College of City of New York Wesleycn 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 Universitv of California VIII DCT 0 ' T. I Peninsular Cfjapter Eubli.hl. 1846 i KATRI-S IN NATHAN S. Hi RTON, A.M.. I). I).. l ' u,l-..n. 1846 Ji i.sox C.. I ' ATTKXV.II.I.. A.H.. IVn.. 1S7. CHUMI:Y II. SIII-: KI-:K. C ini-ll. 1879 FKI:I. MKKKIKIKI.H. A.H.. D.H.. aii.ai;o. 1898 I ' RATkl-S IN I : ACri.TATK HARRY fi. Hnvmxs. I ' h.H.. I.I..D . IVn. 1871 VII.I.IAM H. Hrrrs, A.M.. IVn.. ls s 1 K NK I KI-.I..H. A.H.. IVn.. lS.s i CIIAKI.KS A. DAVIS. A.M.. Ifcm.loin M NK M It TI-S. 1. 1.. I).. IVn.. lS9(t ICVAXS Hui.iiK(M K. U..I).. IVn.. 1897 I.. STRKKTMR. A.M.. M.I) , rni ,n, ls l .s TKATRMS IN rNIVKRSITATK R. DAVIS, JR., IVn.. 19(16. Mnlical Departnu-nt ( ' .): .!: II. l- ' ox. Anilu-r t. l ii. IVn.. 190S, Mwlical Department JOHN T. Huni.KN. IVn.. ISiih, Mc li(al Department AI.FRKH C. DrcKKTT. IVn.. 190.S. Knjfineerinj; Department VAI.IK) M. JOHNSON. Ten., 1908. Kiiyjiiu-t-rinn I)e] artiiient HKXRY V. lrN. xi:Ri-:i i ' :. IMIS, l- ' orcstry Di-partinent S. R. Vir.l.lAMS. A.U.. IVn.. 1908, I aw Department 1909 r. BAXTKR ! " CIIARI.TOX X ' ICTOR R. PATTKXC.II.I. FREDKKICK S. VAN-BKRC.KX 1910 I-j I-.AR V. HOWKN Jn.iAX I ' . O M:N 1911 TIIKOIKIKK H. HKARSI-: HARVKV R. WICKKS .!. I.. ToWNK Hir.H S. (lAMIII.K V. I.TKR (i. VHIIMM.K 1912 R M.MI M. Al.l.KX ClfAKI.KS C. ItoWKN. - ' NI HAKOI.I. (V. CHRISTOPHKR W. HARVKV J. I-j.v JOHX C. HAVKS MYRICK I). Mi- AM (.1.1 MI-XT S. McKl.WAIN CHARI.KS S. VII.I.IAMS. JR. JOHN . I.KWIS A. I.KSTKK MAMDI-RT FRAXCIS I.. RIORI.AX CHARLKS AI.FRKH DKAX. JR. WlI.I.IAM A. C.KKR LAWRHNCK K. COI.C.ROVK i Of) J elta PHI THETA Xl SIGMA GAMMA Psi UPSILON CHI BETA ETA KAPPA LAMBDA Pi IOTA ALPHA ALPHA OMICRON EPSILON RHO TAU Mu Nu Founded at Yale College, 1844 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Yale University BETA PHI Bowdoin College PHI CHI Colby University Psi PHI Amherst College GAMMA PHI Vanderbilt University Psi OMEGA University of Alabama BETA CHI Brown University DELTA CHI University of Mississippi DELTA DELTA North Carolina University PHI GAMMA University of Virginia GAMMA BETA Miami University THETA ZETA Kenyon College ALPHA CHI Dartmouth College PHI EPSILON Central University of Ky. SIGMA TAU Middlebury College TAU LAMBDA Michigan University ALPHA PHI Williams College DELTA KAPPA Lafayette College SIGMA RHO Hamilton College TAU ALPHA Colgate University DELTA Pi 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 Univers. McGill University University of Illinois Universitv of Wisconsin XII Omicron Chapter I-KATRKS IN t ' RBK 1-MKIIVNKS, I ' l ' .V, C. A. Kl.l.lS. T ' HI J. y. A SISSIONS. (I. ' 56 R. C. DAVIS. A.M., (), ' 56 i. I! OM.I.IV. .M.. M.I).. HUN. II. V. IXicc.i.AS, U.S., O. ' 90 It. M. Tm.Mi-soN. M.S.. I,.I,.H.. O. ' .SS V. K. I ' AKKKK, M.I)., O, ' SH C.IOKI.F II Si i DOIV.I.AS CAMBKI.I. C. DAVIS TRI-K PHII.IP STAXTOX DOXAI.I) X. Ci.i vvi ' i.AXn Hrxr VAI.TOX S. SMITH SPKN ' CKR S. Bl-.MVN I- ' RATRKS IN rXIVKRSITATK 1909 JOHN T. WIIITIM. 1910 AMOS K. CHAFFK HAKI.OW N. DAVOCK HAKOI.D S. BROWN 1911 1912 ROBKRT S. HAMMOXD CHAS.K S. OSBOI ' RXE, JR. RALPH CRAK: HAROLD WOODCOCK WILLIAM B. BKI:SON Cl.AV MACl)OXALD xv ALPHA OF NEW YORK BETA OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS DELTA OF NKW YORK ALPHA OF VERMONT ALPHA OF MICHIGAN ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON OF NEW YORK . ALPHA OF WISCONSIN Founded at Union College, 1827 CHAPTER ROLL Union College Hamilton College . , Williams College Hobart College University of Vermont University of Michigan Lehigh University Cornell University University of Wisconsin 1827 1831 1834 1840 1845 1858 1887 1890 1908 XVI CO. of Ert.bli.hcd in 1858 1 KATRKS IN l-RHK KKWARII I)K ' ITT KINM CHAKI.KH SIMMIN IMNMMI.N MOKTIMKK Ki.wvx COOI.KY Di-AVirr CLINTON MII.LKN JOHN l- ' rLLKR I.. VRKXCK I-RATRKS IN t ' NIVKRSITATK ROBKKT ARC II I KALI) Bl ' RXS ACTIVI- C.liiKi.l Si 1. 1. 1 V ToWAK I.AWRKNCK HrTCIIIXSiiX Cl.ARK ROBKRT TRKAHWKI.I. MORKI.ANH CHARI.I-.S HKNRV I ' OOI.K MARTIN I.KSTKR HOI-SKMAN IM-NCAN JAXIKS McNAHB I.AWRKXI K ! I-:AN CLARK 1 1 HI.IIW JACKSON Mi RI.KV MNI.M: M M-RICK KKKNA AKTHTR JOHN Scn.i.v WAI.TKR SIIKKMAN COOKINC.IIAM ' AI.IK COLI.IXS TwiTCHKi.L WILLIAM WAI.I.ACK CLKXIKNTS JOHN WAI.TKR DKNXISON 1-RANCIS JllSKIMI Scfl.LV RICHARD CARMKN COMKI-S SlMIOfKNK RllMK I.IVINHVIiiN PHI ZETA DELTA SIGMA CHI EPSILON KAPPA TAU UPSILON Xi LAMBDA BETA Psi . IOTA , . THETA Xi . ALPHA ALPHA Psi Nu ETA Mu ALPHA BBTA GAMMA Ztte Founded at University of New York, 1847 CHAPTER ROLL, New York University Williams College Rutgers College University of Pennsylvania Colby College Brown University Tufts College Lafayette College University of North C arolina University of Michigan Bowdoin College University of Virginia Cornell University University of California University of Toronto Columbia University McGill University Case School of Applied Science Yale University Leland Stanford Junior University University of Minnesota Syracuse University i Chapter in ISM I KATkKS IN 1-ACri.TATK HKNKV II. SWAN, I.1..I)., ' 62 JKROMK C. KNOWI.TON, A.B., ' 75, LL.B., ' 78 I-RATKR IN t ' RHK ROBKRT I.. WAKKKN. I.I..H. ' 66 1-RATKI-S IN I NIVKRSITATK I ' llll.I.II ' K. Hl-RSI.KY, A.H. C.I-Y I)i-:V. HKSRY. A.B. HARRY . SWAN MTRRAY C. DONNKI.I., A.B. 1908 SAMTKI. J. DAVISO.N 1909 WlI.I.IAM H. NoRRINC.TfIN ' M. S. JKNKS KKNNKTH A. AKTHI-R KM. rn M. NORRIXI-.TUN ALOIS R. Cl.ARKK TAYLOR STKAWN I ' KNI ii-.i.n CONW B. JAMKS ROHKRT M. JONI-S VMI-:I-:LI-:R B. HORNKR 1910 1 ' Al ' I. C. Sl ' KKY 1911 1912 JOHN I.. WIKRKNCO WILSON MCI,AI- ;HI.IN HAROLD P. Gori.n CARL R. HK.NRY Cl.ACIlK H. Col ' I ' KS JOSKPH HORNKR, JR. CLARKNCK I). BKICKKR I.KWIS M. NI.MS JACK V. HOWARII RAI.I-H V. HrKLiii-RT 1 O 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 PHI ........... 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 KPSII.ON ........... University of California XXIV - JL, ii Chapter Eiblhed. 1865 FRATRKS IN l-.UTI r. TK JAMKS It. Axr.Ki.i., U,. I) .. , ' 49 MARTIN L,. IXKX.I . I.L.I).. +. ' 62 HKXRY S. CARHART, I, I,. I).. Z. .69 FRANCIS V. KKI.SI-V. I ' h. I).. T. ' 80 (.IOK ;K V. rATTi-;KS()N. JR., A.M.. S.H.. B.. ' S4 I ; KI-;DI-:KICK R. WAI.DROX. I ' li.H., M.I)., +, ' % I-RATRKS IN I ' NIVKRSITATK MKDICAI. DKPARTMICNT HOWARD HCNTI.NC.TON BOLD, A.B. SIDNKY Kri;c.i-:i.s SMAI.I. ARTHTR SHKKWOOD HOI-KINS Hi NKY IRWIX AKMSTKONC. IlKNKY l- ' KANUS ClIAXKY 1909 DONALD CKANIM N MII.I.KR I.KSI.IK I-j .I:M, AI.I.INC.TOX JAMKS WKIIIIKK I ' KTKR KDWAKD MKNKI:I. JAMKS CI.KMKNT WHKAT 1910 BARTI.KTT CHRISTOI-HKR TCI.I.Y LKI.AXD KKXDRICK NI-:I-:VI-.S 1 ' nn.ir JOHN SAVAC.I-: 1911 CHARI.KS (JOODMAX CHAPMAN KDWARD Rrix i.i n I ' INKKXSTAKDT HARRY SKYMOKR I- ' IXKI-:NSTAKDT C ' IIISTKR OTIS STAPI.KS RAYMOND K. DYKKMA LI-AVIS LIVINC.STOX FROST F. PI.I-.MI.KY HRXKST HI-.XRY STKVUXS HORTON 1912 FRKII S. HI-:I-:CHKR KOIIKRT MONROI-; WILLIAMS STOWKI.I. CORTI.AND STKHHIN- FRKD RALPH WKST Ross VICTOR Hn.o I. VM;. JR. C.lokc.l M r. )1. ' KIN HfMPHRKY LAWHRICNCI-: UARSHX CARI.TON ARNOLD i.uwis Roiii-iRT WILLIAM McKisscix HDWIN RALPH STROH III NRY WoODRfFF SCOTT THOMAS ASIII- ' ORD B X;I.K. JR. STKIMIKX HOI.MAX HKYWOOD JAMKS AXC.KLL VII 1 O MI Cttl (4 AN EiN LAN Cfjeta Founded at Miami, 1839 CHAPTER ROLL T) BROWN (K) .... MAINE (B H) ... DARTMOUTH (A fi) YALE ( X) ... RUTGERS (B r) . STEVENS (2 B) . COLGATE (Be). COLUMBIA (A A) . WASHINGTON-JEFFERSON (r) JOHNS HOPKINS (A X) PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE (A 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 (n) HANOVER (I) MICHIGAN (A) BELOIT (X) CHICAGO (A P) WISCONSIN (AH) .... MINNESOTA (B n) .... WESTMINSTER (A A) KANSAS (AN) NEBRASKA (AT) .... COLORADO (B T) .... STANFORD (A 2) .... CASE SCHOOL OL APPLIED SCIENCE (A K) TORONTO (6 Z) COLORADO MINES (B ) BOSTON (r) 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 ( ) LEHIGH (B X) NORTH CAROLINA (H B) DAVIDSON ( A) VANDERBILT (B A) MIAMI (A) WESTERN RESERVE (B) OHIO WESLEYAN (9) WITTENBERG (AT) WOOSTER (A A) OHIO STATE (0 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 f ) CALIFORNIA (Si) WASHINGTON STA. (B 12) IOWA STATE (T 2) OKLAHOMA (r ) COLORADO XXVIII Uambba Cfjapter Rc ublUhcd. 1867 1-RATRKS IN ii MI -, i-:. n M.. it. i... A. ' s. ' I-I.MI-R K. Hi I., A J. J. ; NiDM-. R. M.I)., A, ' S4 1-KATKI-S VII.I.IAM II. WAIT. I ' ll. I).. P. ' 79 Al.l.hX S. WIHTXKV. A.H.. A. ' S.S KAKI. V. Dow. A. II.. A. ' 91 I.i-Kov M I ' ATTISO.N, A.M.. A, ' 70 KllWIS R. 1 ' AKKKK, A. ' % WILLIAM C. SI-KA..I K. A.M., A H, ' 81 IN I ' ACn.TATK AI.KKKD H. KMC.IIT. M.I-:.. A. ' 00 HKKIU-:KT A. MAKH. H. ' 9S JOHN H. CI.KVKI.AXII. A X, ' 98 JAMKS S. SKII.KR. A A, ' 08 1 ; RATRKS IN fXIVKRSITATIC I.i UN M. HAII.KY C.IOKC.K S. CAI.I.AHAX I ' KRCV V CKOWKI.I. RICHARD I). DAVIS. + A + 1-. MACKK-K I- ' RISIIII-: VII.I.IAM S. Kxox. X N JOHN C. KIXI: CARKOI.I. B. MAI.OXI-: J. TinaiiKiRi-: RKKI I- ' RAXK H. SCHMIKT, + A + VII.I.IAM K. SMITH, X i; X KIIKI.HY . SCHI-RT LKSI.IK H. STROWK CIIAI ' TKR 1909 1 ' RAXK SMITH CI.KVKI.AXI C.RAi ' i.KY STKWART CRAM CHARI.KS XKI.MIX HAI.I.KXTIXK I i ' N M.ll ClIKSTKR HoYT Iv Il McAl.I.I ' .X IUI.I.KNTINK HAROI.D 1910 CI.AKKK TACKKTT WKI.SH Vll.l.IAM H()RI.. NI Fri.I.KRTON DAXIKI, HoxTirCoi . JR. JOHN HI-XTI-:R XKAII 1 ' RAXK Al.llKRT KAIM ' HARYKY CI.I-:VI-:I.ANI HI-.IMI I.i-: vis THAYI-:R KXISKKRN DAVIII Ti.fi.noN CANIIAM KrssKi.l. BoNTiMdi riiii.ii- VHI-:I-:I.I-:R KMSKKRN I.i HOT McMn.i.AN SIMM IK . I.I:Y Knix 1911 191. ' MAITHKW RIIOUKS BI.ISH Ai.FRKD OSMOND DICKI-K HAROI.D ARNOLD WHXTWCIRTH . BAC.I.KY TRIX DAKITS CTRTIS RI-:MD 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 Allegheny College Bucknell University Gettysburg College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College Lafayette College University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Dartmouth College Amherst College Brown University Cornell University Syracuse University Columbia University Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Johns Hopkins University University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of West Virginia University of Mississippi Vanderbilt University Ohio Wesleyan University Wittenberg College University of Ohio 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 .. 1 Hlplja Chapter in If7i 1 ' RATRi-s IN 1 ' Acn.Tvn: K. I-FFIXC.KR. 1 ' h.l). A. T. 1 ' KAKSIi. A.It CAKI. KIK ' .AR I-: -. -,I.:RT, I ' h.D. V. I- ' RAXK VKRXOR, U.S. 1KATI-K IN JAMICS II. I ' RKXTIS KRATRKS IN r.NIVKRSITATK MKKICAI. DKI ' AKTMKNT CM KI.IUS K. VAKKIKK I ' KKM II. Idsiiv, X S Z A. CI.AKI TiiiiMi-si ' X. X i: X HRI-CI; S. WKAVKR, X i; X I). I.. STII.I.WKI.I.. X y. X MARRY I.. I ' VTTON. +A + I- ' KI.H S. I ' l TN AM. + A + I-:II V RII ). Hrxxi-: MARRY H. SMITH RICHARD J. Drxxi-: I ' RAXK X. HYAXS FRANCIS K. l.oxi I.M i I, I- ' AYI-:TTI; K. SMITH J. MAcRom-KTs MI:SSI-:RI.Y CHARI.IUS R. Riioms CHARI.I-S ' . IM RD PAXA A. MAC.I-.IMIKN I.AW IH I ' ARTMKXT .(mix T. CKKIC.MTOX. A CI.ARK C. CRISTY 1909 ItAKC.K !:. I,I-:i)NARI 1910 Hrr.H !:. KASTWRXK 1911 SlilRI.KY C. SNOW S. KI.VIN MII-I i N. JK. J. WATKRS 1912 HIIMAXII J. STAFFORD JOHN I " . KI-YNOI.DS I ' RAXK J. Kl.ACSKR ARTHTR V. RIO-HII: KARI. H. MATTHIAVS I ' RAXK L. PlLLSIH ' RY KARI.K A. (iARDxi ' R RICHARO J. THAIX . -; l Of) J elta Founded at Williams College, 1834 CHAPTER ROLL WILLIAMS UNION HAMILTON AMHERST COLBY ROCHESTER MIDDLEBURY BOWDOIN RUTGERS BROWN COLGATE NEW YORK CORNELL MARIETTA SYRACUSE MICHIGAN NORTHWEST ' N 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 U niversity Marietta College Syracuse University University of Michigan Northwestern University Harvard University WISCONSIN LAFAYETTE COLUMBIA LEHIGH TUFTS DEPAUW PENNSYLVANIA MINNESOTA TECHNOLOGY SWARTHMORE LELAND STANFORD JR. CALIFORNIA McGlLL NEBRASKA TORONTO CHICAGO OHIO STATE ILLINOIS University of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia Universisy 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 WESTERN RESERVE, Western Reserve University DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF NEW YORK CHICAGO DELTA UPSILON CLUB NEW ENGLAND DELTA UPSILON CLUB MINNESOTA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION BUFFALO DELTA UPSILON CLUB ALUMNI CLUBS DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI CLUB OF CLEVELAND COLORADO DELTA UPSILON CLUB CHESAPEAKE DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION ROCHESTER DELTA UPSILON CLUB NEW YORK UNIV. DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI Assoc. INDIANA ALUMNI Assoc. OF DELTA UPSILON DEPAUW DELTA UPSILON CLUB PENINSULAR DELTA UPSILON CLUB MINNESOTA DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF PHILADELPHIA TECHNOLOGY DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF MAINE DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF WASHINGTON, D. C. ALBANY DISTRICT CLUB OF DELTA UPSILON UTAH DELTA UPSILON CLUB HARVARD GRADUATE CLUB OF DELTA UPSILON MONTREAL DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI CLUB ALUMNI Assoc. OF THE LAFAYETTE CHAPTER COLUMBIA ALUMNI Assoc. OF DELTA UPSILON SWARTHMORE DELTA UPSILON CLUB MARIETTA DELTA UPSILON CLUB CALIFORNIA DELTA UPSILON CLUB MILWAUKEE DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF THE HARVARD GRADUATE SCHOOLS OMAHA DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI Assoc. OF RHODE ISLAND DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF WESTERN CANADA 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 LEHIGH ALUMNI ASSOCIATION xxxvi I - Chapter I ll.l.ll.l,r.l. 1876 FRATKI-IS IN Hi SK Vi i n NICHOLS, ' 98 Riv. AKTiifK VII.I.IAM STAI.KKR. A.B., ' 84 HoRACK ( ' .. 1 ' RKTTVMAX, A.B. ' 85 VII.KKKD KYKON SHAW, A.B., ' 04 FRATRF.S IN FACU i ' ATK FRANCIS MII.I.I-.R lluox, D.D.S., A.B., Michigan, ' 96, ' 02 C.KORI.I MII.I.I:K HARTI.KTT. U.S., Amlu-rst. ' ARTHI-R LYONS CROSS, l ' h.1).. Harvard, ' 95 .! -i PII HORACI-: DRAKK, 1 ' h.H., I.I. .It., ' 85 WAI.TKR HrRTox FORD, A.M.. Il.irv.inl, ' 98 AI.HI:KT HMKRSON C.KI-KNK, 1 ' h.H.. C.H., ' 95 CI.ARKNCI-: I.INTON MKAHKR. I ' h.B.. ' 41 HARRISON MC. I.I.ISTKR RANi Ai.i..rii.I), ' 93 JACOII KI.I.SWORTII RKlf.HARli, 1 ' h.H.. ' SJ H RRISON STANDISH SMAI.I.KV, Ph.D., ' 00 WAI.TUR TI-RM-IK l- ' isHi.iac.ii, ' 02, ' 06 KRATRIiS IN rNIVKRSITATK ( ' .i-.iiRf.i-: HVKHN ROTH, Western Reserve, ' 06. Medical Departnu-nt FRANK KI.MKR RI-:KDKR, I afayette, ' 06, Me lical Departnu-iit FRKI V. Hl ' NTKR, Rochester, ' 07. Knjjineeriiiu Dirpartiiient FRKHKRICK MORRIS IXK MIS, Michigan. ' 9S. Medical Department WII.MKR C. HARRIS, Chicago. MM, Literary Department HOMKR S. STKHIIKNS, ' 08, Ixw Department. Neliraska ACTIVI-: 1909 ARTIITR SAYKR BROADHKAD I.KROY WlvTMORK Hn.I. HKXJAMIN SAYRK TI-THIU, CARI. BLACK vuoi (!RA VN t ' MHKRTo Yorxr. (. ' n KRI.I-.S Ron VKKKS HARI.KY BI.AINK F.IKKXIIKRRY 1910 PKRCV JAMKS DOXAVOX CARI. HORACI-: OSCAR ADAM DAVII ' AY ALI.KRIMCK VAI.TI-.R ASHMIIU. Ho T 1911 ARTIICR Wvxx YATKS VII.I.IAM BAI.IIATI-HKT. JR. MARTIN XKI TON ;. IXKS KUWARII HAROLD I ' m NI WAI.TKR SWIXIIART I,oi UKRHACK HOWARD ROY SMITH 1912 BI-:N HAVKN WI-.I-.KS MKRI.I-. C.I.I-.NN CAMIIKM, JKRVIS BKXXKTT WKUII I-JM-.AR MoNKOK I ' ARKHCRST HARVKY DAVIS SCOTT WAI.TKR yrixcv Wn.i.i -, HOWARD I.KADI.KY McGRi-.i.ou VICTOR RCDOI.F JOSK, JR. RORKRT THORXI.KY Hi c.ni-s HARRY FRKDKRICK SHAKKKR Jngma Cfn Founded at Miami University, 1855 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Miami University ALPHA Pi BETA University of Wooster ALPHA RHO GAMMA Ohio Wesleyan University ALPHA SIGMA EPSILON George Washington University ALPHA UPSILON ZETA Washington and Lee University ALPHA PHI ETA University of Mississippi ALPHA CHI THETA Pennsylvania College ALPHA Psi KAPPA Bucknell University ALPHA OMEGA LAMBDA Indiana University BETA GAMMA Mu Denison University DELTA DELTA Xi DePauw University ZETA ZETA OMICRON Dickinson College ZETA Psi RHO Butler College ETA ETA PHI Lafayette College THETA THETA CHI Hanover College KAPPA KAPPA Psi University of Virginia LAMBDA LAMBDA OMEGA Northwestern University Mu Mu ALPHA ALPHA Hobart College Nu Nu ALPHA BETA University of California Xi Xi ALPHA GAMMA Ohio State University OMICRON OMIC ' N ALPHA EPSILON University of Nebraska RHO RHO ALPHA ZETA Beloit College TAU TAU ALPHA ETA State University of Iowa UPSILON UPSILON ALPHA THETA Massachusetts Inst. of Technology PHI PH I ALPHA IOTA Illinois Wesleyan University Psi Psi ALPHA LAMBDA University of Wisconsin BETA GAMMA ALPHA Nu University of Texas BETA DELTA ALPHA Xi University of Kansas OMEGA OMEGA ALPHA OMIC ' N Tulane University BETA EPSILON Albion College Leliigh University University of Minnesota Univ. of Southern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford Jr. University Colorado College Purdue University Central University University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Illinois Kentucky State College West Virginia University Columbia University Univ. of the State of Missouri University of Chicago University of Maine Washington University University of Washingson University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University- Colorado ' College University of Montana University of Arkansas University of Utah nit Cfteta Cfjeta Chapter Ebli.hcd. 1677 FRATRKS IN fRHF. JOHN V. HI:NNKTT, A.M., I.K.H., , e e, ' V Dl-RANl) VlI.I.IAM Sl ' RINV.KR, U.S., A II, ' 86 FII:I.DIN : HARRIS YOST, U..K.. M M. ' 97 CARI. HAMI.IN SMITH, U.S., ' (M FRATRKS IN FACn.TATE I- ' KKII MANVII.I.K TAYI.OK, A.H . A.M., I ' li.l)., , 69, ' 88 HKNRY CI.AY ANIIKKSON. M.K.. A A, ' 97 I-RATRI-S IN rNIYI-KSITATK V. K!) S. How MAN I ' KHNTISS I " . DolT.I.ASS ClIAKI.KS K. I)K IvANO I-:i MIM A. DITTMAN OTTO R. IHI.INC. IRA II. THOMI-SON NORMAN H. Iln.i. Ai. I.MAN A. Tonn JoShil ' H I ' . O ' ltKIKN HUXJAMIN I : . II. HOWARD DION I,. HIKNKV SAMII-I. II. MORRIS HAKOI.D II. VooinirRY VAI.I.I-: V. MKKKIT ( " AKM-.TT M. lUSI-il.K Vn.i. IAM l,i-:Kov LINDSAY C,i:okC.|.. V. I ' ARKKT 1909 I ' Ari. H. Tonn ARMAN RICKKI. ROHI-RT R. SATTI.KR JAMICS K. K i-:i-: : AN CHAKI.KS K. WIXSTI-. D C.KORI.I; V. 1910 1911 1912 Cl.AKK W. C.OI I.D ROI.I.IX (). KISIIKK AI.IIKKT H. NI-:WMAX KARLK W. ])i-: KAXO FRANK H. BCRY i. HAYS H. KRA.MI;R THOMAS ( ' ,. CIIAMIU-:RS, JR. HOWARD S. HAI.I. ' i-:nn H. liic.c.s CARI. V. KVANS K. STOM XI III J elta Cau Pelta 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 Mo 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 Virginia University of Colorado Lehigh University Tufts College Massachusetts lust, 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 Universitv of Texas Universitv 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 ATLANTA DETROIT ST. Louis JACKSON Los ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO WASHINGTON eratv J JDelta Chapter F-.ubli.hrd in 1674. Rc-e.ubli.hcd in I860 I-R. TI-:R IN I- ' KI.HKKICK S. CiAlC.I-., K, ' (17 FRATRKS IX WARREN WAsmiorRxi-: I ' I.ORER. A.H., Ph. I). RALPH II. CIRTISS. I ' h. I). ROBERT C.dKININ MuKl NSM . M.D., +, P, 2 Vll.l.lAM H. WOKKKI., I ' ll. I). ri.ovn K. ItAKTi:!.!.. A.B. I-RATR1-S IN rXIVHRSITATI ' ROBKRT II. IlASKl.1.1. (V K) N 1 N TI-KKIS XICKDI.AS SMITH. X X HAKI.I-.V Jiuixsox Itovi.i-., B.P. + A + I.I:H.H J. Yorxr, (T K) CI.AKI: C sp k WAC.XKK CHARI.KS T. HAINAKKR, P S ACTIVK 1909 Visi.i - HANKS Snu.i l- ' i.nvn HARIIINC. JIIM-.. N l ANhKI. llRtMIKS SMITH Hi RIII RT AI.KRI-II ovvi-x, JR. W JACKSOX DIC.IITOX I ' .vi ' i. ItAKTiioi.ii.Miiw WORK. X - X Wll.I.IAM R()V SWISSI.KK THIIM vs |i ssi-: TIRK Mvxii-.i. I-:IH: K I ' n.n 1910 R VYMflXli Vll-Klll.M 1- " KAXK HARMON I.I XTIIICl ' M IUHN MUKTIMI-:K Mi I.IHH.I.AXII, JR. JOSI-IIMI H VIHHI ROIIICRTS TIII-.UIIORI-: AI.I-RI-II VhA;i.;R 1911 HARIII.D HROWNINV. HRI-.NTOX C ' RI. Wll.I.IAM S . Ill I NN Wll.I.IAM CoXRAO Slill ' l 1 . JR. WAI.TKR X. l- ' ixxnv. + P r LEWIS CI.AYTOX HIM. l- ' RAXK (;ilili N WllEEI.KR I.VNI SlMMI-.RS RAY iRVixr. Hi vi.i 1 ' ERRY HlSTON II VROI.II HI.VKI-. S.-IH-MM I .or Hi RT HOWARD STONE KKR Wll.l.lSTON Wll.I.IAM KWEI.I. DICK HARI.AX SAMTEI. SMITH WAI.IK) JACOII Rn-i- DWIC.HT HARTMAX MIXKI.EY Ronxi Y XKWKIRK I ' ERRII.I. XI.VII l Of) Founded at Miami University, 1848 CHAPTER ROLL COLBY UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT DARTMOUTH COLLEGE WILLIAMS COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE BROWN UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNION COLLEGE COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY LAFAYETTE COLLEGE GETTYSBURG COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE ALLEGHENY COLLEGE DICKINSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA LEHIGH UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA RANDOLPH - MACON COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA CENTRAL UNIVERSITY KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF IOWA , WESTMINSTER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA EMORY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY MERCER UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE MIAMI UNIVERSITY OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY OHIO UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN INDIANA UNIVERSITY WABASH COLLEGE BUTLER COLLEGE FRANKLIN COLLEGE HANOVER COLLEGE 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 JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON McGiLL UNIVERSITY GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA OF TORONTO Htcfjigan Hlpfja Chapter 1864. Rc-.bli.hcd in 1687 1RATKKS IN FACfl.TATK Hi SKY AKTIII-K SANDKRS, 1 ' h.l). CHARI.KS VAI.I.IS KIIMINIIS. A. II., M.I). KDWARD DAVID JONKS, 1 ' h. I). OKORC.K PI.I-MKR HI-RNS, Ph.D. D. RICH CIIAKI.KS HIV.HK.S JOHNSTON, Ph.D. KKMINI-: Omi.is CASK, Ph.D. CII KI.I:S HI:RV NKWI-CIMKR, Ph.D. KRACKKNRIIK-.K CASTKKI., Ph.D. 1-RATRKS IN rXIVl-RSITATI- HORACK KACIIK WAI.KI-.K KINCHIN CAKI. M M RK RtKK vtx)i S. KRCIWKK 1909 WILLIAM HKNRV NKWKTT RAY PIIII.II-S M(KIYI-:R RTSSKI. STI-ART HI.I.I. VAI.TUR IVRNKST Buss HARDI.D KI.MKR MAN CHAKLKS G. MII.I.KK (. ' IIISTKK I ' RKDKKICK IDKMA ARC ii IK OAK MS IlAKKOI.l) AKTHfR STKCKKTIK ClIARI.KS I.AWSON PATTKRSON MORRISON SHAKROTH LKKLANH WARD SMITH KARI. McCoRMicK SCOTT DOANK SINCLAIR I.AXDSHAKT 1910 1911 RollKKT Ml ' NSON Dl ' I.IN WlU.IAM OTIS COCHRANK 1 ; RANK WlTTKNHl ' Ri; [AMIS J, VKKSTKN I.AWSHK WILLIAM IlossoN, JR. HKRHKRT AIHU.I-H COKTZ WAI.THR SKYMOKI-: PAI.MKR RAYMOND HII.I. Wn.cox THKAIK RK C.KORC.K FOSTKK ROBKRT KDWARD KT.STKRKR FRANK S. HAWI.KY THOMAS HCRDICK SIMONS 1912 DAVID CMCII. JOHNSON KAKI.I; VINCKNT MOORK KDWARD KARI. HOOVKK i.i Blpfja Founded at University of Alabama, 1656 CHAPTER ROLL MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA MASSACHUSETTS IOTA TAU MASSACHUSETTSBETAUPSILON MASSACHUSETTS DELTA MAINE ALPHA NEW YORK ALPHA XE V 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- BET A 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 TKNNKSSKE 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 Washi ngton 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 ' ' , sV DR. I.. !: I :.MKKSON 3ota 2 eta Chapter Ebii.hrd in loaa FRATRKS IN FACULTATE D. C. MII.I.KR, B.S., C.E. FRATKl ' S IN 1 NIVHRSITATK STAM.I.Y Ci I.I.KN Cox ALBERT STKWART BARR G. R. GRKEN CHAPTER 1909 M. FRANK SHANNON CHARI.KS DENNIS HAYT ANTOINE BI.BZEK EDWIN SIBLHY PIERCE JOHN ALEXANDER CHAMBUSS 1910 MVI.ES POTTER TAI.I.MADGE JOHN CONAN BOGLK WALTER EDMUND HENES MAI.COM YEAMA N MARSHALL CHARLES BEMAN FRANKLIN JOHN DAVID BIOT.BRS Ji ' MN LEWIS COBBS JAMES ALFRED MOORE GEOROB NKWTON ELLIS WILLIAM JOHN TIDKMAN ALFRED GRIFFIN McI.vrosH VALDO FRANK WILSON ROBERT LRE MBHORNAY JOHN LEWIS Cox WILLIAM KDMUNH BIC.I-.KRS 1911 1912 Ilrr.n RAYMOND MILLS GLENN LEWIS CODMAN HAROLD TITUS DON DARON WILLIAM SPENCER CARPENTER GEORGE COLLINGWOOD WILLIAM JAMES LEARMONTH i OQ J elta Cfn BETA GAMMA DEUTERON ZETA ETA IOTA IOTA DEUTERON KAPPA LAMBA Mu DEUTERON Nu DEUTERON Xi . OMICRON DEUTERON Pi DEUTERON RHO DEUTERON SIGMA DEUTERON TAU DEUTERON PHI CHI ... CHI DEUTERON Psi . DELTA DEUTERON ZETA DEUTERON . ETA DEUTERON EPSILON THETA DEUTERON KAPPA DEUTERON Founded at Union College, 1848 CHAPTER ROLL, Cornell University I ' niversity of Michigan Brown University Bowtloin College Harvard University Williams College Tufts College Boston University Ainherst College Lehigh University Hobart University Dartmouth College College of City of New York Columbia University University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Lafayette College University of Rochester George Washington University Hamilton College University of California McGill University Iceland Stanford Jr. University College of William and Mary Mass. Institute of Technology University of Illinois 6amma JDcuteron Cfjarge Founded in 1689 l-RATRMS IN V. II Bl ' Tl.Kk GKORC.E RKBKC, Ph.D. HI-.NRV Mi.-Ci.rni-: FRATRKS IN FACUL.TATK HAKKY THI-RNAU, A.M. FRATRKS IX fXIVHRSITATE H. J. Si.M.MKKi.isk CI-RTIS B. BACHCS BKNJAMIN R. K :C.KMAN CHAfxcv BATCIIKK FRED K. Gooi)ix ; JAMKS JOY MM.I.KR MEI.I.KN C. MARTIN J. HAROLD PETERSON VIRC.II. M. KNISKI.Y STANLEY A. KKKIS W. PA ti. PINKKRTON RALPH R. BISHOP 1909 HARVKY M. MANSS 1910 1911 MACRICK E. CRUMPACKER MAX HULETT BRADFORD S. KKEISS PERCY F. DI-NPHY JOST W. PETRIE CHARLES A. BOWMAN VALTER B. MONTGOMERY RICHARD W. HICKMAN 1912 HrC.H M. PlNKERTON HAROLD V. YocrM WILLIAM C. RKSTRICK i OQ Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 CHAPTERS ZETA BETA ETA PRIME Mu ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA KAPPA LAMBDA ALPHA CHI PHI OMEGA UPSILON TAI- 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 Universal 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 ALPHA TAU ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA PHI ALPHA Psi ALPHA OMKGA 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 OMBGA GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA ZETA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ETA GAMMA THETA GAMMA KAPPA 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 Iowa Washington University, Mo. Baker University North Carolina A. M. College Case School University of Washington Missouri School of Mines Colorado College University of Oregon University of Chicago Colorado School of Mines Massachusetts State College New York University Dartmouth College Harvard University University of Idaho University of Oklahoma Syracuse University nology stitute Mo. College O Hlpfja Chapter UMI s I ' . KIKH. A II F..t.bli.hcd 1892. Rr-r.t.l,l,.Kr.l 1902 FRATRKS IN FACULTATK JAMKS GORDON Cr.MMiM:. M. I). KARI. V. iMMKRSciiiKD, M. S., 2 S ClIAKl.KS H. DlC.AN PAI i. A. son M., x i: x ARTMCK 1 ' . WRICHT, A FRATRKS IN rNIVKRSITATK VlI.I.IAM H. U)NC.STAKF KAKI. C. ICiiKKi.v, + R 1 UANK V. SCOTT Al.KXANDKK H. JollSON, III NKY A. Ill MiSl lit ROBKRT ( ' iRAM)Vl I.I.K JACK WARII AMiKrs SCRANTON ARTHfR GKORC.K FlSCIIKR WII.I.IKM MAI-K HAROLD ORI.ANIK) MthAix WII.I.IAM JOHNSON TKKMI-KR CHARI.KS CHRISTIAN Hr.si.s m HKNJA.MIN FRANK RI.ANCIIARH CHAPTER 1909 1910 JOHN G. SCIIAI-H 1911 STKWART KRKWSTKR LEONARD BRACK FAIN- HARRY CLAYTON FRASER HAINLINB Lons ROBKRT GATKS HI:NKY LKANDKR HKCKKRT HARRY RCRNKI.I. JONKS FRKHKRICK CARKW MARTINDALK HARRY K. AI.I.WARDT GKOROK C. MARTINDALK DI-NDAN RODERICK CUMMINC. 1912 GILBERT JACKSON HAINI.IM: WILLIAM HOWARD HARSH A . Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1869 CHAPTER ROLL BETA University of Virginia EPSILON 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 Xi 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 BETATHETA Alabama Polytechnic Institute BETA IOTA Mount Union College BETA Mu State University of Iowa BETA Nu Ohio State University BETA Xi 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 Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Leland Stanford Jr. University University of California Georgia School of Technology Northwestern University Albion College Stevens Institute of Technology GAMMA EPSILON Lafayette College GAMMA ZETA GAMMA ETA GAMMA THETA GAMMA IOTA GAMMA KAPPA University of Oregon Colorado School of Mines Cornell University State College of Kentucky University of Colorado GAMMA LAMBDA University of Wisconsin GAMMA Mu University of Illinois GAMMA Nu University of Michigan GAMMA Xi Missouri School of Mines Metallurgy GAMMA OMICRON Washington University, (St. Louis) GAMMA Pi GAMMA RHO GAMMA SIGMA GAMMA TAU University of West Virginia University of Chicago Iowa State College (Ames) University of Minnesota GAMMA UPSILON University of Arkansas GAMMA PHI GAMMA CHI GAMMA Psi DELTA THETA University of Montana University of Washington Syracuse University Lombard University Case School of Applied Science BIRMINGHAM, Alabama SAN FRANCISCO, California PCEBLO, Colorado DENVER, Colorado ATLANTA, Georgia CHICAGO, Illinois INDIANAPOLIS, Indiana DAVENPORT, Iowa DBS 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 LOUISVILLE, Kentucky CLEVELAND, Ohio PORTLAND, Oregon PiTTSBURG, Pennsylvania DALLAS, Texas SEATTLE, Washington MILWAUKEE, Wisconsin DETROIT, Michigan WHEELING, West Virginia J 43amma Jto Ctjapter K.bli.h.d in 1902 l-KATKI-.S IN fNIVKKSITATK LLOYD H. CIIII.KS, + B II C.KOK..I n Vn.sox. y S J. IVAKI. (k-.i.K JR. HARRY C. SCIII.ATTKR KAKI. I). MI-KKK I.i.civn T. C ' R VNI JOHN F. HI t ' .i.i NN C. WAI.KKR Ai. IMS II. CRITTKXDHX DONALD 1.. KIXXKY CiKORC.K C. Vll.I_SON LAXI;IK N H. I.ARWII.I. LORIMKK A. EATOX CHAI ' TKR 1909 HAROI.H H. CI.IKKOKH 1910 HOWARD I ' . liKYIMlX 1911 I.OWKI.I. J. CARR 1912 WAI.TKR M. OSTKAXDKR I- ' KI-:D W. SKYMOI-R KKNOWKR V. HASH SYI.VAX I,. OI.SON iCllWARII ( ' .. KlKHY ( ' TKORC.K I,. XKCHOFK KI..MKK (V. Kri.i.KK I) MI-:i. C. MORC.KXTHAI.HR J. KCSSKI.I. l- ' olNTAIN MARK ! ' . I- ' IXI.I-.Y HAI. V. Hoi Gt LXVII i OS t amma J elta Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1848 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA DELTA ZETA THETA LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi OMICRON Pi SIGMA TAU UPSILON CHI Psi OMEGA ALPHA DEUTERON ALPHA PHI ALPHA CHI ALPHA IOTA BETA Mu BETA CHI GAMMA DEUTERON GAMMA PHI DELTA DEUTERON DELTA Nu DELTA Xi DELTA DEUTERON BETA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Washington and Jefferson Coll. University of Pennsylvania Bucknell University Indiana University University of Alabama Depauw University University of Wisconsin Bethel Pennsylvania College University of Virginia Allegheny College Wittenberg University Hanover College College City of New York Union College Wabash College Columbia University Illinois Wesleyan University of Michigan Amherst College Iowa State University John Hopkins University Lehigh University Knox College State College Hampden-Sidney College Dartmouth College University of California Washington and Lee Univ. LAMBDA SIGMA ZETA PHI THETA DEUTERON THETA Psi IOTA Mu KAPPA Nu KAPPA TAU LAMBDA DEUTERON LAMBDA IOTA LAMBDA Nu Mu SIGMA Nu DEUTERON Nu EPSILON Xi DEUTERON OMICRON DKUTERON Pi DEUTERON Pi IOTA Pi RHO . RHO DEUTERON RHO CHI SIGMA DEUTERON SIGMA Nu SIGMA TAU TAU ALPHA TAU DEUTERON CHI IOTA CHI Mu CHI UPSILON OMEGA Mu GRADUATE CHAPTERS Indianapolis Chattanooga Columbus Kansas City Cleveland Williamsport Spokane Chicago Dayton San Francisco ALPHA DEUTERON Wheeling DELTA Mu Nu XI OMICRON Pi RHO SIGMA UPSILON PHI CHI Psi OMEGA Detroit Leland Stanford Jr. University William Jewell College Ohio Wesleyan University Colgate University Massachusetts Inst. of Technology Cornell University University of Tennessee Denison University Purdue University University of Nebraska University of Minnesota Yale University New York University Adelbert College Ohio State University Kansas University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Brown University Wooster University Richmond (Query-Earlham Col.) Lafayette University Syracuse University University of Washington Trinity College University of Texas University of Illinois University of Missouri Chicago University Universitv of Maine New Haven New York City Pittsburg Philadelphia Brooklyn Albany Minneapolis St. Louis Toledo Cincinnati Bloomington SOUTHERN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Washington, D. C. NEBRASKA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Lincoln WORCESTER ALUMNI ASSOCIATION, Worcester ology hfe Col.) 1 O ) M I CM! CANEJNU3IAAJ- Hlptja Pn Cljapter 1902 FRATRKS IN FACUUTATI! JOHN R. AI.I.I-N. M.K. Cua I-K A. IIIRRKTT, I ' h. B., M.I). Hi Kill KT S. SVULI-R. SC.I). KliSOX R. Sl ' NDKRI.AXD, A.M., I.I..B. AI.FRI.I. C. WARTIIIX. I ' h. I)., M.I). MORRIS I ' . TII.LKV. M.A.. Ph.D. A i i xin K i VI-.T. C.K. HI-:XKY W. STII.I-;S. M.I). | us B. POLLOCK, Si-. I). SHIRI.KY W. SMITH, Sec. of fnivi-r-itv 1-KATRKS IN rRBK FRANCIS L. D. GOODRICH. A.B.. B.I..S. CHAS. V. SPOONKR, B.S., ' 06 FRATRKS RALPH THOMAS SAYI.KS ROBERT CI.ARKNCK I- ' ISHI-.R Cl.KMKXT RlCHARH Fl. V NX AI ' .AN VIM IIHKIIM:K MKTCALF ROBKRT ARMSTRONC. RADFORD ORIS OTIS CAKPKNTKR HOWARD CI.ARKXCK RKKH JOHN BI-RNS KVMAX Cl.ARK Ml-IM ' M. HOWAKH WAI.KKR JOHN MARTIN McHAi.K ARTHI-R HKRHKKT LITTI.I-: CI.AIR IN rNIVI ' RSITATK CI.AI-II I.rcirs POST KllWARI) IlAYliS Klil.I.RY ALFRED ALPHONSK CHAMBK HKRHKRT WILSON SMITH ALBKRT BARKKR HI ' .MPHRKV ROI.A MEADK GALIX WAY WILLIAM KRXI ST PKTRITZ CRISTIAN WILLIAM NISSI.MR AISTIN HKXRY FRIKR HKRUHRT CHARI.KS JrssKN Sl ' .MMKR HOST ROHKRT KDWARD DRISCOLL HRINTON Hi GB8 1 O Founded at Richmond. Virginia, 1665 ROLL OF CHAPTERS PROVINCE I ALPHA EPSILON BETA BETA BETA DELTA ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA BETA Alabama Polytechnic Institute Southern University University of Alabama University of Florida University of Georgia ALPHA THETA ALPHA ZETA BETA IOTA BETA EPSILON GAMMA ETA Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Technology Tulane University University of Texas PROVINCE II GAMMA ZETA University of Illinois GAMMA Xi University of Chicago GAMMA GAMMA Rose Polytechnic Institue GAMMA OMICRON Purdue University ALPHA Mu Adrian College BETA KAPPA BETA LAMBDA BETA OMICRON GAMMA TAU Hillsdale College University of Michigan Albion College University of Wisconsin PROVINCE III GAMMA IOTA GAMMA LAMBDA BETA ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON GAMMA Mu University of California University of Colorado Simpson College Iowa State College University of Kansas GAMMA Nu GAMMA RHO GAMMA THETA GAMMA Pi University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Nebraska University of Washington BETA UPSILON GAMMA ALPHA BETA GAMMA GAMMA BETA PROVINCE IV University of Maine Colby College Mass. Institute of Technology Tufts College GAMMA SIGMA GAMMA DELTA BETA ZETA Worcester Polytechnic Institute Brown University University of Vermont ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA OMICRON BETA THETA ALPHA IOTA Columbia University St. Lawrence University Cornell University Muhlenberg College PROVINCE V ALPHA Pi ALPHA RHO ALPHA UPSILON TAU Washington and Jefferson Lehigh University Pennsylvania College University of Pennsylvania PROVINCE VI ALPHA DELTA University of North Carolina BETA Xi Trinity College DELTA BETA Xi College of Charleston Washington and Lee University University of Virginia PROVINCE VII ALPHA Nu Mt. Union College BETA Mu ALPHA Psi Wittenberg College BETA OMEGA BETA ETA Ohio Wesleyan University GAMMA KAPPA Wooster University Ohio State University Western Reserve University PROVINCE VIII ALPHA TAU Southwestern Presb. University OMEGA BETA Pi Vanderbilt University Pi BETA TAU Southwestern Baptist University University of the South University of Tennessee sttte iversity I 2freta Hamttm Chapter K.bl,.hrd in 1888. R - rw.bli.hrd in 1904 VIKC.II. M. KIMI:, A.M. V K Hi ipiiKi:vs. A. It. 1 ' RATRI-S IN 1 ACI I.TATi; I{. A. l- ' r I- ' KKN I.. SHANNON. I ' li.D I ' kATRKS IN r.XIVKKSITATK i.i T. HASKICT. Ci.iinina Ivta ' ui ' ! ' . Si i:i.i-:v. lU-t.i OinitTon l.vi.i-: SMITH. lU-ta Oinicron CI.AIN A. MKVKKS. Ht-ta Kap] a I). THOMAS, Betta Mu K. I). JOI.DKKSIMA. Ctaiunia Xi VlI.I.I M MllHAI-:i. VlNKI.KK WII.IIKI.M I ' j.in-iKT FKRMANN CLAYTON OSIAK JOHNSON HAKVKV MKI.OCIII-: Wll.lll R K. Al ' I ' I.KVAKI) AI.I.VN Ki isi. SHAW MixToK STKWARD Yoi x ; Ni i. i KV TVI.KR I ' KKDKRICK I,I.OVI) ORK1-.K ACTIVH 1909 CARL MOSMR DI-:AKIN lissi; Kkxi-isT HARKNKSS AKTMTR KMI-:RS X I)i. ox 1910 Rov CLARK ARTHTR MII.I.I-.K C.ORMAN ALBKKT KXIK ' H OI.MSTKAD GEORC.K CARR HOI.I.ANDSWORTH KAI.I ' II POLLOCK WHITI-: 1911 191J IVAN RICIS Coi.ux DORR RICI-: MARTIN MO V KI AI ' .I vrrs MIKKSKLI. HARRY RAIII CAKY ROUF ' KT Ct lS ' l l S ( M.SOX ( ' . KOKIVI-: VlI.I.I. M SCI ' I.HAM 1 ' kANcis THOMAS I.KTCHIMKI.H ROIIKKT JAY SKI.X.KR nxv Acacia ALEPH BETH GKMII, DAI.ETH HE WAW ZAYIN TETH HETH YODH KAPH LAMEDH MEM NUN SAMKKH Founded at the University of Michigan, 1904 CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan Iceland 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 v t Hlepfj Chapter Ert.bli.hcd in 190 4 CHARLKS A. SINK, A.B. M. K. COOI.KY. M.F.. R. W. BrxTixc.. D.D.S. V. J. WII.I.KY. A.B.. A.M. FRATRKS IN rkltl- V. W. VI:I.I:MKVI:K, LL.B. ! ' . H . STKC.ATH, B.S. FRATRI-S IN FACn TATK W. I.. MKU-.KTT, M.E. II. H. PIKKCK. Ph.D. W. J. MAKSHAI.I., A.B. OWEN V. HORNKR J. MKRI.I-: CKOTSKK I KIU KKICK H. DKCAMP RAUPH K. HOKXI-;R EARL P. GRW.ORV ARBA " HITK J. A. MC!VI.;R FRATRKS IN TNIVKRSITATK Literary ROBKRT GRANVII.I.I-: GKORGK R. GRKKX Lm VII.I.IAM K. THOMPSON HOWARD K. NAUKAI- RII.KY 1.. SAL MAX ROBERT K. TIKI.MPSON Medicine GEORGE M. LANING BI.AIM; V. SCOTT Engineering BERT ( ' . MCCARTHY Loos L. STONE ROBERT NORKIS LXXIX ALPHA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA IOTA Mu ... RHO TAU UPSILON PHI Psi ... ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSII.ON ALPHA X.HTA ALPHA THKTA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu ALPHA Nu ALPHA Xi ALPHA OMICRON ALPHA Pi PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK AL NEW ORLEANS Founded at University of Pennsylvania, 1850 ROLL OF CHAPTERS . 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 Massachusetts Inst. Technology Georgia Inst. of Technology Purdue University University of Michigan University of Chicago ALUMNI CHAPTER CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER UMNI CHAPTER BALTIMORE ALUMNI CHAPTER ALUMNI CHAPTER PITTSHURG ALUMNI CHAPTER RICHMOND ALUMNI CHAPTER Hlpfja micron Chapter l..t.Ui.l,,-,I in 1905 l- ' RATRKS IN FACri.TATK HKKBKKT A. KKXYOX JOHN R. HRCXX VM.I.IA.M A. MAcI,Arr.iu.iN RICHARK R. KIRK GORDON STONK FRATRKS IN fXIVKRSITATIC 1909 J. CHKSTKK VII.KI; Hi HKKT C,. HAI.I.KK STKINKR 1910 HAROLD UKKOV MKAD I.Dfis ! ' . HRA.MKS JOHN HKNRY KARI.K CI.VRKNCK 1 ' . HITKI-: CARI. SINKI CARI. CKXTI.IVRI.. 1912 CI.ARKNCK I ' . CARKY AI.VIN J. I.ORIK II VI;.. I i, Iv. SCIII.MSSINr.KR l-j.i IN M. STKINKR SPRACUTK JONKS ROHKRT K. CAMHKI.I. A. BI.AINI-; BKOWKR HARRY STAICKR HIRAM C. WKAVKR DKFORKST 1 " . KYAXS t J elta KENT BENJAMIN BOOTH STORY COOLEY . POMEROY MARSHALL JAY WEBSTER HAMILTON GIBSON CHOATE . FIELD CON KLIN TIEDEMAN MINOR DILLON DANIELS CHASE HARLAN WAITE SWAN MCLAIN . LINCOLN Ffl.LER . MILLER . GREEN COMSTOCK DWIGHT . FOSTER . RANNEY LANGDELL BREWER DOUGLAS BALLINGER MA LONE EVARTS . THOMAS . BEATTV . TUCKER . RKED Founded at University of Michigan, 1869 CHAPTER ROLL Department of Law, University of Michigan . . . 1869 Law Department of Illinois Wesleyan University . . 1878 Law School of Northwestern University .... 1880 Columbia Law School, Columbia University . . . 1881 St. Louis Law School, Washington University . . . 1882 Hastings College of Law, University of California . . 1883 Law School of George Washington University . . . 1884 Albany Law School, Union University .... 1884 Boston Law School, Boston University .... 1885 Law Department, University of Cincinnati . . . 1886 Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania . . 1886 Harvard Law School, Harvard University .... 1887 University Law School, New York University . . . 1887 Law Department of Cornell University . . . . . 1888 Law Department of the University of Missouri . . . 1890 Law Department of the University of Virginia . . . 1890 Law Department of the University of Minnesota . . 1891 Buffalo Law School, University of Buffalo .... 1891 Law Department of the University of Oregon . . . 1891 College of Law, University of Wisconsin .... 1891 Yale Law School, Yale University ..... 1893 School of Law of the Ohio State University . . . 1893 Law School of the University of Iowa .... 1893 College of Law of the University of Nebraska . . . 1895 Chicago-Kent College of Law, Lake Forest University . 1896 Law Department of Stanford University .... 1897 School of Law, University of Kansas ..... 1897 Law Department of Syracuse University .... 1898 New York Law School ........ 1899 University of Indiana " ........ 1900 Law Departmnet of Western Reserve University . . 1900 Law Department, University of Illinois .... 1901 Law Department, Denver University ..... 1902 Law Department, University of Chicago .... 1903 Law Department, Washington University .... 1907 Law Department, Vanderbilt University . . . . 1907 Brooklyn Law School, St. Lawrence University . . . 1907 Law Department, University of Colorado .... 1907 College of Law, University of Southern California . . 1907 Law Department of Washington and Lee University . 1908 Law- Department of University of Maine .... 1908 . Clent Chapter E ublihed in 1869 FRATRKS IN FACULTATI- DEAN HARRY K. HrToiixs, A.H., LL.B. PROF. JKROMK C. KNOWI.TON, A.B., I.I. H. PROF. BRADLEY M. THOMI-SON, M.S.. LL.B. PROF. THOMAS A. BOGI.K, LL.B. PROF. HORACK L. Wn.r.rs, M.S. (Swan Cliap.) PROF. ROIIKKT K. BUNKER. A.M., LL.B. PROF. VICTOR H. LANK, O.K., LL.B. PROF. KDWIN C. GODDARD, A.M., I.I. 11. PROF. HENRY M. BATKS, A. B.,I L.B.( Booth Chap. )PROF. ICiwo.N R. SrNDKRi.AND,A.M.,LL.B. PROF. OTTO KIRCHNKK. A.M. PROF. FRANK ! ' . RIU-:I , A.B. PROF. AI.HKRT H.WAI.KKR.LL.B. (Conklinn Chap. )1 ' ROF. HKNRY H. SWAN, A.M. JOHN R. HKFINC.KK. 1 ' h.I). Assr. PROF. KVANS HOI.BROOK, A.B..UL.B. w. (; )KiK N STONKK, A.B., I.U.B. HRATRKS IN Jfnr.K KDWARII I). KINNK, A.B. JUDGK HARRY AI.HKRT I.OCKWOOD, LL.B. l-KATRKS IN rNIVURSITATH 1909 JOSEPH ATKIN ANDRKXV VKNDEI,I, HKRURI-CK Al.F.XANDKR Bl.AKIK JOBSON, A.B. V RKDKRICK V. RREN PfTNAM, A.B. JOHN THOMAS VANCE, JR., A.B. SII.AS MOORE WILEY, Lit. B. 1910 HARLKV JOHNSON BOYI.K JOHN THRAI.E CKEIC.HTOX, A.B. KARL WARREN DELA NO. A.B. CHARLES DENISON HA T. JR., A.B. HARRY LANPHIER PATTON HOMER S. STEPHENS ANDKRVILLK Srocurr BRADLEY, A.B. RICHARD DorGLASs DAVIS, A.B. KARL GODDARD HARRISON JONES, A.B. JEREMIAH HARRISON POWELL FREDERICK HIRSHEAL SCHMIDT, A.B. ARTHI-R FI.EMINC; HII.ES WRIGHT, A.B. HOWARD L. BARKDI 1.1. 1911 EUGENE HELM WALKER LXXXVII J l OQ MlCftlQANEiN IAAT ALPHA BETA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA . Me ' . 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 Founded at University of Michigan. 1882 CHAPTER ROLL 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 Universit} ' University of Nebraska Yale University l OQ Chapter E.t.bli.hrd in 1882 FRATRKS IN PACULTATB MAJ. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.I)., LL.D. MAJ. CHARI.KS B. G. DK NANCRKDK, A.M., M.D., LK.l). CYRKM-S ( ' .. DARLINC. M.I). CHARI.KS WAI.I.IS KDMrxus. A.B., M.D. DAVID M. COWIK, M.I). SIMON M. VrT v. M.D. IRA D. IX RKK, M.D. JAMKS ! ' . HRKAKKY, M.D. HHNRY W. STILKS, M.D. MARK MARSHALL, A.B., B.S., M.D. JOHN THOMAS SAMI-I.K, A.B., M.D. RKI-HKX PETERSON, A.B., M.D. FRKDKRICK G. Now, Sc.D., M.D. ( ' , CARL HriiKR, M.D. WAI.TKR ROBKRT PARKKR, B.S., M.D. Arm RT MOORK BARRKTT, A.B., M.D. S. LAWRKNCK BIGKI.OW, Ph.D. GKORGK L. STRKKTKR, A.M., M.D. JOHN G. GAGK, M.D. CARL DroLKv CAMP, M.D. FRATRKS IN fNIVKRSITATl- 1909 JOHN R. DAVIS, A.B. Amirs C. THOMPSON, A.B. GEORC.K HKXKV Ftix, A.B. ROIIKRT Brim KARKKKT JOHN T. HOIH-.KX. A.B. Al.VAX YKRY ROSKXBKRRY, B.S. Cl.ARKXCK F. MrRRACH WILLIAM SIMXKY Kxox HKXRY SHANK BARTHOI.OMK Y HAROLD I). COKXKLL ROBKRT HKXRY HASKKI.L, A.B. ALLAN I,. RICHARDSON, A.B. FKRKIS X. SMITH. A.B. BRIXK S. WKAVKR 1910 KARL IN ;RAM CARR GKOROK W. ( . NNON THOMAS M. JOYCK PATI. A. Sciifi.K, A.B. RICHARD M. TAYLOR GEORGK HANCOCK WILSON, B.S. WILLIAM K. SMITH 1911 HARRY I,. ARNOLD FRKDKRICK II. Irsnv HAROLD K. FAHKR. A.B. HARRY " .. HKRRINC, B.S. Wl.TMOKK HlI.I. H. JoNKS RKRTRAM II. OI.MSTKAD PAI-I. B. WORK 1912 WAI.TKR A. Hovr Fl.llYD I). C.ILLIS Wvi.i.vs MANTIIKI CARL McC. SCOTT DONALD STII.I.WKLL HAROLD W. WILEY I.I-IINARD WATKKMAN XCI i Ot) J elta Founded at the University of Michigan, 1882 Supreme Chapter, University of Michigan DETROIT AUXILIARY CHICAGO AUXILIARY MINNESOTA AUXILIARY PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY PACIFIC AUXILIARY INDIANA AUXILIARY AUXILIARY Detroit, Mich. Chicago, 111. Minneapolis Philadelphia San Francisco Indianapolis CHAPTER ROLL KANSAS CITY AUXILIARY ST. Louis AUXILIARY PITTSBURG AUXILIARY NEW YORK AUXILIARY SEATTLE AUXILIARY BKRLIN AUXILIARY Kansas City St. Louis Pittsburg New York City Seattle Berlin, Germany BOSTON AUXILIARY, Boston, Mass. 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 CHAPTER 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 Tufts 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 xcn ! Hlpfja Chapter F..,.bl,.h,d. 1882 FRATRKS IN l ; ACU r. TK Ni vn.i.i S. HOKF. D.D.S. KDWARD B. SPAI.DIXV.. I). U.S. RORKRT B. HOWKM., D.D.S. i-i MI k !,. WHITMAN, D.D.S. R. V BI-NTIM-.. D.D.Sc., Acacia l,oris I ' . MAM.. D.D.S. IM.HI-.RT T. I,oi i H.I-K, U.S., D.D.S. MAKCI-S I,. WARM. D.D.S. MII.TOX T. WATSON, D.D.S. WILLIAM J. RKI-:VI-;S. D.D.S. FRATKR IX I ' RBK J. M(II.DI-:N BI-XKWITII JAMKS R. KOKKMAN AKTIII R W. WAITK M. A. I.4IWKKV WII.MAM D. STROBKI. WAI.TKR S. CROSS (Irv r. MM.-XAMARA DAXIKI. . SAMSBCRV (TARLANH C. Ross S. Rrxn C. C. JOHNSON II. I,. MKAD R. (). CAI.KINS LLOYII ' A ' . MARTIN I-RKDKRICK M. RoSh MAKKY C. I.AI-HAM Cl.ARKNCK MACDOXAI.I) L,KO 1 ' . RKCAN (I-.ORCK M. RICHARDSON WII.MAM II. DOKKANCK. D.D.S. I-RATRKS IN fXIVKRSITATI ' 1909 JOHN L. LKNNY HOWARD C. LOCKWOOD ( , l .( ) R ; K I) . M AC I )ON A 1. 1 IJ-:ROY W. DOXTATKR ROIIKRT B. HOWI.KTT DAI.K M. WATSON HAROI.D H. WHKKI.HR HAROLD W. BROWN 1910 1912 C.I.OKGI-: S. BAKKWKM. (i. S. ROTH J. B. Sl ' TTOX L. II. Wl-BKR ARTHTR J. JOHNSON T. C. SWARTZBKCK I.AWRKN ' CK M. Dl ' NCAX WII.MAM K. JOHNSON I- ' KKD H. IXIVKC.ROVK MARK M. MENC.KS KARNKST A. I ' KTKRSON CHARI.KS I-:. I- ' KKKNI-Y xcv J t CJl ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON . ZETA ETA THKTA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi Founded at the University of Michigan, 1883 CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan Northwestern University, Chicago, Illinois Columbia University, New York, N. Y. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, Philadelphia, Pa. University of California, Berkeley, California Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston, Mass. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Maryland College of Pharmacy, Baltimore, Md, University of Washington, Seattle, Washington University of Texas, Galveston, Texas University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio DETROIT ALUMNI CHAPTERS PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO xcvi Alptja Chapter Ebli.hJ. 186) FRATRKS IN l- ' ACfl TATK I VICTOR C. VAK.HN. rh.I)., So. I)., M.I).. KL.D. Jl ' I.M S . SCHI.OTTKRBKCK, Ph.C., Ph.D. Ai.viso B. STKVKNS, Ph.C.. I ' ll. I). CHAS. V. KDMI -xns, A.H., MI). 1-RATRKS IN TRHK THKOPHII. KUNC-.MAX. Ph.C.. M.I). I.KAVKRX it. CfSHIXC.. Ph.C. I-KATRKS IN GRORGK J. ELLIOTT, U.S. DANIKI. HARVKY MKI.OCHK. Ph.C., A T O Ci.ARKXCh KRKDKRICK RAMS V, Ph.C. MEI.VIX VKBSTKR KRATZ H RVKY MII.TOX MI-:KKI-:K t ' .l OKC.I-: 1 : KKH1-.KICK C.KATTOX Ri ' SSKi.i. WII.BKR KAI.I.Y FRANK DRWBY KKHHART CHARLI-S Ni. W.MAN DAWK CHAS. V. MKRKKL. Ph.C., M.D. K. BIRD WILLIAMS, Ph.C. fNIVKRSITATK FREDERICK I- ' RKMOXT IXC.RAM RALPH STAPLKTOX Kfi.KR BERT HARRISON WICKING GORDON HOWKLL FRIEND LKO BARNARD AUSTIN LKOX WADE MARTIN- HOWARD HAMILTON JACKSON GEORGK SMYTH JAY ARTHUR WILLIAM JONES xcix 1 O MI (imp ANEMIA AT ft Founded at University of Michigan, 1889 SUPREME CHAPTER, CHICAGO ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA IvAMBDA Mu . Nu . OMICRON . Pi RHO . TAC . UPSILON 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 College 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 Uncoln Dental College Vanderbilt University Detroit College of Medicine Baltimore Medical College Chapter EiublUhcd in 1889 IK TRF.S IN I ' RBK Hi kill KT J. RrKKK. ll.H.S. V. 1.TKK SlirRT .. D.D.S. WAI.TKR S. MOORK, D.D.S Al.lll-RT J. llAI.I., D.D.S. Hi kin KT II. Il Akri k AKTIITK XKTTHR.STI-I-T F. J. Jos CKCII. COI.I.INS G. H. SMITH C. S. FOWLKR L. G. BAII.V KARI. WARD RAY LAMB A. B. CARSON- RALPH Torsi.K L. R. OROSSMVN FRATRKS IN FACfLTATI-: CHAI.MKKS J. LYONS FRATRF.S IN fNIYKKSITATK 1909 o. X. TKKWKKK M. L. DKBATKS V. L. RKKSMAN ' R. T. ATKINSON 1C. K. MASTKRS J. F. MONRO 1910 1912 MKRTON Son.i-:R ARC ii it-: CARL BKRTRAND F. R. MC( " RAII. GEORCK F. NORTON FRI-:D PAI.MI-.N 3ota ALPHA . BETA GAMMA . DELTA . EPSILON ZKTA ETA THETA . IOTA KAPPA Founded at the University of Michigan, 1890 CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Rush Medical College, Chicago Laura Memorial College, Cincinnati College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Cooper Medical College, San Francisco Cornell Medical College, Ithaca, N. Y. Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia University of California, Berkeley University of Southern California, Los Angeles Cijapter E.bli.hrd. 1890 HONORARY MEMBERS EMILY BI.ACKWKI.L, M.I).. New York EMMA L. CALL. M.D., BoM-.ti FLORKNCI-: Hrsox. M.D., Detroit EI.I A M. MOSIU-.K. M.I)., Brooklyn SARAH HACKKTT STKVKNSON, M.D., Chicago BKRTHA VAN Hcmsi , Ml).. Chicago FI.ORKXCK R. SAHIN. M.D., Baltimore 1-RANCKS K.MII.Y VHITK, M.U., Philadelphia Al 1-1I.IATI-: M KM BURS Si i ]:. UKRT , M.D. HKI.KN K. BR(M KS-BRAGG, M.D. DKI.IA K. How i . M.I Mi i.i -x BAI.IIWIX, M.D. DKOSIK ROHKKTSOX IH-RROWS, M.D., A.B. DI-.I.I.A 1 ' . I ' lHRci-:. M.D. ANNA WKSSKI..S WILLIAMS, M.D. MINNIK ARCIIKR, M.D. ASSOCIATE MKMBKRS MRS. WILLIAM HKRDMAX MRS. C.KORC.K DOCK MRS. RKI-BKN PKTKRSON MRS. VICTOR VAIT.HN MRS. PAI-I. C. KKKKK SORORES IN FACULTATE BF.RTHA SABIX STI-ART, A.B., M.D. SORORES IN t ' RBE JKAXIK C. SOI.LS, M.D. ANNA M. COOK-CAWIK, M.D. HKI.KN BROOKS-BRAGG, M.D. SORORES IN TNIVI-RSITATE 1909 NI-:I.I.II- M. Col.i- A i. KI-: M. FLOOD OI.C.A M. BRIDGMAX HKXRITTA A. CAI.HOI N Fl.llRXXCK ClIAKWICK NKI.LIK t ' . M. HOXIK 1910 1911 ANNA I. MCKPHV KATHKRINI-: I,. EAGER GERTRCDE M. WKLTON I, rev HAKI-.K GRACK V. BCKXKTTK 1912 Mvnii. HOII.AXD SCOTT CVII i o C!)t 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 Founded at Cornell University, 1890 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 COLUMBUS, OHIO WASHINGTON, D. C. cvin j hctjigan Chapter EM.bli.hrd in 1692 FRATRKS IN rXIVKRSITATK DONALD BRI-CK SHARPE FRANK SKARES ANDERSON llKKMAN Wll.I.IA.M KoTHK JAMKS AI.IIKRT MORTON Rot- DrKi-: WATSON HARVKY RAKKR MOCKER. I- ' RAXCKS K. KKCHMAN CECIL MKNRY PHILLIPS WINFIKI.II SCOTT MANNA ALKXANDKK JKROMK O ' CONNOR HAROLD I- ' RINK PKI.HAM ALEXANDER BENJAMIN BAKER CHRISTIAN PI-RTSCHER MORRIS CHARLES MICKEY RITTLK I.. KDWARD (VARVIN OSCAR MI-MHAIX-.H LEWIS EDWARD SHARPE ARTHI K FARNWELL Qric.u-.Y A i Di.Ev DEI- ' OREST (JASTON CHARLES JOHN MTLCRONK CXI 1QO Jngma ALPHA BETA . . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON Mu SIGMA ALPHA PHI THETA IOTA . Founded at New York Homoeopathic Medical College, 1888 CHAPTER ROLL New York Homoeopathic Medical College . . New York Hahnemann Medical College ..... Philadelphia Southern Homosopathic Medical College and Hospital Baltimore Boston University School of Medicine . . . Boston Pulte Medical College ...... Cincinnati Homoeopathic Medical College of Univ. of Michigan Ann Arbor Hahnemann Hospital College ..... San Francisco The Detroit Homreopathic College .... Chicago Hering and Dunham College .... Detroit W-.o- 0 - Hlpfja 1892 FRATRES IN 1-ACn.TATI-: ROYAL S. COPKLAND, A.M., M.D. Vn.i.is A. lii i- . M.I). in V. MYERS. MI ' Wll.HER B. HlNSIIAI.K, A.M., M.D. OSCAR R. LONG, M.I). VlI.I.IAM A. POLGLASK, M.D. FRATRKS IN t ' RBE A. Cr. RK, M.D. RrsSKU. K. ATCHISSO.V, M.D. CHARLES S. BAI.I.ARH, M.D. RALPH R. MKI.LON RALPH V. Rincs JOSEPH H. Me CANS FRATRES IN fNIVHRSITATE 1909 CHARLES BARTON LAWRENCE L. DILL WALTER E. WATKINS EARL A. STICK i. K 1910 WILLIAM L. RHONEHOI-SK WARREN B. ANDERSON AI.I.I-:N H. DlNTON FRANK B. McMn.LEN ARTHTR J. SAHS RAYMOND S. HARRY N. E. LOCKHART WALTER W. OLIVET PHILIP P. SERIO 1911 WALTER N. COOPER J. EARI.E DEWEY G. VANE MORSE LAWRENCE A. WOODLOCK GLEASON B. ROLLINS WILLIAM D. ROWLAND 1912 ALEXANDER R. CRABBIN WALTER J. BEIN I ' AVL HlI.DEHRANT cxv i OQ t fftfjo Jngma CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . . Northwestern University, Chicago, Illinois BETA . . . University of Illinois, Chicago, Illinois GAMMA . . Rush Medical College, in affiliation with the Univ. of Chicago, Chicago, 111. DEI.TA . . 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 Xi . . . . Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Maryland OMICRON . Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons, Milwaukee, Wisconsin Pi .... Indiana Medical College, in affiliation with Purdue Univ., 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. UPSII,ON . . University College of Medicine, Richmond, Virginia CHI . . . University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. SCUI.I, AND SCKPTRE CHAPTER . . Yale University, New Haven, Conn. CXVI J Zeta Chapter Founded in 1897 1-RATR1-S IN 1-ACri.TATI- DR. WARRI-.X 1. IX MBARD DR. R. BISHOP CAXFIKLD Dm. DR. FRANK C. WITTKR I)K. ROBKRT GORIX)N MACKKNZIB WALTON K. RKXI-ORD FRATI-R IN URBB DR. FRANK V. SMITIIIKS AI.HI KT S. HARK C, i OKI. i. I-!. BROWN FRATRF.S IN rXIYKRSITATF. 1909 A. RI.AIN BROWKR, A.H. ARXIII.II L. JACAHV. A.H. DONALD C. CAMI-.RON Vi.i NN H. CARI-KNTKR HARRY I,. COOI-KR KARL C. KHI:RI.Y WILLIAM I ' . KOCH, A.H. CHARLI.S 1C. KLANKKNIIORN WAI.TKR N. I-IXNI-.Y CHARLI.S T. It MAKKR I- ' RAXK (). 1 ' Afi.i. 1,1 THI-ik SlIKI.DON, JR., A.B. 1910 AI.VIX J. I.ORII-: GRAVKR C. I ' KXHMRTBY JAMI-US W. I ' OWKRS 1911 DONALD I . MII.I.KK DANIKI. 1C. 1 ' rc.n. A.B. HARRY B. SCHMIDT AucrsTrs T. STKWART RKNKI. J. TANQI-ARY, A.B. 1912 RriK)i.i ' H I). JAI.DKRIMA ARTHTR C. Joxi-.s CHAKI.KS S. SMITH CXIX _-, (J ebtcai) Founded at Western University of Pennsylvania, 1891 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Western University of Pennsylvania BETA ........ University of Michigan DELTA Rush Medi cal College EPSILOX McGill University ZETA ........ Baltimore College of Phys. and Surgeons ETA ' . . Jefferson Medical College THETA Northwestern University IOTA . , . . . . . . University of Illinois KAPPA . . . . . . . . Detroit Medical College LAMBDA ........ St. Louis University Mu ........ Washington University Nu Kansas City Medical College Xi .... ... University of Minnesota OMICRON Purdue University Pi ......... University of Iowa RHO Vanderbilt University SIGMA ........ University of Alabama TAU University of Missouri UPSILON Ohio Wesleyan University PHI University College of Medicine of Virginia CHI ........ Georgetown University Psi . . Medical College of Virginia OMEGA Cooper Medical College ALPHA ALPHA Creighton University ALPHA-BETA Tulane University ALPHA GAMMA Syracuse University ALPHA DELTA Medico-Chirurgical ALPHA-EPSILOX Marquette University ALPHA-ZKTA Indiana University cxx eons ' irgiim f MICKiCAAJEi vkSIAA " Chapter K.bli.l,r,l in FRATR1-S IN l-.KTI.TATK GBORGK MILTON KI.INK, M.D. THKOPHIL KI.INGMAN, Ph.C., M.D. GKORGS SLOCL-M, M.D. MM.VIN J. KOWK. M.D. ABRAHAM M. WAI.DECK. M.D. FRATRKS IN I ' NIVKRSITATE O. O. ALEXANDER HAKKY K. PATRICK, A.B. JAMKS HOWARD AC.NKW, A.M. KKRT Hi v.i IM HKMI-STHAD, A.B. FRANK K. RKKDKR, B.S. Lovo H. CHIUIS GEORGE M. LANINC LAWRENCE M. McNAtR ARTHTR K. BAKKR KDWARD M. ATER HAROLD I. I.n.i.n JOHN J. WALCH HAKKY B. Cn.VKR 1 WILLIAM J. MCCAI-LKY, B.S. 1909 1910 1911 1912 B. ROTH, A.B. V. H. R. SCHOTTSTAKDT, A.B. ALLAN MOWARY GIDDINGS, A.B. Roou TAYLOR JOHN T. SI-I.I.IVAN FRANK L. MOORE CLAUDE S. UKI:N FRKD HOWE LAMB WILLIAM L. BENEDICT HARRY G. HUNTINGTON, A.B. ALBERT RANEY ANDERSON- GEORGE F. MUELHIG SAMTKL M. SPROAT FREDERIC L. CONKLIN CXXIII 8amma Founded at New York Homoeopathic Medical 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-L AMBDA . . . 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. cxxiv IQO ftappa Cfjapter 1699 HONORARY MI-:MHKKS Ci.u i ns B. Kixvox, M.D. |nsi:i ' H II. C v i i.i.. M.D. R. A. CLIFFORD. M.D. J. WII.I.IAM HOIM.K, M.I). S. GORDON BROOKS KAKI. It. HKCCKKK JOHN R. CLAVPOOL KRWIN II. MTIH-.I.: FRANK J. COI.GAN LKPOI.D I-. SKCRIST KDWAKD I ' . CHAM In K. ARMSTRONG. 1 ' KKii I,. ARNKR WILLIAM J. BIVK JOHN J. MCDKRMOTT W. KIRK OTIS ACTIYK MKMHI-:RS 1909 KRNKST A. 1910 1911 1912 J. ARTHI-R TRI -i HKNRY C. SENKE CLARENCE H. WHITE ALLEN V. WALKER THERON G. YKOMANS I-:i) VARI) A. MlI.I.KR JOSEPH A. O ' CONNOR LLOYD G. COLK RAYMOND B. COONLEY ARTHI-R R. KRNST I ' RANK B. C.HRLS ANDREW W. SMITH CHARLES i. STEINHACSER cxxvu Jnnfonia ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSII.ON . ZETA ETA THETA Musical Fraterr.ity of America Founded at New England Conservatory of Music, 1898 CHAPTER ROLL New England Conservatory of Music Broad Street Conservatory of Music Detroit Conservatory of Music Ithica Conservatory of Music University School of Music University of Missouri .... Cincinnati College of M.isic Svracuse University Boston, Mass. Philadelphia, Pa. Detroit, Mich. Ithica, N. Y. Ann Arbor, Mich. Columbia, Missouri Cincinnati, Ohio Syracuse, N. Y. V. Mich. Missouri Ohio ;. v. Chapter Founded in 1902 1-RATR1-S IN l- ' ACn TATK AI.RKRT A. STANI.I Y, A.M. WILLIAM A. HOI.I.ANH I-! RI.I- I ' ,. Kll.l.l IN V. LTKK ! ' . Col.nv. A.. I.I.KWKI.I.YN 1.. R KM WICK SAMCKI. I ' I.OCKWOOII, A.M. Al.BKKT I.OCK WOOD HONORARY MEMBERS I- ' RANCIS W. KKLSKY. Ph.D. DAVIH BISI-HAM 1 ; RKHKKICK STOCK K.MII.IO IIK(i(KU K .A CHAKI.KS A. SINK. A.H. CARL H. SMITH, K.S., il I-RATRKS IN fRBK KKVI I). WINKS RICK H. DAVIS ROY I). WKI.CII CHAITI-R VICTOR Al.LMKNIlINC.KK WAI.TKR T. BALI. HKNRY J. BROWN KK.SI.IK K. BI-TTKRKIKI.II MKNRY W. CHTRCII. A.B. ALLAN A. DIIH.KY. A.B. Cl.AlX I " . iHI_STON Id KI.I K.H K. JACOHS Kl.MKR R. I.KIINIH)RKK, A.B. CARL C. McCi.KLi.Axii, A.B. JOHN T. SHORT CHARI.KS K. STOXK PAI-I. B. WKI.CII KVKRKTT C. WHITK ORVII.LK H. WHITK WILLIAM S. W MAXSKK i Of) MlCttIQANEJvu3lAA Pelta FULLER STORY BLACKSTONE WEBSTER MARSHALL CAMPBELL RYAN MAGRUDER HAY GARLAND BENTON CAPEN CHASE WILLIAMS HAMMOND Founded at Northwestern University, 1897 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Law School of Northwestern University Illinois College of Law Chicago Kent College of Law, Lake Forest Univ. 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 Law Department, Illinois Wesleyan University Law Department, University of Cincinnati ' . Law Department, University of Oregon Law School of the University of Iowa CHICAGO, Illinois ALUMNI CHAPTERS MILWAUKEE, Wisconsin Campbell Chapter K ublhrd. 1905 FRATRKS IN r.XIVICRSITATK K.nii KT 1C. MITCH. A.M. F.MWARH A. MACIHINAI.U MIL ii H. CRAWFORD ROSCOI-: I " . HCNT FRANK AYRI-S. A.H. Hi I I.I. H. SXYIII-R FRAXCIS H. MITCIII i.i. RAYMOND C. VAIV.HS JOHN C. MTRRAY 1909 DAN H. SY.MONS. A.B. F.ARI, R. SI.IFI-:R F.IIWARD H. ROOKRS RoIIKKT L. HlU.VKRINC, IC. Hi. H. CARTKR, A.B. 1910 CIII-STKR B. Kiiin. A. II. C. KKIIMAN MOON CI.ARKXCI-: 1.. WHKAI.IIOX JAY I,. I.KWIS HKNRY S WAI.KKR. U.S. 1911 RAI.TH 1C. CASK cxxxv i Of) pin Founded at the Medical Department of the University of Vermont, 1682 ROLL OK 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 BKTA . . . Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md. GAMMA . . . . Medical Department of University of Louisv ille, 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 Univ., Washington, D. C. IOTA ..... Medical Department, University of Alabama, Mobile LAMBDA .... Western Pennsylvania Medical College (Medical Department Western University 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 D.C. Vestern Ertabliahed in 1905 I- ' RATKI-S IN 1-ACTI TATK CONRAD r.i.oRt:. JR.. M.I). KOIII-.KT BKXXI-.TT HI.AX, U.S., M.I). OTTO CIIAKI.KS t ' .i.ASKR. A. It.. 1 ' h. I). DANA BKACKKNKIIM-.K CASTI-:I-:I.. A.M.. I ' li.D. Ni i. NAKAMOKK WCXJD, M.I). PRATRBS IX UNIVBRSITATB KINCHIN CARI. MIMIKI-: Kosco C.KxrNC. I.KI.AXII. AH 1 ' RKH MoKTIMKK A H1IOTT VII.I.IAM J. MARSHAI.I.. A.B. JOHN T. HIII.MI s. A. H JAMKS C. XW.I.KY. 1 ' h.H WARD I-. SUHI.KY HOWARD C. KOCKWKI.I. CARKY I ' McCoRD. A.B CARI. V. It HARRY J. HINKI.K KDWARH ( ' .. MINOR 1909 1910 1911 1912 MKRMAN DAYIDSOX I%I.MKR (i. McCo.NNKI.I. ROI.I.O I-:. McCATTKR HOWARD HASTINC.S CI-MMIXC.S ARTHfR III GO (). C. CARLSON- BROWN RALPH K. WILKY RALPH K. MORRAI.I. V. KRAHX I.oi is !:. MOON DAVID THOM SI: V RD HARRIS c i 1QO t O mega (Cental) Founded at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery. 1892 ALPHA BETA GAMMA . DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu . Xr . . . Mu DELTA OMICRON Pi ... BETA SIGMA . RHO SIGMA TAU UPSILON PHI CHI Psi OMEGA BETA ALPHA . BETA GAMMA . BETA DELTA . BETA EPSILON BETA ZKTA BETA ETA BETA THETA GAMMA IOTA GAMMA KAPPA GAMMA LAMBDA GAMMA Mu GAMMA Nu GAMMA Xl CHAPTER ROLL Baltimore College of Dental Surgery New York College of Dentistry Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Philadelphia Dental ' College University of Buffalo, Dental Department Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis University of Denver, Denver, Colorado Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa. Milwaukee, Wis., Medical College, Dental Department Harvard University, Dental Department Louisville College of Dental Surgery Baltimore Medical College, Dental Dept. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Department, San Francisco Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati Medico- C ' .iirurgical College, Philadelphia Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Univ. of Southern California, Dental Dept., Los Angeles University of Maryland, Baltimore North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Oregon College of Dentistry, O. M. U., Columbus Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. University of Illinois, Chicago George Washington University, Washington, D. C. University of California, San Francisco New Orleans College of Dentistry Marion-Sims Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. Keokuk Dental College, Keokuk, Iowa Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Col. of Dental and Oral Surg. of New York University of Iowa, Iowa City Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee University of Virginia, Richmond, Va. ALUMNI CHAPTERS NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER, New York City PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER, Philadelphia, Pa. DUQUESNE ALUMNI CHAPTER, Pittsburg, Pa. Los ANGELES ALUMNI CHAPTER, Los Angeles Cal. MINNESOTA ALUMNI CHAPTER, Minneapolis, Minn. NEW ORLEANS ALUMNI CHAPTER, New Orleans, La. CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER, Chicago, 111. CLEVELAND ALUMNI CHAPTER, Cleveland, Ohio BOSTON ALUMNI CHAPTER, Boston, Mass. SEALTH ALUMNI CHAPTER, Seattle, Wash. PORTSMOUTH ALUMNI CHAPTER, Portsmouth, Ohio CXL 8 .::. Iment, ;eles [Orleans,! d.Oto lash. 43amma iiappa Cfjapter K.ubli.h -d in 1905 FRATKK IN FACfl.TATI- ROIIKRT C. SIMMONS. I). U.S. FRATRKS IN rXIVKRSITATK It. VINKII-.I.II BAKR RORKKT C. HAM. KRWIN U. KICHAKHSON H. RKNTON DI-NNINC. HKKMAN A. STOBHI.AAK JOHN H. AHRKNS Jn.iAN K. yriMiiv VlI.I.IAM A. liAKKINCKK CI.ARKNCI-: W. MISSI.M.KK KAKI. KANIKII.I ' II I-;i WIN M. Kl-NNKDV 1909 MARTIN R. CLINTON Vn.i.is I. NASH I ' .I-.ORC.K A. DKKR HAROLD M. Coss WILLIAM J. SKIT?. 1910 I.KONARI) K. Ml ' KRAY (TKORC.I-: I. MTRRAY CLACDK J. SMITH (il ' Y W. FlTZC.KRALD FRANK C. CADY HROADIIRIKIKS 1912 CrKORC.K W. fHILLII-S FRANK C. COI.K CXLIII Founded at the Medical Department of Dartmouth College. 1888 ROLL OK CHAPTKRS ALPHA . . . Medical Department, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. BETA .... College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal. GAMMA . . . Tufts Medical School, Boston, Mass. DELTA . . . Medical Department, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. EPSILON . . . Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. ZETA .... Long Island College Hospital Medical School, Brooklyn, N. Y. ETA .... College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, 111. THETA . . . Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. IOTA .... Medical Department, University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. KAPPA . . . Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee, Wis. LAMBDA . . . Medical Department, Cornell University, New York City Mu .... Medical Department, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Nu .... Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. Xi Medical Department, Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. OMICRON . . Miami Medical College, Cincinnati, Ohio Pi Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio RHO .... Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver, Col. SIGMA . . . Medical Department, University of California, San Francisco, Cal. TAT .... University of South, Sewanee, Tenn. UPSILON . . . Medical Department, University Oregon, Portland, Oregon PHI .... Medical Department, University Nashville, Nashville, Tenn. CHI .... Medical Department, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. P ' SI .... Medical Department, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. OMW.A . . . Medical Department, University of Tennessee, Nashville,. Tenn. ALPHA BKTA . Medical Department, Tulane University, New Orleans ALPHA GAMMA Medical Department, University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga. ALPHA DKLTA . Medical Department, McGill University, Montreal, P. O,. ALPHA EPSILON Medical Department, University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada ALPHA ZKTA . Medical Department, George Washington University, Washington, D. C. ALPHA ETA . Yale Medical School, New Haven, Conn. ALPHA THETA . Medical Department, University of Texas, Galveston, Texas ALPHA IOTA . University of Michigan, Dept. of Medicine and Surgery, Ann Arbor, Mich. ALPHA KAPPA . University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. ALPHA LAMBDA Medical College of the State of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C. CXI.IV Hlplja 3ota Cfjapter 1906 1-KATRI ' S IN r.MVKRSITATK 1909 OTTO l,i:si.n. CASTI.K ROY OSCAR Cooi.i ' V RAJ. I ' M Ri YNOI.IIS RIXCKARII, A.M., U.K. AXIIRKW STAXKA I- ' KAXKI.IX DAVIH SMITH JR. Cl.ARK DWIC.HT Sl ' IVKV, A.B. 1 ' i.irx I- ' RI-.I RICK MORSK. A.B. VII.I.IAM NATIIANIKI. BRAI.KY. A.K. MAX MINU K I ' I-:I-:T. A. II. 191d " F:K.NI)R Mn.o MOORE HARRY NKAI. KKRXS HOMI-.R ATKINSON RAMSHI-I.I. KAYIIORX KIDI.KY KIUIAKH ICi.To.s- BAXTKR RriK)i.i-n A. HARTHOI.I.;MI.. V. A.B. CYRKMIKS HRCCI: I, H.-K VOOI (AMIS HARI.AN ANDKRSON (; KIMIN HI-RST YOI-; 1911 1912 Knwix HOIK;!-: CRAHTRKK, A.B. DAYTOX DAVIS STOXK Mi.su JOHN TAMHI.YN Dox DICKKXSOX WI-:AVKR 1 1 IN MORSI-: C.RISWAI.D, Ph.G. HARYKY SAMTKI. HRADKRSOX i ' .i.i ..xx TAYLOR Soru:. Ph.G. IvYMAN JfSTlX 1 ' IXXKY, I ' ll.G. yriNTKR OI.KX (ilLBHRT, A.B. CHARI.KS I.KWIS GAXDY I.oi is V. CHKNKY, A.B. 1 ' RANKWoon K. WILLIAMS, A.B. I VERTEBRA VERTEBRA VERTEBRA VERTEBRA VERTEBRA VERTEBRA VERTEBRA PRIMA TERTIA QUARTA QUINTA SEXTA SEl ' TA OCTA Founded, 1887, at Chicago Homeopathic College VERTEBRAE Hahneniann Medical College, Chicago Cleveland Homeopathic Medical College Hahneniann Medical College, Philadelphia Denver Homeopathic Medical College Detroit Homeopathic Medical College New York Homeopathic Medical College Univ-rsitj- of Michigan, Ann Arbor IDertebra cta . 1906 HONORARY MKMBKR 1) KAN ! ' . SMITH. U.S.. M.D. ASSOCIATK MKMBKRS CI.AI I K A. BI-RRKTT. Ph.B., M.I). FRANK WIKDMAN. M.I). ACTIVK MKMBKRS 1909 CoKWIN S. Cl.ARKK VII.I.ARII S. HASTINCS ROY O. RUIIKRT BAII.KY KIIWARII R. RKYXOI.IS C,. Ikvixr. NAVLOR VlI.I.IAM (). Ml ' RRII. PKKRY C. ROHKRTSOX RAYMOND B. PARTRIC.I-: 1910 1911 1912 GILBERTS H. WKI.CH GKOKC.K S. VKRPI.AXKI-: ALFRKI R. COON DAVID K. BIXBY HARRY S. BIX SSO I i- 1. 1 1 O In the order of their establishment at the University of Michigan GAMMA PHI BETA DELTA GAMMA COLLEGIATE SOROSIS Pi BETA PHI KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ALPHA PHI KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 1879, RE-ESTABLISHED ALPHA CHI OMEGA Mu PHI EPSILON CHI OMEGA 1882 1885 1886 1888 1890 1892 1893 1899 1904 1905 5 1 1 ii 1S2 19M SORORITIES " -_, OBamma pin Founded at Syracuse University, 1874 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMIIDA Mu SYRACUSE BOSTON . . . . Syracuse University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Boston University Northwestern University I Woman ' s College of Baltimore University of California Universit y of Denver Barnard College University of Minnesota University of Washington Leland Stanford University ALUMNAE CHAPTERS CHICAGO NEW YORK DENVER MILWAUKEE SAN FRANCISCO MINNEAPOLIS CI.IV Chapter K.i.bli.hrd. 1882 S()R()RI-:S IN fRBK MRS. I- ' RKI NKWTON SCOTT MRS. AI.ICK THOMPSON MRS. HOWARD J. KINXK MRS. JAMKS K. BRKAKKY MRS. IlKNKV VO()USKY DofGLAS MARION DICKINSON MKI.INDA KINVUN III l.KN C. C.AI1I.I. BKSSIK I. Bir.Ki.ow 1 ' KI-I.A IlhNZK MAKC.AKKT UYDKCKKR NI-.I.I.IK B. CONNOR KMII.V Hi.v MI-.IIA SHI-.I.IIOX MARIK Hi SHI.I.K SHKARI-:R SORORKS IN rxiVKRSITATI-: GLADYS Al.I.l ' RA Rl ' I I LORA V. HAM. CI.AKA Ivi.v I.II.I.IAN BOVNTON MII.DKKD MOI.ONI-;V KTHKI. SMI RTHKWAITK 1- ' RII)A HAI.I.I ' K I I.VII ALPHA BETA . ZETA . ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Xi RHO SIGMA TAU UPSILON PHI ' . CHI Psi OMEGA KAPPA THETA LAMBDA Nu CHI UPSILON CHI SIGMA Psi OMICRON O.MKGA ALPHA J elta 03amma Founded at University of Mississippi, 1872 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, Califoraia University of Colorado, Boulder, Colorado Cornell University, Ithaca, New York Woman ' s College, Baltimore, Maryland University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin ALUMNAE ASSOCIATIONS Lincoln, Nebraska Minneapolis, Minn. New York City Chicago, 111. Baltimore, Md. Omaha, Nebraska CLVIII - OCTfl tin f i Cljapter I. 1885 HONORARY MHMHKRS MRS. HKNRY CARIIART MRS. KIIWARII CAMI-HKI.I. MRS. MIIR-HMI.R !:. Cixii.i v MRS. AI.HKRT I ' RKSCOTT MRS. GARI IXI-:R WILLIAMS SORORKS IN t ' RIil- KATHKRINK ANCKI.I. WARTHIN W MARC.ARKT TMAIX KKKixc.KR. ' OO Kl.I AIIKTII ROWI.AXI) MORRII.I., ' 03 CH.U ' TKK I ' J.I AHl.TH ANSIS (P.O.) NvNiN Ill.VKI Kl.I ABKTH ROT.KRS FI.ORKNCB BANNISTKR ALTA HAVWARH MtKCARKT McIvAUCHLAX ( " .ML SWIFT CHAKI.OTTK I ' OVXOR HI.AN-CHK Goonxow AI.HKRTA HAWI.KV STUI-.I.ICH DOROTHEA PRALL UAVISIA BrTi.KR GRACE FARRKK HKI.KN SHKHARH FLORKNCK MCGI-IRK HKI.KN HINK FRIIU A MORSK FRANCINK LASI-.Y M VR% ' MAI.COMSOX I IAI f ISO SOROSIS COLLEGIATE SOROSIS Founded, 1868 New York University of Michigan Established 1868 Established 1886 CLXII Collegiate J orosiisi Eubli.hcd. 1886 MRS. I ' M- i. K. it. in r..vr ASSoCIATK M KM KICKS MRS. GKORC.K S. MIIKKIS MRS. VICTOR C. VAIV.HAX KKSIDKNT MKMKKKS MRS Khssu-: WI-.ST rATTi-:x;n.i., ' 86 MRS. Mi-. Kin KOWI.KY I ' ATTKRSOX, ' 90 MRS. M ri i-: MKRRITT DRAKK, ' 9.? SIRS. SVHII. ri-;Ti-:i; I)u v. ' ol MRS. WIXXIFRKII HKMAX SMAI.I.KY, ' u KATIIKRINI. HIM-.I.I;, ' (13 MARY K. CIKJI.KY MRS. MAY MIMA KAXHAI.I.. ' 89 I.VIIIA CAKHKI.I. COXDON, ' 90 MAK :CKKITK KNOWI.TOX, ' 01 CAROI.IXK KSTHKR I ' ATTI-:X ;II.I., I- ' I.OKI-.XCI-: VI-:XT VORTH ' 01 ' 03 AXXIK I ' ATTIiXC.II.I. KXOWI.TOX, ' 04 MRS. MARI;ARI-:T MII.I.IIANK I ' M. I.SHI KY ACTIV1C MKMKKRS UOROTHKA BROTH KRTON Kl-SIK I.1XTUX IDA D ' OoCK I.I ill. I. C.RW.ORY GKKTKfUK I. AW Ii-.sn.; KARSON KTHI-:I. " OI.I.AXI KTHKI. COXKI.IX AM-I.I-: KfRxiiAM Mi RIKI. GKKY I.i r I.KK:H Hi i. is VI-:HI-:R I ' NITY WILSON WlXIKRKIl TolUi IlKI.KX D ' ( .}. l- ' l.OKl-NCI-: MCRI ' HY ]{I ITI1 Tll.U-KWKI.I. I.(lkl-;TTA KlM.SI.KY III I.1-:X I ' OKKANH KATHKRIXK CLARK GKACK AI.HKKT l.i us Hix-.I.K Iloi-i-; COXKI.IX HALL 1 O MI (IftI Q AN JLNsS I A AT 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 ALPHA COLORADO ALPHA COLORADO BETA CALIFORNIA BETA IOWA ZETA MINNESOTA ALPHA CALIFORNIA ALPHA MISSOURI BETA WASHINGTON ALPHA TORONTO ALPHA Middlebury College University of Vermont George Washington University Swarthmore College Bucknell University Dickinson College Ohio University Ohio State University Syracuse University Barnard College Boston University Woman ' s College of Baltimore Lombard College Knox College Northwestern University University of Illinois Franklin College University of Indiana University of Indianapolis Hillsdale College University of Michigan Iowa Wesleyan College Simpson College Iowa State College 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 Universitv of Toronto oiveratv l-1 Chapter . 1888 HONORARY MKMHI-RS MRS. MARTIN I,. t ' i MRS. I ; R NCIS V. Ki LSI MRS. ISRAEL C. Ri ssi LI. MRS. AI.HKRT A. STAXI.KV SORORKS IN TRIM-: MRS AI.KRI-.I) II. WHITI-; MRS. 1 ; R. NK I ' AKKl-K MRS. (;. CARL HCHKK MRS. RAI.I-II MII.I.KK STARR Hi LI N UK vni. i K MAY RIIII;R SORORKS IN I ' NIVI-:RSrr. TM 1 ' i-sT C.RAIUATIIS i ILIVI-: M. ( ' .II.IIRKATM, MA 1909 MTKIKI. JAMI-S AI.K-I-: M. COATS Hoi ' i; MKRSKRKAI- GKOKC.K l . HAC.KR XKVA HCNC.KRKORII lilt I. MI (i. VH1TSKV MARI-.AKKT SPIKR Kl.I.KN MlIlKNRY 1910 1911 1912 UOROTHKA LKK CHARIXJTTA LINDSTROM MAROfKRITK RlvKI) NKI.I.IK I ' KKKINS GLADYS MAXWARIXC. CLXIX appa liappa amma CHAPTER ROLL PHI BETA EPSII.ON BKTA SIGMA . Psi BKTA TAU BETA ALPHA BETA IOTA GAMMA RHO . LAMBDA BKTA GAMMA BETA Nu BETA DKI.TA . Xi KAPPA DKI.TA IOTA Mu ETA BKTA LAMBDA UPSILON . EPSII.ON . CHI BKTA ZKTA THKTA SIGMA OMEGA BETA Mu BETA Xi BKTA OMICKOX Pi BKTA ETA BETA Pi BETA UPSII.ON Boston University Barnard College Adelphi College Cornell University Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania Swarthinore College Allegheny College Buchtel College Wooster University Ohio State University University of Michigan Adrain College Hillsdale College Indiana State University DePauw Universitj ' Butler College University of Wisconsin University of Illinois Northwestern University Illinois Wesleyan University University of Minnesota Iowa State University Missouri State University Nebraska State University Kansas State University Colorado State University Texas State University Tulane University University of California Leland Stanford Jr. University University of Washington University of West Virginia ri ' .MT KAV i, CO. OCTRQIT. " liappa Kappa Oainina K.t.bli.hcd in 1890 PATRON KSSKS MRS. MRS. WlI.l.lAM II. Holllll S MRS. CAMI-HKI.I. BOUNKR Miss AI.ICI-: HUNT I ' M i. INI: MARTIN FI.ORKNCK Au KofiSK BARXI-US AUCKNT HALT RODKTTA MORRISON MAIIKI. TOWXI.KV l-:i.i ANUK WHKKI.KK LOUISE BAI.I.ON SARAH SrTiiKRi.Axn JKSSIK UI-CKWAI.I. LVLK NOBLE ACTIVI- MI-MHI-RS 1909 CI.ARA TKUKBLOOD 1910 NKI.I.II-: MorxTOOMKRV 1911 1912 I.KORA SAWYKR Rl ' TII AXDKRSON KI.SA HASS HI.TTIK INCH KDITH TAYIXJR GRACK Vix. xs MYRTI.K Vnm-: JKNNIK QflKK 1 ' AVI.IXK WlTTEVER MARC.VKRITK KOLB FLORKNCK RW.KRS 1 1 m ALPHA BETA GAMMA . DELTA EPSILON . ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu Nu Xi Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 CHAPTER ROUv Syracuse University Northwestern University DePauw University Cornell University University of Minnesota Woman ' s College of Baltimore Boston University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Leland Stanford Junior University University of California Barnard College University of Nebraska University of Toronto CLXXIV Cfjapter Exabluhed in 1892 PATRON KSSKS MKS. JKNITS K. BKAI. MRS. ROHKKT MARK WENI.KY MRS. WH.I.IAM H. WAIT MRS. AI.FKKD H. LLOYD SOROKKS IN t ' RBK MRS. Mix NIK BOYLAN BKAL MRS. KDITH NOBLK PRKNTISS MRS. JKAXNKTTK SMITH Fix RKR MARY CI.ARKSOX KI.I AIIKTH BROWN MRS. MABI.E HOLMES PARSONS MRS. FRANCES FARR ZIMMERMAN MRS. MABEL COOK TILLBY ACNES INOI.IS KI.SA KKMI-E POST GRADUATE MARY LEWIS J. Km ISK BENNETT KI.KANOR J. CAREY JKSSIK L. HOUSEMAN HARRIET A. HELEN DRAPER MIU.ISON C. FARR MARY KOXXER RUTH VHoMMKDiKr 1909 1910 1911 KATHERINE POST MARJORY STKKLE JESSIE M. OSTRANDER RUTH RUSSELL FLORENCE K. LE ' ALLEY MARC.ARET SMITH 1912 DOROTHY McCoRKi.E MADELINE NADRAU LIVILK STOWK CLXXVII G -V i l Of) MlCfilQANEiN LAA- ' ,- ( Kappa Alpfm f)i ta Founded at DePauw University. 1870 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA DePauw University UPSILON University of Minnesota BETA Indiana State University PHI Leland Stanford Jr. University GAMMA Butler College CHI Syracuse University DELTA University of Illinois Psi University of Wisconsin EPSILON Wooster University OMEGA University of California ETA University of Michigan ALPHA BETA Swarthmore College IOTA Cornell University ALPHA GAMMA Ohio State University KAPPA Kansas State University ALPHA DELTA Woman ' s College of Baltimore LAMBDA University of Vermont ALPHA EPSILON Brown University Mu Allegheny College ALPHA ETA Vanderbilt University Pi Albion College ALPHA ZETA Barnard College RHO University of Nebraska ALPHA THETA University of Texas SIGMA University of Toronto ALPHA IOTA Washington University TAU Nprthwestern University ALPHA KAPPA Adelphi College ALUMNAE CHAPTERS ALPHA Greencastle, Indiana BETA Minneapolis, Minnesota GAMMA New York Citv DFLTA Chicago, Illinois EPSILON Columbus, Ohio ZETA Indianapolis, Indiana ETA Burlington Vermont IOTA Los Angeles, California KAPPA - Pittsburg Pennsylvania LAMHDA Athens Ohio Mr Cleveland, Ohio Nu CHI Kansas City, Missouri ;eratv ID jesoa out Ionia rlvania oil Chapter Founded. 1879. Kr-r.uhh.tird. 1893 PATRONB88B8 MKS. MAKII: l.m isi HAI.U WAI.KKR MRS. JAMI;S II. HRKWSTI-.K MRS. JOHN LATRKNCI-: MRS. HOKACI-: Wn.r.rs MRS. S. I.AWRKNCK Hir.iamv MKS. JAMI-S A. CKAIC MKS. C.KIIKI-.K V. JKAN HI-STKR MABKI. MASON LI-CIK HARMOV IXHISI-: CIINNOK GLADYS PKARSON Lorisi-: TrTiin.i. HKI.KN P -I.K SURORHS IX MRS. ARTIITR ( " .RAVE CANFIKLD CHARI.OTTK HAM. WAI.KKR . MRS. RI-THVKX 1909 Ac.Nics CAKI-KNTKK KMMA WKITZ 1910 Ht.KRIKIlA VK1T7. XKTTIK (;KI.VKRIXC. BKKNICK RAXHAI. 1911 Jri.IA Vll.I.IAMS Ki.i Aiii-lTH WILLIAMS 1912 Jri.i.v BKXKDICT RTHY SCOTT :, .. f ' 4 . . I. X I ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA THKTA IOTA KAPPA LAMHDA Mu Nu . . . Xi . . . ALPHA ALPHA BUT A BKTA GAMMA GAMMA Founded at DePauw University, 1885 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. Kvanston, 111. Meadville, Pa. Los Angeles, Cal. Boston, Mass. Ann Arbor, Mich. Champaign, 111. Madison, Wis. Syracuse. N. Y. Indianola, Iowa Boulder, Colo. Lincoln, Neb. Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, 111. New York Citv IQOQ Chapter Eubli.hl. 1899 PATRONESSES MRS. X. S. HUFF MRS. VII.I.IA.M HOFFMAN MRS. LLEWELLYN RENWICK MRS. ToMFHUnt MURFIN MRS. JAMES HENDERSON ASSOCIATH MKMBKRS FI.ORKNCK B. POTTKR MRS. CHAKI.KS SINK SORORKvS IN I ' RBE MA TUB MlLLKK KISSKI. ! ' . MAYMK HALK MRS. HARRY NICHOLS MRS. CHARI.KS KYKR LYDIA C. CONDON MRS. ROBKRT HOWKI.I. NKI.I.IS PAULINE SCHUYI.KR MRS. SIMON YUTZY ACTIVE CHAPTER EDITH LEONARD AXNK HAI-I; MACD KI.BYN 1-LEKTA I.AMB JOSEPHINE GKROW ALICE YAPLE JENNIE GRANDON ANNE VOEI.KKR MAI-D STEIGER JEAN TUTTLE IX)t " iSE VANVOORHIS 1RENB CONNELL MABEL SPAFFORD VERA Fox KATHERINE ANDERSON HAZEL CARTER JKSSIK PATTERSON NELL MERRILL JANE HARRIS ci.xxxv 1 O Psi . CHI UPSILON TAU . SIGMA RHO . Pr OMICRON Xi Nu Mu . LAMBDA KAPPA p . IOTA . THKTA ETA . ZETA EPSILON BETA PHI ALPHA DELTA GAMMA Cfn o mega Founded at the University of Arkansas, 1895 CHAPTER ROLL 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, Col. Colby College George Washington University Dickinson College Florida State College for Women I " AYETTEVII,LE ATLANTA OXFORD WASHINGTON CITY LYNCH BURG ALUMNAE CHAPTERS LEXINGTON KNOXVILLE CHICAGO KANSAS CITY Xnw YORK CITY TEXARKANA NEW ORLEANS DENVER ::. Cul ta Chapter F.MblUhed in 1905 Rl-SIDI-NT MI-MBI-RS MKS. Jl ' l.ll ' S l . Sllll.l.TTKRIIACK MKS. Jl)HX (I. Rl I I. MKS. I-linvix C. r.omiAKii MRS. RAI. IMOM, I). R KKHR S()R()RI-:S IN I ' RBK HARKIKT H. MARSHAL SORORI-S IN r. I ' I-RSITATK ICi.i.i-x CKAWI-OKD HI.ANOR NKTTII-: HAKKIM.TON M Klci M Y LrillXC.TllX MARIAX I- ' KAXX. Hi NKIKTTA AXX1-: (. " VI. llnl N M VRY (iKKKXACRK IRKXI-: SXYHKR RTTH BKRXADIXI-: MOKCOMIU. BKV KKRKIM T C.RAI-I-: I- ' AIKMAN CM si Rmv KATI: I.n.i.i x KKKX I.i KATHKKIXK TI.NKHAM AI.KK An VMS KATHI KIXI: STAI 1-1 i n CI.AKA AXI-.I.K STII.KS CAROI.IXK ANDRIS Hi SS ROARK CLKXXIX _ J ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA . IOTA KAPPA Founded at the Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio CHAPTER ROLL 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. s, Ind. 4$amma Chapter Founded in 1904 HONORARY MI-MBKRS Si HI M N Hl.INK MRS. CHAKI.KSCl.KMK.NTS M HAMK RKC.NA I.KXXI MKS. I.onsi-: V. CKAC.C. LKNORK JACKSON I.II.I.IAN WHITSIT XKI.I.K BROWS HTHKI. SI.AYTON MAKIK AVKRY CHARI.OTTI-: HALL MAI-.MI-: AunKTTK KVA SHAW IVMMA KKKRIDGE I,ISSA WHITTI.I KTHKI. WKBB ADA OI.IVKR ACTIVK MKMBKRS l.ilkl.M. I.I-.MMHiKI- Al.TA I R KM AS KllITH KOOS l- ' i.oRKN ' CE HARPKR KI.I7.ABKTH HfRKIl. ANNA WKIIH Kl.ISAHKTH PONI) (.KOROINK THOMPSON CATHKRINK GI.ARUM KMII.Y STKISBACH HKI.KNK STKINBACH CICIII 1 1 " ODDS ancl VACATION IDYLL. Give me a group of shady trees, A soft and balmy southern breeze; Give me a pipe, a cozy nook Sequestered, and a lively book. Give me a hammock, hung with care, To swing with ease in soft mid-air; Give me a girl, kind fate and say If she ' s just right take these away. OX THE BIOLOGY TRIP. Sentimental co-ed. " Oh professor, what would this aged oak say if it could talk? " Professor " It would say, ' I am an elm. ' " FATE He sent his boy to college And let him nothing Jack; He spent a thousand dollars, And got a quarter-back. RAH! OCT IN IT.WTnt TOPRCh ' - XV 2 MAKING NEWS. Scene: Sanctum of the Chitroit Daily Misinformer. News editor Pasthope and prospective correspondent, Hunter De Lys. Ed. " So you want a job as Ann Arbor correspondent of the Misinformer? " Cor. " Yes, my imagination is well developed, and I can write good breezy stories. " Ed. " Are you on to all the ropes? " Cor. " Well I am a member of the Michigan Union and am acquainted with the boy who sweeps out the athletic association office. " Ed. " Interested in college work and athletics, I suppose? " Cor. " Scarcely either, but I can write articles that are guaran- teed to bring forth a denial the morning after from the most re- served faculty man. " Ed. " Always literal and truth- ful? " Cor. " Do you mean to insult me? You must remember I have a reputation to keep up. Can I be literal and do it? " Ed. " Are you willing to rustle around for facts? " Cor. " Well, if I ever run shy on facts, I have my pipe to rz y- ( on. " Ed. " Do you use good clear English? " Cor. " Like Shakespeare. Lis- m , ten. About fifty fellows in a rush on the campus ' Riot in Ann Ar- ' ..:. ' - bor! 10,000 enraged students pil- lage the town. ' " Ed... " Go on. " Cor. " Pwo freshmen lose their caps ' With their clothing stripped from their backs, bands of naked freshmen are pursued through the streets. ' " Ed. " Fine! Give us some more. " Cor. " Suppose the front of a nickel theater is blown in by the wind ' Anarchy in Ann Arbor! Half million vandal students wreck temple of art! Steal $1,000,000! Kill manager ' s wife and seven children! ' Policeman collides with antique collec- tion of eggs ' Frightfi ' l outrages! Rebellion imminent! Society in danger. ' " Ed. " Enough! The place is yours. Give me your hand, young man. You have a future before you. MU5. TM JMO5 ML IHJD MIDI QPITt HH 1KIM TflTIRM i O THE PROPHET ' S POOR HUNCH. (Editor ' s Note This was placed here through a mistake of the printer ' s devil, and should have been placed in the athletic section.) And it came to pass that on the fourteenth day of the eleventh month, a great host did journey unto the city of Ann Arbor, in the land of Michigan. And lo, they were of great huskiness and enormous egotism and they said unto those who came to gaze, " Verily, verily, hearken unto our voice, we would place many pieces of silver upon the success of those that came with us, behold the spondulicks. " Then did a meek and lowly Freshman arise and speak that all might hear. " Place thy shekels in the abiding place of him called by name, Cyrus Huston, and we will do likewise, then when the game hath been pulled off, we will journey from the Field of Ferry and freeze onto thy shekels, for great is our trust in the Yellow and the Blue, for verily I say unto you, Adolph the German is an-hungered and a-thirst for the blood of thy warriors and will wallop them merrily until they resemble Non-Such mince meat. " Then did the multitude from the East laugh joyously and fall over one another to place their shekels upon Bill the Bucker and his tribe. And when the second hour had come, great multitudes journeyed from the East and from the West, from the North and from the South to the Field of Ferry. And when they had placed a plunk or two in the hands of him called by name Baird, surnamed Charles, they did enter the gates and journey onward to a place of vantage where they might witness the battle. And it came to pass that the eleven from the east, attired in robes of red and blue did prance into the arena and about the same hour did eleven from the west at- tired in garments of yellow and blue do likewise. And behold, those called rooters by the disciples of learning and hoodlums by those who lived in the city of Ann Arbor, did make much noise and rend the air with hallelujahs led by Sullie the Silent. And likewise the trumpet and horn did resound to the stick of Isaac the Fisher- man. But behold, when the game was begun the eleven wearing the red and blue, who were to be sacrificed, girt their loins and sailed in, and hastened merrily hither and yon making many touchdowns in an unseemly manner. And the multitude from the East waxed glad and when the game was no more they hastened unto the house of Cyrus and froze fast onto the currency coaxed clev- erly from the wallets of the Wolverines, who had hastened unto the solitude of their homes to inscribe missives to their forefathers saying that many more talents of silver would be needed that they might make more extensive research along the lines of the learned. Now, verily I say unto you, wager not nor bet for if thou dost, it may come to pass that thou wilt pay not thy landlady for many moons, and she will place thy goods in the highway, that all may see. Selah. X-6 I-ORWARIl I ' ASS FROM MlCIIIC.AN TO MlXNKSOTA IN DAYS GONE BY. The bunch, holding a confab in Orrie ' s back yard, were discussing future plans. All were ambitious, as small boys are apt to be, and boastful, too. " When I get big, " said Orrie Reed he naturally spoke first, as it was his yard " when I get big, you know what I ' m going to do? I ' m going away to college and be a fraternity man, I am. I ' m going to learn the secret grip. Lessons and studies are all right, but they ' re not the important thing. I ' m going to get the real fraternity spirit, and wear a little dinkey cap, and smoke one of those big bull dog pipes. " " I ' m a goin ' to college, too, " asserted Vick Vaughn. " I ' m goin ' to college, and you know what I ' m goin ' to be? I ' m goin ' to be a great big football man. I ' m goin ' to get on the team; to fight, fellers,, to fight; to knock the waddin ' out of ' em, you know! " " That ' s good enough, what Orrie and Vick says, " remarked Harry Hutchins, disdainfully. " The frats and football are all right, but I want something more ex- citing for mine. I ' m going to be a sophomore, and then you just wait! I ' ll organ- ize the fiercest rush the world ever heard of, and what the freshmen get will be plenty for Blackstone. The Ann Arbor natives won ' t sleep for a month. " " Why, boys, " said Morey Cooley, who was whittling a miniature aeroplane out of a piece of pine board, " Why, boys, I ' m ashamed of you! To think that you look forward to nothing more elevating than those commonplace enjoyments. My am- bition is to elevate the moral standard of the world to eliminate such vulgar words as ' darn ' from the vocabulary of the college student. " " Morey ' s right, " said Bobby Wenly, who had just come in late with a deluxe copy of " The Road from Damascus " in his hand. " Yea, we should be aggressive in religion, in everything. We should encourage the co-education of the fairer sex, demonstrate that the place of women is not in the home, but on the rostrum. I am going to restore to men their long lost personal confidence; to fill men with the courage of their con- victions. " " Now it ' s your turn, Earle, " they said to the little Dow boy who was seated on a log and reading the comic section of Freddie Scott ' s " Chicago American. " " What you goin ' to be? " " I ' m goin ' to be a revivalist, a revolution- ist to wake men up; to inspire their souls to action by my burning eloquence! " All of which goes to prove that you never can tell. D. A. K. FORCE OF HABIT. Snooker " Did Prof. Dryasdust marry happily? " Snicker " No. He carried his fondness for passing the peaches and plucking the lemons into private life. " For it ' s a way we have at college, sir. To drive dull care away, Hi! i sad our fate To lose this state All on the lirst of M.- ' y. THE WASHTENAW From the news columns, June, 1909. Klo |iient speeches, full of the noblest and loftiest gems of master thinking; were those given at the University com- mencement exercise- la-t evening. The address of Beverly Vedder, president nf the cla s. hail for its theme the worth nf temperance. Mr. Vedder said that every man should do hi l e-t to free hi- fellow citizens of the demon drink. Chaunccy Boucher, the valedictorian, had for his subject. " The Impossibility of Death. " His address was along spir- itualistic lines, anil showed that there i- no such thing as death. " The Principles of Peace. " was given by Wm. Vasniund. Mr. asninnil said that not only should we have interna- tional peace, but also peace with oi:r fell.nvmen. He made a plea for gentle- ness, and saiil that if anyone slaps yon on the left wrist, that you should turn to him the right one al- " COUNTY COURIER. From the news columns, June, 1919. As an attraction to his saloon this week, Bev. Vedder is serving a free lunch of turtle soup. Bev. imported these turtles from South America, espe- cially for his popular resort, " The First and Last Place. " Chaunccy Boucher, the undertaker, re- ceived another extra fine supply of cas- kets last week. He reports that busi- ne-s has been fine these last few days. He is a busy mortician. Manager Pain, of the Majestic theatei lia- an extra line bill for his patrons thi week. Buck Vasmund. the retired heavyweight champion of the world, who has whipped more men than any ether prize tighter in the country, ha put np a live hundred dollar purse to meet all comers on the Majestic stage every night this week. aSetttng Cttb of tfte Cbtbence He edifies the Faculty On new directoire skirts; He tells how on the Whitmore hunt, Ten chickens died for Wurz. He ' s on THE DAILY! He prods the Student Council, With pointed paragraph And interviews Jim Watkins With a faithful phonograph! He ' s on THE DAILY! THE REPORTER ' S FINISH. He tells about the S. L. A. In Addisonian prose; Says Phillip Sousa ' s band-y legged, And Cochran really crows! He ' s on THE DESK! He stays awake till morning - To get out the blooming rag; Then snores next day in classes Where he ' s diagnosed, " A jag! " He ' s on THE BUM! And then, alas! his finish sad That awful " polyek: " " Who is it sets the price of eggs? " " The hens. " Off goes his neck He ' s on PROBATION! L. J. C. SHE ' S GRADUATED. There was a young maid from the city Who was exceedingly pretty, One night before ten She kissed twenty-three men She leaves us this year, what a pity. n tea TIT FOR TAT. Student " Arc you going I " play on the team iH-xl fall? " Athlete " That depends on condition . " " !) oii think yon can manage on live dollar a week, son? " asked the millionaire who a -ending hi " ii off to college. " I ' ll try dad. " -.aid the pn pivtive fresh- man, " but what will you do ' - " There was a young; man from Perique ' ho lived on nothing a wique, When asked how he did it. He replied in a fidget, " Spique Grique, Unique frique, I ' m antique. " He " Won ' t you give me the key to your heart? " She " How can I, you are a Michigan man and my heart has a Yale lock? " Pa heard him give his college yell, For joy he could not speak, For he proudly thought, " Our Willie ' s talking Greek. " When the Washington ' s birthday commit- tee failed to get a speaker, did they know that Washington ' s Farewell Address was heaven where did they think is was? A freshman communicates the fact that the three lower classes are better than 190!) because they are not naughty. " Why don ' t you get a shave, Tom broke? " " Broke nothin ' when Nellie went away he made me promise not to fuss any other girl, and I had to let my face go to seed for protection. " Prof. Notknowlton " What is law? " Patrick O ' Night " I beg your pardon, sir, that is not in the notes I bought at Edwards Bros. " FACULTY RULES OF CONDUCT. Keep Cool-ey. Have a Car-hart. Don ' t Vaughn over anybody, or Bragg. Xever be Rood, Roth or Cross. Don ' t get in a Hoff. Have Trueblood. In Case of a Gale, even though it be Hard, try no Running. Be Hale, Wait till it a-Bates. In either Winter or May, Be(a)man. On Field or in Hall, remember what the brave men of our country would do: Stanley, Hudson, Dewey. Remember the Camp at Bunker Hill, and some day Brewster ' s millions will belong to yon. Wilgus do this? If he will he ' s a Darling, a Bohn-Bohn kid, and I ' ll Love him forever. Rjch or Poor, any man can be Xoble or even a King. Don ' t rob the Melleticamp. It is not necessary to be a Skinner to bring home the Bacon. I Dow that, be you French or a Hollander, so long as you stay Scott free from every Lane of er- ror, you will be a Bird. Of course yon mn t not attempt too much: there is only one man in Ann Arbor who can be an Angell. Peaceful Htfe Student rest, thy parties o ' er, Ease thy muddled brain from aching, Dream of Al ' s and Joe ' s no more. Days of flunking, nights of waking, In our town new virtues rise, Faith in drug-stores thus renewing, Prohibition rubs its eyes; Vive la temperance, something ' s brewing! Student rest! thy parties o ' er, Dream of fighting booze no more; Rest the rest that knows not aching, Dark brown taste, or painful waking. No rude sounds assail thine ear Glasses ' clink or laughter ringing, Treat nor party answer here, Noisy soph, or senior singing. Week ends now lack their alarm, Elsifer ' s goes unmolested, Life at last has lost its charm, No one ever gets arrested. Yet geography is queer Someone ' s found that Ypsi ' s near; Funny thing, that normal town, Traction rates keep going down! Prof. Holbrook asserts that the study of cases leads to domestic relations per- haps that ' s why he married. TOO TRUE. When asked a few days ago what class he belonged to, a fresh law answered, " Near alumni. " Just before he died, he made the following statement, " I meant it well; I thought I could get my name in the Gargoyle. " 1 On WHEN PROHIBITION COMES A-SITTING IN THE PARK. He sat on a bench in the park. ( fll go on.) No lights were lit: it was dark. (Isn ' t that peculiar?) In the depths of the night a figure he spied, Softly approaching with noiseless glide, All rl;ul in white like a phantom bride. (How thrilling.) He was not averse to a lark. (Who is?) Nor greatly unwilling to spark; Naturally.) So he quickly prang up and stepped to the side Of the figure; the sex he could plainly decide, Although her features the darkness did hide. (The plot coagulates.) Round, her waist went his arm in the dark. (Gracious!) An action that caused no remark, (Shameful!) For she kept her methods quite up-to-date. (Perhaps for a few, it is right we should state Such things have excited no comment of late.) (Isn ' t it awful?) He sat on a bench in the park. (You said that before.) The moon was hid: hark! (Here comes it. I A sound on the ether told clearly he kissed her, The moon peeped out and he wished he had missed her, For by the appendix of Mars, ' twas his sister! (Stung again.) KNOCKER THE THREAT THAT TELLS O turn, my love. I pray now do ! I ' ll jiever turn my back on you. I ' ll fan the flame, Oh let it burn: How sweet ' s the love that meets return! But if you ' re cold and set me frantic, I ' ll find another at Ypsilanti. XV-H Co Blnn Hlrbor How shall I keep these days forever near, How weave their gayety and ardent youth Into the very foreground of my life? How hinder newer things from crowding them Into the wide, waste places of the Past, Where lie the ruins of long forgotten years, Like broken lamps, and censers old Upon a crumbling temple ' s floor. Alas That heavy lingered Time must seize These pleasures too, and memory lose their glow, Till they, like childhood ' s games to aged men, Seem naught, a dying echo of the dawn. Are not these college years a briefer life And death enclosed within the longer ones, Do we not come and play awhile and think The end is many, many moons away, And then when we have come to be a part Of this free, vital life whose heart is work Must we not wander forth seek paths unknown Even as those whom velvet-heeled Death Sends o ' er the untrod spaces between worlds. Yea,, four brief years, a little life that ends. Others will come to fill the vacant halls, Laugh as we laughed, sing as we sang, and talk As we talked once, on topics old yet new. Aye, they will do the very things we did And think they are the first. Such is the way! Yea, we must go but in the time to come Remember thou our love despite the years, Remember thou our love as we thy joys. H. F. ROY McI.EOD KrssKi.i. JAMKS I ' Ari. JA.MKS t ' liderclassmen who have aide 1 the Editor and Manager materially in making the 1909 Miehiganensian what it is. come tfce en antt ?t fortb Snbex to Bbtoertteements Foster ' s ART STORES. BANKS. First National Bank The Farmers ' Mechanics ' Bank 7 The Ann Arbor Savings Bank 7 BOOKS. George Wahr fi C. E. Barthell 20 Callahan Co. 27 G. C. Merriam Co. 27 Hinds, Noble Eldridge 28 BINDERS. Wm. Windisch Co. 41 CONTRACTORS. Koch Brothers 8 CLOTHIERS. J. F. Wuerth Company 7 DRUGGISTS. Eberbach Son Company 7 DEPARTMENT STORES. Mack Co. j ENGINEERS ' SUPPLIES. Cleveland Twist Drill Co. 9 The Lufkin Rule Co. 10 Morse Twist Drill Machine Co. 10 Jenkins Brothers n John C. Fischer " n Kueffel Esser Company 12 Wm. Powell Company 13 John A. Roeblings ' Sons Co. 14 Multi-color Copying Co. 15 The J. C. Ulmer Co. 15 Eugene Dietzgen Co. 15 Weston Electrical Instrument Co. 15 Jessop Steel Co. JQ Chicago Steel Tape Co. 10 FURNITURE. Martin Haller jg FOUNTAIN PENS. The L. E. Waterman Co. 17 GAS. The Ann Arbor Gas Co. 18 GROCERIES AND MEATS. Lamb and Spencer 17 Calumet Tea and Coffee Co 17 S. B. Nickels 17 JEWELRY. Haller ' s Jewelry Store 2!) Wright, Kay Co. ;is William Arnold 21 J. L. Chapman 21 LAW BOOKS. C. E. Barthell 26 Callahan Co. 27 Lawyers Co-op. Publishing Co. 34 LAUNDRY. Rowe ' s Laundry 18 LUNCH ROOMS. Tuttle Co. 22 R. E. Jolly 22 MUSIC SCHOOLS. Detroit Conservatory of Music 23 PRIXTERS AND PUBLISHERS. Ann Arbor Press 27 G. C. Merriam Co. 27 Hinds, Noble and Eldridge 28 Peninsular Press 42 E. A. Wright and Co. 39 Lawyers Co-op. Publishing Co. 24 _ McGraw Publishing Co. 25 PUBLICATIONS. Michigan Daily 30 The Michigan Alumnus 31 Chicago Record-Herald 32 McGraw Publishing Co. 25 PHOTOGRAPHERS. Lyndon 16 Randall and Pack 29 Rentchler 29 REFRIGERATORS. McCray Regrigerator Co. 15 SIGNS. Weissinger Brothers 36 Detroit Sign Co. 3C TENNIS. E. I. Horsman Co. 6 TAILORS. G. H. Wild and Co. 33 Harry Lenox 34 Wm. E. Dieterle 35 Wagner and Co. 35 I. K. Malcoir.b 36 Milward 36 TELEPHONE. Michigan State Telephone Co. 23 TRANSPORTATION. D. C. and D. B. 40 TYPEWRITERS. The Blickensderfer Mfg. Co. 19 UNIVERSITIES. University of Michigan. 37 COPIES OF The 1909 oMichiganensian May be obtained until the supply is exhausted, from LEONARD C. REID BUSINESS MANAGER Arbor, Michigan ORDER EARLY SUPPLY LIMITED BY EXPRESS Sheep Skin, . . . $2.50 Silk Cloth, . . . $1.75 Fosters jpine 110 E. Liberty Street Headquarters for Choice Gifts 300 S. State Street Whether you are to be 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 100 in all, sent free on request. Good Tennis depends chiefly on the RACKET Perfection in Racket Making is attained in the HORSMAN " Model A-X " (new for 1909). Don ' t buy until you see it. If your dealer hasn ' t it, write us We are sole agents in the U. S. for the Celebrated Ayres Championship Lawn Tennis Balls. Write for 1909 Catalogue. E. I. HORSMAN Co., 365 Broadway, New York K. D. Kinne President S. W. Clarkson Cashier Harrison Soule V-President first National Bank of Ann Arbor, Mich. Capital $100,000 Surplus and Profit $60,000 E. D. Kinne Harrison Soule Win Cornweld -DIRECTORS S. W. Clarkson Fr d K. Schmid .HIM [. Babcock Moses Seabolt William Warner Ceo. W. Patterson Foreign Exchange bought and sold and Letter of Credit for travelers. A Savings Department has been established and interest at 3 ' - is paid on deposits Farmers and JXCechanics {Bank Jinn Arbor, fltichigan Capital, $50.000. Surplus and Profit!, $90,000 We Solicit Your Butines R. ki-mpl. 1 ' ie.i.lrnl H. A. Willi.ni.. C.l,ir, II O. Prettynun. Vicc-P.c . F. T. Stowe. AMI. Cuhicr The Ann Arbor Savings Bank Capital, . Surplut, . Resources, $ 50,000 250,000 2,650,000 A general Banking business transacted. The olJetl and strongest bank in Washlenaw County Organized May, 1664 Chemical and Physical Apparatus Scientific Instruments, Utensils and Supplies Chemicals, Regents and Stains EBERBACH SON COMPANY Manufacturers and Importers Ann Arbor, Mich. l uerth ' s for College Clothes in all the Latest Shades and Styles, for Spring, 1909 Exclusive Patterns in Merits Shirts, Hats, Caps and Furnishings J. F. WUERTH COMPANY . KOCH BROTHERS JOHN KOCH CHRISTIAN KOCH General Sfrutlbtng Contractors NEW DENTAL BUILDING Erected by KOCH BROTHERS Masonry, Carpentry, Painting, Decorating and Glazing, Heating and Plumbing " cTW ACK ' S " Ann Arbor ' s Greatest Store 24 DEPARTMENTS, OCCUPYING 12 FLOORS Dry Goods, Cloaks, and Suits, Millinery ' s Furnishings, Ladies ' Shoes and everything else pertaining to rainment for the person Furniture, Rugs, Carpets and Home Decorations c Vf ACK C COMPANY DRILLS AND REAMERS 1874 New York THE CLEVELAND TWIST DRILL CO. CLEVELAND, O., U. S. A. Incorporated 1904 Chicago WFKIN -_ MEASURING TAPES are made pre-eminently for expert Engineers, who demand instru- ments of perfect construction and absolute accuracy. Every test proves their superiority. THE SAGINAW, MICH., U. S. A. New York London, Eng. Windsor, Can. Illustrated Catalog sent on Request THE SKILL AND CARE used in the manufacture of " MORSE TOOLS " make them unsurpassed for quality Drills, Reamers, Cutters, Chucks, Taps, Dies, Arbors, Counterbores, Countersinks, Gauges, Mandrels, Mills, Screw Plates, Sleeves Sockets, Taper Pins and Wrenches We aim to keep our goods up to the Highest Standard MORSE TWIST DRILL MACHINE CO. NEW BEDFORD, MASS., U. S. A. John C. Fischer, Hardware Manufacturer of Physician ' s Chemist ' s Apparatus 105-107 East Washington St. Ann Arbor, Mich. Jenkins Bros. Valves The high quality possessed by these valves has 1 earned for them a reputation that is world wide. I In metal, design and in workmanship they meet ' the requirements of the most exacting service. Made in Brass and Iron, Screwed or Flanged in a variety of types and sizes. Standard Pattern, for ordinary pressures, Extra Heavy Pattern for high pressures. Please note that in order to obtain the genuine it is necessary to specify " Jenkins Bros. Valves " and see that they bear our registered Trade Mark. Also manufacturers of Jenkins ' 96 Packing, Discs, Pump Valves, Gas- ket Tubing, Water Gauges, Gauge Cocks, e c. General Catalogue mailed on application. NEW YORK JENKINS BROS. BOSTON CHICAGO PHILADELPHIA KEUFFEL ESSER CO. OF NEW YORK General Offices and Factories: 45 Ann St., Hoboken, N. Y. Parent House : 127 Fulton St., New York. Ill East Maditon St. 813 Locust St., St. Louis, Mo. 48-50 Second St., San Francisco 252 Motre Dame St , West, Montreal, Canada. 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 Surveyi ng. We are the largest manufacturers of Levels, Transits, Sextants, Compasses, Hand Levels, etc. Our instruments are of the most improved and advanced construc- tion, and have many (patented) improvements for field and mine ' " 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. SEND FOR OUR NEW CATALOG, 1909. Whr-l I.K-k nut P- Deep Huffing box nut can be repacked under pressure with valve closed or wide open a-Hexagon union swivel nut D ' and -Faces on stem and bon- net make steam-tight joint permitting of repacking stem with pressure on and valve wide open R Removable disc carrier pro- tects the upper face of disc while lower one is in use S- Disc lock nut easy to remove Body shell note uniform thick- ness of metal with seat extra thick Firm grip hand wheel painted white B Drive gland follower, in P-Stufflng box, roomy for pack ing -Stem with full acme thread Valve bonnet, cone faced Patent beveled ground face L- Hole through stem and corres- ponding groove in carrier H to insert pin for regrinding K- Reversible, regrindable white Powellium bronze disc Face of beveled seat note slope, no chance for grit to catch THE POWELL WHITE STAR VALVE ls of r. ( T o i: ( 1 1 M JYtnrP e Hlie best gun metal composi- tion as also the trimmings, excepting the disc which is of Powellium white bronze, with a melting point of 2000 degrees Fahr. I ' ACT TWO TTl IV The discs are Reversi- ble, Rogrindablc a nd Renewable. When one face of the disc is worn out reverse it, when both faces are worn out you can buy the disc alone, without having to buy a new valve. Regrinding FACT TIIHF.F. CM The disc can be re- ground to a bearing with the scat without the use of a re- grinding machine. The guides in the body shell always keep it in a vertical position, no chance for an uneven seat when regrinding. I -At T KOI K (I) If i.j | To rcgrind disc rlOW ll S IJOnC and seat, unscrew nut rt-pin carrier to stem through hole .. apply fine sand and rotate hack and forth. FAIT FIYF, (.-.) The patent bev- Q 1 1 I . eled ground face BCVClCd JOlIltS connection between bonnet and body neck secured by a hexagin union swivel nut insures an absolutely steam-tight joint under all pressures. FACT SIX ((i) The stems arc packed n with a drive gland in MCITIS stuffing box itli plen- ty of room for pack- ing. The long full Acme threads are nil in actual use and when valve is closed prevents stripping in case of too strenu- ous use of wheel handle. FACT SKVKN (7) Stem can be repacked y wide open under pres- 10 sure. The projecting face!) ' on the lower end connects with the corresponding face on the bonnet, making a steam- tight joint. You don ' t have to shut off tl ' e steam to repack a leaky stuffing box. FACT F.KJIIT () The projecting knobs on 1171 . h-uid wheel give you a firm W IlllC grip, even though your Wngglc hands may b - oily. The lock nut keeps it rigidly in place. John A. Roeblings Sons Company Manufacturers of- Wire Rope and Wire Main Office and Works, Trenton, N. J. Chicago Branch, 171-173 Lake Street i v. fflultt-Gulnr PENOBSCOT BUILDING, DETROIT. MICH. DRAWING MATERIALS DRAWING INSTRUMENTS SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS The J. C. Ulmer Co. Manufacturers of HIGHEST GRADE of ENGINEERING AND SUR- VEYING INSTRUMENTS Sole Manufacturers of LUCAS CHAIN TAPE and DAVIS COMPLETE SOLAR TRANSIT, all solar adjustments eliminated ; also one, two and three-gang all brass CEMENT MOULDS, latest A. S. of C E. Standard. 1 13 ' _ Prospect Ave. W., Cleveland, O. EUGENE DIETZGEN COMPANY 181 MONROE STREET CHICAGO, ILL. New York San Francisco New Orleans Toronto Drawing Materials 3 Surveying Instruments All Goods Warranted Write for Catalogue For the An essential to the feathering of a nest especial is a McCray attention Refrigerator of the Particular consideration to brides and grooms. Class of Me Ray Refrigerator Company 1909 955 Mill Street Kendallville, Ind. New Weston Alternating Current Portable and Switchboard Ammeters and Voltmeters N. Y. Office 74 Certl.idl Street are Absolutely Dead Beat. Extremely Sensitive. Practically free from Tem- perature Error. Their indications are practically independent of frequency and also of Wave form. New Weston Eclipse Direct Current Switchboard Ammeters and Voltmeters (Soft Iron or Electro- magnetic type) are Remarkably accurate. Very low in price. Admirably adapted for general use in small plants. Well made and nicely finished. All of these New Instruments are excellent in quality but low in price. Correspondence regarding these and our well known standard Instruments is solicited by WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMEN T CO. Newark, N. J. Jessop ' s Steel Double Shear Steel Blister Steel Annealed Tool Steel For ' Drills, ' Dies, Uaps, ' Punches, Saws, Etc. WM. JESSOP SONS, Ltd., 91 John Street, New York MANUFACTORY, SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND OPERATING JESSOP STEEL COMPANY WASHINGTON, PA. MANUFACTURERS OF CRUCIBLE SHEET STEEL FOR SAWS AND OTHER TOOLS The Well known CHICAGO STEEL TAPES and Leveling Rods, Lining Poles, Leveling Rod Ribbons and the unequalled Eureka Tape Repairer All Plain, Common Sense Things for Field Use Send for Illustrated Catalogues CHICAGO STEEL TAPE CO. 6233 Cottage Grove Avenue CHICAGO Elegance and Economy are the chief characteristics of our Furniture Our floors are crowded with handsome pieces, durable, and attracitve in design. We have not only a large assortment in Dining Room, Living Room, and Bed Room furniture, but also a large variety in Library and Den furnishings, and everything pertaining to Student ' s Rooms. MARTIN HALLER ' S FURNITURE, CARPET and DRAPERY STORE 112, 114, 116, 118, 120, 122 E. Liberty St. When you think of Michigan you think of _ Hpnbon Photographer Don ' t you ? Then don ' t forget that he keeps all his negatives. Want prints from any ? Write A. S. LYNDON, 719 N. University Ave. I :- 16 York m IS wray IKK pitca, itnl in Dining furniture, to ' a PERT STORE LAMB SPENCER 03rocerp anb 318 SOUTH STATE STREET Telephones Bell. 20 New State. 21 CALUMET TEA COFFEE CO. ' Proprietors of Calumet Coffee 6r Spice JXCills Chicago 51 and 53 FRANKLIN STREET S. B. NICKELS ' Dealer in Fresh and Salt Meats Fish and Poultry W bat you want When you Want it Both Phones 3 1 I 607 EAST WILLIAMS ST. s. Five simple rubber, highly r, with a gold pen for a lifetime, and to see the Clip-Cap. The workmanlike polished : a: point tipped always write p ).,I7 3 a rv L ju A ,6 ty. SSCHOttST.BOSIDN 209STATCST.CHICAGO 7 MARKET SLSAN FRANCISCO IJtST.JAMtSSIMOKTIWL I2GW.MN UN[,IONOOH,EC. 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. ROWE ' S LAUNDRY Thomas Rowe, Proprietor Work neatly and promptly done. Goods called for and delivered. GIVE US A TRIAL Bell Phone 457 406 DETROIT STREET RY STREET TYPEWRITERS DECIMAL TABULATOR FREE No. 8 Model. $60 00 TH E latest model Blickensderfer No. 8 is the only Typewriter on the market having a Decimal Tabulator for which no extra charge is made. It is a powerful, speedy, reliable Type- writer with a light action, back spacer, and other new improvements. Also a perfect machine for Billing, and Writing on Cards and Labels. Send for Catalog. THE BLICKENSDERFER MFG. CO. 83 DEARBORN ST., North of Washington CHICAGO. ILL. I fr : HALLER ' S : 170 College Pins Spoons Novelties Fobs Jewelry Banners Steins Loving Cups Let us send prices and illustrations Haller ' s Jewelry " Store Ann Arbor, Mich. Buy your College Jewelry at Cfjapman ' s 206 Main Street .Michigan Seal Pins, Rose finish; 85c, 50c and 75c each. .Michigan Seal Pins, Kose finish, enameled ; 50c, 75c and $1.00 each. Michigan Seal Pins, Hulled plate, looks like solid gold, enameled; 75c and $1.00 each. Michigan Seal Pins, Solid gold Gold with safety catch; $2.50, .$8.00 and $8.50 each. Plain Solid (iold Block " M " pins with safety catch: $2.00 each. Solid Gold Block " M " pins with safety catch, set with pearls; $k()0 and $5.00 each. Solid Gold Block " M " pins with safety catch, set with turquoise; $4 " . 00 and $5.00 each. 1 have a No a fine line of Michigan Fobs and Spoons as well as a great variety of Pins not mentioned above. My prices are always right. J. K. Chapman, jfewe er, 205 Main Street A few of the things Arnold makes Senior Society pins. Owl pins. Toastmaster ' s pins. Michigamua pins (any date). Phi Beta Kappa keys. Girl ' s Glee Club pins. Friar pins. Vulcan pins. Michigamua fobs. Sigma Xi keys. Omega Phi pins. Special ord.-r work of all kinds executed promptly and in first-class manner. Our store is one of the best in the State. Here you will find all the newest novelties which ymi would expect to see in a jewelry store. Michigan pins are our specialty. We make any pattern you have ever seen. I ' sually ours are just a little better. Hroii c seals unted on oak boards for wall decorations at $1.00, $8.00, {..-, . Sk .- ( . Sl,i|,p,,l prepaid. WM. ARNOLD, COLLEGE JEWELER, ANN ARBOR TUTTLE COMPANY 308 South State Street Make a Specialty f Hot Lunches Strawberry and Banana Flops Ice Cream Sodas and Lowney ' s Chocolates R. E. JOLLY 308 S. STATE ST., SAGER BLOCK D ODD D Jl gents 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 ofTobaccos, 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. d Lunches Ice Cream .til ' mill sii ding Mix- baccos, Cigarettes, i Imported of Pipes ERYLOW igentsfor JGLISH nuth C ' tman Co. Finest Conservatory in the West Detroit Conservatory of Music FRANCIS L. YORK. M. A.. Director Is known throughout Europe and America as offering the best possible advantages for a complete musical education. It has been associated with all that is highest and best in the musical world since 1874. Many advantages are offered which are invaluable to the students of music. Full instruction given in PIANO, VIOLIN, VOICE CULTURE, VIOLA, PIPE ORGAN, ' CELLO, BAND INSTRUMENTS, HARMONY, COMPOSITION, PUBLIC SCH(K)L MUSIC. ART, MODERN LANGUAGES, ELOCUTION AND PHYSICAL CUl.TI ' RE. Diplomas given and degrees conferred. Students received daily. Catalogue free on application. .IAMES H. BELL, SECRETARY. 530 Woodward Ave. Branches: 1045 West Fort St.; 1249 Grand River Ave. Michigan State Telephone Co. A Michigan Corporation, Organized, Incorporated and Operated under the Laws of Michigan Furnishing Michigan Service to Michigan People Also direct Toll Lane Service over the " Bell System " to most Cities, Towns and Villages in the United States and Canada t Q The Beginners Problem 0= [ Every young lawyer has to decide several important questions which vitally affect his whole career. Where shall he locate ? Shall he open an office alone, take a partner or accept a position with an established firm ? How about a working library ? [ The failure to solve this last problem wisely has cost many a young lawyer dearly, either through his being handicapped by lack of proper tools or by a debt so large as to be a constant drag on his progress. Neither is necessary. You do not need at the outset an expensive collec- tion of Reports, Digests, Text-books and Encyclopedias. On the other hand, you can do no more than stumble along unless your library covers the whole field. There is only one way. Lawyers Reports Annotated Are Reports, Digests and Text-books. Reports in that they report at the rate of 1,200 cases a year, those cases from all jurisdictions which are most valuable everywhere. Digests in that the notes furnish the best possible key to any large reference library, state or otherwise, which may be accessible. Text-Books in that the note, taking for its subject a narrow brief point, analyzes all cases and presents all the law on that point. [ Buy first your own state reports. Next LAWYERS REPORTS ANNOTATED. You then have an adequate working library. You can add other valuable reports, digests or text-books as special need for them may develop in your practice. " We will send you free a 600 page bound book called " Desk Book for Brief Makers, " showing subjects covered in 82 volumes. Send transpor- tation, only 25 cents, in stamps, if most convenient. f You can start with the New Series if you wish, 14 volumes, 1906-1908, and add 1-70 First Series, 1888-1906, later. Ask for sample pages and full information. The Lawyers Co-operative Publishing Co. ROCHESTER, N. Y. BRANCHES : New York, 81 Nassau Street; Philadelphia, 1235 Arch Street) Chicago, 505 lakeside Building; St. Paul. German-American Bank C742 3 24 It ' s what an engineer reads =0 that larg.-ly determines his degiv. of MI;TC. To keep in touch with the actual practice of the best engineers of the day and with the latest developments in his line of work, every engineer should read one of the following journals. ELECTRICAL WORLD Tin foremost authority of the world on all branches of electrical work. Weekly Edition, $3.00. Monthly Edition, $1.00 THE ENGINEERING RECORD The most valuable paper published for the civil and mechanical engi- neer. 1 ' nhliKhed Weekly $3.00 a Year ELECTRIC RAILWAY JOURNAL The undisputed authority on the construction, operation and man- agement of city and interurliaii railways. Published Weeklii $3.00 a Year Sample Copies on Request Special Rates to Students OUR BOOK DEPARTMENT CAN SUPPLY ANY ENGINEERING BOOK PUBLISHED I vx vxv McGraw Publishing Co. 239 West 39 Street, - New York Books for the Lawyer STATE REPORTS. DECENNIAL DIGEST. STATE REPORTER SYSTEM. AMERICAN DIGEST. CENTURY DIGEST. STATE DIGESTS. LAWYERS REPORTS ANNOTATED (L. R. A.). AMERICAN ENGLISH ANNOTATED CASES. AMERICAN ENGLISH ENCY. of LAW. AMERICAN ENGLISH ENCY. of PLEADING PRACTICE. UNITED STATES SUPREME COURT REPORTS. CYCLOPAEDIA of LAW PROCEDURE (CYC.). FEDERAL STATUTES ANNOTATED. State STATUTES. LAW TEXT BOOKS. State PRACTICE BOOKS. LAW DICTIONARIES. Books for the Doctor OSLER ' S PRACTICE of MEDICINE. NOTHNAGEL ' s PRACTICE of MEDICINE. MEDICAL DICTIONARIES. MEDICAL TEXT BOOKS. HALBERT ' S PRACTICE of MEDICINE. Books for the Dentist BLACK ' S OPERATIVE DENTISTRY. JOHNSON ' S OPERATIVE DENTISTRY. ANGLE ' S MALOCCLUSION. EAMES ' DENTAL MEDICINE. GOSLEE ' S CROWN BRIDGE. EVANS ' CROWN BRIDGE. BURCHARD ' S DENTAL PATHOLOGY THERAPEUTICS. JOHNSON ' S PRINCIPLES PRACTICE OF FILLING TEETH. JACKSON ' S ORTHODONTIA. LONG ' S DENTAL MATERIA MEDICA. Complete Line of Students Text and Case Books for University of Michigan Students LIBRARIES SMALL LOTS BOUGHT FOR CASH. LARGEST STOCK in MICHIGAN, New Second Hand. WRITE for PRICES. DESCRIPTIVE CIRCULARS ON APPLICATION. BOOKS by MAIL. C. E. BARTHELL Law, Medical and Dental Books (Exclusively) 326 S. State St., Ann Arbor, Mich. 26 4 Important Recent Publications NOW HI.AUY COOK ON CORPORATIONS By Wm. W. Cook of the N.w York B.r A nrw .sixth edition of " the work not found in any encyclopaedia " on the law of cor- |t irnt ion- hnvinp a rupital stock. Citr l oftener than ail other works on the suhject. The -Luiilnril for -1 jrar . It is tin- authority. December, I!M)S. tith edition 4 large volumes. 1 6.00 net. PIERCE ' S DIGEST OF DECISIONS UNDER ACT TO REGULATE COMMERCE BIT E. B. Prc . Cominrc Council Rock UUnd-Fritco Sritrm Kinl rces every division uniler the art from tlic date of its passage by Federal and Statr I ' niirts and Interstate Commerce Commission. Flaring In accessible form all that has been said or done by the Courts and Commission under the act to regulate commerce. Octo- ber. 1908. 1 volume. $6.00 net. $6.35 delivered. SACKETT ON INSTRUCTION By A. W. Brie U wood of Ik Chieato Bar This new and greatly enlarged edition of Snc-kett on Instructions to Juries contains: Trials by Jury, New Trials anil Appeals, Writs of Krror and Appeals, Good and Krroneous Instructions, etc. In fact anything and everything connected with the subject, both civil and criminal. October. 1908. 3 volumes. $19.50 net. BORDWELL ' S LAW OF WAR By Percy Bordwell of Ik L Department of tke Unnrenity of Muaouri This is a scholarly work, being Ixith a history and commentary on the laws of war MS between helnirereiits. Aside from its practical purpose the work is intended as a study in law. Deranlwr. 1908. 1 volume. Gilt top. $3.50 net. CIRCULARS OX REQL ' KST CALLAGHAN CO., CHICAGO MANY BOOKS IN ONE WEBSTER ' S INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY I - aka Wta tta nrTKATI01AI.llir.r-wltkialu. I Onlll ALL IUIM W MlUoil lLMt TlxTrxlM.ArUuid | tttmt n.QmTi y.lrtirpy. Etc .T PUa 1 1 Conur.u u foUowc Colored Plata . Flag . State Seals, Etc. Brie f History the English Language Guide to Pronunciation Scholarly Vocibuliry of English Dictionary of Fiction Gazetteer of the World Biographical Dictionary. Scripture Proper Name Greek and Latin " English Christian " Foreign Words. . . _ Abbrerlations . 1.910 Ftc 6.000 IlliutraUooc. 18.000 Aditotf Word! Should Ton Not Own Such a Book? NARY. 1400 lllustnlloa Wl RSTI R S COIXEOIAIE DICTIONARY. L rg tt of oar abrUgmmn. 1116 Page . Write for " Mrttvaarr Wrtakta. " TtX. r |ur t Ikti f-if " - " ' rrrri ' f a wi of Colored Ml o c MEERIAH co MMh . I. rr| p. I-- krt ti c .MASS -I The Ann Arbor Press MAYNARD STREET Printers to the Student Body Th e Michigan Daily Micbigan Alumnus News Letter S. C. A. Handbook Student Directory The Technic American Tyler-Keystone Alpha Phi Quarterly Kappa Alpha Theta High School Omega Text Books in English French Spanish, Etc. Specialty ot Program Work BOTH PHONES : : : No. 27 PRESS BUILDING 27 j I u V 5 U V fl U 4) 5 T o S v fl o a li O E i ,; , E J 1 1 E 1 3 .S 8 _ | J 1.1 8 z u - -I SJ-aJ I III CLCUCLQ. J -3 cu ze 1 1 1 U 0. O, 0. O. 0. 88888 sssss 28 SSSSSSS .a 11 3 i S S ' g B -S JI3 1 t S J StJ is] fill I tfi cS U " X tS TS 7S t! S S. S S S B u C l trt C 5 t i Crt Crt I- Jirn i gzi J ' ' -I z v a t I Tfi-fi ' 6 ' Si J TJ Tl t Tl o I I i I I I tfl c l ( i crt trt u o 2 v V Jj 0) So c no 1 o 2 u u J o Z -a : - i i 3 Z I TJ Randall Pack HIGH CLASS Portraiture and Groups by PHOTOGRAPHY 121 E. Washington Avenue Phone 598 29 The Michigan Daily Official Student Newspaper Accurately and concisely presents first hand Campus events and activities Mr. Alumnus : The Michigan Daily will keep you reliably informed on important and interesting fea- tures of university life. Subscription Rate, $2.50 per Year THE MICHIGAN DAILY J. F. WURZ, Buslncis Manager Offices, Rooms 7 and 8 Ann Arbor Press Bldg. Ann Arbor, Mich. THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS Issued MONTHLY by the ALUMNI ASSOCIATION of the UNIVERSITY MU SKNIOR: You can iniike no bettor investment on leaving college than to suu- M-rihr to TIIK MICIIICAN Ai.iMxrs. It will be your only tangible connec- tion with the University and its associations. For ten cents a month you can keep in close touch with Campus affairs, the fortunes of your classmates, learn something about the Uni- vrr ity world in general, and become a member of the Alumni Association of the University. Other alumni of the University appreciate THE An MNTS, as is shown by the fact that it has the largest s-.ibscription list of any alumni publi- cation in the country. Help us by your subscription to maintain this lead for Michigan. $1.00 a year. The MICHIGAN ALUMNUS WILFRED B. SHAW Editor ARTHUR J. ABBOTT Busmen Manager I AN IDEAL ALL AROUND NEWSPAPER Probably no other newspaper in the United States can show so brilliant an array of special features suited- to the tastes and needs of every member of the family as THE CHICAGO RECORD-HERALD. Its regular daily and Sunday features include the letters of William E. Curtis and Walter Wellman, besides the special dispatches from the great centers. Next in importance comes THE RECORD-HERALD ' S unparalleled foreign news service, embracing its own special cables and those of the New York Herald, World, Journal of Commerce and Asso- ciated Press. Its pages devoted to commercial and financial news of all kinds are unsurpassed in scope and accuracy. Among other noteworthy features are its popular sporting page, its sound editorials, Riser ' s humorous " Alternating Currents, " the railroad and insurance columns, music and drama, society and clubs, daily reviews of the latest books, the " Woman Beautiful " department, the daily fashion article, " Meals for a Day, " etc., besides a complete array of local and domestic news all unit- ing to give the people of Chicago and the Northwest a complete and interesting all-around newspaper. The Sunday Magazine of THE RECORD-HERALD is an artistic and literary triumph. Famous authors and illustrators, fine paper and presswork, combine to make it the rival of the ereat independent periodicals and a distinct departure in Sunday journalism. 6 9XKK0B -C T3 CO cj r 1 U ' rs o u O OS o c ' 3 h 3 3 s c cr 4 U C o - o CO C S 1 - O CJ 5 N o r o CO g O C 1 - u - pH O jj J U O CO D cr unvers call at G. H. WILD COMPANY N Heabtng We have Complete Lines of Fine Woolens for Suit- ings, Overcoats and Trousers and Fancy Vestings We make Full Dress Suits a specialty. Call and see us G. H. Wild Company, 3 I I South State Street i HARRY LENOX Catlor Is In His NEW STORE With a Large Stock of Foreign and Domestic Woolens Lafayette Avenue Detroit Michigan :RY OX His iTORE (Slock of Domestic lens Avenue r fl - FAILORIN X V WAGNERo COMPANY IMPORTING TAILORS 303-305 STATE STREET ANN ARBOR Complete lines of seasonable woolens to be well tailored to your order. Samples to old customers now non-resident on request. If MILWARD, THE TAILOR Always ahead in Styles. The best of everything in Tailoring r EVERYBODY In Tailoring When we make the claim that " We Suit Everybody " we mean it in every sense of the word. In the fabrics, the styling, the fitting and the excellence of finish in each garment, we satisfy all our patrons, while our prices are known to be far below those asked else- where for the same Tailoring qualities. Give us a trial and see if we do not fully make good our claim. J. K. MALCOLM, 118 E. Liberty St. We make a specialty of Professional Signs W. S. Packard, Pres. H. W. Buelow, Sec. and Mgr. ESTABLISHED 1893 Detroit Sip Company Signs and Decorations Same Old Place - 241 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 Build Scenerv for County Fairs and Bazaars DETROIT, MICH. We believe in and ma e all f Weissinger Bros, 1 6 South Main Street Second Floor 36 ring eet UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN JAMES R jlNGELL, President 5,200 Students Expenses Low Seven Departments Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts JOHN O. REED, DEAN. Kull literary and scientific courses Teachers ' course Higher commercial course Course in insurance Courses in forestry An organized graduate school All courses open to professional stu .louts on approval of Faculty. Department of Engineering MORT1MKR I-:. COOI.KY. DKAN. Complete courses in civil, mechanical, electrical, naval, and chemical engineering . rchitectureandarchitectural engineering Technical work under instructors of professional experience Work shop, experimental, and field practice Mechanical, physical, electrical, and chemical Inlxiratories Fine new building just added to former facilities Central heating and lighting plants adapted fur 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 instmction in hospital, a special feature Facilities offered for graduate work in all departments. Department of Law HARRY B. HUTCH INS, DEAN. Three years ' i-mirsc One year ' s graduate course Practice court work a specialty Special facilities for work in history and political sciences. School of Pharmacy J. O. SCHLOTTERBFCK, DEAN. Two and four years ' courses Ampl e laboratory facilities Training for prescrip- tion service, manufacturing pharmacy, industrial chemistry, and for the work of the analyst. Homoeopathic Medical College V. H. HINSDALE. DEAN. Full four years ' course Fully equipped hospital, entirely under Faculty control Ks| edal attention given to materia medica and scientific prescribing Twenty hours ' weekly clinical instruction. College of Dental Surgery NEVILLE S. HOFF, ACTING DEAN. Three years ' course New building costing $100,000, now occupied Ample labor- atories, clinical rooms, library, and lecture room in its own building Clinical material in excess of needs. Summer Session JOHN R. F.FFINGER. DEAN. Eight weeks, June 2s to August 20, 19 09 A regular session of the University. More than . ' 7.1 curso in arts, engineering, medicine, law, pharmacy, and library methods. SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Secretary Tor full information (Catalogue . Special Depart- mental Announcement!. Illustrated Booklet!. tc.. or particular matter of inquiry) addren Dean of Separate Department . 17 fit WRITE US TO SEND YOU J Our New Catalog of BADGES, NOVELTIES, JJ STATIONERY, ANNOUNCEMENTS, ETC. Established 1872 WRIGHT, KAY CO. 1 40 Woodward Avenue, Detroit, Mich. jpraterttttp anb In addition to Fraternity Jewelry, we carry a complete line of Precious Stones, Watches, Clocks, Cut Glass, China, Leather Goods, Novelties, Silver and Plated Ware College Engraver, Printer and Stationer 1108 Chestnut Street Philadelphia Commencement Invitations Dance Invitations and Programs, Menus, Fraternity Inserts and Stationery, Class Pins, Visiting Cards, Wedding Announcements and Invitations. Samples cheerfully sent on request )9 MODERN MARINE MARVELS q AH the important ports bordering on the waterways from Buffalo to St. Ignace are- reached regularly by the excellent service of the U. C. Lake Lines. J The ten large steajners of this fleet have all the qualities of speed, safety and comfort. Kvery boat is of modern steel construction, propelled by powerful engines and is equipped with every known safety device. The cabins are elegantly appointed and luxuriously furnished, all the staterooms are large and comfortable, and the cuisine is of the best quality. q The steamer City of Cleveland is latest addition to the D. C. lake lines. This new steamer is the masterpiece of modern marine architecture. For the needful combination of greyhound speed, luxurious equipment and the highest factor of safety, this steamer is without a peer on the fresh waters of the world. q The City of Cleveland cost $1,250,000.00; is 441 feet long, 96 feet 6 inches wide, and seven decks high. A three cylinder compound engine of 8,000 horse power furnishes the motive power. q The 500 staterooms are all equipped with telephones, running water and washed air ven- tilation. The private parlors of elegant design, have baths and shower baths, some even have little private verandas. q Features which distinguish the City of Cleveland from all other lake steamers are pas- senger elevators, 1,000 ton water bottom, sprinkling system, bow rudder, wireless telegraph, convention cabin, mammoth open fire place, and steadying tanks to prevent sea sickness. q This City of Cleveland with nine other palatial steamers of the D. C. Lake Lines operate daily trips between Buffalo and Detroit, Detroit and Cleveland, four trips weekly between Toledo, Detroit and Mackinac, frri-weekly between Cleveland, Put-in-Bay and Toledo, and two trips weekly between n e troit. Bay Citv and Saerinaw. Send two cent stamp for illustrated pamphlet and Great Lakes map. DETROIT CLEVELAND NAVIGATION CO. General Offices, Detroit, Mich. p. H. MCMILLAN, President A. A. SCHANTZ General Manager L. G. LEWIS Gen ' I Pass. Agt. NEW STEAMER CITY OF CLEVELAND 40 This Book is Bound by The Wm. C. Wmdisch Co, Blank Book Manufacturers Printers and Binders Loose Leaf Systems We pay special attention to Magazine and Fancy Binding, Albums Edition Binding and Paper Ruling First Class Jforit Quaranteed D Phones: Michigan, Main 636; Home, City 636 39-45 Congress Street, West Detroit, Michigan 41 THE BUYING PROBLEM There is character in paper and print- ing as in individuals, and if you want to reflect the high standard of your wares, you must use printing that has character. When you are buying printing it is not only in your mind to save all the money you can, but the question of qualify comes up OF WHAT YOU CAN GET FOR YOUR MONEY. Don ' t forget this in your calculations, and don ' t forget the difference between the PRICE and the VALUE. When buying of the Peninsular Press you get both the price and the value, and there will be some satisfaction in buying from a reliable house where nothing is finished until it is finished right. PENINSULAR PRESS Peninsular Press Building 102-104-106 Wayne Street DETROIT - MICHIGAN 7 10 Frontispiece. Dedication. Roar l ill Editor-. Content-. Story of the Year. 1 I I I -. 1:1 THE UNIVERSITY. BOOK I. Prc-ident Angell. Regent-. Faculty. Graduate School. THE SENIORS. BOOK II. 2 Senior Literary History. 4 Senior Literary Snap-. 5 Senior Literary Snap-. 6 Senior Literary Class Officers, -riiior Literary Committees. 4:1 Senior Literary Snaps. 44 Senior Literary Snap-. 4.1 Senior Literary Statistics. 4 Senior Engineering History. " iO Senior Engineering Snap-. 51 Senior Engineering Snaps. :.. ' Senior Engineering Class Officers. 53 Senior Engineering Committees. 77 Senior Engineering Statistics. 79 Senior Engineering Snaps. 80 Senior Engineering Summer Camp Story. Senior Engineering Summer Camp Snaps. 84 Senior Law Cla-- Ili-tory. enior Law Snap-. 97 Senior Law Snap-. -- Senior Law Cla-- Officers. Senior Law Committees. 110 Senior Law Snaps. 111 Senior Law Class Statistics. 114 Senior Medical Class History, llii Senior Medical Snap-. 117 Senior Medical Class Officers. 127 I ' mversily of Michigan School for Nurses. Senior Medical Statistics, l.in Senior Dental History. i::i Senior Dental Cla-- Officers. Seiii.. r Dental Cla-s Statistics. MO Senior Pharmic Cla-- History 141 Senior Pharmic Class Officers. I I " . Senior Pharmic Class Statistic-. H Senior Homeopathic Class History 149 Senior Homeopathic Cla-- oftii -.nior Homeopathic Nnr-e-. 1 " In Memoriam. r DI.I;RAI rATES. BOOK III. 1 Juni ' 1910 Literary Class Officers. r.tm Engineer Class Officers. 1910 Law Class Officers. Id 11 II 13 14 It 1C, - ' .i II) 1 I 12 18 20 21 27 M 2!l 36 40 41 42 44 4.1 47 48 49 4!) 52 81 59 BO ea f,4 68 66 67 68 1910 Dental Class Officers. r.i 10 Medical Class Officers. Sophomores. lull Literary Cla-s Officers. inn Engineer Class Officers. r.ni Medical Cla-s Officers. Freshmen. 1 9 r_ Literary Class Officers. 1!H2 Engineer Class Officers. Hill Law Cla-s Officers. mi. ' Medical Class Officers. mil Dental Class Officers. ATHLETICS. BOOK IV. Views of Pennsylvania Game. Hoard of Control. Wearers of the " M. " Varsity Font Ball Team and Schedule. Pennsylvania- Michigan Game. Review of the 1908 Season. l!a-e Rail Team and Schedule. Base Ball Review. Varsity Track Team. Track Review. Varsity Four Mile Relay Team. Varsity Two Mile Relay Team. Cross Country Team and Officers. Tennis Team and Records. Varsity Fencing Team. Varsity Basket Ball Team. Varsity Gymnasium Team. Class Athletics. Wearers of the ' " 09. " Interclass Foot Ball Series. Interclass Base Ball Series. Interclass Basket Ball Series. Interclass Relay Series. lino Engineer Class Foot Ball Team. I ' m Literary Base Ball Team. mini Engineer I ' .a-ket Ball Team. I ' .IIK.I Literary Foot Ball Team. 1909 1 !IO!I 1909 mi in 1909 1 ' .109 1909 1 ' .II III 1909 -itcrary Rase Ball Team. .iterary Basket Rail Team. .iterary Relay Team. Engineer Foot Ball Team, ' nginecr Relay Team. .aw Foot Rail Team. .aw Rase Rail Team. .aw I ' .a-ket Rail Team, .aw Relay Team. Dent: 1 Department Foot Rail Team. .aw Foot Rail Team, -aw Rasket Ball Team. 1910 mi (i 1911 Engineer Foot Ball Tea IT . lull Medic I!a-e Hall Team. INDEX Continued. 69 1911 Law Foot Ball Team. 70 1911 Law Basket Ball Team. 71 Women ' s Athletics. 72 Women ' s Athletic Association Officers. 73 Athletic Meet Records. 74 Story of the New Field. 76 1909 Girls Basket Ball Team. 77 1910 Girls Basket Ball Team. 78 1911 Girls Basket Ball Team. 79 1912 Girls Basket Ball Team. ORATORY. BOOK V. 2 The Year in Oratory and Debate. 3 Oratorical Board. 4 Michigan ' s Record in Oratory. 5 Michigan ' s Record in Debate. 6 Central League Debate. 8 Adelphi Officers. 9 Adelphi Cup Team. 10 Webster Officers. 11 Alpha Nu Officers and Cup Team. 12 Jeffersonian Society. THE PRESS. BOOK VI. 2 Michiganensian. 4 Michigan Daily. 6 Gargoyle. 7 Michigan Technic. 8 Michigan Law Review. HONORARY SOCIETIES. BOOK VII. 2 Phi Beta Kappa. 3 Sigma Xi. 4 Tau Beta Pi. 5 Delta Sigma Rho. 6 Quadrangle. 7 Michigamua. 8 Vulcans. 9 Toastmasters. 10 Barristers. 11 Law Presidents Club. 12 Alpha Omega Alpha. 13 Owls. 14 Acolytes. 16 Mortar Board. 17 Woolsack. 18 Quarter Deck Club. 19 Griffins.- 20 Sphinx. 21 Triangles. 22 Alchemists. 23 Aristolochites. SECTIONAL CLUBS. BOOK VIII. 2 Rocky Mountain Club. 4 New York State Club. 6 Empire State Club. 7 Keystone Club. 8 Cabinet Club. 9 Iowa Club. 10 Cosmopolitan Club. UNIVERSITY ORGANIZATIONS. BOOK IX. 2 Michigan Union. 3 Union Directors. 4 Union Dinner Committee. 5 Union Committees. 6 Culture Committee. 7 Student Council. 8 Student ' s Lecture Association. 10 Alumni Association. 11 American Institute of Electrical Engineers. 12 Engineering Society. 13 Student Volunteer Band. 14 Women ' s League. 15 Student ' s Christian Association. 16 University Y. M. C. A. 17 University Y. M. C. A. MUSIC AND ART. BOOK X. 2 Musical Clubs. 4 Varsity Band. 5 Banjo Club. 6 Freshmen Glee Club. 7 Girls Glee Club. 8 Teutonia. 9 Comedy Club. 10 Comedy Club. 11 Corredy Club. 12 Cercle Francais. 13 Cercle Francais. 14 Deutscher Verein. 15 Deutscher Verein. CLUBS. BOOK XI. 2 Forestry Club. 3 University Lyceum Club. 4 Prescott Club. 5 Press Club. 6 Omega Phi. 7 Stylus. 8 Lanthorne. 9 Trigon. 10 Knickerbocker Club. 11 Hermitage Club. 12 University of Michigan Taft Club. SOCIAL. BOOK XII. 2 Junior Hop Committee. 3 Sophomore Promenade Committee. 4 Freshman Banquet. 5 Freshman Spread. VIEWS. BOOK XIII. FRATERNITIES. BOOK XIV. ODDS and ENDS. BOOK XV. IOXS. teriol rattee.


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

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

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

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

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

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

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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