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

 - Class of 1910

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 652 of the 1910 volume:

The 1910 Michiganensian Published hy the Senior ( ' hisses I nivcrsity of Michigan mo Entire Contents Copyrighted, 1910 By Jas. S. Lawshe, and L. T. Kniskern Greeting HE Michiganensian of Nineteen Hundred and Ten is before you. We have tried to record in perma- nent form the happenings of our college days. No one realizes more than we do how far we have come from making it complete. The hook is finished, and, such as it is, we send it forth, to success or failure. If it pleases you, we are satisfied. DEAN Hi ' tcmxs To Harry Burns Hutchins, Ph.D., LL. D. This Book Is Dedicated Contents Page The University . . 11 The Graduate School . . 39 The Seniors . . 45 The Juniors . 201 The Sophomores . . . 207 The Freshmen . .... 211 ' Varsity Athletics . . . 221 Class Athletics . . 255 (I iris ' Athletics. 279 In College Days 289 Oratory and Debate . 309 The Press . 319 Honorary Societies . 329 Michigan Union . 354 Organizations . 363 Sectional Clubs . 381 Music and Art . 391 Social . 403 Fraternities . 409 Independent Societies . 485 Sororities . . 487 Advertisements . oil Oct. OH i; Nor. M Dee. 1900 First Semester began Class work began Thanksgiving Day vacation Christinas Holidays began Jan. ' } t ' eh. 11 t ' fli. II, Frh. P April X April IX J n i- -ill 1910 C ' lasses resumtd after Holiday Vacation Kirst Semester closed Second Semester began George Washington ' s Birthday vacation Spring vacation began Classes resumed after Spring vacation Commencement Uav B B B B B-B B B B B B B B B BIBSHIlilllillMllllilill IH I IH I- TEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N H 11 jl SI SI [10J NINETEEN-TEN MICHIG A.NENSI AN The Home of the University HERE are times when a traveler toil- ing up a mountain suddenly reaches a warm, sheltered pe ak whence he can survey the valley far below him. He lays aside his burden, wipes the sweat from his eyes and views the landscape. Gradually, insensibly, his tired muscles relax. He forgets the lofty, ice-clad peaks he still must scale and lets his fancy wander back to the lowly valley whence he came. So shall we today, from our sheltered coign of vantage, look back over the path this great in- stitution of ours has traveled and from the difficulties which have been surmounted in the past take renewed courage to meet the trials of the future and renewed appreciation of this beautiful home of ours. In the daily routine of our work we are apt to forget how beautiful is the home of this University. Our hearts thrill when we hear " Old Harvard " and " Fair Cornell " immortalized in song and story. Antiquity lends romance, even as dis- tance lends a charm. Our alma mater is not as old as some of the time-honored colleges of the east and we should be glad that it is so. We are, in comparison with Harvard, still in our youth. But what a gay and buoyant youth it is! And what a glorious home in which to expand and grow strong! do out on the hills that girt us round on every side, follow the Huron where it winds between its terraced heights, go out into the country and look across fields growing green in the springtime sun and ask where could be found a fairer dwelling place: ' Loiter beneath Ann Arbor ' s pines and elms, linger through the campus when the dome on University Hall glows with the light of the setting sun and the library chimes play their silvery tune, and try to conjure up a more idyllic place in which to study and " trace the stream of learning to its source. " It is fitting that such a University should be builded here, a University whose keystone is democracy and whose gates stand open for all to enter. There would be something incongruous about having such an institution in a city, where life is congested and distinctions of class are closely drawn. But here where life is (ill m m ftlNKTEKN-TKN MICHIti A N t MSI , IH untnimmeled and things are new, liberty in its broadest sense has found a dwelling place, liberty which eternally battles against caste and unjust discrimination. We who enjoy the beauties of this college town often forget how this fair home came into our possession. As we read the story of that early time a singularly pathetic interest attaches to the event. The Chippewas, Ottawas and Potta- watomies were disappearing. Before the onslaught of the whites their vaunted power was fast being overthrown and the forests they had once called their own were falling under the axes of the conquerors. There gradually grew in the mind of these simple red men a realization of the fact that the superior training and science of the whites enabled them to prevail over the red man ' s undirected daring and courage. The silent arrow of the Indian was no match for the white man ' s thunderous fire arms. The wild sortie availed little against the ranks of firm, well- dis iplined fighting men. So it came to pass that by the Treaty of Fort Meigs, in the year 1817, the Ottawas, Chippewas and Pottawatomies gave six sections of land to the white men. By the terms of the agreement, these six sections were to be divided between the Church of St. Anne, in Detroit, and what was called the College of Detroit, the ancestor of the University of Michigan. This land was granted by the Indians in the hope that perhaps some of their ancestors might at- tend this institution of white men ' s learning and receive the education and scientific training that had made the white man all power- ful. Additional pathos is con- nected with the event because there is no record of a full- blooded Indian of any of these tribes who has received his ed- ucation at the University. We are able to appreci- ate much more fully our pres- ent home by contrasting with it the beginnings of the Univers- ity. In the present age of com- fort and even luxury, it is al- most impossible for us to re- alize the privations and sacrifices of our ancestors. We, who nowadays nonchal- antly press a button and flood our study room with electric light, find it hard to believe that less than a century ago our forefathers studied by the light of smoky, evil-smelling tallow candles. History shows us that even before the State of Michigan had a separate existence, when it was still a part of that vast Northwest Territory whose boundaries were so vaguely drawn, plans for the establishment of a great State University were being formulated. As early as 1817, twenty years before Michigan was admitted into the Union as a state, the governor and judges of the Territory passed an act for the establishment of the University of Michigan. In 1821 was formed the Uni- versity of Michigan at Detroit. This act created the University as " a body politic and corporate. " In 1837, the year that Michigan was admitted to the Union, the State Legislature passed an act for the organization of the University of Michigan. The next year this act became the law of the State and by its terms the University came into being. In March, 1838, the state loaned the Regents the sum of one hundred thousand dollars. It was resolved in September of the same year that eight sections of the north wing be immediately commenced. Months of weary- ing delay passed and it was not until the 8th of April, 1840, that the plan for the main building, now the north wing, was adopted. The estimated cost of the building was to be sixteen thousand dollars. It was to be one hundred and ten feet m i m m iliiijiiliilllilSiiliiiiilllilililililillllllllMllll NIlfEXEEIH-TEP MICHIGANCNSIA.N long, forty-two feet wide and four stories in height. As originally planned, it was to contain thirty-two studies, an equal number of wood rooms, sixty-four bedrooms and sixty-four closets. The forty acres which were appropriated to the University were partially cleared of stumps at a cost of three hundred and forty-six dollars and eighty-one cents and building commenced. The University formally opened its doors in September, 1841. Truly it was a time of small beginnings. One dormitory building, which served in the three-fold capacity of chapel, recitation and sleeping rooms, and four dwelling houses for the professors summed up the building of the University. A library of considerably less than four thousand books, a cabinet of five thousand five hundred specimens in zoology, eight thousand in minerology, ten thousand in geology and fifteen thousand in botany summed up the material that had been gathered through long years of preparation. It is almost ludicrous to read the press accounts of the infancy of the University. The Michigan State Journal, bearing the date of August 10, 1841, proudly says: " The main building is four stories high, built of brick, handsome and durably stuccoed so as to give it very nearly the appearance of Quincey granite. Besides this, four professors ' buildings of the same material are furnished. More classical models or a more beautiful finish cannot be imagined. They honor the architect. while they beautify the village. " Despite " the classical models and the beautiful finish " we find that in that memorable September, seventy-nine years ago, the University of Michigan wel- comed to its portals but six students, five freshmen and one sophomore. The facul- ty consisted of two men. Professor Whiting and Doctor Williams. From such humble beginnings has the University grown to its present enviable position among the educational schools of the world. Simple, indeed, was the machinery by which the infant University was run. W T e cannot refrain from smiling when we read in the chronicles of those early times that " the professors took turns in being President. " And as we survey the campus, as it is now with its thousands of students hurrying to and from their classes, with its mighty buildings and shaded walks, it is hard for us to realize that a little over seventy years ago, six students represented the entire enrollment at the University. I wonder if that one poor sophomore ever attempted to stop the freshman banquet ? Contrast the home of the University in September, 1841, with what it is now! Ann Arbor was then a tiny village in a vast, undeveloped state which had just been admitted into the Union. A typical village of the early times it was, with its little stores and quaint vine-shaded homes. No shriek of locomotive or clang of cars disturbed the quiet of its sleepy streets. No yell of victory from twenty thousand throats broke the stillness of that village. If one of the six pioneer students should wander back today, would he recognize this busy town of Ann Arbor as being the new home of that infant University he attended four-score years ago? The same Huron flows between the same terraced hills, the same sun and moon look down upon the passing pageant of the years, but a newer and broader home is ours. We no longer live in a little village in the Mich- igan woods. Our home has grown as we have grown. All the opportunities the modern world affords are ours; all the refining influences of the broader, freer age in which we live. The beauties of nature have been preserved, while the restricted outlook of the pioneer days has been widened and clarified with the passing years. A beautiful home, it is one to lie proud of and to cherish. We can say with the poet " Be it ours to meditate, In these ralm shades, thy milder majesty, And to the beautiful order of thy works Learn to conform the order of our lives. " W. W. O. m m [18] MICHIGA.NENSIA.N m 11 Meditation One night I sat in dreamy mood And smoked my pipe reflectively. When, breaking through the solitude. The Campus clock boomed vibrantly. I counted twelve the midnight hour. And meditation like a cloud Enveloped me with all its power. Shut out the world with its soft shroud. I dreamed of all the golden days That in the halls of Michigan Had passed as in a golden haze A glamor one can ne ' er forget. The ivied walls rose in my view As dear, as old familiar friends. And tho ' I loved them, yet I knew That such a friendship sometimes ends. I knew that when my fourth brief year Had hurried to its sudden close. Despite the sudden parting drear; Through all my life I ' d smell that rose That rose of College life that mounts Like incense through our future lives. And, rain or sunshine, ever counts To him who knows the world and strives. And so I dreamed; and, dreaming, thought Of all the mem ' ries. sacred, dear. That only living them has brought What will not die for many a year; Within our hearts a bud is set, A bud of love that breathes and grows The love we bear to Michigan. Surpassing every flower that blows. E. P. CASE. iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaa [14] CA NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N m ism m m m m m m m m m I- W NINttXRKN-TEN MICHIGANENSIA.M The Past Year By ARTHUR J. ABBOTT, ' 09- ' ll L. R. EDWARD E. SLOSSON in his treatises on American Universities speaks of the situation at Michigan. Harvard and Minnesota as, in a certain sense, critical, owing to the significant changes in the administration of these univer- sities during past year. However this may be, it is certain that from a Michigan stand- point at least, nineteen hundred nine has been pre-eminently a year of transition in all departments of University activity. A general awakening of alumni interest leading to the appointment of a permanent alumni " improvement committee " ; a well defined extension of faculty influence in the direction of more adequate control of under- graduate activities; a general progressive spirit in the administrative councils of the university; and, lastly, the initation of great projects for the betterment of undergraduate life the enumeration of these is but to indicate the general trend of events in a year re- plete with change. By far the most significant change in American Universities during the past year, was the retirement of the three oldest and most experienced University presi- dents, Eliot of Harvard at the age of seventy -five after twenty-five years of service; Northrup of Minnesota at the age of seventy-five after twenty-five years of service; and Dr. Angell at the age of eighty-one years after thirty-eight years as President of the University of Michigan. During Dr. Angell ' s administration, Michigan has grown to be the greatest commonwealth university and at the present time has more undergraduate students in its regular session than any educational institution in the United States. Its alumni body numbering approximately thirty thousand, is the largest in the country and has representatives in the United States Supreme O ' ourt, in the highest state tribunals, in the chairs of great universities and in places of high responsibility in every walk of life throughout the world. The alumni arc the " back bone " of a university and it is therefore of extra- ordinary significance to chronicle the fact that a definite plan of alumni organiza- tion has been evolved during the past year, along lines such as were discussed by Professor James R. Angell at the Michigan Union Banquet of last fall. The scope of this article does not permit of an extended survey of the service which may inure to the University from the organization of Michigan Alumni; but among the benefits which may and should readily flow from such an effort are: First, the formation of public opinion leading to more favorable appreciation of the needs of the univer- sity in the legislature; Second, the awakening of alumni to the need for gifts and endowments from wealthy graduates: Third, suggestions for improvement in the organization, administration and instruction of the University; Eourth, the insur- ance of alumni aid in great student enterprises, such as the raising of funds for the proposed Union CMub House. President Lane of the Alumni Association has m m m i [161 CM NIMETEEN-TEN MICHICA.MENSIA.M m appointed a committee of twenty-one representative alumni with Professor James R. Angell as chairman, and the progress of this body, fraught, as it is, with consider- ation of such tremendous importance, will be observed with interest. A new institution which intimately involves the whole stratum of under- graduate organization is the Board in Control of Student Activities. This body requires each student society to file articles of " incorporation " as a condition prece- dent to its existence and has the power to dissolve such organizations as it considers unnecessary or deleterious adjuncts of University life. Some have been inclined to criticise this innovation because it smacks of paternalism and " red tape " : but, nevertheless, it is certain to exert a most salutary influence on student life. Al- though the university with its one-hundred, seventy-six student organizations is probably not over-organized, and although, according to statistics, only one-tenth of the undergraduates are identified with organization life, yet there is a strong tendency for mushroom societies of doubtful merit to spring up overnight and this tendency senate supervision should, effectually curb. Moreover, such regulation lends greater dignity to those organizations which have passed the scrutiny of the university authorities and been presented with a clean bill of health. Worthy student organizations should welcome the change. Another faculty institution, which has been initiated in recognition of the lack of personal relation between the faculty and undergraduates, is the freshman advisory system. At the beginning of the school year, the entire Freshman literary class was entertained at Harbour Gymnasium where the first year students became acquainted with their advisors and with each other. The distinct aid which the advisory board aims to furnish these students is: First, counsel in the election of their studies; Second, to advise delinquent students, and, if possible, ascertain the cause of their inability to do satisfactory work; Third, in general, to break down the divergence between students and faculty, and to make the faculty appear less a teaching machine and more a body of co-workers in the interest of thestudents ' social as well as intellectual development. The advisory system, if its influence be aggressively exerted, will come to be a valuable asset both to the faculty and undergraduates. In that department of student life which President Woodrow Wilson calls the " side-shows, " the past year has been one of distinct advancement. The Mich- igan Union has lent a degree of solidarity to student and alumni life even greater than would appear at first glance. Commensurate in its own sphere with the influence of the Michigan Union is that of the Women ' s League. This organization has officers on the first floor of Barbour Gymnasium and furnishes Club House privileges in two parlors supplied with comfortable furniture and a reading room. During the past year, the League has given several dances and an ice carnival to reduce the indebtedness on the Women ' s Athletic Field, the property recently acquired near the observatory. It is the intention of the League to devote this field to tennis, basketball and other sports as soon as the field is free from debt and properly equipped. The Student Council during the past year has vindicated itself in the estima- tion of its critics, particularly by the thoroughness with which it conducted the investigation in the Miller controversy. By its failure to cope with the Star Theatre situation a year ago last fall, the Council had been severely criticised and it is par- ticularly fortunate that its members have this year so adequately demonstrated the efficiency of the Council in dealing with great campus problems. In the field of inter-collegiate activity, Michigan ' s record during the past year has been extremely creditable. The baseball squad, under the tutelage of Coach McAllister, made an enviable record in the South, at home and among the Eastern institutions. After a successful southern trip, the team played several games in the Middle West and concluded the season abroad with an Eastern trip III t m m BBi!lll!eilHeH!!lil!i!HI!!ll!ll!lH@! r, ,. NIMETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSI AM in which Cornell, Brown and Syracuse were defeated. These performances estab- lished for Michigan a rank among the best universities in the country. The ' varsity track team was fifth in the Intercollegiate at Cambridge, secur- ing fourteen points, thus finishing behind Harvard, Yale, Pennsylvania and Cornell and ahead of Princeton, Columbia, Syracuse and other prominent Eastern univer- sities. In the intercollegiate relays, Michigan, the six-time champion, was de- feated by Pennsylvania, thus breaking a long series of victories in this event. The football season of nineteen hundred nine reminded one of the halcyon days of 1902-3-4. Around a small and uncertain nucleus of veteran players, Coach Yost was able to develop a team which exhibited true championship form in defeating Michigan ' s greatest gridiron rivals, Minnesota and Pennsylvania. The unfortunate Miller episode, which placed a quietus on Michigan ' s claims to the formal championship of the West, was characterized by unusually effective and adequate treatment by the University authorities. It is, on princ iple, unfortunate that the university senate has been divested of the general control of Michigan ' s athletic policy. Until there is a return to the former system of faculty control of athletics, such as now quite universally prevails in other large universities, there is scant hope that the athletic affairs of the university will be placed upon a basis whereby Michigan can resume relations with her hereditary rivals of the West. The performances of Michigan ' s debaters and orators, past and present, must be a great source of gratification to all who are interested in this branch of inter-collegiate activity. In the Michigan-Chicago-Northwestern debates this year, Michigan won from Northwestern and was defeated by Chicago. Of the last twenty-two debates in the Central Debating League, Michigan has won sixteen and lost but six. In the Northern Oratorical League, with seven contesting univer- sities, Michigan has won nine first honors during the last eighteen years. This establishes a record, and in a recently published book entitled, " Intercollegiate Debating " , by Professor Pearson of Swarthmore College, Michigan is awarded first place in debating among American Universities. The social, literary and musical organizations have furnished speakers, artists and functions in great diversity. Among the attractions presented by the Students ' Lecture Association were Senator La Follette. Hon. Champ Clark, Lorado Taft, and the Donald Robertson Players: also an interesting vaudeville skit by the late Dr. Cook. The Choral Union numbers have included Mine. Schumann- Heinck, Yolanda Mero, Cecil Fanning, The Kneisel Quartet and Fritz Kreisler. For the May Festival are promised Sig. Campanari, Mine. Jomelli, Witherspoon and other prominent artists. The student press during the past year has exercised a tremendous influence in fostering worthy student enterprises. THE MICHIGAN DAILY has been aggressive and eminently fair in treating questions affecting the student interest. THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS which is the only tangible connection between the " old grads " and the University, is a powerful agency in keeping alive the interest of Alumni. The Alumnus is the largest college-graduate magazine in existence and its field is continually broadening. THE UNIVERSITY NEWS LETTER has been effective in disseminating news among the newspapers of the state, thus afford- ing a much needed publicity concerning the aims and needs of the institution. THE MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW and MICHIGAN TECHNIC rank high among the professional journals of American Universities. THE GARGOYLE, while new, shows great possibilities in its field and deserves to become permanently estab- lished as a university publication. The recent action of the University Senate in recommending that credit be given in the literary department for services rendered on student publications, if made effective, will be an incentive for greater interest in college journalism and is bound to elevate the student publications to a still higher plane of influence and usefulness. D 11 ! H H il H [18] I W- NINETEEM-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI A.K d II a In a material way, the advancement of the University during the past year SI has been remarkable. The most significant financial accession of the year and one which, it is to be hoped, will inaugurate a new epoch in the history of the University was the testamentary bequest of the late Regent Hill, providing $200,000 for the construction of a new auditorium. Although the University derives an income from the three-eights ' mill tax equivalent to the interest from an endowment of approximately $ ' 25,000,000, there is no reason why the graduates ami friends of the University should fail to regard the University as a needful recipient for their surplus wealth. The need for more bequests such as that of Regent Hill, in view of the growing demands of the University, is patent to all who are conversant with univer- sity affairs. The extensive campus improvements which the annually increased enrollment necessitates, and the loss of valuable professors through our inability to compete with the financial inducements of other institutions, are continual remind- ers of the need for a more adequate financial foundation. It is to be hoped that the generous bequest of ex-Regent Hill will point the way to other Alumni, who, having profited from their training at Michigan, will remember the debt which they owe their Alma Mater. Notwithstanding, however, the inadequate resources of the University, the building operations of the year have been extensive. The Memorial Building, H universally pronounced as the most beautiful building on the campus, is now practi- cally completed and will be occupied before the commencement of the next school year. This building, the funds for which were raised by popular subscription, will be the headquarters of the Alumni Association and will constitute a club-house for visiting Alumni. The Memorial Committee, also, have recently announced that a large lounging and reading room will be set apart for the use of the student body. The university art collection has been provided for and will be removed from the Library Building, thereby relieving its present congested condition. The cost of the Memorial Building, without equipment, has thus far been one hundred eighty- (1 five thousand dollars. The most costly building project of the past year has been the New Chemis- try Laboratory, the expense of which, with equipment, will amount to three hundred thousand dollars. The new laboratory is to be devoted to all lines of chemistry and will also furnish accomodationa for the School of Pharmacy. Extensive addi- tions have also been made during the past year to the Engineering Building, the Observatory and the Old Chemical Building. The addition to the Engineering Building is to cost seventy-five thousand dollars, thus making its total cost approx- imately three hundred sixty thousand dollars and furnishing a building and equip- ment for the Engineering Department which is second to that of no institution in S the country. The material development of the University, however, is but indicative of that deeper institutional growth which has made it necessary. The University ' s true success is measured rather by the character of the educational influence which it affords as an institution and more especially by the achievements of its Alumni. who, as recipients of its bounty, are now rendering their service to society. In view of this latter consideration it is indisputable that if any one feature of the past year were to be pointed out as of the most far-reaching importance to the University, g the movement tending to the organization of its Alumni should receive first con- H sideration. Upon its success, together with the furtherance of the aims of the II Michigan Union and the continued progressive influence of the University Senate, depends, in large measure, the advancement of the University in the future. d n m a m ' (I [19] E mNEXEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N The Future n m m m m 11 T is at a pause between strides of progress that one may best sum up retrospectively, and from this summation glean a suggestion of the future. It is like a new sailing master. peering over a wake of broken sea, he hesi- tates whether he shall put in at the port toward which other craft are scurrying or spend his best efforts to achieve the port beyond. It is here in the sheltered comfort of a convenient harbor that he might con- tent himself with the record of success of his former master. Or, he might reach beyond to the goal to which all aspire, but the accomplishment of which he alone may claim the distinction. So, too, we in the I ' liiversity may feel a tremble as the helm changes hands, then a re-engendering of con- fidence as the new skipper collects his best energies before breaking into the last for- ward sweep. Whether the command of our acting president is permanent or no, we are with him. There is evidence of the imperial spirit of Dr. Angell in the direction of univer- sity affairs, an evidence of stability and power as Dean Hutchins takes up the work which our loved President Emeritus has so efficiently done. Throughout all our progress there has been an insistent and constant broad- ening of the University ' s fundamental purpose, the building of true character. A prosperous and honored alumni form tribute to the influence which we are privileged in appreciating. It is in this influence toward the truest that we may confidently rest the University ' s future. Michigan now has twenty-five thousand living alumni scattered over the world. Each and every one of them are actively working for a greater Michigan. This year eight hundred more will be adtled to the list. Every senior in the University is going out to tell of the wonderful happenings here in Ann Arbor. There are some people who criticise Michigan graduates for singing the praises of Michigan so loudly. That, to us, is the best indication that Michigan men are still thinking of their Alma Mater. No doubt the subject is not pleasing to one who has not had the privilege of passing through one of the many courses offered by the University. We who have been here; we who have lived here and who have breathed of the helpful influences, the praises of Michigan can not be too loudly voiced. We have been fostered by one of the greatest Universities of the world and the sweet memories that shall come back to us in after years are worthy of the poet ' s efforts. No graduate of Michigan will remain silent because the truth is unwelcome news to the ears of people who have not been favored with Michigan ' s training. Michigan has been great in the past, is great in the present, and the future holds for it a brilliant prospect. Ve can see the dawning of a greater era before us, and how good it will be when we are older to tell the younger genera- tions of the old days in Michigan. How pleasant is the thought that now we are to go out into the world and point back with pride to the scene of our University days. Michigan ' s material future cannot be questioned, notwithstanding the finan- cial difficulties which often tend to check her present progress. The growth of the m m m [201 I nn l FUINEXEEW-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N other phase of the ideal Greater University, that of teaching, has passed beyond reali- zation. The spirit of Michigan is that tangible certainty which shall reach across the seas as it has already spread from Atlantic to Pacific. Analyze this spirit you cannot, unless you would call it the example of a peerless character which has given foundation to a universal ideal of upright conduct. It is the influence of this spirit which is to form our greater university. Not only a Greater University in a mate- rial sense, a great architectural plan, but a Greater University of ideas and ideals; a Greater University whose teachings shall lead us to greater efforts in doing honor to her who has taught us true manhood and true womanhood. When we as seniors pass without this University, whose memory is so dear, we will not forget her teachings. We will ever be mindful of her training. We shall not forget the good she has done for us and will strive to repay in our humble way the assistance she has rendered us in starting us upon our various careers. We will each take up our duty and work along our path of industry. We shall not for- get our Michigan and shall pause many times in our labor and live again the days we spent within her walls, and while we dream over those memories how pleasant shall be the thought that Michigan is not growing old and feeble, as we do day by day, but that Michigan is yet in her prime and is growing stronger and greater each year. Changes will be many, but those of us who have been here know they will be for the better. To you, Michigan, we predict a future worthy of such a grand institution. The undergraduates and the graduates will ever be watching you in your progress and will rejoice in each step forward. It is with confidence that we shall tell of your glorious future. We know that you will build in a masterly way and fulfill our hopes. H H m a Hi m s THE UNIVERSITY IN 1841 [21] BBBBBBBBll MICHIC ANENSI AN D 9 I H II ilHH II ! !HilHHIlllil@ii] [22] I MINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANEMSI A.M U II President Emeritus James B. Angell PRESIDENT AXGELL tendered the resignation of his office to. the Board of Regents in January, 190.5. The Board persuaded him to withdraw his resignation, believing that in spite of his advanced; years he was still able to render the University great service. Last year, after passing his eightieth birthday, he renewed his request with so much insistence that it could not be denied. In granting it the Board of Regents expressed their strong desire that the President should retain some relation to the University, to which he had devoted so much of his life, and thereby should continue to give it the benefit of his wise counsels. This relation was officially designated by the title of President Emeritus, a title implying not only the honor and dignity l elonging to that office, but the added crown of approval in view of the long period of distinguished service now- closed. By this action the governing Board paid a deserved tribute of praise to the beloved and venerable man who for so many years had so successfully admin- istered the affairs of the University. There is a certain pleasure, not wholly free from a tinge of sadness, in seeing the game you once played go on while you sit by as a spectator. Or, to change the figure to one more appropriate, the Emeritus is like a wise husbandman who sees the seed of his sowing coming to a happy fruitage. Or, to change the figure once more, the satisfaction that comes to a man who has spent his life in building up some noble structure and lives to see it completed, must be immeasurably great. To few men has it been given to reap these rewards and to enjoy this satisfaction so fully as to President Angell. In his hours of quiet meditation on the past there must come trooping before him a host of happy memories. Not the least cherished among these, I am sure, are the happy faces of boys and girls, unnumbered but unforgotten, who once trod the paths of the old Campus and who remember with grateful emotion the man whom they affectionately called " Prexy, " whose gracious words and noble virtues have perceptibly shaped their lives and moulded their character. Their kindest thoughts and best wishes attend him in his retirement, and they hope that he may still entertain many " a harmless day with a well-chosen book or friend. " To us who meet him in his daily walks on the Campus and the streets he is a living witness to the beauty of a serene old age, and a shining example of those whose life can never fall into the sear and yellow leaf, where love, obedience and troops of friends one must not look to have. M. L. D ' OoGE. a m r, c- NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N siiiiiaE ' iiaiiiiEiaiBiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii H il Board of Regents JAMEK BURKILL AXGELL, President Emeritus Ho. . LOYAL E. KNAPPEN HON. CHASE S. OSBORN HON. JOHN H. GRANT . HON. WALTER H. SAWYER . HON. JUNIUS E. REAL . HON. FRANK B. LELAND HON. WILLIAM L. CLEMANTS . HON. GEORGE P. CODD HAURY BURNS HUTCHINS, Acting President (irand Rapids Sault Ste. Marie Manistee Hillsdale Ann Arbor Detroit Bay City Detroit SHIRLEY VV. SMITH, Secretary HON. LUTHER L. WRIGHT, Superintendent of Public Instruction 1911 1911 1913 1913 1915 191 " . 1917 1917 il (I 11 1)11 [24] MIWETEEN-TEN MICIIIG ANEMSI ,X Pf , SCIDNCD+THD ARTS LI T RftTURD Department of Literature, Science and Arts JOHN OHKN HKKD. I ' ll. I). Dean Born. New Castle. Ind.. Dec. 31. repared at Spiccland Academy. Entered U. of M. 1X7(1. Received degree of Bachelor of Phil.. 18S3. rincipal of NYw Castle. Ind., and East Saginaw High Schools. In 1891 took up graduate study at Harvard. Appointed Instructor in Physics at the University of Michigan Asst. Professor in 1804, and Junior Professor in 1899. Full Professor in 1M1.V Dean of Summer School lildl t, 1907. Doctor of Philosophy at University of Jena in 1897. Fellow of American Association for Advancement of Science and member of American Physical Society. The department had its origin in the original act passed by the Legislature which created the University commonly known as the " Organic Art, " passed in IKS?. Owing to many complications the university was not opened until September. 1841. with two professors, a librarian and six students. The department was conducted along the conventional and traditional lines until 1852, which date marks the advent of L)r. Tappan and the passing of a new act by the legislature granting the university much greater power. I ' ntil the year 18.55-56, no electives were allowed and the degree given was A.B., but with the beginning of this year the seniors were allowed to elect one-third of their work. At this time the department gave three courses. Classical. Scientific and Latin-Scientific, which led to the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy. In 1877 the department was entirely revised, and an Knglish course was added, giving the degree of Bachelor of Letters. The elective system had progressed so far by this time that fully one-half of the studies required for the doctor ' s degr ( ' were elective. In 188 -8, ' S. the university system was introduced, with the idea of producing specialization, and more truly university work, during the junior and senior years. A professorship of Science and the Art of Teaching was established in 188, ' t, which has developed into our present teacher ' s course and Department of Kducation. There is also a graduate school established in connection with this department which is under the direction of the Administrative Council appointed by the faculty. I m - NINBTKEN-TCN MICHIGA.NE2NSI AH illlilllilPlllililiJilllilllllllllBllBlii Department of Law BURNS HUTCHINS. I ' h. 1).. 1 . IX. Dean Born, Lisbon. N. H.. April 8, 1847. Prepared New Hampshire Conference Seminary at Tilton. Vermont Conference Seminary at Newberry. Entered YVesleyan University at 19. Studied at the University of Vermont and Dartmouth Entered University of Michigan in the fall of ' 67. Graduated with degree of Bachelor of Philosophy in 1871 . structor in History and Rhetoric in 1872 and Asst. Prof, in 1873. Left to practice law and in 1884 returned to the University as " Jay " Professor of Law. Went to Cornell in 1887 to organize law department, n 1895 was recalled to Michigan as Dean of the department. Acting President in 1897-1898 during Dr. Angell ' s absence. Member of New York Bar Association, American Association, Mich- igan Political Science Association. Received honorary degree of Doctor of Law from Wisconsin in 1897 Acting President of the University. This department w;is provided for in the Organic Act in March, 1859. The Law School was opened on October 8. and included three professorships. w hich were later styled Marshall, Kent and Jay chairs. James V. Campbell. Charles Walker and Thomas M. Cooler were elected to fill these chairs, with Professor Campbell acting as dean. The first class was graduated in 1800. The original home of the school was the old chapel, and not till October, IHIili, did it have a home of its own. The build- ing was reconstructed and greatly enlarged in 1893. Again in 1898 it was practically demolished and rebuilt as it now stands. A fourth professorship was established in 188(i. and named for the Hon- orable Richard Fletcher, of Boston. This chair was first filled by Ashley Palmer. The fifth chair was the Tappan professorship established in 1879, first filled by Alpheus Felch. In 1871 Professor Cooley became dean of the department. The original course consisted of two terms, each six months long, lasting from October through March. The instruction was entirely by lectures, and at the com- pletion of the course the degree of LL.D. was given In 1877 an entrance examination in English was required. In 18S4 the terms were lengthened to nine months each, and in 1895 a third year was required for the completion of the course. The Practice Court as it now stands was established in the year 1894-1893. 126] I Department of Engineering MoHTIMKH Kl.WYN CoOLKY. M.E., LL.D., Dean o .c- NIMETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSIAN mm Born. Canindaigua. N. Y.. March 28, 1855. Prepared at Cunindaigua Academy. Entered U. S. Naval Academy and graduated as Cadet Eng. in ' 78. Connected with the Bureau of Steam Engineering. In 1881 detailed to teach at University of Michigan. Appointed Asst. Prof, of M. E. and resigned from Navy in 1885. Passed Asst. Eng. of Michigan State Naval Brigade and served on " Yosemite " during the Spanish American War. Fellow of American Association for Advancement of Science. American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Michigan Engineering Society. U. S. Naval Institute. U. S. Society of Naval Engineers. Society for Promotion of Engineering Education. and National Association of Stationary Engineers. The original act of 1S37 made provision for this department, but no instruction was given in engineering until lN. :i-.)i. and no degree until 1H( ((. This was largely due to the financial condition of university at this time, although no separate department was established, engineering work was long eonducti il us a sub-division of the Literary Department and was developed and controlled by that faculty till 1S9.5. At this time the regents gave it an individual status of its own. making it co-ordinate with the other departments, ( " has. K. Green, Professor of Civil Engineering, was made dean. The require, mcnts for entrance were practically those of the Literary Department, however, more credit was demand- ed for graduation. In the first year 331 students matriculated, and from then on the department has had a most remarkable growth. The home of the department was the old Civil Engineering building which had earlier been the home of the president. The present engineering building was completed in lilDl, and in five years had become so inadequate that it has recently been enlarged about one-third of its former capacity. The department now includes courses leading to the degrees of M.E., E.E., Mar.E., N ' a.E. and Arch.E.. tach possessing its own head of the department. The naval tank in the university was for some time the only one possessed by any university in the country. The department has recent, ly inaugurated a series of four, five and six year courses, with the corresponding degrees of U.S. in pref- erence for Kng. or Arch., Bachelor of Engineering anil Master of Engineering, and this scheme seems to promise a satisfactory solution for the many criticisms directed against a purely technical or engineering education !27] MICHIGANENSIA.N Department of Medicine and Surgery VICTOR CLARENCE VAI-GHX, Ph. D., M. 1) , LL. 1)., Dean H Born, Randolph County. Mo., Oct. 27, 1851. Studied at Central College, Fayette, Mo. Graduated from Mt. Pleasant College with B. S. in 1872. In 1874entered Universityof Michigan for graduate study. Obtained Master of Science in 1875 and Ph. D. in ' 76. Entered Department ot Medicine and graduated in 1878. In 1876 Asst. in Chemistry Laboratory. Asst. Professor of Medicinal Chemistry in 1880. Made full Professor in 1883 and Director of Hygienic Laboratory in 1887. Dean of the Department since June. 1891. Major Surgeon in Spanish War. Member of the German Chemistry Society, French Society of Hy- giene, Hungarian Society of Hygiene, and Association of Ameri- can Physicians. The Department of Medicine and Surgery was brought into existence by the organization of a faculty by the I ' niversity on May 15, 1850. The Department formally opened tile following October with Abram Sager as president. The course consisted of lectures which extended over a period of six months, from the first of October to the last of March. Clinical instruction was furnished from the be- ginning, and it was for the benefit of these clinics that various efforts were made to move the department to Detroit. However, in September, 1858, the regents formally decided against the Detroit project, thus insuring a more compact and unified department. In the year 1870-71. eighteen women were en- rolled in the department. By this time the need of laboratory instruction was apparent, ami as a result in 1872 the laboratory of Pharmacology was procured. This was followed by one for Physiology in 1884, Hygiene in 1888 and Clinical Medicine in 1881. Laboratory instruction has always been very thorough. In the same year, the new University Hospital was opened, accommodating about eighty patients. In 1880 the course was lengthened to three years and in 1H!H) to four years. About the year 1890 a six-year course leading to the degrees of A. B. and M. D. was offered, and the final step has lately been taken which requires the degree of A.B. before that of M.D. can be conferred. A valuable addition to the hospitals is that of the Psychopathic Ward which the Legislature some time ago provided for. In this way the medical student is furnished with an unusual opportunity for the study of insanity and nervous disorders. The new Medical building was completed in 1903 and is a remarkably well designed and complete structure. 1281 Born. Elizabeth. VV. Va.. July 21), 1854. I ' repared at Pomeroy High School. Graduated at Ohio College of Dental Surgery in 1876. In 1X88 came to University of Michigan as Assistant Professor of Practical Dentistry. Full Professor in 1WI1. Secretary of Dental Faculty preceding Deanship. Member of Ohio Dental As sociation. National Dental Society. Ameri- can Society of Orthodontists, Michigan Dental Association. Editor of Dental Record. Tin- first agitation for the creation of this department mine in 18 3 and in 1873 the Legislature appropriated $. ' !(H)() per year, for a term of two years, with which to establish a school of dentistry at Ann Arbor, and in May of that year the regents took steps to provide for the department. Two pro- fessorships were created and first filled by Jonathan Tafl and J. A. Yatling. The department had its early existence under the general supervision of the Medical Department. The course consisted of two y ars ' work the terms being only six months long. March to October, but in the fall of ' 84. the terms were lengthened to nine months. In ' l8H9 the course was finally made to consist of three years ' of nine months cad ' , and Hie degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery was given. The first accommodations were in the Homoeopathic Building, and in 1S!)1 at the complet ion of the new Tniversity Hospital they occupied tin- old hospital building. At this same time the Dental Society of the t ' niversity of Michigan w-as organ- i ,ed, and assumed charge of the publishing of the Dental Journal. The new Dental Building recently finished is undoubtedly the best equipped and most complete Dental Building in the world, especially in Technics, Laboratories and Dental Operating Rooms. The Taft library is sheltered here and con- tains almost every work in Dentistry and practically complete files of every Dental Journal published. The Dental muse ' um is also included within the building and the odontologieal collection is especially strong probably the largest and the best of its kind to be found in any Dental College. It contains thi ' collections of the late Professor Ford and of Drs. Williams and Louis Mitchell of London. England. The museum has been named the I ' ord-Mitchcll museum. (Id UGiaBBBHBBBIi MINETECN-TEN MICHICA.NENSIA.N Department of Dentistry NKLVII.LK SOII.K HOKK. I). 1). S.. Acting Dran 121)] , Che F IF EXEE!-TEPI MICHICA.NENSIA.N Department of Pharmacy .In. irs OTTO ScHLOTTERBECK, I ' ll. ( ' ., I ' ll. I)., Dean H Born. Ann Arbor. Sept. 1. 186 " ). Prepared Ann Arbor High School. Graduate from School of Pharmacy. U. of M.. 1887. Asst. in Pharmacy, 1888. In 1891 given the degree of B. S. in Chemistry. Instructor in Pharmacognosy and Botany. ' 92- ' 9. ). Received the degree of Ph. D.. ' 95- ' 96 from University of Berne. Returned to University as Asst. Professor of Pharmacognosy. In 1904 was advanced to Junior Professor. In 190.) was made Dean. Member of American and Michigan Pharmaceutical Associations, American Association for Advanced Science and American Con- ference of Pharmaceutical Faculties. HI The school was organized and made independent of any other department in the year 1876-7 . Before that time a course in Pharmacy had been given in the Chemistry Building under the general supervision of the chemical faculty. The requirements demanded for admission were in general a full and complete High School education. At the present time they vary depending whether the student is a candidate for the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist which is a two-year course or whether he is candidate for the B. S. of Pharmacy in which case the requisites are practically those for the B. S. degree in any other department. In 1880 the laboratory of general chemistry was completed and this was used as the home of the department up to the present year. With the completion of the new laboratory the school has moved into new and commodious quarters with splendid facilities for special work. Practical work is obtained from the botanical gardens where the principal plants for medicinal use are grown and studied. Frederick Sterns and Co., Detroit, offer a fellowship of $350 a year, which has been maintained since 189.5. Appointment is made by the Board of Regents upon recommendation of the FaculU . H (llill @i U [301 i a n a a m Department of Homeopathy WII.HKUT H HINSDAI.K. M.S., A.M., M.D.. Dean m m Born Wadsworth. Ohio, May 25. 1881. Graduated with B. S. from Hiram College in 1875. Studied medicine at Cleveland. Doctor of Medicine at Homeopathic Hospital College of Cleveland in 1889. In 1890 was raised to full professorship. In 1S9.1 railed to University of Michigan as Dean of the Department and Director of the Homeopathic Hospital. Member of American Association for Advancement of Science. Amer- ican Anthropological Society. Historical and Archaelogical So- ciety of Ohio. Michigan and Wisconsin. Ornithological Societies and Michigan Academy of Science. Trustee of Hiram College. Conferred degree of Master of Arts in 1900. u The first petition for this department came to the Legislature in 1851, and in 185.5 they required that the I ' niversity should support a professorship of Homeopathy. In April 1875 the Legislature made an appropriation of i.OOI a year for the organization and maintenance of a school of Homeopathy at the I ' niversity. This the repents organized the following fall, starting it with two professors, and provided that it should conform to the rules of the I ' niversity proper. The attendance fluctuated great- ly, starting in 1870 with ' H. From that time till 18!)5 there was more or less dissatisfaction expressed concerning the school. In the .summer of 1895 it was (ompletely reorganized, with a mw faculty, since hic-h time it has enjoyed a prosperous existence. It now has very commodious quarters and the new Homeopathic Hospital in the immediate vicinity of the campus is especially well equipped and one of the finest structures connected with the I ' niversity. A special feature of this department is the Patho- gciH ' tio Laboratory which is especially well adapted for experimental work. In connection with the Hospital there are two nurses ' homes under the charge of an experienced Principal. The term of study extends through three years at the end of which time a certificate of graduation is given. m 131 I is m m G e NIT4ETEKH-TKN MICHIG AMENSI A.N ' m : The University Senate 11 JAMES Bt HHILL ANGELL, LL.U.. President Emeritus. HAHKY BURNS Hi TCHINS, Ph.B.. LL.D., Acting President, Dean of the Law Department. Professor of Law. MARTIN LUTHER D ' ()OGE, Ph.D., LL. D., D.Litt., Professor of the (ireek 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 De- partment of Engineering. tWoosTER WOODRUFF REMAN, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Mathematics. VICTOR CLARENCE AUC.HAN. Ph.D., M.D., LL.D., Professor of Hygiene and Physiological Chemistry Director of the Hygienic Laboratory, and Dean of the Department of Medicine and Surgery CHAHLES SIMEON DENISON, D.Se., C.E., Professor of Stereotomy. Mechanism and Drawing. HENRY SMITH CARIIART, A.M., LL.D., Professor Emeritus of Physics and Director of the Physical Laboratory, RAYMOND CAZALLIS DAVIS, A.M., Librarian Emeritus and Lecturer on Bibliography. HENRY CARTER ADAMS. Ph.D.. LL.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. RICHARD HUDSON, A.M., LL.D., Professor of History. BRADLEY MARTIN THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., Jay Professor of Law. ALBERT AUGUSTUS STANLEY, A.M., Professor of Music. FRANCIS WILLEY KELSEY, Ph.D., Professor of the Latin Language ami Literature. JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B., Marshall Professor of Law. CHARLES BEYLARD GUERARD DE XAXCHEDE, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery, and Director of Surgical Clinics in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. OTIS COE JOHNSON, Ph.C., A.M., Professor of 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. tAhsent on leave (Si i ii m m mm 1321 NINEXEEN-XEIf MICHIGAMENSI Aft immmmmmmi mmrn m (El The University Senate JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph. I?., Professor of oology and Director of the Zoological Laboratory and the oological Museum. ITiioMAS CLAHKHON THUEBLOOD, A.M., Professor of Oratory. JAMES ALEXANDER CRAIG, B.D., Ph.D.. Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature and Hellen- istic Greek. THOMAS ASHKOHD BOGLE, LL.B., Professor of Law in Charge of the Practice Court. WILHEHT B. HINSDALK, M.S.. A.M., M.D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clin- ical Medicine, Dean of the Homoeopathic Medical College, and Director of the I ' niversity Hos- pital (Homoeopathic). ROBERT MARK WENLEY. D.Phil.. Sc.D., Litt.D.. LL.D., Professor of Philosophy. WILLIS AI.ON .O DEWEY, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and Secretary in the Homoeopathic Medical College. VHTOH Hix;o LANE, C.E., LL.B., Fletcher Professor of Law and Law Librarian. JAMES HENRY BKEWSTEH, Ph.B., LL.B.. I ' rofessor of Law. HORACE LAFAYETTE WMXJUS, M.S., Professor of Law. CLACDIUS BLIGH KINYON, M.I)., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology in the Homoeopathic Mrdical College. AnTiU ' H GRAVES CANKIELI), A.M., Profi ' ssor of Romance Languages. REI ' DEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D., Bates Professor of the Diseases of Women and Children in the Depart- ment of Medicine and Surgery. DEAN TYLER SMITH, B.S.. M.I)., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Homoeopathic Medical College. HOHKRT KMMET BUNKER, A.M., LL.B , Professor of Law. FRED NEWTON SCOTT. Ph.D., Professor of Rhetoric. MAX WINKLED. Ph.D., Professor of the German Language and Literature. FREDERICK GEORGE XOVY, M.D., Sc.D., I ' rofessor of Bacteriology. KnwAHD DEMILI.E CAMPBELL, B.S.. Professor of Chemical Engineering and Analytical Chemistry and Director of the Chemical Laboratory. ALLEN SISSON WHITNEY, A.B., Professor of Education HERMANN KIEKER, M.D.. Professor Emeritus of tin ' Practice of Medicine in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. FII.IIIKKT ROTH, U.S., Professor of Forestry. G. CARL HriiEH, M D., Professor of Histology and Embryology, Director of the Histological Laboratory, and Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of Medicine and Surgery. HENRY MOORE BATES. Ph.B., LL.B. Tappan Professor of Law. EDWIN CHARLES GODDAHD, Ph.B.. LL.B.. Professor of Law and Secretary of the Faculty of the Depart, ment of Law. ALDRED SCOTT WARTHIN, M.I).. Ph.D.. Professor of Pathology, and Director of the Pathological Labor- atory in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. fAbsent on leave. liiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiEiiisaiiiiiiiiaii NINEXEEN-TEPJ MICHIG ANEIHSI AN The University Senate if] Louis PHILLIPS HALL, I). I). S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry EGBERT THEODORE LOEFFLER, 15. S.. D.D.S., Professor of Dental Therapeutics. il jl FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, Ph.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. ALEXANDER IWET, C E., Professor of Mathematics. il HERBERT CHARLES SADLER, Sc.D., Professor of Naval Architecture. KEENE FITZPATRICK, Professor of Physical Training and Director of the Waterman Gymnasium. GARDNER STEWART WILLIAMS. C.E.. Professor of Civil Hydraulic, and Sanitary Engineering. MOSES GOMBEKG, Sc.D., Professor of Organic Chemistry. GEORGE WASHINGTON PATTERSON. S.B , Ph.D. Professor of Electrical Engineering. m jj| FREDERICK CHARLES NEWCOMBE, Ph.D., Professor of Botany, and Director of the Botanical Laboratory. JOHN OUEN REED, Ph.D , Professor of Physics, and Director of the Physical Laboratory, and Dean of the Department of Literature. Science and the Arts. m il THEODORE WESLEY KOCH, A.M., Librarian. WALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.D . Professor of Ophthalmology in the Department of Medicine and m Surgery. ROY BISHOP CANFIELD. A.B., M.D , Professor of Otolaryngology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. HI WILLIAM FLEMING BREAKEY, M.D , Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology. WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY, B.S., Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory. S EMIL LOHCII. A.M., Professor of Architecture. ill CLAUDE II AI.STED VAN-TYNE, Ph.D., Professor of American History JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, LL.B., Ph.D., Professor of Law. 9 gl JOHN ROMAIN ROOD, LL.B., Professor of Law. EDSON READ SUNDERLAND, LL.B., A.M.. Professor of Law. m jgl ALBERT MOORE BARRETT, A.B., M.D., Professor of Psychiatry and Diseases of the Nervous System in jjjjj] the Department of Medicine and Surgery. WILLIAM HERBERT HOBBS, Ph.D., Professor of Geology and Director of the Geological Laboratory and d Geological Museum. CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS, A.B. M.D . Professor of Therapeutics and Materia Medica in the Depart- ment of Medicine and Surgerv. iH IU ALHIKD HENRY LLOYD, Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy. fMoRiTX LEVI, A.B , Professor of French. il H] JOHN ROBINS ALLEN, M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. H JOSEPH LYBRAND MARKI.EY, Ph D., Professor of Mathematics iU CHARLES MORTON COOLEY, Ph.D.. Professor of Sociology. DE N WENTWORTH MYERS, M.D., Professor of Diseases of the Nose, Ear and Throat in the Homoeo- [Ml pathic Medical College. il ijf f Absent on leave. ill] Ml [34| The University Senate S. LAWRENCE BIOELOW, Ph.D., Professor of General and Physical Chemistry GEORGE LINIUS STREETER, A.M., MI)., Professor of Anatomy, and Director of the Anatomical Labor- atory in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. JULIUS OTTO SCHLOTTERBECK. Ph.C., Ph.D., Professor of Pharmaeognosy and Botany and Dean of the School of Pharmacy. ARTHUR GRAHAM HALL, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics, Registrar of the Department of Literature, Science and the Arts, and Kditor of University Publications. EDWARD HK.NRY KRAUS, Ph.D., Professor of Mineralogy and Petrography, and Director of the Mineral- ogicul Laboratory. Secretary of the Graduate School, and of the Summer Session. MARCUS LLEWELLYN WARD, D.D.Sc., Professor of Physics and Chemistry in the College of Dental Sur- gery, ALBION WATLEH HEWLETT, U.S., M.D., Professor of Internal Medicine and Director of the Clinical Laboratory in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. WALTER DENNISON, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Latin. EARLE WILBUR Dow, A.B., Junior Professor of History. 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. AI.VISO BURDETT STEVENS. Ph.C., Ph.D., Junior Professor of Pharmacy, and Secretary of the School of Pharmacy. JOHN ROBERT EFKINGKH Ph.D., Junior Professor of French and Dean of the Summer Session. TOBIAS J. C. DIEKHOFF, Ph.D., Junior Professor of German. HENRY CLAY ANDERSON, B.M.E., Junior Professor of Mechanical Engineering. fLouis A. STRAUSS, Ph.D., Junior Professor of English. CYRENUS GAHRITT DARLING. M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery, and Demonstrator of Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery, and Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery in the College of Dental Surgery. JAMES WATERMAN GLOVEK. Ph.D., Junior Professor of Mathematics and Insurance. CAMPBELL BONNEH, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Greek. CARI. DUDLEY CAMP, M.D., Clinical Professor of the Diseases of the Xervous System in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. DAVID MURRAY COWIE, M.D.. Clinical Professor of Pediatrics, and Internal Medicine in the Depart- ment of Medicine and Surgery. fCLARENCE GEORGE WHENTMORE, C.E., Junior Professor of Civil Engineering. ALBERT EMERSOM GREENE, Ph.B., U.S., Junior Professor of Civil Engineering. WILLIAM HBNHY WAIT, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Modern Languages, in Charge of Modern Language Work in the Department of Engineering. tllKKHKKT JAY GOUL.DING, B.S., Junior Professor of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. ALFHED HOLMES WHITE, A.B B.S, Junior Professor of Chemical Engineering. t Absent on leave. |35] IBBililllilPllllillllllllllllllllllllliill Ghe NINEXKCN-TEN MICHIG ANEIMSI AW The University Senate m m s fAiiTHUR LYON CROSS Ph.D., Junior Professor of History. JOHN STRONG PERRY TATLOCK, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Knglish. fF EDERICK L M;AN PAXSOX, Ph.D., Junior Professor of American History. WALTER MULFORD, U.S.A., F.E., Junior Professor of Forestry, WILLIAM LINCOLN MIGGETT, M.E., Junior Professor of Shop Practice, and Superintendent of Engineer- ing Shops. HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Latin. WILLIAM HENRY Brrrs, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Mathematics, and Assistant Dean of the Depart- ment of Engineering. IRA DEAN LOREE, M.D., Clinical Professor of Genito-l ' rinary Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. JONATHAN AUGUSTUS CHARLES HILDNER, Ph.D., Junior Professor of (icnnan. CHARLES JOSEPH TILDEN, B.S., Junior Professor of Civil Engineering. HUGO PAUL THIEME, Ph.D., Junior Professor of French MfALLisTEii RANDALL, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Physics BENIAMIN FRANKLIN BAILEY Ph.D.. Junior Professor of Electrical Engineering. EHMINE COWLES CASE, M.S., Ph.D., Junior Professor of Historical Geology anil Paleontology. CHARLES HUGHES JOHNSTON, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Education. CLARENCE LINTON MEADER. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Latin, Sanskrit, and General Linguistics. fC. LViN OLIN DAVIS, A.M., Assistant Professor of Education and Inspector of Schools. JAMES BARKLEY Poi LOCK, Sc.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. EWALD AUGUSTINE BOUCKE, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of German. HOWARD B. MERRICK, B.S., Assistant Professor of Surveying. MVKA BEACH JORDAN, A.B., Dean of Women in the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts. Mounts PALMER TILLEY, Ph.D , Assistant Professor of English. GEOI;K I ' LUMKR BURNS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany and Director of the Botanical Garden and Arboretum. HARRISON STANDIHH SMALLEY. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy. THOMAS ERNEST RANKIN, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. DAVID MARTIN LICHTY, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of General Chemistry. WARREN WASHBUKN FLORER, Ph.D , Assistant Professor of German. ARTHUR WHITMORE SMITH, Ph.D., Assistant Professsor of Physics. AnciiiE BURTON PIERCE. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. THEODORE RUDOLPH RUNNING, Ph.D , Assistant Professor of Mathematics. fPETER FIELD. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. EDWARD MILTON BRAGG, B.S , Assistant Professor of Marine Engineering and Naval Architecture. fAbsent on leave. (361 G NIMETEBN-TBN MICHIGANEN8IA.M The University Senate CHARLES PHILIP WAGNER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romance Liingnages. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. WALTER BURTON FORD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics KVANS HOLBKOOK, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. RALPH HAMILTON CURTISS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Astro-Physics. ALFRED HENDERSON KNIGHT, M.M.K.. Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering JOHN HOWELL GRIFFITH, M.S , Assistant Prof eor of Civil Engineering. OTTO CHARLES GLASER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. CARL EDGAR EGGERT, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of German. WILLIAM JAY HALE, Ph. D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. CHARLES ALTON ELLIS, A.B., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. BERT J. DENMAN, B.S., E.E., Acting Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. EDWARD DUNBAH RICH, C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. JAMES AMBROSE MOVER, A.M., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. CHARLES SCOTT BERRY, Ph.D., Acting Assistant Professor of Education. LEWIS HENRY HANEY, Ph.D., Acting Assistant Professor of Political Economy. JAMES PYPER BIHD, A.B., Assistant Professor of French and Spanish and Secretary of the Engineering Faculty. JOSEPH ALDRICH BTRSLEY, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. HENRY HAROLD I In. mi. E.E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. GEORGE AUGUSTUS MAY, M.D., Assistant Professor of Physical Training and Physical Examination in the Waterman Gymnasium. JOHN WILLIAM BHADSHAW, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. CLAUDE ADELBEHT BARRETT, Ph.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Diseases of Dermatology and tin 1 Gento I ' rinary Diseases and Registrar of the Homoeopathic Medical College. RALZEMOND DRAKE PARKER, M.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. STANISLOUS JAN ZOWSKI, (Zwierzchowski) Dipl. Ing., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. CARY LEHOY HILL, A.B., M.S.F., Assistant Professor of Forestry. RICHARD DENNIS TEALL HOLLISTER, A M , Acting Assistant Professor of Oratory. CARL VERNON TOWAH, Ph.D.. Acting Assistant Professor of Philosophy. NINETEEN-TEN MICHIC A.NENSI A.M mm m a e it n D n n m 1381 n NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENS! AN ' ' ' . ' ! -! ' " ' T)?y " T ? |sfe - . - i5ji : r ] 3- t r _ . . . . - ' -- - L. ' .t :. ' } { F I PC ; - ; ; %- i; Kt ;: ' ; S II scHoi- Wf - .. ...-3- f ' - ' -S V v, -. uSl jagg,; ;: ;, , s : . a Graduate School 1909-1910 ADMINISTRATIVE COUNTM. JAMES BURRILL ANUELL, LL.D.. President. WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY, B.S.. Chairman, anil I ' rofessur of Astronomy an l Director of the Observa tory. EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, Ph.D., Secretary, anil Professor of Mineralogy anil Petrography, and Director of the Mineralogical Laboratory. EDWARD DsMiLLE CAMPBELL B.S., Professor of Chemical Engineering and Analytical Chemistry 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 Lalwratory. ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, A.M., LL.D., Professor of English. MARTIN- LUTHER D ' OOGE, Ph.D., LL.D., D.Litt , Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. RICHARD HUDSON, A.M., LL.D., Professor of History. JOSEPH LYBRAND MARKLEY Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. JOHN OREN REED, Ph D.. Professor of Physics, and Dean of the Department 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. 139] r, ,. NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIAN ! ' ' Graduate School 11 a m m m m m m m m m JOHN QUINCY ADAMS. H.L., LL.B. WILFOHD MERTOX AIKIX, U.S. EVELINE LOUISE ANDERSON, A.H. WILLIAM BEXTON ARBAUGH, A.B. EDITH EMMA ATKINS, A.B., A.M. MARY CHARLOTTE AXT, A.B. GEORGE PRESTON BACON, A.B. GRACE MABEL BACON, A.B., A.M. GRACE WILDER BAILEY, Ph.B. FLORENCE ELIZABETH BAKER, A.B. MAY LOUISE BAKER, A.B. MORELL BRAIXERD BAKER, A.B. FLORENCE CATHERINE BALL, A. B. ERNEST FRANKLIN BARKER, B.S. GEORGE LATTA BARHUS, B.S. FLOYD KARL BARTELL, A.B., A.M. RUDOLPH ARTILLUS BARTHOLEMEW, A.B. JOHN MONTGOMERY BEDFORD, A.B. NELLIE IRENE BEEBE, A.B. ARTHUR EMMONS BELLIS, A.B. MARION LF.ROY BILLINGS, A.B. GRACE DARLING BISSELL, A.B. RICHARD HANS DOUAI BOERKER, A.B. CHAUNCEY SAMUEL BOUCHER, A.B. HERBERT ELI BOICG. A.B. SOLOMON JEFFORDS DRAINERD, A.B. WlLLA ORVELLA BRAND, A.B. JAMES IRVBN BRICKER, A.B., A.M. HARVEY CLAYTON BRILL, A.B. GLENN B. BHITTON, A.B., M.S. HARRIET RICE COXGDON, A.B. CHARLES WILFOHD COOK, A.B., M.S. IRWIN WYCLIFFE COOK, B.S. LEIGH GUILLOTT COOPER, A.B. IRENE MARIE CORXWELL, A.B. GEORGE HENRY COVERDALE, A.B. JOHN ALEXANDER CRAIG, A.B. ROBERT CRAIG, JR., B.S. HARRY WOOLVEN CRANE, A.B. CORYDOX PATTEX CROXK, B.S. D. WILSON CROUSE, A.B., A.M. FRANCIS NORTON CURRY, Ph.B. GEORGE HERBERT CUHTISS, A.B. GEORGE MORRIS CURTIS, A.B. HARVEY LINCOLN CURTISS, Ph B. MARY HARRIET CURTISS, Ph.B. RALPH WILLIAM DARXER, A.B., A.M. MAUD DAWSOX, A.B. JAMES FRANK DAY, A.B. MARY JULIA WALL DILLINGHAM, A.B. CAROLYN HAWLEY DUDLEY, A.B. n n 11 HEARTY EARL BROWN, A.B. MARION JESSICA BULL, A.B. CHARLES WINFIELD BURCHARD, A.B. ANNA MARY BUHKHEISER. A.B. BESSIE MAY BURNELL, A.B. PHILIP EVERETTE BURSLEY, A.B., A.M. FREDERICK HARRISON BUSBY, A.B. ORMA FITCH BUTLER, A.B.. A.M., Ph.D. MOLLIE DREW BUTTS, A.B., A.M. ROYAL SUMNER BUZZEI.U B.S. FLORENCE MARGARET CAMPBELL, A.B. HARVEY BLAINE CAMPBELL, B.S., (M.E.) KATHERIXE CAMPBELL, A.B. ROIIERT JOHN CARNEY, A.B. GAIL LUKE CARVER, A.B., A.M. EARL WILLIAM CASTLE, A.B. FLORENCE MARILLA CATE, Ph.B. WILLIAM DEAN CHADWICK, A.B. CHENG WEI CHEN, A.B., A.M. HAROLD CHARLES CLARK, B.S. HERMAN ALDRICII CLARK, A.B. HARVEY FISK CLARKE, A.B. EDWARD CLINTON CLIFFORD, B.S. CHARLES WIGGINS COBB, A.B., A.M. ERNEST EDWIN CODY, A.B. CARL JENNESS COE, A.B. LEROY MELVILLE COFFIN, B.S. HARRY NEWTON COLE, A.B., B.S. MILDRED IRENE COLLINS, A.B. HARRY MASON COMINS, A.B. CHARLES SMALLEY FOSTER, A.B., A.M. ELBERTIE FOUDRAY, B.S. DAVID FRIDAY, A.B. FLOREXCE MYRTLE FROST, DoiiOTHY FUERSTENAU, A.B. QUINTER OLIN GILBERT, A.B. EDWARD EVERETT GALLUP, A.B. HENRY MILLS GELSTON, A.B. JAMES BOYD GEMBERLING, A.B. SUSAN BEATTA GIBSON, A.B. HENRY NEWELL GODDARD, Ph.B. NELLIE MAY GRAY, A.B. RUTH CURTISS GREATHOUSE, A.B. CLARENCE WILSON GREENE, A.B., A.M. HULDAH AUGUSTA HAEXIG, A.B. ARTHUR HAMILTON, A.B. STUART McCuNE HAMILTON, A.B. NOAN HAN, A.B. WILLIS E. HAXSOX, Ph.B. HERBERT AARON HARD, B.S. ANXA TRAIL HARDING, A.B. m m m m m m niinaiiiiiiai i B a a a OB a i [40] CMe NIWETEEN-XEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.Ff Ulilililllliillilllll il Graduate School CLARA BELLE DUNN, A.H. FHED EDWARD Drxx, A.H Wiu.iAM JACOB DCPPERT. A.H. WILLIAM DUVEN. A.B. JAMKS BARTLETT EIJMONSON. A.B. GEORGE SAUNDEHS ELLISON, ALFRED LYNN FERGUSON, A.B. FRANK AIEXANDER FERGUSON, A.B. WILLIAM ANDREW FERGUSON, A.B. HORTE.NSE FLEXNEH. A.B. IDA MARY FOHSYTHE, B.S. WILLIAM JAMES HOOVER, A.B. Louis ALLEN HOPKINS, A.B., M.S. HARRY HALE HOWETT, Ph.B NETTIE ELIZABETH HUCHES, A.H. WALTER FREDERICK HUNT, A.B., A.M. FRED WALTER HUNTER, B.S. HENRIETTA JOSPHINE INGLIS WILBUR FISK JACKMAN, B.S., Ph.C. FRANK C. JANE.H, B.S. GERMAN LEVANT JENNEH, A.B. JAY HOWARD JOHNSON, A.B. EUGENE WILLIAM JOHNSTON, B.S. DOROTHEA JONES, A.H. HOMER WALKER JOSSELYX, A.B. HARRY EDWIN KINO. B.L., A.M. HELEN HEECHEU KING. I ' h.B. KATHARINE PIIILTETTA KINC. A.B. REX KINO. A.B. FREDEHICA DOROTHY KLIXGMAX A.B. ARTHUR C ' HARI.ES KI.OCKSEIM, A.B., A.M. WILLIAM FREDRICK KOCH, A.H. MATTHEW KOI.LIG, A.M., M.D. KDWARD IRVIXG KOTOK, B.S. CARRIE KHELI, JAMES GRAHAM LAKE, A.B. Loins THEODORE LARSEN, A.B. Hosco GENUNG LELAND, A.B., M.D. W. GLEN LEWIS, B.S. GEORGE ALLAN LINDSAY. A.B., A.M. FRED AARON LOEW, B.S. CHESTER MILLER LOOMIS, A.H. CLYDE ELTON LOVE, A.B., A.M. ALBERT JOSEPH LUBBE, A.B. MAHCIA BENVENUTA LUTZ, A.B. MARY ELLEN LYNCH QUINCY HANDLES. B.S. WE BSTER HAMILTON RANSOM, A.B. WILLIAM OBEH RAYMOND, A.B. DAISY CORA REEVES, A.B. EDGAR EVI.N RHODES, A.B. TIIKHON ALVIX HARMON, A.B. JAMES ELMER HARRIS, AH., M.S. WILMEH CAKLYI.E HARRIS, Ph.B., A.M. WILLIAM HENRY HART, A.B. KHXEST CLARK HARTWELL. A.B. WILMOT W. GLIDDEX HASTINGS:, A.B. WALTER CLARK HAUPT, Ph.D. HARRY GOKUON HAYES, CHARLES AUGUSTUS HEISS, A.B. ADA MAY HERR, A.B. MARTHA HILL, A.B. ARTHUR JOSEPH HOAKE, A.B., A.M. FRANCES POWELL HOOPER. Ph.B. DONALD P. M( ALPINE, A.B., A.M. ROY KENNETH MC. LPIXE, A.B. ARTHUR Louis MCCARTHY A.H. JOHN JAMES McEi.REE. A.H. MARY ELIZABETH MC!LHENNY, A.H. SARAH DAVINA MAC-KAY, A B. FRED MAECHERI.EIN, B.S. RAYMOND EARL MANCHESTER, A.B. MINNIE MAUDE MAXIEY, A.B. HEHMINE MANN, A.B. JOHN BUCKINGHAM MARE. B.S. HARRY BOYD MARIS WILLIAM ORVILLE MENDENHALL, A.B. EMERSON ROMEO MILLER, B.S.. M.S. INA ANNETTE MILROY, Ph.D. I.KGllAND MoRHELL, B.S. PLIXX FREDERICK MORSE, A.B.. M.D. MARGARET PARTIIEXIA MURRELL, A.H SEATON ANDERSON XORCHOSS, Ph.B.. A.B. CHARLES WALTER OHEE. Ph.B., A.M. JOHN W. OI.THOUSE, A.H. CLYDE S. PAXTON, A.B. MABEL ADAI.IXE PEARL. A.B. MAX MINOR PEET. A.B. ClIAKLRS MlI.TON PERRY. A.B. ARTIE KATHARINE PEYTON. A.B., B.S. FRANK JAY PHILLIPS, R.S., A.B., M.S. HERMON CARI.ETOX PITTOX, B.S. VIXCEXT COLLINS POOR, A.B., M.S. FRANK FRA ER POTTER, A.B., A.M. DAVID WIGHT PHALL, A.B. JOHN FREDERICK PRESTON. A.B. FRANK CRIAH QUILLIN, A.B. A.M. ALFRED SPRINGER, JR., A.B. ADALINE EUGRNIA STANLEY, A.B., B.S., A.M. ANNA BHEESE STEELE, A.B. STELLA MATHILDE STEIN. A.B., A.M. FRANK HOWARD STEVENS. B.S. I BBBBBBBBBBB BBfflBBBBBB BEdBH Ge Nlr EXEEF-XEF MICHIGA.NEMSIA.N Graduate School d DAXIEL LESLIE RICH, A.B., A.M. HOMER ELMER ROBBINS, A.B., A.M. FLOYD W. ROBISOX. B.S. IRMA Rom, A.B. EUGENE CHARLES ROWE, A.B., Ph.D. JAMES BLAI.NE SAXTOX, A.B. BURTON WILLIAM SCHKIB. Ph.B. MABEL HOFFMANN SCHELL, A.B. OTTO HUGO ADOLF SCHENK, A.B. HARRY C. SCHLATTEH. B.S. ANTON AUGUSTUS SCHLICHTE, B.S. HELEN BALLARD SCHMITZ, A.B. CARL FREDERICK SCHNEIDER, A.B. IRVING DAY SCOTT, A.B., A.M. ROY LYMAN SESSIONS. A.B. JAY WESLEY SEXTON, B.S. CLARA BELLE SHAFFER, A.B. FERN L. SHANNON, Ph.C., B.S. RUFUS CLARK SHELLEXBARGER, A.B., A.M. EDWIN CLYTUS SHEPARD, A.B. JOHN MKYEH SLAGH, A.B. WILLIAM WARNER SIEATOR, A.B. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN SMITH, A.B. CLYDE MARK SMITH, A.B. RAYMOND JUDSON SMITH, B.S. RICHARD A. SMITH. A.B. SEWARD DWIGHT SMITH, A.B. GERTRUDE E. SPENCER, A.B. CLARA VIEHLING, A.B. CLAUDE HEROI.D VIRTS, A.B. SOPHIA VOORHESS, A.B. JULIUS FRANKLIN VORNHOLT, A.B., A.M. WALTER HIRAM WADLEIGH, A.B. ADAM ALEXANDER WALKER, A.B. HOWARD LEROY WALLACE, B.S. ALICE ELELIN WATERS, A.B. FREDERICK WIILIAM WECK, A.B., A.M. LOUISE PAULINE WEINMANN, A.B. WILLIAM EDWARD WELLS, Ph.B., M.S. CLARENCE JAY WEST, B.S. JAMES ERVIN WEYANT, A.B. CHARLES ERNA WHITE. A.B. KATHERINE MITCHELL STEWART, Ph.B. NORMAN HAMILTON STEWART, A.B. MARGARET STOCKBRIDGE, A.B. HERBERT KING STONE, A.B. HEBER GILI ESPIE STOUT, A.B. ANNA MURIEL STREIBERT, A.B. ARTHUR FLOYD STROME, A.B., A.M. SYLVESTER WILLIAM STROTHMAN, A.B. NORINE HELENA SULLIVAN, Ph.B. FLORENCE SUNDERLAND, A.B. THOMAS ARTHUR TAPER, B.S. ANNA MAY TATE, A.B. LEO THOMAS, A.B. CRYSTAL THOMPSON, B.S. HELEN BEULAH THOMPSON, A.B. PAUL DEAN THOMPSON, A.B. LAMBERT THORP, B.S. FRANK GEROW TOMPKINS, A.B. HARRY CONRAD THURNAU, A.B., A.M. FRED ALFRED TIEDGEN, A.B. LUELLA TOWNLEY, A.B.. A.M. MARTIN B. TRAVIS, A.B. BENJAMIN HARRISON TURNER, A.B. LOUISE AMELIA VANDYKE, A.B. CATHERINE VANGORDEN, A.B. JOHN VANHAITSMA, A.B. LOUISE VAN VOORHIS, A.B. AGNES CARR VAUGHAN, A.B. MAURICE AITCN WILDER, B.S. CECIL HEYWARD WILLIAMS, A.B. FRANKWOOD EARL WILLIAMS, A.B. NEIL HOOKER WILLIAMS, B.S., M.S. CARL BURGHARDT WILSON, A.B , A.M. ORRIN JOHN WINTER, A.B. CHARLES HENRY WOOLBERT, A.B. JAMES SNOWDEN WORRAI.L, B.S. ARCHIE GARFIELD WORTHING, A.B. FLORENCE SARENA W RIGHT ELIZABETH DOROTHY WUIST. A.B., M.S. PAULINE WURSTER MERLE CARLYLE YOKOM, A.B. LEIGH JARVIS YOUNG, A.B. BBBBBBBBBBBBflnflBBB " BBI [42] I MIMICTEEM-TKN MICHIOA.MKNSI A.M lie Alumni Association la m ' Hi M M -j; d H B i: IS ii ' .: I VICTOR HUGO LANE, 1874E. 1878L, Ann Arbor, Michigan EDWARD W PENDLETON, 1874, Detroit, Michigan Louis PARKER JOCELYN, 1887, Ann Arbor, Michigan GOTTHEI.F CARL HUBER, 1887M, Ann Arbor, Michigan HOKATIO XELSON CHUTE, 1872 Ann Arbor, Michigan . WILFRED BYRON SHAW, 1904, Ann Arbor, Michigan WILKKEII B. SHAW, 1904, . ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, 1808 ARTHUR J. ABBOTT. 1909, 19111. DANA K. JONES, 1911 . WILBUR D. ELIIOTT, 1910 . THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS WILFRED B. SHAW, " 04 ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, ' 68 . ARTHUR J. ABBOTT, ' 09, 191 1L, . DANA E. JONES, ' 11 WILBUR D. ELLIOTT, ' 10 NEWS LETTER WILFRED B. SHAW DANA E. JONES HOWARD A. MIKESELL WELLINGTON DABOLT CARL G. SCHOFKIELD President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Director General Secretary Managing Editor Necrology Business Manager News-Letter Athletics Managing Editor Necrology Business Manager News-Letter Athletics Editor Managing Editor Assistant Editor Reporter Reporter [431 r m r. ,. NINETREN-TEN MICHIGA.NEN8IA.Pf m m m m m IN MEMORIAM FLOYD HARVEY KEELEH, 1910 Eng. . Fredrick, S. Uak. MARY EVA BOITEUW, 1910 Lit. . . Bay City, Mich. WILLIAM CAHLETON SPOKES, 1912 Eng. . Ann Arbor, Mich. BERT VICTOR SEWALL, 1913 Eng. . Marion, Ind. m [44] I m m aiilliillililililllililllllllllllillllllilllllllllililieillllli MIMETEEM-TEN MICHIGAMENSI AN [SENIOR m 1 1-. a H H H H II H (1 HHEHHHHHH HHHHHdHHI Che NINETEEN-TEN MICHICA.NENSIA.Ilf ! [46| NINETEEN-TEN MICHIG ANENSI AM i a.ii a a a a [47] 111 MICHIGA.NENSIAN History of the 1910 Literary Class m m m m m WHKN " Bob " Clancy drew the swaddling clothes from the infant 1910 he turned to " Ben " Harris, who stood near by, and remarked, " It ' s a precocious looking brat. " Barring the unpleasant appellation, " that ' s us, " in the phrase of the hoi pollni. The class of 1910 certain- ly was precocious in its infancy. It let out one unholy squawk and jumped into self-conscious maturity. But then, look at the God-parents it had. A class that Clancy and Harris couldn ' t foster to greatness wouldn ' t be worth much; and as everybody knows the class of 1!)10 was a gold-mine of talent and energy at the outset. The class of 1909 didn ' t have much to brag over in its victory on " Black Friday " of 1909. All we remember is that we huddled about a flag-p6le feeling for pant-buttons on each others ' coats (the sign of humility). We had be-ate n the sophs to it when it came to putting up the posters, but on the fate- ful night of the rush all we knew was that a " flying wedge- " hit us. After that we studied decomposi- tion of vegetable matter, and the ooziness of e zy ooze. We have since- discovered that our class was the geiat that taught the revered Student Council the faults e f its inventiem. Next we hael our e-leetion. Ray Thome e-ame out em top as class president, and " Vie 1 " Jose was retire-d by a ce mfortal le majority te the- bosom e f the electorate. c succeeded in obliterating the much vaunte-d se ph track team in the fresh-soph meet; we put a crimp in seiphomoric attempts to upset the freshman banquet by skillfully resorting to the heating tun- nelsanel the shipping facilities of the American Express Co., by nie-anse f which llie-texistmastcr, " Cap " Knnne-y, was ushered into the presence e f the apple e f his eye; ami we wound up the year e f rivalry by winning a mora! if ne t a statistical victory over the naughty-nine ' s. It happened thus wise: we won the push ball e-ontest, hands elenvn (as a matter e f fact they were up), and the sophs never had a lemk-in as far as the relay races were eonoerncel: but we lost the tug e f war anel the rock contest, the latter so farcical an affair that it was abolished after e ur experience with it. But the Council gave the sophs two points fe r winning it, anel we went down in history as le sing by a score e f 3 to 2. Socially we weren ' t stagnating. We hael the temerity te give a class function at Granger ' s, anel made it pay, the chairman repeating a surplus e f erne simoleon at the ele se e f the affair. Our sophomore year was inaugurated with a roil ) il ' elnl that would have elone e-rcelit to Tammany. Mr. Harrison Jones, e therwise anel the-re-afte-r kneiwn as " Pre-xy. " entered the lists against " Chick " Brysem, anel tilte-d fe r the pre-siele-ne-y e f the class. Brysem ' s ticket would have hael a walkaway but fejr the heroic e-ffe rts of Sophie Streihmoier. " Chick " hael ceiunteel e-nemgh e-hie-kens te start a poultry {arm, anel then she stalked inte the pe-lls at the heael e f ten thousand we men voters (the figures are given on Brysem ' s authority). The result was that Jeme s was declared pre-eminently presidential. We lost the rush through the courtesy of the above mentioneel contre lling boely of upperclass- inen, they having ele-creed that we should again defend the polt. We elieln ' t. We just steiod around it anel suffered the fre-shme-n to approach us. The n. Ye- Gen! , henv we eliel taste- ge re. Abemt the mielelle of the year " Proxy " Jemes lx e-ame aflflietrel with an ulcerated conscience, and as a result we passeel the first e f the scries e f me ' me rahlc reformatory me-asure-s, ne w forgotten. We amended the class constitution, making it a high crime anel misdemeanor to e rganix,e anel aelvertise a " tie ' ket " fe r elee-tions. We hael the ' pleasure e f se;einge ther e-lasses step inte the- same ethen-al trap- The fresh-soph meet we lost by a narrow margin, the freshmen searing femr points more than we in the- most notable cemtest of its kinel the university has eve-r st-e-n. The we rst e f it was that we had to suffer elefe-at with " Pinky " Patterson em the siele line-s. themgh he was ele ing around feet 2 inches in practice in the- high jump. The-n came the- fre-shman banefiiet. The- memeiry of the way ' we put it over the he norable e-lass of 1909 up at Harbour Gym cause-el the transfer e f the eve-nt to the e ' ity Arme ry which was highly ple-asing to the belligerent element e f emr class. Though the teiastmaste-r e-vaele-el us by camping fe r some few- days em the roof of the arme ry, we managed te bre-ak all records fe r the capture e f " temsts. " 1910 bi-gan, now, te make itself conspicuous in genera! university affairs. " Bohny " Be)hnsaek be-came a member of the two-mile relay team that te e k elemn the plum at Pennsy: Lee White was ad- vanced te the athletie ' (-dite)rship e f the Daily. m [48] -. .. NINEXEEPf-XEIH MICHIG A.NENSI AN For the first time in the history of the function the sophomore girls, Icci by Hope Conklin, ae-tually made money on the " Freshman Spread. " the proceeds he-ing appropriate l for the purchase of a portrait of Dr. Angell presented to the gym. Thus closed the prattling period. The class was so busy individually in its junior year that it hadn ' t much opportunity to express any r.iprit lc cor ii. The only time it showed any concerted will was at the election, when Hohnsack showed his heels to Dale Souter. In athletics we managed to win the departmental basketball championship under the leadership of " Maxim 1 " Elliott, but lost out in the semi-finals. On the varsity teams we were represented by liohnsack on the 4-mile relay team. Hill and Enzenmth in baseball and Shafroth on the tennis team. " Cocky " Cochrane was a member of the board of directors of the Athletic Association. White boosted the Gargoyle into existence this same year. Hryson won a more than transitory fame by plucking the Field Poetry Prize later in the year. Harold Rotzel made the varsity debating team, and " Eel " Benve-n starred in " Culture. " White represi nted the class as N ' ews Editor of the Daily- being succeeded by " Frit , " (iooding. The social event of the year, the J-Hop. gave the class fussers a chance to shine brightly, for. like all J-IIops, ours was the best ever given. The Junior play. " Eds Co., " was a tremendous success, written by Marion Luddington. The girls inaugurated two very worthy institutions, the class luncheons for the gentle sex, and the Junior- Freshman Croups, through which the older girls exercise parental influence over verdant and naive femininity. When " Jim " Lawshe began to howl for " copy " the class of 1 ' HO had scarcely reached the stage of senioric dignity and aloofness: and for that reason SOUK of the conspicuous events of the year may he- omitted. The memory of the election is still fresh. " Swede " (Jood didn ' t decide to run for class presi- dent till the eleventh hour, but as it happened that was soon enough He was elected from a field of three candidates. Greer winding up five votes behind him. with " Morrie " Shafroth four votes further in the- rear. The inauguration of class lune ' heons, since become a popular campus institution, was the work e f the social committee augmented by the energy of Fannie Miggs. To her, also, is due the projected development of the- swing-out from a tedious formality to a gala day event. Individually the class has he-en very active. Ca rl Adam has he-en managing the excho(|iier e f the Daily: Hollis Baker has been Musical and Dramatic Editor of the same publication, with Le-e White at the Ne-ws Editor ' s desk, and Wilbur Elliott in charge of the athletics department of the paper as we ' ll as e f the Alumnus. Dana Jones has he-en the manager of tin- News-Letter. " Chick " Hryson, elabo- rating with Koy Welch, pre elwe-el the new field song that won another hundred-dollar prize " Ben " Boynton managed the destiny of the track team that caused e-astern cole rs to droop. Enze-nre lh captaine-el the baseball te-ain for the season. Souter boosted his share by managing t he- varsity band " Bobby " More-land was erne- e f the- OO-authon e f " Keian .alanel, " and Frank Kapp was the gen- eral fhairmun chosen te re-coup the finane-e-s of the 1 I ' niein. " Al " We-e-ks and " Eel " Be we-n starre-d in the production, Three eve-nts marke-d the perie el during which this sere-eel was he-ing evolved; Mortarboard e hYre-el a prize 1 for the hest class song anel was having a hard time- te ge-t anybody to try fe r it; the class ve teel with mue ' h parleying te give its nie-morial to the- prospective I ' nion e ' lnbhouse- anel Palmer Fielel huileling. Thus e-lewe-s, so far as the- write-r e ' an say without butting intei the- sae-red e ' emfine-s e f futurity, the hisle ry e f the- e-lass e f 1 !)!(!; a class that willingly ga e itse-lf te experimentation fe r the hene-fit e f pe sterity ; a class that while- perhaps neit always notable for its ine venit-nt as a complete organization has at least he-e-n influe-ntial through its me-mbe-rs, anel thniugh the- aelmirable- spirit anel energy e f its girls. m i [491 IH II mm F 1 B fl B B B B B B B B B B B fl B B B B fl fl B B B B B B B fl IS @ Hi 1 !P 13 H I Ctte NINETEEM-TEN MICHIGA.MEMSIA.M i BI ii ii s m B 11 n ii g PJ i! i 1 11 PJ j nii H E u ii ! i MI i! ii uii 1111 i n s a ra n 1910 Literary Class Officers m m m m CHARLES Goon EDITH TAYLOR MARY DUFF HOLI.IS BAKER KOHKRT L. HEITSCH WALTER TOWERS JAMES L. TOMUSON MORTON I. XBT ORI: LEE A WHITE LYMAN L. BRYSON . XEI.I.IE ( vxnuiHT MOHKI.SOX Sll A FROTH OIIAS. H. KRAXKI.IN President Vice-Presidenl Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Basketliall Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Historian Poet Prophetess Orator Toastmaster illMH BBBflflBBBl [50] IilMIM!HlllMSi(Ml!il!IMiMIMIllMHISIl!llffllMBil IM IM Jl EMe MINETEEN-TBN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M Ilii Senior Literary Class Committees CAP AND (!i H RALPH H. Ci -I.I.Y. Chairman CHARLES B. FHAXKIIN HAROLD I). ROT EI DOUGLAH CAMPBELL KMILY E. ELY LOHA TINKHAM ELEANOR WHKKI.KH CUSS DAY MORHISON SHAKKOTH, Chairman HUGH 15 EASTHUKS RoHKHT T. MoUKLAND GLENN E. PALMER JOSEPHINE E. RASKIN RCTM RUSSELL MKDA SHKLDHS SKMCIH RECEPTION NORMAN II. UII.L. Chairman WILLIAM S JKNKS IRVING K. STKIN HKNHY I.. WENNEII JKSSIK I, Hol ' SKMAN EDITH B. Hi HI.K.Y LITA LKIIIII MKMOHIAL KKNNETII A. AHTIII 11, Chairman JOHN VV. DEXISON DANA JONES FANNIE B. Bn;t;s Ci.ui v L. SNOW EXECl ' TIVK BEX B. BOYNTON Chairman WiLBi ' H I). ELLIOTT WILLIAM O. COCHHANE PROMENADE PAVL (J. GREEK. Chairman FHKD E. GOODING MORTON I XETZOKCJ NELLIE CANWRIGHT Tl ' OMEY BANQUET JOHN J. DE " OS Chairman JOHN J. CORCORAN ' WILLIAM B. FVLLBRTON RTDOLPH V. JOSE CI.YDK S. STOW SENIOR SING PERCY 3. DONOVAN, Chairman C. A. KERCH-SON CLARENCE F. HALL ELMER T. TIIIENES INVITATIONS FRANK A. KAPP. Chairman EDGAR W. BOWEN JOSEPH G. BLACK RAYMOND II. FiiYKruGER ELIZABETH STEEHE MARIE RACEY ELFHIEDA WEITZ SOUVENIR CARL H. O. ADAM. Chairman LYMOX L. BHYSON VICTOR O. PATTF.XGILL LtCILE HlGGINS ALICF.NT HOLT AlDITINCi ARTHUR W. BOHNSACK. Cliairman HAROLD P. GOULD HENRY G. SELLMAN RUTH ANDERSON I, KOLA CARLETON SOCIAL H. DALE SOUTER, Chairman M ELLIN C. MARTIN- MILTON C. LlGHTNEH EDNA PERRY MARGUERITE STEGLICH PICTURE LEE A WHITE. Chairman SIGMUND W. DAVID WILLIAM A. GEER MARION D. STREIBERT Hol ' E CoNKl.IN PIPE AXD STEIN- CLARKE W. GOULD, Chairman JULIAN E. BENJAMIN- WALTER E. HENES WILSON MCLAUGHLIN HAROLD W. WILEY ii Hi H m m Literary Seniors CARL HENRY OSCAR ADAM, J T . . Indianapolis, Iml. Business Staff Michigan Daily (1) (2) (3), Business Manager of Michigan Daily (4), Editor and Manager of Official Faculty and Student ' s Directory (3), Leader Alpha Nu Cup Team (3), Culture, Michigan I ' nion Din- ner Committee (2) (4), Y. M. C. A. Cabinet and Chair- man Publications Committee (3), Chairman Senior Souvenir Committee, Sphinx, Druids. WHITING ALDEN . EDNA MITCHELL ALLEN Omega Phi BERTHA AGNES AMMOX Girls ' Basketball Fort Wayne, Ind. Ithaca Detroit (1) (2), Manager (1), Deutseher Verein, Vice-President Girls ' Senior Section. FRANK SEARS ANDERSON, J .V Lockport, Xew ork HiTH MC( " LURE ANDERSON, A A juincy, Illinois KENNETH ALEXANDER ARTIHH, ' . T . . . . Detroit Manager Freshman Glee Club, Freshman Banquet Committee, Freshman Track Team, Class Track Team, Varsity Track Team, Inter-Class Football Manager, Junior Hop Committee, Chairman Senior Memorial Committee, Pipe and Bowl Club. Sphinx, Druids, Alich- igamua. RALPH WILLIAMS AYE MEHVIN KAUFMAN BAER . Beaver Falls. I ' a. Hancock L. Literary Seniors HORACE BI-KHIXGTON BAKER Ann Arbor HOLLIS SIEBE BAKKH . . .Allegan Michigcnda (4), Culture (, ' i), French Play (3), Michigan Daily Staff (3) (4), Koanzaland (4), Class Treasurer (4), Sphinx, Druids, Owls, ALICE LOUISE BAHNKS. A A ' ... Blooinington. III. (HOVER CLEVELAND BAKTOO . . Mills. I ' a. H.umi.Eii BELTZ . . Akron. Ohio .1 1 LI EX EMIL BKXJAMIX. . Cincinnati. ()hi WILLIAM ADAMS BKHTSCH KAXXIE BEHXICE BIGGS Indianapolis. Iiul. Ann Arbor Stylus, Junior Play Committee, Mortarboard, Chair- man Senior Play Committee, Woman ' s League Board (4), Class Memorial Committee, Associate Editor 191(1 Michiganenjian. Aid-nun WILLIAM BOHXSACK . Chicago, III. Cross Country Club (1) () (3) (4), President (3) (4), Assistant Captain (4), Class Secretary (), Class Presi- dent (3), Captain Freshman Track Team. Class Relay ( ) (3) (4), Class Basketball (1) () (. ' !). Captain (), ' arsity Track Team () (3), Student Council (4), Presi- dent (4), Commerce Club, Koan .aland, Chairman Sen- ior Auditing Committee, Sphinx, Owls, Druids. Michi- gamua. Prospective Location Chicago, III. I.). ' )] Literary Seniors CORNELIUS FREDERICK BOLT . . ' . . . Grand Haven EDGAR WOODBURY BOWES, .1 J [ Detroit JULIAN PEHRY BOWEN, A J ' ' Detroit ETTA ADELE BOWERMAN Deutscher Verein. BEN BIRCHALL BOYNTON . . Scottsville, X. Y. . Pleasant Plains, III. Sphinx, Druids, Michiganiua.fClass Basketball Mana- ger (3), Class Baseball (3), Chairman Class Executive Committee (4), Varsity Track and Tennis Manager (4), Honorary Yice-President ' I. C. A. A. (4). EDITH HILARY BRADY ELIZABETH BRIGGS Sag! nan- Seneca Falls, X. Y. LILLIAN ALICE BROCK . . . Hancock ERMA BLANCHE BRUCK . . . Leavenworth, Kansas 164] Literary Seniors LYMAX I,LOYI HHVSON .... Omaha. N ' ebraska Sigma Delta Chi, Limtliornc, Quadrangle. Griffins, Acolytes. DeuUcher Verein, Gargoyle, ( ' hiss Poet. MAKY JEANXETTK HICK Dot -i;i.. s CAMPBELL, -I A I- ' . Detroit . . Detroit Class Football, Sophomore Promenade Committee, Cap and Gown Committee. Pipe and Howl. Sphinx, Druids. Commerce Club. Prospective Location Detroit. (JHACE Coi ' HT CAMPBELL Ann Arbor NKLLIE CANKKJIIT . (Jrand Hapids Junior I ' lay Committee. Senior I ' lay Commit lee. Stylus. Omega 1 ' lii. Mortarboard. Class Prophetess. (iEKALi) K. CANTON lirooklvn. . V. LEOLA MAUDE CAHLETOX . . Detroit (iirls ' (;!( Club (1) (2) (3) (4). President (4), Junior Girls Treasurer (3). Dentscher Vcrcin. Prospective location Chicago. III. ALK-E OI.IMA CAHTENTEH . Ithaca HELEN WILLIAKD CAKHETT Xiles Senior Society, Deutsehpr erein. |35| Literary Seniors AMY CARROLL Richmond. Ind. MABEL CARROLL Senior Society. Girls ' Basketball (, ' i). SADIE ELIZABETH CARSON Ann Arlioi Ann Arbor NELLIE MAY CATTON . Deutscher Verein. Benzonia ADA BELLE CLARK . Bloomington. III. EMMA EDITH CLARK GORDON M. CLARK . Spokane, Vasli. . . . I ' otsdam. X. Y. HERMAN ALDRIOH CLARK . Geneva, N. Y. I ' KAUL FULLER CLEMO . Ann Arbor 1561 Literary Seniors KLXICK JEAXETTE CLEVELAND Naples. N. . RUTH KMMA COCHRAX Peru. N. V. WILLIAM OTIS COCHKAXE, (l J H . Mount Ycrnon. N. Y. ( " lass Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4). Captain (1), Class Base- hall Team (2) (3) (-1), Class Football (4), Treasurer Atliletic Association (3) (4). Prospective location New York. CAKI.OS ( ' . COI.K 1 ' aw 1 ' aw HOPE (iKiH voLi CONKUN, Sorosis . . Dowiifiiuc AXXK IKEXE COX.NEI.I, A A L .... Marqnette Eo MAHIE COXNELV. i! ' . Adrian TIUSE R. COOK . . Chesaning HELEN HOPKIXH COOK . . . Marshall [57] Literary Seniors Joii.v JOSEPH COROOKAX Crystal Kill ELLEN CRAWFORD, A ' B Vinton, lov PKHCY VERB CROWELL Brattleboro. Vt. RALPH H. CULLEY Avon, N. Y. Reserves (2), Varsity Kootball Squad (3), Junior Hop Committee, Griffins, Chairman Cap and Gown Com- mittee, Student Council, Sphinx, Owls. Druids, Michi- gamua. Prospective location Rochester, New York. HAZEL BELLE DARO.V Detroit Cercle Krancais. Prospective location Detroit. PEAKL WILMA DAVKY Lake Linden SiciMrxi) WALKER DAVID Chicago. III. Michigan Daily Staff (3). Class Baseball (3), Alpha Nu. Acolytes. CATHERINE INEZ DAVIS Bemus Point, X. Y. JOHN WALTER DEXISON, - i . . . . Grand Rapids Pipe and Bowl, Sphinx ' , Alchemists, Druids, Michi- ganma. [58| Literary Seniors Toledo. Ohio JOHN JAMES DEVOS Milwaukee, Wis. Associate Editor 1910 Michiganensian, Chairman Senior Banquet Committee, Alpha Nu, President (3), Alpha Nu Cup Team (4)|(3), Druids. Toastmasters. MATTIE CHRISTINA DK.WKY Deutscher Verein. Shelby ALBEHT KOMVLVS DII.I.EY, J 7 ' J, P A J Parkerville, Kansas Class Baseball. Prospective Location Kansas City, Missouri. FRANCIS EI.L DONOVAN Lawrence PERCY JAMES DONOVAN, J 1 ' .... Detroit Sphinx, Druids, Miehipanum. Prospective location. Pittsburgh. Pa MARY AUGUSTA DUFF Oak Harbor, Ohio Class Secretary (4), Women ' s League, Omega Phi, Sen- ior Society, Mortarboard. KENNETH WHITNEY DUNCAX Quincy, III. JESSIE KASSON, Sorosis Spokane, Wash. 159! Literary Seniors HUGH H. EASTBURX, JR., l A ' ' Doylestown, Pa. Toast master Freshman Banquet, Comedy Club (1) (2) (3), Assistant Manager Musical Clubs (8), Basketball (1) (2) Junior Hop Committee, Class Day Committee. Prospective location, Doylestown, Pa. SUSIE MAY ELLETT WILBUR DEAN ELLIOTT Lansing Ann Arbor Class Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4), Class Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (3), Michigan Daily Staff (3) (4), Ath- letic Editor Daily (4), Athletic Editor Michigan Alum- nus (4), Class Executive Committee (4), Sphinx, Druids. GEORGE SAUNDERS ELLISON Dal cll, S. C. COKA FRANCES ELLS Senior Society, Mortarboard. Detroit EMILY EMILINE ELY, ' d B ... Rutherford, . J. Junior Social Committee, Cap and Gown Committee, Prospective location, Rutherford, N. J. CLARENCE HERMAN ENZENROTH Mineral Point, Wis. CAUL VANSTONE ESSERY CARLISLE ALBERT FERGUSON Ann Arbor St. Joseph, Mo. [60] Literary Seniors MAHY ADKLLE FISH Deutsclier Veroin. KIMHALL FLETCHER Bradford. N. Y. Los Angeles. C.-il. Kocky Mountain Club, Fencing Team (3) (4). I ' ros- pective location, Los Angeles. MOHHIS JACOB FI.EXXEH Louisville, Kentucky CIIUU.KS BKMAX FHAXKUX, - A . ' . . Denver. Colo. Druids, Toastinasters. Junior Hop Committee, dice Clul). Cap ami (iown Committee, Koan .aland. Asso- ciate Kilitor 1910 Miehiganensian, Class Toastmaster, Mvmox XEI.MK FHOST lir.inc] Hapids l{ i iciM) HTLIT KKYHEHUEH Nohlesvillc, Ind. II.I.IAM liiiid.AM) KII.I.KICKIN. II H II . Kansas City, Mo. ClIAHLES 1). (i.VBLE ClIAHI.KS LEWIS (i. XDV, A - . lplia Kappa Alpha. Cleveland. Oliio West Point, N. V. [61] Literary Seniors HARRY BLAUVELT GARHETT Decatur THOMAS AMBROSE GAYXOR Montague THUSNELDA GEORG Ann " rbor Omega Phi, Deutscher Vcrein, Mortarboard. WILLIAM MITCHELL GLASGOW Commerce Club. Jonesville ERNEST E. GODFREY Ann Arbor Acolytes, Commerce Club. Prospective location. New York. MABEL ELINA GOLDTHWAITE . Hubbardston CHARLES ELLIS GOOD, - l Class Football (1) (2) (4), Captain (1) (4), Michigan Union Banquet Committee (2) (3) (4),Stu lent Council. Editorial Staff Michigan Daily (4), Interscholastic Man- ager, President Athletic Association (4), Class President (4), Culture, Pipe and Bowl, Sphinx, Druids, Owls, Michigamua. RALPH H. GOODALE Angola. Inil. FHKD EDWIN GOODING, ft J . Lima. Ohio Sphinx, Druids, Michigan Daily (2) (3) (4), Senior Promenade Committee, Junior Hop Committee. (62) Literary Seniors JOHN ALEXANDER GORDOX Hattlc Creek CI.AKK WKBSTKH G H:I,D, - ,1 Mount ' ernon, N. . Michigenda, Culture, Inter-Class Baseball Manager (3), Financial Secretary Athletic Association, Pipe anil Stein Committee, Sphinx. Druids. Michiganuia. Prospective location, Vancouver, H. ( ' . HAROLD PECK GOULD V. M. C. A. Cabinet (1) Riverside. 111. . Daily SlaffJO, Chairman Micliigenda and Culture Publicity Commit tecs. Class Track Manager (. ' !). Class Committee (4). Prospective location, Chicago. KOIIKKT i.LK, Acacia . MI-IIIKI. JKNNINCS (IKAY, Sorosis HOWARD ALBHO GREEN MARY (IHEKXACRE, .V S . Saginaw Toronto, Out. Orchard Lake Chicago, 111. IKVIMI ' ATKHI- ) ) (IHEKNK Kichmond MAKJDHIK CAKHIK GRKKNE Ann Arbor 163] Literary Seniors PAUL GEORGE GHKF.R Kansas City. Me Michigan Daily Staff ( ) (3) (4). Michiganensian Staff (, ' i), Board in Control of Student Publications (4), Michigan Union Banquet Committee (4), Griffins, Owls, Druids, Siginn Delta Chi. NELLIE A. GHEGG . KDITII FLORENCE GRIFFIN I )lir;i in 1 Battle Creek AiiTiirK OTTO GHOFF VIRT CLARENCE GROOM (irand Rapids Auburn, X. V. JOHN GUINTHER Niagara Falls, N. V. Prospective location, Niagara Falls, N. V. KI.SA HILDA HAASS. A A " ' Detroit ELMKH V. HAUMIER Pittsburg. Pa. ANTHONY A. HAMMERSMITH Adelphi. Massillon, (Jhio Ifi4| Literary Seniors AXXIE MARCELLA HAXKKY Deut seller Verein. Houghton l.i IK HAHMOX, A ' . H Toledo, Ohio Stylus. Mortarboard. Women ' s I.cagnr Hoard. KI.EANOH NETTIE HAKRIXKTOX. . ' . ' Ontonagon KciBEHT McdlXNES H. YES . Prospective location. China. Soot-how. China KUZAHKTII lliEXE HAY.XOH Del roil MAHIE FRAME HEAI.I) Hartford STEPHEN JOHN HEMKI.KK Swonnvillc. X. V. UOIIEHT DAWSON HEITSCH .... . . 1 ' ontiac Adelphi, Class Football ( ) (4). Manager (4), Class Bas- ketball (2) (3). Prospective location, Owosso, Michi- gan. MARY LITII.E HKHIINS ... . AMU Arbor Basketball (2) (3) (4). [65] Literary Seniors NOHMAN KINGSTON HILL, 2 .1 . . . . Buffalo, N. Y. Class Baseball Captain (1), Class Basketball (1) (3) (4), Class Football (4), Michigan I ' nion Banquet Committee (2) (3), Vice- President Michigan Union (4), Michigan Daily Business Staff (3) (4), Varsity Baseball (3), Senior Reception Committee, (iencral Chairman Junior Hop Committee, Sphinx, Druids, Quadrangle, Michigamua, Sigma Delta Chi. LEVANT MORRIS HIMELEIX WAHHEN SAMUEL HOLMES Findley Lake, N. Y. Fowlrrville ALICENT HOLT, K K [ ' Grand Rapids Class Secretary (3), Omega Phi, Stylus, Mortarboard. CiENEVIEVE B. HOPKINS RAYMOND EDWIN HOPSON Ann Arbor . Dolgerville, N. Y. JESSIE LOUISE HOUSEMAN, A d Muskegoi WALTER ASAHEL HOYT, J ) ' , 2 Ypsilanti Deutscher ' erein. NEVA MANLEY HUNGERKOHD, I) l South Bend. Ind. [66] Literary Seniors HARRY G. HUNTING-TON, H B II .... I low ,11 EDITH BELLE HTULEY, BY Ann Arbor Cercle Francais (1) (4) (3), Senior Reception ' ommittee. RAY KEESLAK IMMEI. Assistant in Oratory. Lyceum Club. Ann Arbor HKNKIETTA JOSEPHINE IMJLIS .... Boulder, Colo. Mortarboard, Senior Society, Omega Phi, Doutscher Yerein. ADELAIDE V. INMAN . . Highland Park. 111. JOHN MANSFIELD IHVIM; Gargoyle Staff. Toledo. Ohio BESS H. JACKSON . Ann Arbor JOHN K. JACODY York. 1 ' a. HELEN JAQUETTE . Woodstown, N. J. 167) ill Literary Seniors WILLIAM SANBORN JENKS, ' , ' ' .... Port Huron Sphinx, Miehigenda, Commerce Club, President (4). HILDA RAY JOHNSON Windsor, Ontario LAWRENCE CRANE JOHNSON .... Owls, Alchemists, Phi Lambda I ' psilon. Ann Arlior HERNICE LAURA JONES Cercle Francais. Madrid, N. Y. DANA EHWIN JONES East Randolph, N. Y. Griffins, Michigan Daily Staff (1) (2) (3), Class Secretary (2), Associate Editor Gargoyle, Managing Editor News Letter, Comedy Club, Senior Memorial Committee, New York State Club, Sigma Delta Chi. HARRY B. JONES. A " 2 North Yakima, Wash. HELEN KERPKA JONES . . Ann Arlior LLOYD GIBBY JONES MAE WINXIE JONES Delevan, N. Y. Ann Arbor 1681 ... Literary Seniors VICTOR RUDOLPH JOSE, JR., J ) ' Indianapolis, I ml. Comedy Club (3), Glee Club (3), Winner Senior Literary Oratorical Contest, Oratorical Delegate (3) (4), Dent- scher Verein, Michigenda, V. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4), Lyceum Club, Northern Oratorical Delegate, Senior Banquet Committee. FRANK ALBERT KAPP, IS H 11 Toledo, Ohio Michigenda, Culture, Assistant Manager Musical Clubs, Gargoyle Staff, Koanzaland Committee. Com- merce Club, Chairman Class Invitation Committee, Michigamua, CHARLES GLENN KELLEV . Ann Arl)i HARRY CONNOR KELLY Mount Clemens HAROLD AUGUSTUS KESLKR Commerce Club. AGNES CLAY KIMK MAURICE KIVEL . MARGARET JANES KOLMKSII Deutscher Verein. Hillsdalc . Atlanta, Ga. Dover, N. II. Ann Arbor KDWIN WILLIAM KRONBACH Phi Lambda I ' psilon. Monroe Literary Seniors SONIA LADOFF . Cleveland, Ohio WINTHROP DAVID LANE Fort Wayne, Ind. Quadrangle, Lanthorne Club, Student Council, Daily Editorial Staff, Alpha Nu, Cup Team, Chess and Checker Club, Sigma Delta Chi. ROSALIA ANNIS LEE Pueblo, Colo. LETA LEIGH, Sorosis Milwaukee, Wis. BESSIE HRENNEMAN LEONARD . . . Uniontown, Pa. FLORENCE ELEANOR LE VALLEY, A tf . . . . Saginaw EVA JAYNE LEWIS . Howell MILTON CLARKSON LIGHTNER Detroit Treasurer Oratorical Association, Adelphi President, Adelphi Cup Team. Prospective location, Detroit. HAROLD IRVING LILLIE, t II II . Football Squad (3). (irand Haven 1701 Literary Seniors ANNA EuOENIAjLlNDBERQ Grand Rapids HA I.I. IOXK Livixcsiox Mount Pleasant ARTIU H II. LOUCKS Grand Rapids MAH ;I KHITE LICK JOHN DAVID LYNCH Caro North Detroit MARY ELLEN LYNCH . Gran d Rapids FLORENCE KLIZARETH MACKENZIE Deutschor " cr ' in. Detroit FLORENCE JENNIE MAUER . . Adams Ha.sin, X. ' . MM.DHED M. MALONEY, ' ' " I) . Cercle Francais. Battle Creek [711 Literary Seniors STERX MANN Canton. Ohiu MANTON MUNROE MARBLE Chicago. Ill Glee club, Deutscher Verein, Cercle I ' Yancais. GRACE HEXSOX MARBUHGER C ' erclc Krancais. Girls ' Glee Club. Salem, Ohio MALCOLM YEMAX MARSHALL, - A E, 2 ' A Henderson, Kentucky Glee Club (3) (4). ALEXANDER M. MARTIN Jenison MELLEN CHAMBERLAIX MARTIN, H J X . Ann Arbor HOSE F. MAHTIX Detroit KLLIS MAYXARD Stylus. ' AI.MEKT K. MF.DEH (irancl Bav Citv 172) w Literary Seniors It H-HARD SMITH MK.SSICK Petoskey FKEDHK-K HARRIS MILLER . . . Minimi Bayou, Miss JULIUS H. MOEI.LEH . Hillsilalc I ROBERT THEADWELL MORELAND, Michigamua. ItoDETTA ROSS MoHHISOX, ' A A ' Adrian Hancock . KTIirii MAI ' RAE MoHHISO.N . GEORGE KLOHIA.X MI-EIII.IG, P H fl Prospective location, San Jose, Calif. HELENA H. MUNN Mu I ' lii Kpsilon, Cercle Francais. Wavne Ann Arbor Ann Arbor EZRA MC-CKACKEN Ann Arber 173] Literary Seniors MARGUERITE HELENA McGivNEY . Howell ALONZO T. McKEAN Austin, Texas Debating Team (4), Delta Sigma Rho. MARY McKixxEY .... Bay City CORNELIA HEMPSTEAD MCKNIGHT . . . Dubuque, la. HAROLD ORLANDO McL.UN, A ' 2 . . . Chicago, 111. CLAUDIA MC-MAHAN . Senior Society. . Crown Point, Ind. JEAN RIDDLE McPnEE . . K|j n t HIGH 15. McVifKER ADELAIDE NELSON Lisbon. Ohio . Atlanta, Ga. I74J Literary Seniors HAKKIET ANN NELSON, A Mount Pleasant MllHTON ISADOHK ETZOHC Detroit GEORGE Louis NEVHOFF, .In. J.V . . St. Louis, Mo. ALBERT BKOAUI s NEWMAX, - -V . . Vaeo, Texas GEOI;E FREDRICK NOISOM . South Bend. Ind. MARY B. O ' CALLAGIIAX Greenville AlJA DoHOTIIY Ol.lVKR Norway Mu Phi P psilon. Girls ' Glee Club (1) (i) (8) (4). JEHSIK MAHCIA OSTHANDEH, A C ' HARI.ES HERBERT OTIS Kalainazoo Ann Arbor [751 Literary Seniors OI.IVK E. CUTWATER Ann Arbor (ILEX ERNEST PALMER Ann Arbor Lanthorne, Quadrangle, Acolytes, Comedy Club, Deut- srher Verein. MORA MARIE PARKINSON Vernon, Texas EDNA PARRY Ann Arbor HELEN PARRY . Ann Arbor DANIEL WESTLAKE PARSONS Shelby FLORENCE ELIZABETH PATON Lake Linden KHEDRICK M. PAULL Calumet LEONA S. PAXTON . . , Marshall |76| Literary Seniors IHVIX ; VIIITTIEH PAYNE Hermitage. Victor, X. Y KKKIK MILDHED PKXFIELD . Perrinton JOHN- PHKI.AX Kalamazoo ALICE PIERCE Otsegn JK.SSIK CAHOI.YX I ' CIIITKH . Mnskegon MAKTIIA BOOTH POUTER . . Liberty, N. Y. DOHOTHKA I ' HALU J ' Saginaw Deutsclicr Verein, Mortarlxuird. Associate Kditor 1010 Michipinensian. CLAIHK ( ' . PKYCK Milton Junction. Vis. BKHXICE WI.XIFHKI) HAXDAI.L, A A H Oxford Literary Seniors JOSEPHINE ELVIN RANKIN Ann Arbor Class Basketball (2) (3) (4), General Manager (4), Omega Phi, President (4), Senior Society, Girls ' Glee Club, VVomans ' Banquet Committee (4) Junior Play, Class Dav Committee. MAHIE INDABELLE RASEY BENJAMIN HARRY RECK Ann Arbor Mendota, 111. BONNIE OLA REID . Ann Arbor RALPH ROSENBERG . South Bend, I ml. HAHOLD LEVERNE ROTZEL, J 7 ' J . Honeoye Falls, X. Y. Varsity Debating Team, (3), President Y. M. C. A., Lyeeum Club, Toastmasters, Delta Sigma Rho. MARY AGNES RUPPE, S Cerele Franeais. Hancock RI ' TH RUSSELL, A i GEORGE STANLEY RUTHERFORD . Phi Lambda I psilon. Ann Arbor , Madrid, X. Y. i 1781 Literary Seniors BEATRICE MARION RUTH VEX . Kutlivcn, In. M. MAK.IOHIE SAMSON MAHY MARGARET SAXFOKD Noll.MAX VlI.UAM S MERER BELLA TRANCES Scin I.M Spokane. Wash. Sanduskv, Ohio Samluxkv. Ohio . Brooklyn, X. V. KARL M CORMICK SCOTT, d J H, 2 Coimrllsvillr. Pa Class Football ( ), (ilcc Club (4). HKNHY G. SKLLMAX. JR. Ann Arbor HELEN I ' EHNIN SHAKER MoRRIMON SlIAKHOTH, l J H Iluinboldt Dcin Varsity Tennis Team (, ' J) (-t). Student Council, Secretary Michigan I ' nion, Freshman Track Team, ( ' . ( ' . ( ' ., Class Basketball Manager, (2), Adelphi Cup Team. Class Orator (4), Michigamua, Toastmasters, Druids, Sphinx, Michigan Daily Kditorial Staff. Prospective location. Denver. Colo. (791 Literary Seniors OTIS GUY SHAXAKELT Dowagiar LEHOY ARTHUR SHKF.IX Battle Ground, Ind. MEDA LORRAINE SHELDON, ' l B . . . . Bay City Senior Invitation Committee. MAHGRET REBECCA SHELLY . . Dentscher Verein. Traverse Citv KI.LEX DOROTHEA SHFI.Z Saginaw IDA SITI.ER Maiifh Chunk. Pa. Prospective location. Colnmhus, Miss. JOHANNES SIVEKE Toledo. Oliio HOLLAND B. SLUSSER Canton, Ohio HERBERT WILSON SMITH, l I ' A .... Toledo, Ohio (80] Literary Seniors RALPH HENTOX SXIVKLY . Commerce Club, Vice-President (4). Lanark, 111. CLARA LOUISE SNOW Mortarboard. Dearborn HAHHY DALE SOUTER Shelby Varsity Band, (1) (2) (3) (4), Manager (3) (4), Alpha Nu, Oratorical Board (3) Michigan t ' nion Banquet Committee, Chairman Social Committee (4). Pros- pective location, New York. IMOCENK Sl ' Al LIHNG . Terre Hantc. Ind. MYRTA LI-LA STAFFORD Detroit MAI OK KM MA STAH;EK, .1 A ? . . Michigan City, Ind. EVELINA M. STARK Ann Arbor MAY KATHARINE STACFFEH, A " !1 . . Washington. 1). C. KLIZAIIKTH BKAI. STEERE . Mortarboard, Omega Phi. Ann Arbor f [811 Literary Seniors KSTHER MARGUERITE STEGLICH, J ' . . Grand Knpids Mortarboard, Deutscher Yerein. IKYING KKEILER STEIN Chicago, III. Culture, Varsity Baseball (2) (3), Senior Reception (4), Sphinx, Druids, Owls, Miehigamua, Prospective loca- tion, Chicago, 111. HAKKISON ALBERT STEVENS ' .Vhitniore Lake AUGUSTUS BURNS STEWART Chesaning CLARA ANGLE STILES, X B Avon, N. Y. CLYDE SILAS STOW Fowlerville ANNA ELISE STRATTON Otsego MAHIOX DAYTON STKEIBEKT ... . Ann Arbor MAHY GENEVIEVE SULLIVAN Lapeer (82| Literary Seniors VAI.TEH FREDRICK SrxuERMAXx . . New Bremen, Ohio MICHAKI. JAMKS SWEENEY ftexville, N. Y. COHA M. SWIFT, J ' . . . . Mexico City, Mexico KUITII AXXE TAYLOR, K K T . Mortarboard, Vice-President Class, (4). Ann Arbor GORDON EDWIN TAYLOR .... Cincinnati. Ohio WALTER McCiiEAHY TAYLOR Ovid KI.MKK THEODORE THIEXEH .... Indianapolis, Ind. BERTHA KMOGEXE THOMPSOX . RVA KIX HGNCE THCRTELL Dcntscher Verein. Battle Creek Traverse Citv [83] Literary Seniors LONA CATHERINE TINKHAM, X Q Ann Arbor Vice-President Women ' s League (4), Senior Play Com- mittee, Mortarboard, JAMES LEO TOMLINSON McLean, N. Y. WALTER KELLOGG TOWERS Paw Paw Daily Staff, (2) (3) (4), Associate Kditor 1910 Miehigan- ensian, Business Staff Gargoyle, Class Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Manager (4), Union Banquet Committee (4), Griffins, Sigma Delta Chi. JOHN ARTHUR TRUE Ann Arbor FRANCES CLEVELAND TUBBS Chesaning LOUISE TUOMET Omega Phi, Mortarboard. Ann Arbor ARIETTA ORLEAN VANNESS . .... Niles IRVING VAN TASSELL Brooklyn, N. Y. SIGRID ANNA VAN ZELLEN, Ph.C L ' Anse Literary Seniors HELEN LOUISE VOBCE Ypsilanti Monroe JOSEPH BENJAMIN WAHL Phi Lambda Upsilon. VERA MAT WAIT Friendship, N. Y. LEONARD WATERMAN Grand Rapids LUELLA ETWYNDE WAY Rapid City OSCAR WEBBER Detroit ALBERT LOREN WEEKS Detroit Lanthorne, Griffins, Quadrangle, Deutscher Yerein, Gargoyle, Michigenda, Culture, Koanzaland, Comedy Club. Prospective location, Detroit, Michigan. H. C. WEIRICK Engola, Pa. ELFRIEDA WEITZ, K A 9 Cleveland, Ohio Mortarboard, Deutscher Verein, Cercle t ' rancais. [851 Literary Seniors MAHY L. WELTON HENRY LEE WENNEH, JB. Tiffin, Ohio Reserves (3), Class Football (4), Class Basketball (3), (4), Class Track (4), Senior Reception Committee, Sphinx, Druids. ALENE WEST, X S . Sardis, Miss. ELEANOR PAULINE WHEELER, A K P . Indianapolis, Ind. PAUL ALBERT WHEELOCK Owatonna, Minn. EVERETT CLEMENTS WHITE Sinfonia. Boyne City LEE A WHITE Detroit Lanthorne, Griffins, Sphinx, Inlander (1), Michigan Daily (1) (2) (3) (4), Union Banquet Committee (2), Deutscher Verein, Oratorical Delegate (2) Michigenda, Managing Editor Gargoyle (3) (4), Comedy Club, Chair- man Class Picture Committee, (4), Class Historian (4). Sigma Delta Chi., Managing Editor Michigan Daily (4) MYRTLE ELIZ. T)ETH WHITE, A " A " ' . . . . Cold water Mortarboard, Basketball (1) (2), Vice-President Womens ' Athletic Association (2), Treasurer Womens ' League (3) (4) NOHA ELOISE WHITMAN Ann Arbor Basketball (2) (3), Captain (3), Meet Manager (1), Class Manager (4). 1861 Literary Seniors HAKOLU WILLIAMS WILEY South Haven Prospective location, Beaumont, Texas. CLEMENTINE WILLIAMS . . Grand Hapids CATHERINE M. WILSON Ypsilanti HOWAHD FLEETWOOD WILSON .... Buffalo, X. Y. Gargoyle (3), Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4), Scalp and Blade. ANNA LorisE WOKSSNK.U Ann Arbor CABLETON I HA WOOD . . Amhcrst, Ohio VEKNIE EMMA WOODWARD . Meriden, Conn. WILLIAM KZK.KA WORCESTER . President Coinnierce Club. . . Thetford, Vt. 1 ' LoiiEXCE SAHENA WRIGHT . . . . .St. Louis, Mo. 1.7! Literary Seniors HUBERT ARTHUR WRIGHT St. Louis, Mo. LOHA WRIGHT, B Grand Blanc PAULINE WURSTEH Ann Arbor Deutscher Verein, President Girls ' Senior Section. ALICE MAE YAPLE, A X Q . . . . . . Mendon MINNIE ZIEGLER ' .. Saginaw [88] KdlXKTEEN-TEPI MICHIO A.F4ENSI APf Shining Lights of the Senior Lits DURING the lust five or ax years, while the wave of political reform has been sweeping over the country, we have heard many idealistic statements to the effect that the man should not seek the office hut the office should seek the man. Surely the observance of such a rule is a consummation devoutly to be wished in class elections, but the commission i utriisteil with the compiling of these statistics finds that our class has failed to pay any heed to the rule. Much as we hate to confess it, the election of class celebrities was attended with the grossest fraud, and a variety of corruption that would make a Tammany ward heeler y -ll for help. The results of the ballot- ing, then, are not to be relied on- and we record them only because we have no discretion in the matter. For most popular man in the class, of course our President, " Swede " Good, was chosen by a safe majority. Shafroth, Culley. Bohnsack and Hill were in the running, but the numerous votes among the girls corruptly controlled by ' Swede ' s " henchmen made his election certain, another glar- ing instance of the pernicious effec ts of the foreign element in American polities. Among the girls, the race for the most popular was won by Fannie Biggs with Florence LeValley and " Em " Ely tied for second place. The judges, however, decided to throw out sonic of thr votes cast for Miss Biggs on the ground that she " indulged in div rse and sundry evil practices to secure votes to wit, making and distributing fudge and other candies promoting luncheons and serving ham sand- wiches at lass meetings in application of the doctrine ' the best way to a man ' s heart is thru his stomach, ' to the great corruption of the electorate. " Consequently the three Misses aforesaid were put on an equal footing. When the votes for the most persistent fusser were counted, the returns showed that the gay Lothario of the class is Dale Souter. Hollis Baker showed considerable stnngth; but it is to be noted in Hollis ' case that his fussing has been " Consistent " rather than " Persistent " . He has fussed one girl and has fussed her " consistently " and loyally; whereas. Dale deserves the honor of the election because he has not been so selfish in l estowing his affections. He has fussed persistently and has transferred his affections often, always making it a point to fuss at least a dozen different girls a week. The choice for jolliest girl lay between Jeanette Hawkes and Josephine Kankin. And it must be admitted that poor old decrepit Melancholy has had to take ignominiously to the woods whenever either of these two appeared on the scene. " Irv " Stein voted for Mrs VenIy on this ballot, no wonder he got his credit in Philosophy 1. In answer to the query " Who is the handsomest man " , one young lady had the unblushing impu- nce to say " I have not seen any handsome ones :it all " . Now isn ' t that absurd. 1 I guess she has not met our Ken Arthur and our Frit Gooding two as handsome men as ever si rut ted the aisles of aChieago department store. And the ballot showed that that the honor is divided between Ken and Fritz as the Class Adonis. (Editor ' s note: Why diil everylxxly overlook Charlie Franklin?) (The statistics commission begs to be excused from reporting the result of the vote for pretti- est girl. Various considerations make it exceedingly embarrassing to discuss the topic.) The contest for best student was hotly fought Bryson and Shafroth showing most strength among the men, while F.dith Taylor and Josephine Kankin rossi d swords on the other side of the house. Shafi ' otl) and Miss Kankin took a mean advantage of their rivals, however, by developing a strong team work for certain poly-ec courses. Gossiping rumor has it that Miss Kankin has pulled " Morry " thru eight hours of work at least. Hut the most exciting of all the events was the contest for the " other extreme " . There were many entries but only a few stuck till the last lap, and when they swung into the stretch only Ken Arthur, Doug. Campl ell, Fritz Gooding and Kalph Culley had a chance. That fatal trio " wine, women and song ' 1 stood close by the track urging them on and the four leaders passed the judge ' s stand neck and neck. To the honor of the mosf ' saintly " Harold Kolzel was chosen almost unanimously. May we add that we deprecate that kind of cheap wit displayed by the fellow who voted for Paul Greer in this con- nection. Greer saintly? Call black white: call " Dutch " Henes a live one; call Satan holy; but don ' t in mercy ' s name call Greer saintly. The position of leader of the anvil chorus with the official title " worst knocker " was awarded to our pessimistic, perpetually-grouchy " J " Gould. And one voter said she would give a prize to any m 1891 CAe NINETEEN-TEN MICHIG AIHENSI AI p] 11 one who could beguile a smile from the lips of the above mentioned gentleman. " " Weeks, Walter Towers and Lee White were elected to prominent places in the chorus; while Kdith Taylor was chosen the woman soloist. Our jovial " Hobble " (iranville won the class freshman distinction. But " Sig " David and " Ben " Boynton were close rivals. The laurel wreath was handed to " Bony " Bohnsaek as the best athlete, while " Norm " Hill and Culley showed merit for honorable mention. " AI " Weeks landed in the berth for class humorist with no dangerous competitors. But really " AI " in his most humorous mood could show no more salty wit than was displayed by the young lady who voted for Dona van for this position. Presumably she did not know the candidate for whom she voted, but relied on the Irish name as an indi- cation of wit. But had she known that his first name is Percy, the mistake would have been avoided, for no man named Percy ever cracked a joke- to our knowledge. In the choice of celebrities up to this point there has been at least a nominal dispute, but in Un- vote for the " shrewdest politician " , there was only one man considered. Need we name him: ' " Swede " Good. A greased eel isn ' t in it with " Swede " when it comes to being slippery; and Good has shown his ability to slide into any position he has wanted, and no one has been able to hold him. Carl Adam picked the plum labeled " the worst bluffer " and there is nodoubt about his deserving the pri e. The most convincing proof that he is a successful bluffer is the fact that he bluffed himself into believing that he is not a bluffer. The result of the vote on " who is most likely to be famous " proved rather unsatisfactory because. with a few exceptions, every one voted for himself. The " exceptions " however voted for " Johnnie ' ' Denison and " Unddie " Jose, so we grant to them the hopes. The class showed itself shamefully unkind when it came to the question " who will be the first man to get married " , for the votes were east for Franklin and Boyntnn. The sarcasm shown in this ballot cannot fail to cause the two fellows much suffering, for neither of them ever stood a chance to w in a girl. The men in the class refused to vote on the proposition " the first girl to get married " ; but the girls rallied around " Em " Ely and named her on the first ballot. And, strange to say, nearly all of them answered the latter question " if not yourself, who would you rather be " by saying " Em " Ely. YanTyne and Paxon were chosen the most popular professors But Wenley and Smalley had many adherents, too. And the verdict, of the class was that most good was received from the Amerii-an History courses. There was considerable variety in the answers of the men to the question " if not youself, who would you rather be " , but the result showed Satan, the Lord and Dean Heed as the most prominent. Most of the class avoided the question in regard to " cons " that should have been received by saying that this is no time to disagree with the faculty. Where ignorance is bliss it is folly to be wise, it was remarked, so if the faculty think we ought to graduate, let them continue in blissful ignorance of the true condition of our " alleged " knowledge. m m m d [901 t w NINETEEN-TEN MICHIG ANEW SI AW [91] llilllililllUllll NINBTEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M BB Bl II U II II U II II II H H II H H HBBBBflflflBB m m m H ii [92] IBBBBBBBBI t W- NINETEIiN-TKW MICHIC A.NENSI A.N II li H H ' I II II @ H H H H II H i ID 03 k m n M [93] n S NINISXEKM-TEN MICHIGANENSI AIf History of the Senior Law Class HEN a body of men from all over the land with widely different ideas and ideals are gathered together with a common purpose, work to- gether with that purpose in view, and after years of effort, during which many falter and drop out, achieve the desired end, it is fitting that some record, however faulty it may be, of the various steps taken during their pro- gress, should be constructed and kept in perma- nent form. In the fall of 1907 some three hundred prospective members of the bar came to Ann Arbor from nearly as many communities, eager to begin the training for that which nearly every one felt to be his life ' s w ork. From cities and towns far and near they came, and that famed producer of great legal minds and statesmen, the American farm, was not conspicuous by the absence of its offering. The usual indignities inflicted upon incoming students by the older men for the first few weeks was borne with a forti- tude characteristic of students of a dignified department. Of the happenings of the first year aside from the daily routine of seemingly endless cases evolved apparently with the express purpose in view of bewildering the minds of future law students, little is worthy of note. As is usual with classes in law schools embryo politicians were plentiful and many a deep, dark plot was hatched during the first few weeks with reference to the coming class election. Aspirants for the presidency and the various minor offices numbered in ratio to the sum total of the offices themselves about ten to one. Interest ran high and after a lit- tle heart-to-heart talk with the Dean the whole of an afternoon was consumed in making the nominations. Impassioned oratory was rampant and the merits of the public spirited candidates were declaimed in thrilling tones and flawless rhetoric. A week later the election was held and Frank B. Keefe, of Oshkosh, Wis., he of the statuesque pose, emerged triumphant as president of the class. The vice- presidency went to Joe Primeau, the corpulent, and it must have been at this time that he learned, in part at least, the secret of political success which stood him in such good stead in the memorable presidential campaign two years later. The first year ' s administration was a decided success in every way. Class meetings were held and a few social affairs given. Acquaintanceship ripened into friendship and many lifelong ties were formed among the members of the class which have strengthened throughout the course. Just before the close of the college year death entered our ranks for the first time. Fred French, an excellent student and a good comrade, was taken from us. Most of those who survived the two encounters with the faculty of the first year returned in the fall of 1908 as Juniors. Of the original three hundred many were missing, but this loss was made up in part by a number of new men who came to us from other institutions. In politics the famous Jones family sprang into the limelight. To the presidency was elected a man from beyond the Rockies, John D. Jones, of Montana. The south claimed its own in the person of Harrison Jones, of Georgia (pronounced Joja), who succeeded Primeau as second in command. By this time the law had become a little more tangible and attainable than the year before and we were ushered into the mysteries of pleading and other unknown branches with somewhat less of fear and trembling than had hitherto characterized m [94] m it IS a NINETEEN-TEN MICXHIGANENSIA.M our attitude. The year, for the most part, passed smoothly and except for the in- evitable pro-semester periods of unrest, agreeably. New friendships were formed and class ties became firmer. Toward the close of the year a banquet was given. Mark Weatherford, also from the grizzly bear country, acted as toastmaster and short speeches were made by a number of students and faculty members. The attendance was large and the banquet did much toward the promotion of good fellowship. During the second semester death again entered our ranks. Two of our classmates departed this life. They were Ernest Lovett Tyler and John Joseph Overly, both of them the best of students and lovable companions. Nearly all returned at the beginning of the senior year for the final lap of the race. A few had remained in Ann Arbor during the summer because of their great love for certain branches which the faculty, ever kindly disposed, allowed them to take over in summer school. Life in general and more especiall y the law had by this time assumed a more serious aspect. The end of college days was in sight and the time rapidly approaching when we must apply the knowledge gained and enter the real struggle for existence at the bar. We engaged in the work laid out for us with renewed zeal. The practice court afforded us opportunity to apply some of the principles mastered in previous years and to fix more firmly in our minds the art of court procedure. Politics again demanded attention. For the presidency three men of known achievement and excellence were nominated; Primeau of Mich- igan, Cheek of Kentucky and Mac-Robert of Massachusetts. The first ballot re- sulted in a tie, so evenly was opinion divided. A second election was held at which nearly every man in the class turned out and voted. The result showed each candi- date as having gained but the Michigan man had a few more than either of the others and Joseph H. Primeau was declared elected. The law class of 1910 may well take pride in its achievements individually and collectively and in its personnel. In athletics a fair amount of success has been ours. Twice the class football team has reached the finals in the campus championship games. In the fall of 1909 the team played the Lits. in the finals and the result was a tie. When the game was played over, however, the team had struck an off day and for the second time we lost the championship in football after getting within striking distance. The same is true of basketball. We have twice reached the finals and then lost the championship game. Three men have won their " M " during the law course; Tom Riley in football. Fred Dean in baseball and Frank Ayres in tennis. Tom Clancy managed the ' varsity football team in 1908. In track we have been ably represented by Keck, McCarthy and others while Immel has starred in almost every branch of sport. On the platform we have been well rep- resented. Simmonds and Keefe have both made ' varsity debating teams and we have many other men who excel in the line of oratory, including M. M. Thomas and " that southern Demosthenes, Logan M. Cheek. " The campus musical organi- zations have drawn heavily upon our number. Keefe and E. G. Kirby have both managed the musical clubs while Harold Eastman was director of the mandolin club in his senior year. Kothe, McRobert. Wilkins, Keefe and Westerman have all been on the university glee club. The class has also contributed to the staffs of the various student publications at different times. Primeau, Cheek and Mac-Robert have represented us in the student council and I. L. Evans on the board of directors of the Michigan Union. In the foregoing, an attempt has been made to portray, as accurately as possible, that part of our life as a class here at Michigan appearing on the surface. Our mistakes have been many and we still have a few things to learn. A large and important part of our class history is yet to come and not until the end of college days is upon us next June will the full significance of the years spent together at Michigan be felt. Rt ' SSELL BOSWELL JAMES. m 195] r, ,i- NiN -ri ' .t-ix i i--w gi 11 II II 1910 Law Class Officers President Vice-President, 1st Vice-President. 2nd Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Basketball Manager Track Manager Toastmaster Sergeant-at-Arms JOSEPH II. PRIMEAU LLOYD T. CHOCKLEY RAYMOND W. STAHR JOHN C. SHAFFER . ( ' HESTER P. O ' HAHA JOSEPH J. BAEH CAUL D. MOSIEK LESTER LUTIIEH NEIL S. MCCARTHY THOMAS CLANCEY . d. C. WAMSI.KY I H (1H II 11 II 11 1 881 C IflNETEEN-TEF MICHIG A. MEM SI AW u 11 u u Senior Law Committees W SIIT MITON BIRTHDAY EXERCISKS I{. I). WATSON T. .T. O ' LEAHY T. J. STHAUB K. H. GODDAIIU G. W. JACKSON SOCIAL II. S. KASTMAN E. W. DELANO I ' . A. BKIIK W. K. EWADSKI C. H. RUTTLE BANQUET E. G. KlHIlY A. K. CLARKE H. A. ScllAFKEB K. F. STEWART C. L. BROWN AUDITING W. C. ANDERSON N " . S. MCCARTHY L. LrTiip.R E. (). IMMEL D. K. RKNDENELL PROMENADE R. S. EM BRICK C. I). MOSIER VV. R. THOMPSON F. AYKHS W. K. I ' MPHIIKY CAP AND GOWN A. G. NOWAKOSKI G. C. WAMSLEY C. D. HAYT V. R. HALL M. P. TALLMADGE EXECUTIVE J. J. KOSKI C. M. RF.ISCH C. A. BANK M. E. SARGENT H. C. TAFT LANSING L. C. CASWELL L. M. GORDON J. J. BAER R. VlSSCHEH L. J. WASHBVRN PIPE AND STEIN J. T. CREIOIITON J. S. POWELL J. VV. HATCH A. H. CHESTERHKI.D E. C. TotiRJB CLASS DAY R. M. GRABLE C. E. COMBE S. F. BLOCK G. PACKARD H. E. RAMSEY SOUVENIR L. E. LANGDON J. E. GREENE R. T. COVEY J. M. CHOTSEH T. F. HENRY INVITATION T. J. RlLEY S. H. RHOADS A. F. WHICHT J. A. GALVIN A. B. BAKER SENIOR SING H. VV. KOTHE F. B. KEEFE II. A. WlLKINS F. H. MC-ROBERT C. W. .W ' ESTEliMAS RECEPTION H. J. BOYLE C. R. MOON R. M. TOMS E. R. SWENTZEL L. K. NEEVES MEMORIAL H. JONES J. D. JONES L. M. CHEEK E. VV. MUNSHAW E. R. SHAW PICTURE E. M. PLUNKETT A. S. BRADLEY A. BRADLEY B. H. LEE A. SAYLES m m 11 en m Law Seniors WILLIAM LEON ALBERT Ann Arbor Prospective location, Flint, Michigan. LELAND JUSTUS ALLEN Grand Rapids C. C. C. WILLIAM CEDRIC ANDERSON . ... Calumet RAY DUDLEY AVERY Bowling Green, Ohio FRANK AYERS, A.B., A J . . . Indianapolis, Ind. Varsity Tennis Team, Captain (4). JOSEPH JAY BAER Uniontown, Pa. Keystone Club, Class Football (2) (3), Manager (3), Lansing Committee (3). ALEXANDER BENJAMIN BAKER, A X . . . Phrenix, Ariz. WILLAHD JOHNSON BANYON FAHY BLYMYER BAYLOR, Ph.B., Benton Harbor Thurman, la. 198) Law Seniors FRED ARTHUR BF.HH Detroit ROBERT WELLS BESSE Lyndon, 111. President Student ' s Christian Association, Webster. ARTHUR HENRY C. BIESTERFELD . . Elgin, 111. ROLLIN OTIS BISBEE, A.B., 2 ' X Barristers. SAMUEL FREDERICK BLOCK, A.B. Bad Axe Hlattevillc, Wis. Ross M. BONNY . Salt I,ake City, I ' tah. WALTER ALFRED BONYNGE, JR., .- ' ,V . Los Angeles, Cal. CLINTON DEWITT BOYD, A.B. . Mount Grab, Ohio LLOYD CLINTON BOYER Burr Oak Prospective location, Jacksonville, Fla. 199] Law Seniors HARLEY JOHNSON BOYLE, PJ it, J T J . Spokane, Wash. Class Baseball Manager (1), Chairman Reception Com- mittee (4), Prospective location, Spokane, Wash. ANDERVILLE SUGGETT BRADLEY, A.B., I J if Georgetown, Ky. CARL LEE BRATTIN Webster. CARL Louis BROWN .... Prospective location, Joliet, 111. Ashle Ann Arbor PAUL R. BROWN ... . . Sharpsburg. Ky. JOHN FRANCIS BRYEN . Duquegne, Pa WILSON JAMES BURKHARD . . Bliss, Idahc EVERT MARION CARVER . Michigan City, Ind. LEIGH CRAWFORD CASWELL Menoniine Keystone Club, Class Baseball (1) (2) (3), Chairman Lansing Committee. [1001 Law Seniors WATSON HENRY CAUDILL, Hermitage . . Morehead, Ky. LOGAN McKEE CHEEK, A.B. . . . . Danville, Ky. Angell Banquet Speaker, Webster, Student Council, Memorial Committee, Barristers, Toastmasters. LLOYD TORBERT CHOCKLEY Denver, Colo THOMAS CLANCEY, A.B., d J t . ... Ishpeming Varsity Football Manager (5), Chairman Cap and Gown Committee (4), Michigan I ' niim Banquet Committee (0), Senior Law Toastmastcr. Barristers, Michigamua, Owls. ALOIS RICHMOND CLARKE, ' ' Los Angeles, Cal. Toast Freshman Banquet, Michigenda, Class Com- mittee (4) (3), General Chairman Sophomore Promen- ade. CHARLES KMIL COMBE, A.B. . Highland. III. ROY WILLIAM COOK Sanawich. 111. FRANK WELLINGTON COOLIDGE, JR. Evanston, 111. BAHTLETT CHAMBERLAIN Coss . . Cattaraugus, N. Y. 1101] Law Seniors REUBEN TOM COVEY, JR Pueblo, Colo. Rocky Mountain Club, Prospective location, Denver, Colo. EDWARD BLACKWELL Cox . . ' . . Valley City, N. Dak. JOHN THRALE CBEIGHTON, A.B., A ' ' ' , t J S Springfield, 111. Law Review, Chairman Pipe and Stein Committee, Woolsack. JOSEPH MERLE CROTSER . . , . Traverse City WALTER E. DAINES . South Frankfort ARNOLD NELSON DAVIS Scottsville, N. Y. Prospective location, Rochester, N. Y. WILLIAM E. DAVIS . Willard, Utah JOHN STORK DAYTON Preston, Minn. .JOHN FRANKLIN DECKER, B.S., Hermitage. . Bluffton, Ind. [102] Law Seniors EARL WARHEN DELANO, A.B., 2 ' X, l J it Woolsack, Law Review, Barristers. Allegan GEORGE ELEAZEH DIXON Toledo, Ohio ' RALPH WESTCOTT DOTY, A.B. Law Review. Ann Arbor ROY J. DYGEKT Fremont, Ind. HAHOLD STRICKLAND EASTMAN .... Grand Rapids Mandolin Club (1) (2) (3) (4), Leader (4), Chairman Social Committee (4). FRANK JOHNSTON ECKLES, JR. GLENN MORSE ELY . Class Basketball (!)( ) (8). Grand Rapids Fort Dodge, la REX SAMPSON EMERICK South Milford, Ind. COLLINS P. EMERSON Clinton, Iowa [103] Law Seniors JOHN OTTO KHKKSON Astoria, Ore. IRVING LEROY EVANS, If A A .... Baltimore, M 1. Toastmasters, Barristers, Vice-President Michigan Union. Prospective location, Cleveland, Ohio. MARTIN LUTHER FETTA . Richmond, Ind FRANK DANIEL KOLEY, l J l Columbus, Gii. GEORGE KENYON FOSTER, A.B Normal, 111. Law Review, Oratorical Board, Webster, Lyceum Club. E. H. FOWLER, A.B., Ann Arbor Cross Country Club (1), Class Baseball (2), Culture, Class Football (4) (3). Prospective location, Chicago. III. ROLLA MEADE GALLOWAY, P ' J Dayton, Ohio JOHN ALOYSIUS GALVIN Louis ROBERT GATES, A - Rawlins, Wyo. Rosedale, Kan I 104 1 Law Seniors GLENN CARLTON GILLESPIE . Prospective location, Pontiac, Mich. Romeo KAHL BLAKE GODUARD, d J Harvard, III LEE MARION GORDON . Ludington Law Review, Class Secretary (i), Lansing Committee. NATHAN BERYL GORDON Kindlav, Ohio ROSCOE MAC GRABLE .... . Logansport, Ind. Chairman Senior Class Day Committee, Barristers. JAMES KDWAKU GREENE Cl ' HTIS Gl ' ERNSEY . Kscanana Fostoria, Ohio VERDINE R. HALL Port Huron Webster, Cap and Gown Committee. Prospective loca- tion, Detroit, Mich. J. A. HAMMILL Bristol, R. I. U05| Law Seniors CLYDE HARDEN, Hermitage Detroit CHARLES REUBEN HATCH, A.B. . Prospective location, Huron, S. D. . Alpena, S. Dak. JAY WARREN HATCH Prospective location, Battle Creek, Mich. Marshall CHARLES DENISON HAYT, JR., A.B., 2 ' A E, l A d Denver, Colo. JOHN CHARLES HELMS, JR., B.S., K I . . Grand Rapids THEOPHILUS FRANCIS HENRY . Jackson JOHN FRANKLIN HERON, A X .... Denver, Colo. Class Baseball, Captain (1), Rocky Mountain Club. WILLIAM IRLINGTON HIBBS Ottawa, III. Class Basketball (1) (2) (3), Manager (1). SHELLEY JUDSON HIGOINS Burlington, la- Prospective location, San Diego, Calif. 11061 Law Seniors JAMES MONROE HILL Webster, Reserves (2). Rockville, Ind. THOMAS TRIMBLE HILL . Indiana, Pa. RALPH SMITH HIRTH Detroit GUSTAVE HERMAN HOELSCHER, A.B. . . Richmond, Ind. RICHARD JACOB HONNOLD ... . Kansas, 111. Prospective location, Twin Falls, Idaho. JAMES A. HORTON, J X . Youngstown, Ohio BEVERLY WINSLOW HOWE, A.B.. A ' 2 ' . Carrollton, Ky. ] FORREST L. HUBBARD . Baker City, Ore. D. F. HULSE, A.B. Oak Grove, Mo. U07] Law Seniors KARL OSTRANDER IMMEL Ann Arbor Class Basketball (1) (2) (3), Captain (3), Class Fcxitball (1) (2) (3), Captain (2). HARRY WAYNE ISENBERG, A.B. Law Review. GLENN WATSON JACKSON, A.B. RrwsELL BOSWELL JAMES Toledo, Ohio Gladstone Gallon. Ohii Griffins, Comedy Club, Board of Control of Student Publications, Associate Editor 1910 Michiganensian, Daily Staff, Business Staff 1909 Michiganensian, Gar- goyle Staff (2) (3), Class Football (2), Union Dinner Committee. CAREY RUNYON JOHNSON. I ' h.B. Kalamazoo CHRISTEN SOPHUS JOHNSON DWI RICHARD JOHNSON Alpha Nu, Webster. LINDSAY ELBERT JOHNSON, A.B. HARRISON JONES, A.B.. d J Greenville Alpena Detroit . . Atlanta. Ga. Vice-President Class (2), Woolsack, Barristers, Chair- man Senior Memorial Committee, Law Review. 11081 Law Seniors JOHN DAVIS JONKS, A.B., .y .1 ' . . Ovando, Mont. President Junior Law Class, Barristers, Rocky Moun- tain Club, Webster. Prospective location, Missoula. Mont. MAX KAHX. A.H. CLARENCE POST KE -K Denver. Colo. Kond lu Lac, Wis. Varsity Track Team ( ) (8), Class Relay (1) (2) (3), All Fresh Relay (1). KHAXK BATKMAX KKKKK . ... Oshkosh, Wis. Sinfonia, Delta Sigma Rim, Varsity Debator (8), Webster Cup Team, Class President (1), Class Basketball (2) Manager Musical Clubs (. ' {), Culture Committee. CIIKSTKK BrciiAX.vx Kii i , A.M.. t . J . . New York Barristers, Woolsack, Culture. Koanwiland. ALPHO.XSO ELMER KIEF ElJWAHD (itXIUCE KlRHY, 2 ' Murdock, Minn. Toledo, Ohio Assistant Manager Musical Clubs (3), Manager (4), I ' nion Dinner Committee. Banquet Committee (5). KARL HKXHY KOBEH AHTHUR ADAM KOSCIXSKI . Canon City, Colo. Detroit rl | 109 | ilS Law Seniors J. J. KOSKI Ann Arbor Washington ' s Birthday Committee, Chairman Execu- utive Committee (3). Prospective location, Ashtabula, Ohio. HERMAN WILLIAM KOTHE, J X Indianapolis, Ind. Glee Club (3) (4), Michigenda (2), Culture (3), Senior Sing Committee (4). LAURENCE E. LANGDON Rocky Mountain Club JOHN W. LAPHAM, A.B., . Senior Law Relav Team. Lake City, Utah. Pueblo, Colo. Chanute, Kan. Prospective location, Salt JAMES MACKENDRIE LAWRENCE Garden City, Kan JAMES SWEETSER LAWSHE, P J H . . Washington, D. C. Class Basketball (1) (2), Manager (2), Class Football (2), Junior Hop Committee, Editorial Staff 1909 Mich- iganensian, Anoangpangalan, Managing Editor 1910 MICHIGANENSIAN. Prospective location, New Mexico. HARLON GAINES LEAVENS Cambridge, Vt. Prospective location, Ardmore, Okla, BENEDICT HERMAN LEE, A.B Detroit Class Football (1), Jeffersonian. FRANK ALBERT LITTLE . . . . : Hot Springs, S. D. Prospective location, San Diego, Calif. [110] Law Seniors WILLIAM J. LOSINOER . . Ann Arbor LESTEK LUTHEH . . Cimarron, Kan Class Football (t) (2), Class .Baseball (1) (2), Class Basketball (1) (2) (3), Manager (3), Culture. HENHY R. MAcGiLLis Harrisville FREDERICK HOUGH MAC-ROBERT Gloucester, Mass. Woolsack, Barristers, Websters, Senior Sing Committee, Glee Club, Class Baseball, Student Council. CLAUDE J. MARSHALL Prospective location, Chicago, III. Nashville LAFAYETTE S. MERCER Fountain City, Ind GEORGE HORACE MILLER Tniontown, Pa. FRANCIS BLAINE MITCHELL Baker City, Ore. CHARLES REDMAN MOON, t A J, Saint Anthony, Idaho Law Review, Barristers, Woolsack, Track Manager Class (1), Class Football (1) (). (Ill) Law Senior- CAUI. D. MOSIEK, Hermitage Class Baseball (2), Manager (3). Paw Pav KARL WRIGHT MUNSHAW . Grand Rapids Oratorical Association, Memorial Committee, (4). OREL JACOB MYERS ... Kort Recovery, Ohio Cup Team, Alternate Varsity Debating Team, Webster. NEIL STEEHE MCCARTHY Phoenix, Ariz. Class Football (2) (3), Class Relay (2), Manager (3). THOMAS VERNE McCLUGGAOE, A.B. . . Wichita, Kan JOHN RUSSELL C. H. MCLEAN, A.B., . HERBERT J. NEWMAN Irving, III. Lansing LELAND KENDRICK NEEVES, V V . . . Evanston, 111 Detroit [112] Law Seniors DENZEL NOLL . Wvinore, Xeb. ALFRED G. NOWAKOSKI Mt. Carmel, Pa. ALEXANDER JOSEPH O ' CONNOR. J .V . . Louisville, Ky. Associate Editor 1910 Michiganensian. CHESTER PALMER O ' HARA . Class Treasurer (1) (2) (3). Saint Joseph THOMAS LAWRENCE O ' LEARY, A.H Muskegon Barristers, Woolsack, Law Review. Prospective loca- tion, Washington, D. C. FRANK JAMES O ' NEILL . ARTHUR KENZABUHO OZAWA GEORGE PACKARD, JR. Holyoke, Mass. Honolulu, Hawaii . Flushing HARRY LAMPHIBH PATTON, $ K V, t J l Springfield, III. Law Review, Woolsack, Financial Secretary Athletic- Association. [US] Law Seniors CECIL HENRY PHILLIPS, J X EDWARD MILTON PLUNKETT, A.B. JERRY H. POWELL San Bernardino, Cal. Ann Arbor Richmond, Kv. JOHN SHERMAN POWELL Warsaw, Ind LEWIS M. POWELL, LL.B., t J . . Pasadena, Calif. Prospective location, Los Angeles, Calif. HARMEL L. PRATT, J .V EDWARD JOHN PREBIS Salt Lake City, Utah Chicago, 111. JOSEPH HILAIRE PHIMEAU, JR Marquette Class Vice-President (1), Cercle Francais (2), Reserves (1) (2), Class Football (2), Student Council, Class Pres- ident (3), Griffins, Barristers. FRANK C. PUGSLEY, A.B Toledo, Iowa [1141 Law Seniors HERBERT ENOCH RAMSEY Hutchinson, Kan. THOMAS EDWARD RAY . liingham Canyon, Utah CARL MARTIN REISTH . .... Springfield, 111. DOMINIC FRANCIS RENDINELL . . . Youngstown, Ohio SAMVEI. HENRY RHOADS, Altoona, Pa. THOMAS JAMES RILEY Escanaba ( ' hiss Football (1), Manager (1), Varsity Football (), Chairman Invitation Committee (3). CUSTER ENOCH Ross . . . . . . Silverton. Ore: Rookv Mountain Club. CHARLES HICKEY RVTTLE, A.M., J .V ... Bay City Senior S K ' ial Committee. DEAN E. RYMAN Fitzgerald, Ga. Prospeetive location, Atlanta, Ga. 1115] Law Seniors CHARLES EARL SABIN La Junta, Colo. MICHAEL EDWARD SARGENT ALEXANDER SAYLES . Cheboygan Yale HERMAN ANDREW SOHAFER .... Bridgeport, Ohio FREDERICK SCHMIDT, A.B., J 0., B tt 11., S B K. LeMars, la Woolsack, Law Review. SHELBY BREWER SCHURTZ, A.B., B ft fl . Grand Rapids Sphinx. JOHN CLARENCE SHAFFER Gladwin Class Secretary (3). HARRY PAUL SHARAVSKY Steelton, Pa. Chess and Checker Club, Webster. Prospective loca- tion, Harrisburg, Pa. DONALD BRUCE SHARPE, A X West Branch [116] Law Seniors ELWYN RILEY SHAW . . . Lyndon, 111 W. E. SHORT Goodrich RICHARD EVHET SIMMONDS, U.S., . . . Miami, Ohio Jeffersonian, Varisty Debater, Lyceum Club, Law Re- view, Orator in State Temperance Oratorical Contest, Delta Sigma Rho. CHARLES A. SMITH Detroit BUELL HELMICK SNYDER, $ A J Danville, III. WALTER LEONE SPAULDING, B.S Newburg, Ore. Rocky Mountain Club, Basketball (1) () (3), Captain (2). Prospective location, Salem, Ore. IRA C. SPRAOCE Blue Mound, 111. RAYMOND WESLEY STARR . Harbor Springs HOMER SHERMAN STEPHENS, A.B., A Y ., A $. Sidney, la. I117J Law Seniors ROBERT F. STEWART, S A J . Webb City, Mo. THOMAS JEFFERSON STRAUB Anoangpangalan. Independence, Kan. EDWARD REED SWENTZEL .... Kansas City, Mo, HENRY CHESTER TAFT, A.B. Ann Arbor MYLES POTTER TALLMADGE, 2 ' A E . . Denver, Colo. All-Fresh Track Team (1), Varsity Track Team (2), Class Relay, Class Track Manager, Woolsack, Barris- ters, Class Valedictorian (4). MAURICE MILES THOMAS WILLIAM ROYAL THOMPSON . Medford, Oklii. Hudson ROBERT MORRELL TOMS, I A E Cercle Francais. EBON CARL TOURJE Detroit Cassopolis 1118] Law Seniors WILLIAM FRANKLIN UMPHREY Anoangpangalan. Yale LYNN VAN VLACK Perrysburg, N. Y. JAMKS ROBERT VAUGHAN, JR. ... Springfield, Mo RAYMOND COLMAN VAUOHAN . Saint Johns RAYMOND VISSCHER, A.B Holland HENRY S. WALKER, B.S,. A J . . . . Carthage, 111. RALPH H. WALKER . Visalia, Cal. CKOVKK CLEVELAND WAMSLEY . . . Pocasset, Okla. Prospective location, Oklohoma City, Okla. LEVI JAMES WABIIBUHX Bangor (1191 Law Seniors ROE DUKE WATSON, A.B., J X .... Alton, 111. Reserves (2) (3), Financial Secretary Athletic Associa- tion. SIDNEY SMITH WATTLES Kalama oo MARK VERNE WEATHERFORD, B.S Olex, Ore. Woolsack, Barristers, Law Review, Oratorical Board, Rocky Mountain Club. Prospective location, Albany, Ore. EARL WELLMAN Grand Rapids CLIFFORD WALTER WESTEHMAN Adrian CLARENCE LEROY WHEALDON, D A J Prospective location, Eugene, Ore. HARRY HARPER WILCOXEN HAROLD ANGELO WILKINS, B.S. . Shedd, Ore Wellsville, Ohio Portland, Ore. Rocky Mountain Club, Fencing Team, Comedy Club, Culture, Koanzaland, Symphony Orchestra, Glee Club, ' Oratorical Board. SAMUEL RAYMOND WILLIAMS, A.B., A A S . . . Lapeer Law Seniors DOCKEHY WILSON, A.B. Bethany, Mo. ALPHEUS A. WOHCEHTER . Ann Arl or AHTHCR F. H. WHICIIT, A.B., A ' .1 ' , H J t Waukegan. 111. WILLIAM KOSCIUHKO EWADSKI, JR. . . Springfield. 111. Class Football (3), Social Committee (3). Prospective location, Ocala, Fla. CLARENCE KAHL CARLSON . . Penn Yan, Pa. U21] NINKTEEN-TKN MICHIGA INl lMSI , M Cases Cited in the Senior Law Class VARIETY is the spice of life, so the Senior Law (Mass of 1910 may be said to be a lively one. It can lay claim to politicians of note, fussers, knockers, humorists and it has even been suggested that there were two students in the class. The strenuous contests for class officers those honored positions of distinc- tion through the past three years have demonstrated that its members will not be content to take back seats through life. Keefe who seemed to have had the class by the nose in the first election of our freshman year, thought he would again enter the field of politics and run for the most popular man. He got one vote. Martin Luther Fetta came out from behind his modesty and consented to run and was elected by a large majority. The most popular girl is the last one to pass the building. Captain I. L. Evans, he of the good ship " Sally " claimed the honor of being the most persistent fusser. No one denied it. The choice of jolliest girl rested evenly between Snyder and Starr. In answer to the question " who is the handsomest man in the class " there were many replies. An attempt was made to elect " Red " Eastman, Walter Spaulding, Ozawa and Hulser. When they heard that Tom Clancy was out for the position they knew that with his mighty forces there could be no defeat for Tom. Tom was finally elected although some said he should not have had the honor because he wore glasses which spoiled his appearance. Some wanted to hand the honor to Moon. He received enough votes to warrant us in giving him honorable mention. The surprise of the day was the election of Nellie Banyon to the exalted position of most handsome girl. Samuel Henry Rhoads was voted the best student in the class. When Sam does not twist his head around so much that he chokes his wind, he can certainly lay down the law. Shurtz and Swentzel thought they had a chance for this honor but they finished awfully late. It is with pride that the writer is allowed the privilege of making it a matter of record that the Honorable " Chick " Hayt is the poorest student in the class. The class gave him the honor unanimously. Rube Covey nominated him so as to keep the honor away from his own door. There seems to be a diversity of opinion as to what honor is coining to Wams- ley. Some say he is the class freshman, others that he is the most likely to become famous, while still others classify him as the most saintly in our midst. Take your choice. The best athlete in the class is acknowledged to be Keck. There are several though who deserve mention. Primeau, Riley, Dean, Immel, McCarthy, Watson, Talmadge, and Wright all have served their class well. Someone became confused and voted for Earl Delano. Humor seems to flow through the class like water down the river Nile during the rainy season. Everybody seemed bent upon putting a little humor in his senior blank. If it is desired to know who is the joke of the class we can say that Harrison Jones is it. The shrewdest politician must go to Fetta for the way he managed to swing- votes for the most popular man in his direction is worthy of mention. They say that Herman Kothe is the most successful bluffer in the class. That does not mean that he is the only one who resorts to this practice. Most of us have tried it but have not been able to get away with it so frequently. You can ' t really tell whether Cap. Evans is bluffing or giving you sea-tales. He has a brilliant mind but he takes up so much time relating cases that have arisen in his personal experience that we don ' t get a chance to learn as much as we ought. Captain took H il B B B B B ' -B B B B B fl B B H B a B B- B--B B-B B B KB B B B B B B B I [122] :HilH[ineil!i!t m m NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGAN ENSIAM iiiiaiinepjiin up one hour trying to prove that the North Pole was set at an angle. Whether he secured his information from Cook or Peary we can not say. There was a long list of entries on the question as to who would be the first man married and it is pretty generally conceded that " Shorty " Carver has the best chance. Biesterfeld, Foley, Isenberg and Straub are all strong with the ladies so we can not give accurate statistics on this point. Joe Primeau says his aspiration after graduating is to become the Ann Arbor police force. Joe said he never made such a hit, before or since, as he did as a police- man at the Michigan Union Circus. The ladies all thought him " just too cute " in his uniform and Joe does like to please the ladies. After frivolous questions were answered the voters began to show discretion in casting their ballots. As for the most popular professor the writer refuses to state the winner of the largest number of votes as he has courses to several professors in the department and wishes to pass them all. It might not be amiss to say that no one professor seems to have the support of the whole class as the votes were very evenly divided. Cheek said that if not himself he would rather be George Washington. (For Cheek ' s edification the editor will say that George is dead, hope he does not mean that.) The most successful excuse depends upon the professor. Each has his favorite. If it is to be given to Professor Rood it is sufficient to say that you were reading some old Hebrew cases in the Library on the subject and could not get over the lesson. The class seemed hurt when asked the question as to how many conditions it should have received. The question was stated in this manner to avoid the neces- sity of counting the actual number received. The class would make a great hit in Barnuni and Bailey ' s Circus. We are positively the only class on the campus that has twenty-three members with green hair, six with olive brown, two with Alice blue, eighty-seven with golden and one with purple. Banyon and Albert don ' t count. For the benefit of any who doubt that the members of the class look like students we refer you to the Senior Medics. One day in Dr. Vaughn ' s lecture on Medical Jurisprudence a member of the Medic class was heard to remark, " Look at those fellows over there. They are to be Lawyers next June. I would want more than that to defend me if I ever got into trouble. " At the same time several members of our class were commenting upon the looks of the Senior Medics on the other side of the room and they seemed in doubt as to whether they would want any of them to doctor them. It all depends upon your point of view. m 1123] VUT4KTKKN-TKN MICHIG A. NENSI AN H m m m PI (i n n n m m m m m m m [124] G NINKTKKft-TKff MICHIGA.NBNSIA.M [125] : m m m EMe NINKTEEN-TKM H HI Bl II MICHIGANKMSIA.Ff History of 1910 Engineering Class IN September, 1906, there was launched a vessel since known as the good ship " Tenner. " On this particular date she was a hopeless looking pickle-boat, destitute of rigging, outfit and crew. She had been built for the cruise through the seas of Engineering prepa- ration, the latest addition to the yearly changing of the fleet of four. In answer to the call for a crew, some 350 of the greenest looking land-lubbers that ever sou ght the briny, shipped for the voyage. Having been duly en- rolled by the gruff and friendly old sea-dog " J. B., " who represented the owners, we one and all, busied ourselves in finding our bunks and getting our dunnage stowed. We soon saw that to accomplish any thing we must needs organize. This we did, electing for our first skipper " Ted " Weager, and choosing as mates " Jim " Cress, " Art " Wickes and " Al " Towar. How well we remember our skipper ' s businesslike tones saying, " Motion carried any remarks? " With this organization the fitting out was soon accomplished and a start made on our first year ' s cruise in company with the other three boats of the fleet. : Our first excitement came shortly after, when one fine evening we were boarded during the second half of the dog-watch by a howling band of rough-necks from one of our companion ships, the " Niner. " They stole our colors from the mast-head, drove us up the spars, and up the rigging and then departed with ill- suppressed satisfaction. We learned later this was a way of initiating the new crew each year. However we retaliated later by outsailing the entire fleet in the regatta for the " Football Cup. " We also came within an ace of winning the " Basketball Cup " in a following regatta and undoubtedly would have won had not " Tim " Flannigan got in front of the mainsail in the last race, and kept the wind from it. During the month of February we encountered our first real weather, the equinoctials or finals, in which storm we lost a few overboard. Nothing more of a serious nature happened from there on, and we dropped anchor in the harbor of First Year Island on June 12th, going out of commission until the following September. Most of the old crew reshipped in the fall of ' 07. Many, however, found the sea was too much of a strain upon the optic nerves and failed to sign up on this ac- count. The election of officers this year brought out " Lin " Linthicum as skipper, with " Stoep " Stoepel, Trot Gallup and " Gene " Leger as mates. " Lin " always has an eye for lines and can tell you when a thing is properly stayed or not. At precisely the same time as the year before, according to the log-book, we were run down by an ignorant bunch of plow-drivers aboard the " Elevener " on her initial trip. Infuriated at their impudence, we boarded them, and while unable to secure our ensign which one of their crew succeeded in getting, we took them ashore in small boats and sent them up trees where they could better study the heavenly bodies as an aid to navigation. As the previous year we demonstrated our ability to carry sail and again we won all the races for the " Football Cup. " ro m [126] i it BIiHiBllSBeiilBBBBBBBBBBi NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N ill Hll 11 1111 gg 11 SJH BSSUfBWSWIBMWB We had severe weather during the equinox in February, 1908, and some trouble in weathering " Mathematics Reef. " From then on fates were kind, and though we met. with several severe spring squalls, we finally let go our mud-hook at Second Year Island, where we laid up the hooker ' till fall. September ' 08 saw our crew reshipped for the hardest part of the voyage. Practically the same bunch of the deck-swabbers as left in June. Some, however, having been found lacking in seamanship, were allowed to ship only on agreement to do extra duty before being classed as " able-bodied. " Skipper " Jim " Cress (who has since left the sea for West Point and the army), Don Tylee, Harry Bellamy and " Bill " Hurley were elected to office. As in the other fall regattas we showed our name on our stern to all competitors for the " Football Cup, " winning hands down. Very severe weather was encountered in " S and R Straits, " and the mid- year storms temporarily put many of our crew out of commission. Some recuper- ated sufficiently during the Easter calm to weather the con squalls in good shape, but many remained on the sick list when the anchor dropped in Third Year Island harbor in June. They remained for a summer rest cure under the care of the ship ' s surgeon " Joe " Parker, with whose help and the exhilarating effects of an occasional journey to the Orient, they got into shape again. October, ' 09, saw " Dug " Jamieson at the helm, with George Rollin, H. M. Pierce and George Anderson as mates. Trouble developed soon after the start. The vessel took on a decided list to port. Upon investigation it was found that the big trimming tank in the starboard bow had sprung a leak. " Baity " Browne saved the day by volunteering to take its place until repaired. " Stretch " Fletcher said there was no danger, anyway, as he had saved up enough corks to float the ship. We lost the " Football Cup " races this year, due to the lack of wind. The roll from " S and R Straits " could be still felt as we neared the turbulent waters of " Hydraulic Sound. " These two bodies of water, presided over by the god of stormy passages. Gardener S. " Neptune, " gave us the hardest sailing of the whole four year voyage. Indeed, at the end of the third year, there was nary a man jack of us who did not realize that sailing through the seas of Engineering preparation meant work, real work, requiring powers of endurance and perseverance. ' Tis not all top s ' e weather there. We have many aboard who have not recovered from the hydraulic water spout which struck us in February last. As we near our final anchorage we feel quite chesty as we look hack over the log of the cruise and see the record of the ship. It is with feelings of pride that we point to such names as Magidsohn, Ranney, Allerdice, Linthicum, May, Leger, who have been the most active jack tars on the cruise. Besid es we have many skillful navigators whom we look forward to as successful commanders of future ships. And when the anchor drops for the last time this coming June, and " Tenner " goes out of commission to take her place with other abandoned crafts of years pone by, we ' ll know that though no longer an entity the good ship will ever exist in the hearts of her crew till each one has sailed his final voyage over life ' s sea. ill m 1127) a u u ii u u ii n g n n n B n isi iin ig g! i NINETEEN-TEN MICHIC A.NENSI AN Senior Engineer Officers A. D. JAMIESON G. S. ROLLIN . H. M. PIERCE G. P. ANDERSON J. G. SCHAUB G. R. DEWEY . C. A. MYERS P. S. HAMILTON President Vice-Presidenl Secretary Treasurer ' Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager H EIMH [128] GMe MINETEEN-TCN MICHIG A.NENSI A.N I II II i Senior Engineer Committees RECEPTION AM) I ' lli l l K Mil: WM. V. CAHHISKIK, ( ' liiiirmnn G. M. BARNES C. G. BENNETT R. K. BARKER K. S. MAKKKH G. S. ROLLIN PICTURE R. B. HOSKKN, Chairman N. G. RAY H. A. ROBINSON W. F. CODRINOTON INVITATION J. A. McfvKii. Cluiirnmn F. S. PACKARD ( IIK TKK MOTT H. C. GATES PIPE ANI STEIN J. G. SCHAUB, Chairman J. H. ALBRECHT Jos. MAGIDHOHN AUDITING K. F. LEOER, Chairman II. BANBROOK VV. H. KOHNACHEH EXECUTIVE V. B. HURLEY, Chairman J. K. GANNETT VV. J. McRAE 1). P. MOLONY CAP AND GOWN L. T. KNISKEHN, ( ' liairnnin I). C. MAY E. W. STUDER G. S. CRANE D. O. TYLEE, Chairman G. R. DEWEY C. G. BENNETT S. R. LIVINGSTONE MEMORIAL D. C. WALSER. Chairman A. C. LOUD H. S. BROWNE L. S. CHURCH CLASS DAY E. J. POSSELIUS. Chairman VV. H. SKINNER T. CHANDLER E. D. GHEEN BANQUET M. J. QUINN, Chairman W. S. WASMUND C. M. GRIMES B. A. TOWAR E. A. McDoNELL GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS E. S. MURPHY, Chairman A. H. LOCK WOOD G. P. ANDERSON A. W. SoRELLE SOUVENIR P. S. HAMILTON, Chairman J. E. MACCHESNEY D. VV. ALLERDICE SING C. E. STONE, Chairman L. A. ESTES W. L. EYKF. D. C. MAY [1291 Engineering Seniors JOHN HOWARD ALBHECHT Pittsburg, 1 ' a. DAVID WAY ALLERDICE, J T ... Indianapolis, Ind. Freshman Track Team (1), Class Football (1), Captain Tug-of-War Team (1) (2), Varsity Football (2) (3) (4), Captain (4), Junior Hop Committee, Triangles, Vulcans, Michigamua. GEORGE POTTER ANDERSON Grand Rapids Tan Beta Pi, Vulcans, Class Treasurer (4). CURTIS BEALL BACKUS Glencarlyn, Va JAMES MACALLEN BALLENTINE, B ft IJ . Triangles, Vulcans. Port Huron HERRMANN BANBROOK . Medina, N. Y. RALPH FEINER BARKER Ann Arbor Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Alchemists. ROBERT BARNARD GLADEON MARCUS BARNES Tau Beta Pi. Frederick, S. Dak. Hastings |130) Engineering Seniors ROLLA BEAL Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon. Fen ton JAY CHARLES BEAUMONT DVVIGHT O. BECKEK SAMUEL J. BELL Galesburg Jackson Charlotte 1 ' iiversity Symphony Orchestra. Prospective loca- tion, Pittsburg, Pa. HAKIIY TIUSTAM BELLAMY Jackson Alchemists, Triangles, Class Basketball Manager (4), Class Football (2), Class Baseball (2) (3), Class Secre- tary (3). VLADIMIR BELOBORODOFF . Saint Petersburg, Rus. FRANK ALBERT BENFOHD Mount Clemens CARROLL GUERNSEY BEJ-NETT, C A ' T . . Chicago, 111 Tau Beta Pi, Triangles, Vulcans, Toastmasters. H. M. BEHLIANT 1 131 1 Engineering Seniors CHESTER HENRY BIESTERFELD . Saginaw MYRON RLODGETT JOHN OOWAN BOGLE, JR. Bay Cit Danville, Ky. EDWIN BOOTH Dallas, Pa. Assistant in Surveying. Prospective location, Detroit . RALPH ARTHUR BOYLES . Kmporia, Kan. HAROLD SIDNEY BROWNE, J A K . Prospective location, Tacoma, Wash. Bay City THOMAS CHANDLER . Sault Ste. Marie LEON SNYDER CHURCH, Hermitage . . . Albion, . Y. Prospective location, New York. DAVID DANIEL CLARKE .... ' .. Grand Rapid: Technic Board, Engineering Society. Engineering Seniors WILLIAM K. CODHINOTON . . (Irani! Rapids WILLIAM THOMAS LEE COOGEH Navarre Assistant in Klectrical Engineering, A. I. K. E. BURR COLLYER . . . I ' nion City W ' ALTEH Louis CONNELLY Saginaw WALTER SHERMAN COOKINHAM, 2 ' f . . . Utica, N. Y. Web and Flange. Prospective location, Wendell, Idaho. GRAULEY STEWART CRANE, li H II . . . . Port Huron Vulcans, Cap and Gown Committee, Junior Hop Committee, Freshman Banquet Committee. JAMES BELL CRESS, Trigon .... Ft. Snelling, Minn. Vice-President Class (1), Class President (3), Union Dinner Committee. Prospective location, 1 " . S. Mil- itarv Academy. LEO HARVEY DARKOW, A.B.. Tau Beta Pi. RAYMOND ( ' OK. VKLI. HARROW Ann Arbor Ann Arbor 1133] Engineering Seniors GEORGK RANKIN DEWEY . . Shelby GEORGE LUCAS DRESSER WILLIAM DYER . Port Huron Argonia, Kans. Louis RALPH EASTMAN, Hermitage Detroit EHWIN BOYD EDWARDS . . Clarkson, N. Y. Louis ALDEN ESTES, A.B., J f Richmond, Ind. Musical Clubs (1) (2) (3) (4), Leader (3), President (4), Web and Flange. EDWARD KING EVATT . Ann Arbor WILLIAM LEONARD EYKE Muskegon Class Football (1) (2) (3), Captain (3). Prospective location, Grand Rapids. GUILLERMO FERNANDEZ Engineering Society, A.I.E.E. . Mexico City, Mexico 1134) Engineering Seniors LEON WATERBURY FISK, Trigon Prospective location, Chicago, 111. . Newark, N. Y. FRANK BARRON FLETCHER, A J l Vulcans, Triangles. . Little Rock, Ark. JOHN WILKINSON FLETCHER . Centreville OTTO ALBERT FREUND Detroit KANAYE FUJITA Tokyo, Japan Mandolin Club (3) (4). Prospective location, New York. HAROLD EDWIN GALLUP, B 9 II Marshall Class Basketball Manager (1), Class Secretary (2), Inter Class Football Manager (4), Sophomore Promenade Committee (2), Football Committee (3), Varsity Foot- ball Manager (4). TRUMAN ALFRED GAMON . . . Wheaton, 111. JOSEPH K. GANNETT Tan Beta Pi. HERBERT CHARLES GATES . . . Wellington, Ohio Detroit Engineering Society, Recording Secretary (4), Invita- tion Committee (4). [1351 Engineering Seniors WILLIAM FREDERICK GAI ' SS . . . Assistant in Electrical Engineering. HARVEY FRANK GIRVIN FRANK ANDREW GNIOTOWSKI LESLIE DREW GODUARD Ann Arbor Buffalo, N. Y. Menominee Ann Arbor Assistant Business Manager Michigan Technic (2), Managing Editor (4), Engineering Society, Assistant in Surveying. Rorfo JOSEPH GORMAN Saginaw EARL DELERY GREEN, A 2 ' (1 Detroit Class Football Team (1, 3, 4,). Prospective location. Detroit. CHARLES MILLER GRIMES . HOMAN FITZ GREEN HALLOCK Engineering Society. Ann Arbor Ami Arbor PAUL SHEPARD HAMILTON, Hermitage . Milwaukee, Wis Class Track Team (1) (2), Class Basketball (3) (4), Manager (4). Chairman Senior Souvenir Committee. 11361 Engineering Seniors ALFRED W. HANSON Racine, Wis. CHARLES ELLETT HAHT STACY BAKCHOKT HINKS Uav Citv Alpena RAYMOND BARCLAY HOSKEN . . . Grand Rapids Tan Beta Pi, Vulrans. Teclmie Hoard (4), Chairman Picture Committee, Michigan I ' nion Banquet Com- mittee. Prospective location, Detroit. EDWIN ADAMS HULL Ann Arbor EMMETT MARSHALL HCNTEH A.I.E.E., Recording Secretary (4). Waco, Tex. Ann Arbor WILLIAM BEDFORD FRANCIS HURLEY Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda I ' psilon. Michi umua, Vul- cans. Owls, Alchemists, Triangles, Chairman Executive Committee (4), Student Council, President (4), Secre- tary (S), Vice-President Michigan I ' nion (4), Board in Control of Student Publications (4), Class Treasurer (3), Engineering Society, Vice- President (4). ANDREW DOUGLAS JAMIESON, Trigon . . . Detroit Tau Beta Pi, Michigenda. Culture and Koanzaland Committees. Class President (4), Web and Flange. Vulcans, Toastmasters, Miclu ' gamua. ALLEN THURMAN JEFFEHY Class Football (2), Reserves (,1) (4). Albion 1137) Engineering Seniors HERBERT LEROY JOHNSON . Auburn, N. Y. REX JOHNSON Michigenda, Culture. Detroit ALBERT BARNETT JONES Clayville, N. Y. LEOPOLD JOSEPH KANTZLER (Katziantschitsch), . Bay City FRED HERBERT KERN . . . Port Huron LEWIS THAYER KNISKERN, B H II . . . Berkeley, Cal. Business Manager 1910 MICHIGANENSIAN, Business Staff 1909 Michiganensian, I. ' nion Dinner Committee, Daily Staff (2), Comedy Club (2), Glee Club (3) (4), Class Baseball Manager (1), Class Football (2) (3), Cul- ture, Freshman Banquet Committee (1), Chairman Cap and Gown Committee (4), Vulcans, Web and Flange. JAMES HENRY KOEHLER . . . . . . ... Saginuw WILLIAM HENRY KORNACHER, Hermitage . Seranton, Pa. CHARLES FITCH LANDSHEFT, $ 4 9 . Buffalo, N. Y. Engineering Seniors HOWARD DAVID LAPP Alexander, N. Y. EUGENE FREEMAN Washington, D. C. Class Relay (1) (2) (3) (4), Class Treasurer (2), All- Fresh Relay, Varsity Track (3) (4), Triangles, Cabinet, Vulcans, Alchemists, Michigamua, Senior Auditing Committee. DELMAR SAMUEL LENZNER Engineering Society, A. I. K. K. FRANK HAHMAN LINTHICUM, J T A Detroit Washington, D. C. Class Baseball (1), Class Football (1) (2) (3), Captain (2), Class Basketball (1) (2), Comedy Club (4), Student Council, Class President (2), Junior Hop Committee, Triangles, Vulcans, Michigamua, Varsity Baseball (2), Varsity Football (3). FREDERIC LEO LISKOW Reserves (2) (3). SEABOURN ROME LIVINGSTONE, Quarterdeck, Vulcans. Saginaw Detroit ALBERT HARRY LOOKWOOD Ann Arbor ROYAL KERCH LONG .... Canton, Ohio ARTHUR CALEB LOUD Web and Flange. AuSable [139] Engineering- Seniors JAMES EVERINGHAM MAOCHESNEY, J . . Toledo, Ohio Web and Flange. JOE MAGIDSOHN Chicago Michigamua, Vulcans, Web and Hange, Varsity Foot- ball (4), Class Football () (3), Class Baseball (3), Pipe and Stein Committee. BERT THOMAS MARCH I ' lii Lambda ( " psilon. . Ocheyedan, la. EDGAR OMAR MARTY Detroit Assistant in Mechanical Engineering Laboratory, Kng. Society. DONALD CURTIS MAY . Ann Arbor All-Fresh Track Team (1), Cross Counlrv Team (3), Captain (4), Varsity Track Team (2) (3), Captain (4), Griffins, Web and Flange. WILLIAM GEORGE MENEREY Yale ANDREW LEROY MENNIE . JOHN JOSEPH METTE Detroit Hancock FRED S. MARKER Detroit Varsity Track Team (1), Class Track Team (2) (3) (4), Class Track Manager (4), Class Football (3) (4), A. I. K. E. 1140) Engineering- Seniors DONALD PLUMMEH MOLONY, Trigon .... Detroit Triangles, Owls, Quarterdeck. Musical Clubs (1) (2) (3) (4), Class Football (2) (4), Class Basketball Captain (1), Associate Editor 1910 Michiganensinn. Prospective location, Detroit. CHESTER MOTT Prospective location, Flint, Michigan. Metamora JOHN MOHTIMKK MULHOLLAND, JK., J ' ' J Pittston. 1 ' a. EDWARD SIMON MURPHY . . West Bloomfield, N " . Y Tan Heta Pi, Engineering Society, President (8). CUUH AHVIN MYEHM (lobleville Class Relay (2) (3) (4), Manager (4), Class Football (4), Varsity Track Team (3), Web and Flange. EDWIN ALEXANDER McDoNEU.. Trigon Tail Beta Pi, Triangles. WILLIAM RENNIE McKiNNON Detroit Calumet Tan Beta Pi, All-Fresh Track Team, Class Relay Team (1) (2). RDIIEHT KEITH McMASTER Detroit A. I. E. E. Assistant in Electrical Engineering. Engineer- ing Society. FRED JAMES McN AMAR. Howell Class Football (2) (3), A. I. E. E. Engineering Society. I HI I Engineering Seniors WARNER JAY McRAE Student Council, Tau Beta Pi. JULIAN STANISLAUS NOWAKOWSKI GUSTAVUS RICHARD O ' CONNOR . FRANK ANDREW ORTMAN . EARL WILLIAM OSGERBY FRANK SILAS PACKARD, JR. Tau Beta Pi. JAMES REX PEMBERTON Iralay City Detroit Saint Clair Detroit . Sturgis HOMER ULYSSES PEARCE Marquette Ann Arbor HUGH MARION PIERCE Saint Joseph Class Relay (2) (3) (4), Manager (3), Class Baseball (4) (3), Class Secretary (4). 11421 Engineering Seniors JAMES BERNARD PIERCE . Butte, Mont. WALTER ALEXANDER PILLANS, Hermitage . Class Baseball (!)() (3). Owosso WALTER CLARK POMEROY Kalamazoo CHARLES HENRY POOLE, - l .... Evanston, 111. Class Baseball (1), Class Football () (3), Captain Of), Triangles. EDWARD JOSEPH POSSELIUS Detroit ELLIS J. POTTER .... Prospective location, Chicago. Greenville M AIKICE JAMES QUINN Saginaw Chairman Banquet Committee (4), Class Treasurer (3), Culture, Koanzaland, Triangles, Web and Flange, Vul- cans, Miehigamua. LEWIS RACOOSIN HARRY McCuRDY RANKIN Detroit Richland 1H3) Engineering Seniors ROY WILSON KAXNEY, XV Greenville ( " lass Football (1), Toastmaster Freshman Banquet (1), Varsity Football (3) (4), Triangles. Vulcans, Michi- gamua. CARL FROST RAVKK, M.l) Prospective location. New York City. NORMAN OILMAN RAY Norwalk, Ohio Niagara Falls. N. Y. ( ' . S. REVOREDO HAROLD ARTIU ' H ROBINSON Lima, IVrn. ( ' oldwalcr C. M. RODI CARL EDGAR ROHDK Caliimel El Reno, Okla. (IEORUE SANDEHS ROLLIN Ann Arbor Tau Beta Pi, Class Vice-President (4), Web and Flange. F. T. ROWELL. l J H . . . . Triangles, Vulcans, Michigamua. Louisville, Ky. Engineering Seniors JOHN SA UER, JR Grand Rapids JOHN CALLUS SCHAUB, A " 2 ' . . . . . Whiting, Ind. Web and Flange, Class Football Manager (4), Class Football Team (3) (4), Chairman Pipe and Stein Com- mittee. FRANK THOMAS SHAW- WILLIAM HEMINGWAY SKINNER Class Football (4). LELAND WARD SMITH, l J H Bedford Baltimore, Md. Amsterdam, X. Y. SHIRLEY CLIFFORD SNOW, K V . . . . Chicago, Ill- Triangles, Varsity Baseball, Junior Hop Committee, Freshman Banquet Committee. AHTHI-R WILLIAM SoRELLE Tau Beta Pi. . Clarendon, Tex. CHARLES EDWIN STONE Allegan Sinfonia, Glee Club (3) (4), Quartette (4), Chairman Senior Sing Committee. ELIOT WILLIAM STUDER, Trigon Detroit Tau Beta Pi, Cap and Gown Committee, Michigenda. 1145] Engineering Seniors ROY STANLEY SWINTON . Calumet ALMON VINCENT TAYLOR . ,. Flagstaff, Ariz. Technic Board (3), Engineering Society. C. R. TIEBOUT, A.B., Ypsilanti REUBEN SIMKIN TOUB . Pueblo, Colo. BENJAMIN ALVORD TOWAR Detroit Class Treasurer (1), Associate Editor 1910 Miehiganen- sian, Senior Banquet Committee, Triangles, Owls, Vul- cans, Michigamua. WALTER HOWELL TRIPLETT A. L. TROUT Macon Ann Arbor WALDO COLLINS TWITCHELL, 2 ' tf . Las Vegas, New Mex. Freshman Banquet Committee, Sophomore Promenade, Triangles. DON O. TYLEE Youngstown, Ohio Tau Beta Pi, Student Council, Vice-President Class (3), Chairman Social Committee (4), Vulcans, Michigamua. (146) Engineering Seniors FREDERICK SCHOELETT VANBERGEN, AJ I Minneapolis, Min. HAHHY CHESTER VICABY Saginaw EDWARD FRANK VIDRO Grand Rapids GERALD JOHN WAGNER A. I. E. E. Grand Rapids WILLIAM JULIUS WAGNER Grand Rapids FRED MALLETT WALKER, ' J . . . . Saint Ignace DANIEL CHARLES WALSER, A 2 ' . . . . . Detroit Chairman Memorial Committee. Prospective location, Isthmus of Panama. ROY ELSEN WARD . Tau Beta Pi. Ann Arbor THEODORE ALFRED WEAGER, J T J . Interlaken, N. Y. Class Baseball (1) (2) (3), Captain (1), Class Football (1) (2), Varsity Reserves (3) (4), Class President (1). [147] Engineering Seniors BERT CEYLON WHITMOUE . Charlotte FORREST EARL WILSON Caledonia G. E. WORTHIXGTON ... Kurom, N. Y. RAAB BENJAMIN FRANKLIN WUERFEL . . Toledo. Ohio Engineering Society. WILLIAM ANTON YUNG Terre Haute, Ind. EDGAR BALCH ZABRISKIE Omaha, l . WILLIAM FREDERIC ZABRISKIE, Trigon .... Detroit Tau Beta Pi, Chairman Reception Committee (4). THE AVERAGE ENGINEER AT GRANGER ' S " As graceful as a kangaroo on skates. " [148] HHgHH nnni@niliiii HMHHIlllllllllIlIM II H II H I NINETEEN-TCN MICHIGA.NBNSIAN lilllDllillli) iiiiijiiaiiii uiiiiiiiiiiiigiiiii@)ii B Bl i I149J NINETEEFf-XEPI MICHIG.A.NENSI A.N d Exhaust from the Steam Lab TURN her off, fellows. We have had noise enough. Talk of anvil choruses and rag-timeafter reading and counting the votes of the Senior Engineers we are ready for the forest primeval. There seemed to be genuine brother- ly love present everywhere the old fashioned kind where one brother is always ready to tell father on the other. Some things were told which out of respect for the reading public we refrain from publishing. The choicest morsels we herewith inscribe for the edification of the sons and daughters of the members of the class in future.years. Our illustrious president, after stuffing the ballot box and brow-beating many of his weaker classmates into the knowledge of his many good characteristics managed to win out by a chin as the most popular man of our dearly beloved class. As he was also well supported for the honor of best and shrewdest politician it can easily be seen how he chinned his way to the front. " Dave " and " Bill " Hurley showed true running form at the start but were overcome by " Doug ' s " smoke. By voting for himself " Jean " managed to get his name in the ballot box. Ve know your writing, " Jean. " Although Pearl won the honor of being the most popular girl, Georgie Ander- son and Halleck made a determined fight for the place. You ' re there strong, George. It is hardly necessary to announce the winner for the honor of being the best fusser, for it seems that Ralph Hidey and Pearl have recently been missed from our number. They say " Trot " Gallup is a fusser but he never introduces us to his friends. We saw " Baity " Browne cavorting on Granger ' s floor the other night. SI} ' boy ! The writer hates to do it and sincerely regrets it but it is necessary to an- nounce that " Don " Molony and Liskow ran a tie heat and were far ahead of all others in the beauty race. That does not mean that there are no good looking ones in the class. Revelations! Tim Flanigan is our prettiest girl. W r on ' t Fredonia go wild when Tim returns home? The only places where the midnight oil has been seen burning this year was in the rooms of " Socks " Snow and " Trot " Gallup. " Socks " says he never studies but we know better. Jones has been tutoring under Gardner S., but cannot com- pete with " Socks. " Rumor has it that Jim Ballentine and " Mully " Mulhalond have been rushed by Sigma Xi. " Bill " Zabriskie and " Don " Tylee have been tutoring but failed to pull out of the class of poor students. However, due to that last name of his, " Bill " is seldom called upon by his professors. Goddard would undoubtedly have been declared the most saintly, but who ever saw a fat angel? therefore we must concede the honor to George Anderson. In four years Liskow and Haller have changed very little and to them rightfully belongs the honor of being our class freshmen. Trials for our best athletes have not come off yet, but Goddard and Estes have been seen in track suits training for the event. Our two class humorists, McMaster and " Gundy " have long been known and the outcome of the vote was as expected. Personal cards labelled " Vote for me " have aided us considerably in select- ing Murphy, Kniskern and Hurley as our shrewdest politicians. It has long been a question in our minds as to how Ted Weager and " Strech " Fletcher got their names in the Senior list. But four years of consistent bluffing has placed them among us. Along this line Doc. Pierce and Eddie Escott deserve honorable mention. 1150] G NINETEEN TEN MICHICAMKMSIAM I I I Although five hen-pecked ones are among us still we all have a chance at the matrimonial game. During our scare of Colon Germs, we learned that " Baity " Browne and Tim Flanigan placed orders for distilled water and Morry Quinn and Andy Anderson had tickets to membership in the Imperial Club. Glad to see you reformed, boys. An international debating team has been organized among us and in the last debate Beloborodoff and Nowakowski were opposed to Valenzuela and Revor- edo. Vladimir and Novy held the floor most of the time, but the judges decided that no point had been made. Our agony quartette was composed of Baity Browne, first base, Bill Hurley second base, Al Towar home plate and Lew Kniskern High Bawl. We are glad to see our faculty baseball squad practicing daily in the cat-hole ampitheatre and from late reports the following will undoubtedly secure regular positions : Student Coach, " Linthy " some stand in. Cheer leader, " Eddie " Escott; Limps., J. B. Davis; Mascot, " Gumshoe " Running: In charge of Bats, " Brodie; " Manager, Gardner S.,; Catchers, Miggett, " Bertie " Greene, " Doc " Pierce; Scorer, " Slip-stick " Griffith; Announcer, " Wood-shop " Berry. Batting averages announced every five minutes by Glover. " Jerry " Knowlton is retained for his base-running ability. (Note All spikes made by Tyrus Cobb of machine-shop fame.) Special to the 1910 Michiganensian. (Copywronged.) " Ump says ' play ball ' . " Cobalt Johnson runs out and sweeps off home plate with his derb. Sadler goes to bat while Cooley limbers up on the side lines. Sadler hit by a pitched ball and " goes up in the air. " Catcher " Doc " Pierce makes a frantic ffort and catches him on the fly, but Bartlett contests the point and " Limps " Davis rules Sadler out and Bartlett off the field. Cooley knocks a clean two-bagger. " Zippy " foxily hides the ball under his shirt, thereupon Escott amid much enthu- siasm leads the bleachers in a siren. (As a sirener he has " Sully " backed off the boards.) Verner goes to the bat and knocks a clean hit to right field. " Johnnie " Schmutz gets tangled up in the tall grass and before he can get the ball home, Verner has circled the bases twice, showing that he is back in his old running form. Loud cheers from the stands. Higbee goes to the bat and fans out. Umps calls the game on account of darkness and is nearly mobbed by the players. m n i mm IM neiinisiinn liniiniBiinnn niminiiiiiiiiii Che NINETEEN-TEN MICHICA.NENSI A.N illllliiailllllliliiilllllllilillilllll Miilii ail aaiiii ii il [152] is] NINKTEISN-TEN MICHIOA.NENSIA.M IUglllllllllliliE ' llll ' II ! ,1 H H II II !B II m m s J [153| IIIfEXEEN-XEN MICHIGA.NBMSI AM History of the Senior Medical Class U [ILLIAM made me comfortable upon the table in the anaesthetic room. Over in the amphi- theatre I could hear the low sound of Dr. de Nancrede ' s voice as he explained the method of procedure to my classmates. The steady hum of his voice was interrupted now and then by the sound of uneasy shifting among my white-coated classmates as they tried to find soft spots on the hard seats; from an occasional boisterous laugh, I knew the Doctor had cracked a new joke. Townsend was assigned the anaesthetic, and from the putting on of the cone I experienced the sensation of a cool bath in the Huron, for " Towny " certainly knows how to keep an ether cone dripping all the time. I felt the world going ' round and ' round, and while I was unconscious, I lived again the four years at old Michigan. As soon as I lost consciousness of the world without, my soul, I thought, which seemed at first to be diffused throughout my body, began to draw itself upward, beginning at the feet. It passed through the veins of my legs and abdomen to the heart, which was beating like a thousand drums, and thence by the aorta and carot- ids to the brain, whence it emerged by the fissures of the skull into the outer air. No sooner was it free than it gathered itself together (into what form I could not say) and with incredible speed shot backward until it reached what seemed to be the verdant body of myself way back in the fall of nineteen-six. I was rubbing elbows with a crowd of earnest-looking fellows in the odoriferous amphitheatre of the new medical building. These were my classmates and we were assembled to hear the opening address and to gaze with reverence and awe upon our Dean and the others who made up the faculty. The fame of these men had long before spread to the towns and cities from whence we came, but here we were face to face for the first time. Since then we have been face to face on many divers occasions; but let us not tarry here. Not many days after we first began to absorb the irrepressible odor of the anatomy " lab " , a class election was held and before the smoke of conflict had cleared away tliere sat " Major " Dugan upon the throne. Major ruled with an iron hand, for who has ever dared to gainsay " Jerry " in anything. The honor system was adopted and proved to be all that its most ardent supporters hoped for it. We have kept it in force ever since, even if we have had to fight hard for it. We recog- nized the need of suitable engravings to aid in the study of anatomy and presented a complete series of engravings to the university. Dr. Stiles was with us then and when he left for other fields, it was with regret that we, his friends, saw him leave. We wished him success and God speed. Our first long vacation came none too soon. We were tired and longed to see the home town again, and we did. C. C. McClelland, our dear old " Mac " , just naturally drifted into the president ' s chair in our Sophomore year. " Mac " was a married man and from out of his fund of experience, counselled us wisely and brought us through a successful year. Just at this moment my body became wrapped in an indescribable tension, a tension which grew more and more acute. I must have moved on the table in my agony. I remember now. We were taking Pathology lectures and were holding daily communion with our friend, Dr. Warthin. This feeling gradually wore away @ H HIM II II i [154] H n m m m NINETEEN-TEN MICH1G A1HENSI AW u and I drifted on through the living of those good old years again. Oh, yes! we had a banquet at the Cook House that year. Drs. Vaughan, Edmunds and Stiles were our chaperones and helped us spend an enjoyable evening. E. G. C. Williams, our own " Alphabet Bill " , reported the big banquet to the Daily. It was a glowing account, for " Bill " was on the Daily staff and certainly could write the proper " dope. " We had another little party this year that " Bill " did not report. It was a happy little musicale held across the river. Hudnutt ' s rendition of the " Holy City " was surely well received and loudly applauded. Another vacation spent with a different girl and we were back again. How good it seemed to hear the old familiar, " when did you get back? " We were soon back into the game. " Big " Nichols, by virtue of his six foot seven and never-failing smile, became leader of our now famous class. " Nick ' s " two hundred and seventy odd kept everybody happy, even though " Stan " Cox, our cashier, stuck everybody for " four bits. " We had dodged class dues before, but there was no getting away from " Stan " , he had us coming and going. This year saw the coming of Dr. Hewlett, whose cheerful and every ready willingness to give us a helping hand has made him a universal friend. Another banquet, this time at Linda Vista, broke the monotony of our work. Ferris Smith, as toastmaster, kept us in a happy frame of mind with his ready wit and new stories, thus turning the rainy night into one of the brightest times of our college course. On the diamond our team won glory and renown. " Southpaw Cooley ' s " fade-away spitter had them all guessing and we came as near as possible to winning the flag. Giddings and " John T " Sullivan were bingling out long drives for the varsity while " Dimmie " Hodgen was starring at the hurdles. A sudden roaring began in my ears, a sudden tension again seemed to grip my soul. I was regaining consciousness and faintly remember Giddings, who had been gazing longingly at hymen ' s altar, and had summoned up enough courage during the vacation to take unto himself a bride. As a reward for this prowess our class made him president for the senior year. The horrors of " Path " had given away to the nightmares of neuritis, myelitis, " Hy " , and neurasthenia as given in " Potts. " I was developing " nervous symptoms " with the rest of my class. I was comment- ing with a few of my classmates on the great improvement the new Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat ward would be to our hospital and about the improvements in the mater- nity ward when suddenly the dream collapsed, like a house of cards, and I seemed to be in darkness and alone, being dragged down, down, by the cord which attached my soul to my body. At the same time, the roaring in my ears increased, and I saw my body, as I thought, like a fearful wild beast with open jaws; it swallowed me dow n and I awoke with a shock to find myself in Room , West Hall, with " Frenchy " La Bine shaking me and asking me for my senior dues. " Frenchy " never lost an opportunity to get the money. The operation was successful, my " con " had been removed, and here we are but a few months away from the wide, wide world. How short these years have been and yet how full of work and play. It takes pluck for any man to stick through the four years of a " Medic ' s " college course. And if it takes pluck for a man what must it take for a woman? Our two " girls " deserve the admiration of the class and we unite in praising them. The glorious spring days in this old Ann Arbor town are yet to come, the strenu- ous days of studying are nearly over, just a few months beyond looms that fleeting thing the world calls success. We are still too much engrossed with the toil and pleasure of our college da ys to worry about those years to come; but when at last we pass through the parted curtains and step out into this " world " , may the lessons we have learned and the friendships we have gained, as classmates in the class of 1910, be the inspiration to walk upright and help us to add in some measure to the glory of " dear old Michigan. " A. D. BURH. [ 155) C ie PIUVETEEN-TEN MICHIG A. N EMSE AN m m m m m m m m m c O (156) C e MIMKTKEM-TKM MICHIGA.NENSI A.N Senior Medical Class Officers ALLAN M. GIDDIMIS MAX M. PEET Al.l HKI) LxBlNE . ALFHF.I) C. BECK Miss GEHTKI I K WELTON OLGA BHIDGEMAN RANDALL M. COOLEY AHUAM D. BURK President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Poetess Prophetess Baseball Manager Historian I I III II IP H |157| Medical Seniors JAMES HOWARD AGNEW, A. B., A. M., A T ! ., l II II. Allegheny, I ' a. Assistant in Hygiene, Pathological Staff (3) (4), Alpha Omega Alpha, Medical Staff (4), Chairman Invitation Committee (4). SPENCER VANBAHNUM Beaton, Harbor Honor System Rules Committee ' 06, Chairman Honor Committee (4). HENRY SHANK BARTHOLOMEW, N I N . . . Lansing Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy, Surgical Staff, Alpha Omega Alpha. ALFRED CHARLES BECK Toledo, Ohio WILLIAM NATHANIEL BHALEY, A. B., A K K. . Plainfield Oto-Laryngology Staff, Medical Representative (2), Class Football (1) (2) (3), Class Basketball (1) (). OLGA LOUISE BHIDGMAN, A. B., .1 . ' I Jackson ALONZO BLAINE BROWER, A.B., d K2 ' ., $ PZ. Dayton, O. Dermatology Interne. HUGO OTTO BROWN Kelleys Island, O. ABRAM DAVID BURR, A. B Charlotte, N. V. Medical Representative (3), Medical Review (3) (4), Class Historian (4), Gynecological and Obstetrical Staff (4). [158) Medical Seniors EARL INGRAM CAHR, N 2 ' N Auburn, N. Y. Class Basketball (1) (2), Surgical Staff. LLOYD HART CHILDS, I N., 13 II. . Adrian Ophtholnology Staff. RANDALL MARVIN COOLKY Manchester Class Baseball Manager (4), Surgery Staff (4). HAROLD DAVIS CORNELL, N 2 ' A ' . Valparaiso, Ind. STANLEY CULLBN Cox, A. B., .i ' A E. . Holyoke, Mass. Surgical Staff, Chairman Reception Committee (4), Chairman Honor Committee (1), Vice-President Michi- gan I ' nion (3), Class Treasurer (3), Varsity Basketball (3), Class Football (1) (2) (3), Class Basketball (1) (2), Class Baseball (1) (2) (3). HOWARD H. CUMMINOS, X. . . . Wellsville, N. Y. President Medical Society, (iyiircology Staff, Pathology Staff, Assistant in Physiology, Alpha Omega Alpha. LESLIE HICLEY STARK DEWITT . - . . . Spring Lake Pathology Staff, Internal Medicine Staff. KOIIKKT L. DIXON, A. B Angola, Ind. Pathology Staff, Surgery Staff, Instructor in Pathology, Alpha Omega Alpha. JOHN ERNEST DOBSON, A. B. Ann Arbor 11591 Medical Seniors CHARLES BOHHOMEO DUGAN, Ph.B.,A.M., Brinokcrhoff, N.Y. Class President (1), Class Football (1) (2) (3). GEORGE SAMUEL FODEN Ann Arbor Surgical Staff. ARGO MONTAGUE FOSTER . .... Marine City Surgical Staff. WILLIAM HENRY GAMBILL . . . . . . Marion, 111 ' Class Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4), Manager (4), Class Football (4), Class Basketball Captain (1). GEORGE WILFRID GANNON, N 2 N. Ann Arbor Vice- President of Class, Captain Class Baseball Team, Prospective location, Gary, Indiana. ALLAN MOWRY GIDDINGS, A.B. JAMES AUGUSTINE JEWETT HALL Augusta Detroit ROBERT HENRY HASKELL, A. B. . Portland, Me. BERT EUGENE HEMPSTEAD, A. B., I 13 II. Blooraington, 111. Ophthalmology Staff. 11601 Medical Seniors WILLIAM HENRY HILLMAN . . Laporte, Ind. Pathological Staff, Gynecology Staff. Honor Commit- tee (4), Medical Society. JOHN TANNER HOLMES, A. B., X Hudson Class Vice-President (3), C ' hairman Memorial Commit- tee, Gynecological Staff, Alpha Omega Alpha. OHHIN DEAN HUDNUTT, A. B Hanover Class Football Manager (3), Gynecology Staff. LESLIE LORRAINE HUNTER Beaver, Pa. ARNOLD LEON JACOBY, A. B., I 3 2 ' . Downers Grove, 111. THOMAS MARTIN JOYCE, N . . . . Missoula, Mont. Class Football (1) (2) (3), Captain (1), Varsity Football Squad (2), Class Vice-President (1), SurgicalStaff. CHARLES KOENIGSBERGEK . Surgical Staff. . Deadwood, S. Dak. ALFRED LABINE Laurium Class Football (3) (4), Class Treasurer (4), Surgical Staff. GEORGE MICHIE LANINO, A. B., Acacia, S li II. Osaka, Japan Opthalmology Staff. 1161) Medical Seniors CARL C. MCCLELLAND, A. B Ann Arbor Class President (2), Toastmaster (2), Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Union Banquet Committee (2), Pathological Staff, Secretary and Treasurer Musical Clubs, Medicine Staff, Chairman Banquet Committee, Associate Editor 1910 Michiganensian, Alpha Omega Alpha, Sinfonia. ROHEKT MICHAEL MARTIN Portland Member Honor Committee (4), Gynecology Staff. THOMAS MATTHEWS . Calumet FRANK LUDWIG MOORE, S B IJ. . . . Fremont, Ohio Class Relay Team (2), Surgical Staff. JAMES CASPER NEGLEY, Ph.B. . RUDOLPH HENRY NICHOLS Port Huron Ch icago, 111. Knickerbocker, Class President (3), Medical Review (3) (4), Student Council, Gynecology and Obstetrics Staff. RAYMOND ARTHUR PALMER Hermitage. Toledo, Ohio MAX MINOR PEET, M. A., A K K losco Class Football (1) (2) (3), Vice-President Class (4), Surgical Staff. GROVER CLEVELAND PENBERTHY, I P - . . . Hough ton Class Baseball (1) (2) (3), Football (2) (3), Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Quartette (4), Honor Committee (3), Stu- dent Council, Surgical Staff. 1162| Medical Seniors DAVID BARRINGER PHILLIPS, A. B. ... Salisbury, N. C. FRANK ELMER REEDER, Ph.B., J ' ., . New Bloomfield, Pa. Class Baseball (1) (2) (3), Class Football, Surgical Staff. ALLAN LIVINGSTON RICHARDSON, A. B., .V 2 . Detroit Medical Staff. WINKIKLD BECK SHEPHERD Kalumuzoo FERRIS NICHOLAS SMITH, A. B., JTJ.. .V-i ' .V. . Pontiac Pathology Staff (3), Surgical Staff (4), Alpha Omega Alpha. WILLIAM EARL SMITH, II II., .V 2 N. Manistee ROHKHT PAGE STARK Ann Arbor Assistant Pasteur Institute, Medical Staff. DAYTON DAVIS STONE, A K K, ... Washington Class Baseball (3) (4), Surgical Staff. ELISHA JOHN TAMBLYN, A K K. . . , . . Hancock Class Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4), Class Football (1) (2) ($) (4). Manager (2), Surgical Staff. 1 163 1 Medical Seniors GEORGE ROOD TAYLOR, P li II. Medical Staff. Lapeer WILLIAM MILLER TIIORNE. JR., 1 ' h.B., . Snmmervillc, S. C. ROY ARTHUR TOWNSEND Leonard CLAUDE THOMAS UKEN, It II. Oto-Laryngology Staff. Lead, S. Dak. HALL GLESNOR VAN VLACK .... IVrrysburg, N. Y. Class Track Manager (4), Gynecological Staff. JAY DYKHNIS VYN . Grand Haven EARLE LEGRAND WARD Birmingham Football Manager Class (4), Honor Committee, Medical Staff. HUGH MARSHALL WARE, A. H. Bozeman, Mont. BRUCE STEVENS WEAVER, ' A ' ' . - . . . Toledo, Ohio Gynecological Staff. 1164] j. Medical Seniors GERTRUDE WEBSTER WELTON, A. B., A K I. . Ann Arbor EDWIN GORDON CULBERTSON WILLIAMS . . Danville, 111. Class Track Manager (1), Michigan Daily Staff (2) (3), Chairman Banquet Committee (3), Class Auditor (3), Medical Representative (4), Pipe and Stein Committee (4), Griffins, Board in Control of Student Publications (4). GEORGE HANCOCK WILSON, B. S., 2 N., N 2 N. Lexington, Ky. Pathology Staff (3), Medical Staff (4). WILLIAM UDNEY WOLCOTT Menominee DOCTORS ? [165] IB am n li iii en n a n i n @ii a us ttflflpcHfti r, . NIMKTERN-TEN MICHIG A.NEP SI AM lUllilillllliJllllllllllil llililllilljllllilll Last Election of 1910 Medical Class NOT since the day when " Major " Charles Borromeo delivered his Patrick Henry speech on abolishing all politics from class elec-tions has such interest been aroused as in this our last election. For the most popular man, " Sunset " Palmer showed the other twenty aspirants that his shining light for four years had had the desired effect, and he was awarded the honor with a good majority. " Tug " Wilson was second, while " Rabbi " Koenigsberger, Cox, Williams and Giddings also ran. The contest for the most popular girl clearly demonstrated the fact that " ou-r girls " still are neck and neck in the race which started in the fall of ' 06. The question of deciding the most popular one was perplexing when there are but two and when these two have been equally " good fellows " in the full sense of the term. The count showed a " tie vote, " or as one member put it, " I can ' t decide, " shows very truly the sentiment of the class. Laning is declared the most persistent fusser and he is proud of it. One thoughtless wretch voted for Foden. (Don ' t tell his wife, please!) When it comes to deciding whether or not a girl is the jolliest in the class, it requires more than a class-room acquaintance usually. Those qualities are best brought out in one ' s private practice after several calls have been made. This probably explains the fact that appearances do not count for much as " Miss Dobson " won this honor easily. " Miss Dickie Taylor, " " Carrie Phillips " and " Sister " Haskell all had their loyal supporters, but these were not numerous enough to land the prize. The vote showed that handsome men are numerous in the class of 1910. The choice fell upon Bill Wolcott with 25 votes. " Shorty " Moore and Cox got one vote apiece. Looks suspicious, doesn ' t it? " Lucy DeWitt " is declared to be our prettiest girl, with Percival Dobson a close second. In explanation to " Olga " and Gertrude the committee desires to state that some of the class under- stood that " Girl " meant " girlish " or that period of adolescence when kilts and skirtettes are worn by all children regardless of sex. Cummings was declared our best student after a hard and close race from " Our Girln. " For the other extreme Haskell had clear sailing from the start. The finish wasn ' t even close. " Father Bart " and Agnew were present with three apiece. Our most saintly student is no less than genial Thomas Matthews. Tom Joyce was in the running and would have won, I ' m told, had the nurses been allowed to vote. The worst knocker is " Red " Palmer. This habit, his friends say, he has been " treating symptomatic-ally " until the case is a relatively mild one. He thinks the next attack may be aborted. In this large class of near doctors, thirteen men were mentioned as deserving the title " Class Freshmen. " " Jason Anson Jewet Hall " received the title by a large majority, however. For consistent day in and out work Hall deserves the plum. Our best athlete is Demi Hogden. for whom we all voted for his prowess in skimming the sticks. Giddings in baseball was second. Agnew in weights. Foden and Bartholomew in the sprints. The " Peerless One " is our class humorist with 25 votes. The " Great Joe Labung. " Shepherd and D. (). Smith are mentioned as fit subjects for this honor. There has been but one shrewd politician in our class from start to finish, as the class testified by electing E. G. C. Williams. When occasion demanded the man with the big voice and dark deep methods was Dugan, who was given second place. d Pli 1166] m a NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.MENSIA.N The erstwhile loyal subject of Queen Victoria and the possessor of many insignia on his arms received a large majority for the most successful bluffer. Friar Foden, the King of all bluffers, learned this art, I ' m told, when entertaining one of the maidens of the Queen ' s party aboard a ship when her Majesty was cir- cumnavigating the globe. The same bluff is working still. Haskell is sure to become famous in Pediatrics. As an authority upon the lacteal fluids we expect his name to be emblazoned upon the head stones of all good cows who have died in the service. James Casper Negley is said to have a grand chance for becoming famous. This master tonsorial artist, it is said, was driven into the practice of surgery by the invention of the Safety Razor, but with a technique already mastered for wielding the delicate instrument his success as a Medical Man who operates is assured. The race for the first man to get married could not be decided by the votes of the class. At least ten men are holding their breath until Commencement day when they can write M.D. after their names and say, " with all my worldly goods I thee endow. " Cummings, Nichols, Laning, Braley, Ward and F. N. Smith have the Girl, and the Time and the Place. The first girl to get married is really left to Olga and Gertrude. One member said " Both. " Another said, " there wasn ' t a chance. " Most of the class left this question unanswered and thought as one man " put it, " " I give it up. " Dr. Parker is our favorite professor as shown by a large vote. His con- geniality and unquestioned fairness has won for him the kindest feelings of every senior. I)c de Nancrede, Dr. Vaughan, Dr. Hewlett and Dr. Warthin all are held in highest esteem, as shown by the vote. In deciding what course most was derived from, two members voted " Boul- evard. " If not yourself who would you rather be? confirmed the report that this is a fickle and envious class. Many aspired to John D. ' s place in the world. Others wanted to be Jim Jeffries, " Pat, " Bill Hanselman, Dr. Cook. One man with three initials is satisfied with his accomplishments and voted " myself. " In collecting the most successful excuses of the class, " Busy, " " Surgery Section, " " lack of time, " " Path Lab, " " Mat cases, " " Emergency operations " have all worked well. " Gastric Neurosis " is Cox ' s standby, while the married men all voted " Sickness in the family. " Seventy-five per cent of the class ought never to have had a con according to the votes. A few conscientious men like LaBine and Negley stated that they should have gotten one in Lectures on Surgical Instruments, but no others. Only one man doesn ' t deserve a diploma and why that is I don ' t know unless he ' s afraid to be let loose on the unsuspecting public. The girls said " Yes, and a medal. " One is surprised in the uniformity in the color of the hair in this class. " Gray is the color and the cause the first semester ' s examination in Nervous. " The question, " Do you look like a student? " was answered in many ways. The majority said " of course " or " only at Exam times. " One put it, " I am a student. " Another said, " No, like a Doctor. " Miss Welton said " Yes, like a grind. " One said, " I hope not any longer. " [167] Senior Nurses KITTIE ALBERTIA COLE Pontiac KATHERINE CLOVER COLLINS Charlotte NATALIE SLAYTON FARR (irand Haven SUSIE IVAH FISHER Woodland SARAH LUMSDEN GRAY . . Rockwood, Ont. NINA MAY HARVEY Morenci HONORA ADELINE HEALY . Orillia, Ont. LULU JUNE HEINTZ Petoskey IVAH EVADNE HOAO Adrian MARY B. HOUSER . . . . Bluffton, Ind. MARTHA MABEL JAMESON Madison, Ind. [Ib8| Senior Nurses MACIE N. KNAPP . . . Middletown, N. Y. ALMA MAE MONTGOMERY . . . Belleville, Ont. MARY ELSIE MAC ARTHUR . . London, Ont. RUTH ANN MCNAMARA Howell EMMA KATHHYN NEYER Manchester E. MAUD ORR Mason ETHEL GERTRUDE SIMONS .... Coldwater GERTRUDE FRANCES SMITH . Defiance, Ohie MABEL STEVENS Portland BLANCHE ETHEL TAYLOR Ovid VERNA V. ULREY North Manchester, Ind. PI S i 3K i?J ft V J [169] II IS IS I m mi 3 SI i C re NINETEBN-TEN MICHIGAMENSIA.N UllllllllllilliliMlilllllijIllllllilUHHllIlDE U Bl H m m [170| MINKTBEM-TEN MICHIGAMBNSIA.M E M 11 H 0J ii H 1 H li li HI 1 P E 11 B H II II II I I I m m [171] rir EXEEN-TEIS MICHIG A.NENSI A.N History of Senior Dental Class m H il d D HEN the Daily came out one morning four years ago, with the ad " Wanted A phenomena ' class to represent the university " it little knew how soon that ad would he answered. The first day of the next school year every one knew that that class had come, when the 1910 Dents took the town by storm. They arrived from every city and every village in the country. Every one was the pick of his or her sec-lion and the result showed that the competition had heen keen. No one was a dullard No one was a laggard Every one was a student Every one was a star. T he class was truly a history maker in the dental department. We entered athletics and starred, we made honorary societies look sick. The freshman year commenced and " Damn it " Fisher was chosen president. His influence and good judgment gave us a glorious send-off into university life. The first week was a hard one. The strange life, reinformed by the sophomore hazers, meant difficulties and troubles to overcome. We passed through our initiation and became full-fledged members of the university. Then we settled down to work. The " lab " work, recitations and mid-night grinding came in one monotonous turn. Each one we took up as a matter of fact and did it. From Whit ' s " Mud-mixing Parlors " to Professor Cole ' s Chemical mysteries we marched without a faltering step histology and organic were each conquered in their turn. The next year we left the old tradition haunted building from which dozens of dentists had graduated before our time We entered the grand new structure which had been built for us a fitting memorial to our glorious class. " Percy " Roth as president in the junior year, withstood with the rest of the class, the slaughter of Norey ' s destructive plague. Rallying from this, the class entered upon its third and last year with " Dad " Ahrens as leader. Dean Hoff ' s pleasant smiles and Dr. Loefflers ' congenial ways have lightened the burdens ' of the last year. When we separate and go out into the world to commence our life ' s work, we will still hold fond memories of Dr. Ward ' s little tin whistle, which marked the close of each day ' s work. Our college days will soon be over. Friends who have met in the class rooms will soon be parted. College victories and College troubles will soon be history. They will pass from our real life in a single night. We will soon walk the " labs " for the last time. Memories above will exist, but in those memories there will live a love for our class, for our department, and above all, for our university which even " Time " cannot efface. m m m [172] n G MIMRTECN-TEN MICHIGA.NBMSI A.M Senior Dental Class Officers JOHN H. AHHENS THEODORE C. SCHWAHTZBEK LOHETTA S. REMPES LEONARD E. MURRAY . ALLEN MCLAUGHLIN LEON E. BROADBROOKS GARLAND C. Ross WILLIAM A. BARRINGEK President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Track Manager Basketball Manager Football Manager Baseball Manager m m 11731 Dental Seniors JOHN HENRY AHRENS Holt MARK LOWELL BAKER, a V GEORGE SAMUEL BAKEWELL Lemoync, Ohio Plankinton, S. Dak. WILLIAM ASA BARRINGER, f Q . . Huntington, W. Va. Class Football (2), Class Baseball Manager (4). FREDERICK RAYMOND BEARDSI.EY . . . Williamston CLYDE ERNEST BRANT Topcka, Ind LEON EDWARD BROADBOOKS, V B Detroit Class Football (1), Class Basketball (3). Prospective location, Detroit, Michigan. FRANK COLEMAN CADY Glee Club (4) (3), Varsity Band (3). RI-SSELL OPDYOKE CALKINS Student Council. Fredonia, Kans. Brvan, Ohio [174] Dental Seniors JAMES GORDON CAMPBELL Ridgetown, Ont. GEORGE W. CORNS Detroit WALTER JAMES COVIKAU Ishpeming CHARLES MOSSGROVE CUMMINS . Class Basketball (1). Steulx-nville, Ohio KHAXK ENSM-INGER DAVIDSON Shelby BI;KVU I GKOIIGK Holland BAILEY DOI ' GLASS, A.B. . . Mason. Tcnn. VAHII LORENZO KICKEY Elkpoint, S. Dak. GI-Y WILLIS FITZGEHHELL, V Q . . Normal, III. Class Relay (1) (2), Manager (4). Class Kootball (1) (2). Prospective location. Blooming! on. III. [175] Dental Seniors ELIZABETH JOHANNA KLOETER . . Waltersdorf, Germany Annum HENRY FOKSYTH, S Tacoma. Wash. JAMES ULRIC GALLAGHER Pittston, Pa. HOWARD BUBHIER GRANT Ypsilanti EDGAR L. GKIFFIN CLARENCE CARSON JOHNSON . Tckonska CLIFFORD G. JOHNSON Clinton Prospective location, Flint, Michigan. FREDERICK GRANT KIHKLAND . Battle ( " reck WALTER EDWARD LOTZ, E V l . . Hollidaysburg, I ' a. Class Football (1), Class Basketball (1) (2), Manager (1), Vice-President Michigan I ' nion (3), Art Staff Michi- gancnsian (2), Koanzaland, Culture, Keystone Club. ' 1176] Dental Seniors PEHCIVAL CHELSTON LOWEKY llarlinr Beach ClIARLES F. M ELM ' S CLARENCE WILLIAM MESSINGEH Detroit Allegan LEONARD EARL MURRAY Saint Ignace MICHAEL JAMES McKeNNA . Aspen. Cciln. ALLEN MCLAUGHLIN Sandusky. ROBERT GUSTAVUS OLSON, A T Si, E ' " 0, Cleveland, Ohio Class Football (1), Reserves (4), Class Historian, Asso- ciate Kditor HMO Micliiyanensian. M. WEBSTER PRINCE . . . Cattaraugus, N. Y. JULIAN KENNEDY Qi INHY, ' " SI .... Sharon, Pa Varsity Hand (2) (3), Class Viee-President (i). i!77| Dental Seniors LORETTA SADIE REMPES Grand Rapids BERT ,1. RIEPMA FHED GROVER ROGERS Kalumazoo. Lansing GARLAND CHESTER Ross Santa Ana, Cal. GEORGE STUART ROTH Syracuse, N. Y. THEODORE CHRISTIAN SCIIXVAHTZHEK . llryan. ()hi i Class Vice-President (8). Prospective location, Lima, Ohio. JUDSON FRANKLIN SKI.LKCK Ann Arlmr Prospective location, Washington, D. C. CLAUD J. SMITH JOHN A. SIMMER Jackson Dorr I178J Dental Seniors MEHTON CHESTER SOI ' TKR, E ' l r t Shelby HERMAN ANDREW STOHELAAR CHARLES LEWIS THOMAS Zedand Ypsilanti (IEORCE IRVINGTON VETTEH Niles Class Konthall (1) (2), Maii!i T (4). I ' nwpective loca- tion. South Bend, Indiana. LESLIE HENRY WEHKH Klkton U79I II II II 11 lilHillllllJllilgllllliaillllllllllMllIli NINETEEN-TEN MICHIG ANEISTSI APf ill Dental Crowns (Brass) IT is not a hard matter to get together information about the members of the class who have distinguished themselves by becoming famous or in- famous. Every one seems willing to testify against his neighbor and the consensus of opinion is here shown. All the year " Dad " Ahrens and " Len " Murray, (who hails from a hole in the woods up north and is the image of a " good fellow " ) did their best pulling so as to be in on the last few college honors distributed to the seniors each year and after a close race " Len " pulled out a little ahead and is now hailed as the most popular man. There being but three girls in the class, there was considerable deliberation over the matter of honoring them. Now if the class had done what most classes do they would have divided the honors equally among the three. We are different, we let the girls draw lots and they won ' t tell us which one was elected. " Sadie " Rempes smiles when questioned. We believe she drew prettiest girl; Margaretha Knapper. popular girl, and Elizabeth Fleeter, jolliest girl. There was no question as to the first girl to be married. Margaretha has been Knapper quite a while. No question about the most persistent fusser. " Fusser " Cady knows all the girls ' phone numbers. He calls three up regularly and has been doing so ever since he was a freshman. That was not so very long ago, however. No one wanted to recommend anyone besides himself for the honor of being the " best student in the class " and also the " most saintly. " However, it got around that Broadbrooks was being rushed by Phi Beta Kappa and so the unerring judgment of the faculty was taken into consideration and " Broady " was at least eliminated from the ranks of the " worst students. " " Kirk " Kirkland is undoubtedly the man who was meant for the pulpit and none envy him the job of being the " most saintly, " as there is too much responsibility accompanying it. " Swede " Olsen has been " taking gas " outside the front door in order to escape Dean Hoff ' s cigarette eye, for so long that he is qualified to be the most successful bluffer of the class with faint opposition from " Ed " Douglass. " Frit , " Rogers received the highest count in the election of the shrewdest politician and " Dad " Selleck is generally acknowledged as the man most likely to become famous. Cinn- mings always stands outside of the class room door until someone hears him, which is not long, and so is well worthy of being called the worst knocker. Among the favorite professors " Bob " Howell and Professor Yutzy were in the lead with " Doc " Howell a little bit " the best fellow, " because as " Mark " Baker, the class freshman, remarked, " We don ' t see quite so much of him. " " Doc " Darling used to stay away from the class room the first fifteen minutes in order that " Lottie " Lotz, the class humorist, might pull off a little comedy to prepare the class for the words of wisdom " Well, is everybody here this morning? no excuse at all for absences. " Professor Novy ' s course in bacteriology is undoubtedly the most useful and really everyone agreed that it was the course from which we got the most benefit. Strange to say several seniors admitted that they did not deserve diplomas, though they said they would not refuse them. The great men whose examples the members of the class would like to follow are too numerous to mention. 11 [180| G M: MIMKTKKN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M [181J G NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.IXEPISI AP History of the Senior Pharmacy Class m m m [UR stay at Michigan has been short, but eventful. Our history has just begun, in fact it is no history but only a preface. For the sake of the preface we must recall to our minds when for the first time, " 10 " was enrolled and precipitated upon the high- ways and hedges of Ann Arbor. It was a wild and motley crew gathered together from the four quarters of the earth. Men of repute, however, were in the multitude. First and conspicuous, " Bill " Long- staff who always missed his breakfast for an eight o ' clock. Then comes " Queen Victoria " , rather noisy at times, especially after football victories. There ' s our big " Jay " , the ponder- ous and the pretty. Next we have " Ownie " a choice young man and goodly somewhat of a bluffer when caught without the goods. Then we have " Eben " the Silent, especially fond of " qual " . We are all proud of " Ben " our Ypsi fusser. No one can forget " Carp ' s " smiling face or " Arch " Frame ' s winning ways. One short semester and the much feared exams were on. The various phases of that short week we will not attempt to describe. When it was over we were all pleased with the experience. Furthermore, we were now members of the university in good standing. During the second semester parties and smokers made us forget our more serious duties. At the opening of our senior year we expected to be located in our new quar- ters, but the characteristic slowness of the plumbers prevented the realization of our hopes. We have gradually moved over and now are fully installed in our grand new building and we will be the first class to be graduated therefrom. There are numerous events which might be woven into this history of our noble class, but for the lack of space and time, we cannot relate them. Some of the minor details may be forgotten, but who of us could forget Ypsi and its many charms; the long tramps around the Boulevard, the Huron or " Red " Oliver? We have all had these experiences, and they are so familiar that they will always occupy a prominent place in our minds. From the first, " 10 " got into the spirit and life of the university. She has observed all college customs and has done everything to keep them alive for all succeeding classes. Our career as students is nearly at an end and our stay here has been all too short for its pleasures. a " Though we have squandered what was dear, Though useless goals have cost us much, God bless the chance that threw us here, The luck that made our shoulders touch. " [182] IHIIHETEE1H-TEF MICHIG AJHENSI AP H u 1910 Pharmacy Class Officers RALPH P. WHITE . EHLE T. MAYNARD GOY G. BAILEY . GEO. S. CARPENTER GEORGE S. JAY ARCH W, FRAME HARRY R. GARY KKNJAMIN E. KUYERS COMMITTEES President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chairman Cap and Gown Chairman Social Chairman Invitation Chairman Picture 1! |D| I] II i!83| Pharmacy Seniors GUY GIBSON BAILEY, J A ' . . . . . Mackirmo Island Kckler Pharmacology Cabinet (2), Class Secretary (2). HOY LEE BLAKE Albion, N. Y. GEORGE SHERBURNE CARPENTER Ionia Prescott, Social Committee (2), Class Treasurer (2). HARRY RAUB CARY, T ( .... Waverly, N. Y. Prescott, Artistolochite, Class Historian, Chairman of Invitation Committee. FRANCIS HOWELL COLMAN, Ph.B Kalamazoo NICHOLAS ALFRED GAKPIKLD DIGGS MORIS AUGUSTUS DODSON, Ph.C. Detroit Detroit ARCH WORSTER FRAME Lestershire, N. Y. ' Class Football (1) (2), Class Basketball (2) (3) (4), Cap- tain (3), Class Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4), Student Council, Prescott, Aristolochite. LEO WARREN GOODELI. Prescott. Albion [184] Pharmacy Seniors EDGAR L. HOLDKN Proctor, N. Y. GEORGE SMITH JAY, t J ., J X . Shenandoah, la. Aristolochite, Glee Club (1) (2). JULIUS KRAMER Bay City Prcscott. BENJAMIN EARL KVYERH Aristolochite. WlLBEH Rl ' SSELL L.ALLY, 9 A X. . Prescott. . Grand Rapids Michigan City. Ind. VII.I.IAM HAMILTON LONGSTAFF, d J .Y. . Huron. S. Dak. ERLE THORINGTON MAYNARD .... Grand Rapids Aristolochite. Prescott, Class Vice-Presidfnt (). II. R. OLIVER Lowd LLOYD DAVID OWENS . . . Carson City 11851 Pharmacy Seniors DART HENRY PARR Aristoloohite, Prescott. Saint Johns ARTHUR FLOYD SCHUCHTTNG Prescott, Aristolochite. .ICIIIN ROBERT WHITE, JR. Port Similar Saint Paul, Minn. RALPH POLLOCK WHITE, AT Q. . . Youngstown, Ohio Aristoloohite, Senior Class President, Glee Club, Pres- cott, Class Baseball, Class Basketball. ARTHUR JAMES WINTERS . Prescott, Class Football (1). . Elk Rapids EBER HUGH WISNER . HARRY EPHRAIM WOODHIXG Keystone Club. Ann Arbor Corry, Pa. JOSE JULIAN ZAMORA .... Aquadilla, Porto Rico 1186] NIMETBEN-TCN MICHIGA.NENSIA.lf H li 1 DOPE ' S been flying over the beakers ever since the senior prescriptions came out. A few had support " corralled " early in the game. Others is tried to line it up for a heavy finish. Some turned out versatile as they make ' em. Others showed just single eccentricities. The few who were peculiar got in; the others, " hoot-mon, " bye-bye! We can ' t use u ' ns. This medicine i is for those which is sickerest. I ' ve got a long story to tell. No, I ' m tired. I ' ll just give facts. Popular class? Well some. Every man in the class got one vote, except m " Bill " Jay, voted twice for hisself. " Leo " Goodell was heavy favorite for " hand- some man " (counting in the faculty support). Harry Woodring ran him a " chin- and-chin, " if the judges allow him to count the votes he got for the prettiest girl. m Hope they don ' t, " Angel Face. " I pulled for you! Gave you five for most popular " Co-ed. " Harry Cary, you ' re a fusser. How much we don ' t know. " Still water gathers no moss. " (For proof of his popularity walk across the i! campus with him " Howdy-do, Howdy-do, Girls! " - - " Oh! There he is girls. " ) Do you know why Keene Fit ,patrick went to Princeton? It was gossiped that Guy Bailey ' s been trying to fix his credits to finish up there. Keene ' ll get B him out yet and then goodbye Sheridan, Flannigan and Horner. Julius Kramer confided his ambitions, and he will be famous if confidence will help at all. His future is " on ice. " Ambitions are not votes. One of our d cohorts has it stowed away. He ' s going to change the name Park-Davis to J. J. Z. If work would do it, here ' s to our prize student, George Carpenter. Have you seen the glimmer of his light while other men were abed? " Ben " Kuyers swears H that he draws circles on a book with his nose instead of sleeping. Phi Beta Kappa rushed him until they found he was only a Pharmic. " Bill " Long-staff threw his support for a return of votes on " toughest HO guy " but it was not called for on the prescription so he got " most saintly. " The landslide came on the first few ballots. After that, oh my! Unanimous. Who the wit was that put Eber H. Wisner down as " first-to-get-married- g man " had a bum hunch. He ' s our humorist or there is going to be a fight. He never said anything that wasn ' t humorous. He did grunt three times one day when he was overly talkative. a Oh yes, nearly forgot our " class freshman. " odds were six to one on Lloyd Owens before the election. We ' ll cover all you ' ve got now. There is one more on the list, but gosh, I ' m tired, apologies boys not !! II So long! (1871 n m s Efie fitNKTKKPI-TKfi MICHIG A. NBMSIA.M m m n m m m m H88J ilillieiiailllllilllEdlllllillllllllllllillllllll MINCTEEN-TCN MICHIO A.NEIHSI AM |189| o 11 H d II IHIHETEEPf-TEN MICHIG A. NENSI AF History of Senior Homoeopathic Class N September 25, 1906, there met in Ann Arbor a group of fifteen freshmen for the Homoeopathic- Medical Department destined to be known collectively as the homoeopathic class of 1910. It is the college history of this class and its members that we propose to trace. Upon organization its members were as follows: Thomas Bell, Frank John Colgan, Roy Glenn Devoist, Marion Densmore, Lewis Eichee Klingon, William Lewis Rhonehouse, Allen Donald Rowe, Leo Frank Secrist, Charles H. Stocking, Harry Lawrence Parker, Roy Odell Knapp. Silbert Leroy Welch, Joseph Agnstine O ' Conner, Otis Leroy Morris, and Edward Alvin Miller. Harry Lawrence Parker became fresh- man president of the class; Roy Odell Knapp, freshman vice-president; Gilbert Leroy Welch, freshman secretary; Joseph Agustine O ' Conner, freshman treasurer; Otis Leroy Morris, athletic manager; Edward A. Miller, historian. Frederick William Watts joined the class at the opening of the second semes- ter. At the beginning of the sophomore year of the class of 1910 it was found that Morris, Devoist, Densmore, Klingon, Stocking and Watts were no longer enrolled, but new acquisitions in the persons of Edward Percy Case, A.B., Florence Authreholt Stone, and Zina Leslie Gilding made the sophomore class number twelve. The class was reorganized with (). L. Morris as president, Roy O. Knapp as vice-president, G. H. Welch as secretary, J. A. O ' Conner as treasurer, E. A. Miller as historian. Of those who failed to return and enroll as sophomores, Morris had gone to the University of West Virginia, Devoist was not in college (he has since enrolled with the class of 1914), Densmore had disappeared, Klingon had gone to an eastern medical school, Stocking was not in college, Watts not in college. At this time Rhonehouse began to develop possibilities as a politician, and Rowe as a musician, while Miller developed a liking for the society of the fair ones, and Parker became a favorite among the nurses at the hospital. The junior year began with Bell, Case, Colgan, Gilding, Knapp, Miller, O ' Conner, Parker, Rhonehouse, Rowe, Secrist, Stone, and Welch enrolled. J. A. O ' Conner became president, F. A. Stone vice-president, Roy O. Knapp secretary and historian, Zina L. Gilding treasurer. During this year Case made researches tending to show that arterio-sclerosis may occur in a hair follicle. In Colgan those qualities began to bud which have already developed so far as to indicate that in him we have one of whom great things can be expected. The others pursued the even tenure of their ways. H. L. Parker, E. A. Miller, F. J. Colgan, and R. O. Knapp remained in Ann Arbor during the summer of 1909, as junior internes at the hospital, Knapp taking in addition the position of assistant in the hospital laboratory. At the beginning of the senior year of this class the number and names were the same as during the junior year. With class work and clinics and hospital service each member has been kept constantly busy, and each one goes away feeling that he has received his share of practical experience along medical and surgical lines. One ' s senior experience in the Honupopathie Hospital amounts practically to that obtained during service as a graduate interne in many other hospitals. ROY O. KNAPP B HI! i 1190] NINEXEBM-TEN MICHIO A P EM SI AN ' H ONCE TPOX A TIME II 11 I19H Homoeopathic Seniors THOMAS BELL Jellico. Tenn. EDWARD PERCY CASE, Ph.H., f A I ' . . Patchogue, N. Y. Editor-in-Chief Phials (3). President Class (4), New York State Club, Chess and Checkers Club, Medical Society. KHAXK JOHN COLGAN I ' ittsford ZINA LESLIE GILDING Ann Arboi Class Treasurer (3), Class Vice-President (4). ROY ODELL KNAPP Petoskey Prospective location, Traverse City, Michigan. EDWARD ALEXANDER MILLER, d A [ ' . . . Pittsburg, Pa Class historian (1). Prospective location, Pittsburg. JOSEPH Avci ' STiNE O ' CONNOR Rochester. N. Y. HAKKY LAWRENCE PARKER, t AT. . . Akron, N. Y. WILLIAM LEWIS RHONEHOUSE Maumce, ( )hi Homoeopathic Seniors LEO FRANK SKCUIST Alpcna FI.OHENCE AuBTHRKROLT STONE Class Secretary (1), Class Vice-I ' residetit (. ' (). Manager (iirls ' Baseball ( ), Assistant Editor I ' liials (. ' !). (iii.HEHT HENKV WKI.CII. ) ' I ' . East Syracuse. . Y. Class Secretary (1). Student Council. 1193] II ill B B il B B HilgUHHIllMllUllgli MINETEEN ' TEN MICHIGANENSIAN liiiiannnnnnnnii iiiiii! m m Who is Who in the Homceopathic Class A JOVE all tlie other qualities for which the doctors of homeopathic per- suasion who quitted the University in the sprint? of 1910 must he noted, is modesty. The only doubt concerning this is as to whether it should not better be termed professional reserve. When the time came for them to attack that most interesting of all tasks, the telling of what we think about ourselves, most of them refused to admit that they had ideas or opinions worthy of consider- ation. " Doing dressings " has been the plaint of most of the class when lessons were not prepared as assigned and so successful has it been that feeling of self- confidence has been engendered which leads them to believe also that they look like students. Satisfied with their exterior they are positive that they deserve the sheep- skins whick mark them as sons of Aeschupulas and do not hesitate to say so forci- bly. In the race for places in the class hall of fame none was closer than the fight for the honor of being declared the most popular girl in the class. Miss Stone received one more vote than Flossie Stone, proving that the men of the class are formal fussers and that they are gallant toward their only girl. Among the even dozen of men, who, together with the most popular girl, make up the class which faced the thirteen hoodo, the contest for renown was spir- ited. Bell gave away more cigars, but as Colgan displayed a seductive handshake the fight was even and the two ran a dead heat for the honor of being declared " the most popular man. " The same pair entered the beauty show but here Bell proved his supremacy. He is accused, however, of making unfair use of the massage cream. The Irish won the Sunday school honors, O ' Connor being declared the most saintly man by a wide margin. Miller is without doubt the funny man. Knapp had designs on the distinc- tion but his chances were ruined when a page from the Ladies ' Home Journal was found on his person. His chances were also injured by the machinations of Parker, Secrist and Rhonehouse, knockers par excellence. An overworked youth, who is commonly portrayed as wearing wings and a smile, is thought to have designs on Gilding whose classmates have little hopes of keeping him in the ranks of the Benedicts. [194J Hill, iiiiililiillllilD HiHHHiidiillUllllUlMl BflNETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N d m University of Michigan Homoeopathic Training School for Nurses CLASS 1910 SADIE V. TANNER MABEL HAHHIET LINCOLN MAKCUKHITE L. WATTS INA KKHN HIXSON. , . EDYTIIE MAE STIFF . AMANDA C. KLAUER DAVENA A. SOMERVILLE HKKTIIA ROBB MYRTIE MAE MC-ARTHI-R Jac ' kson Jackson Jackson liloomingdalc. Ind. Linden Ann Arbor Georgetown, Ont. Seaforth Parma 1195] r. ,. NINETERN-TEN MICHIGANEN I AM llliilliliiiiliiillllillllllliilllllilgllilililiiiiiiii Our Entrance OW few of us as Seniors can look back and recall the first impression we had of Michigan, the happenings of the first day and the succeeding days of our Freshman year. Four years is not a long time, and yet the mention of our Freshman year brings forth a sigh and many times a wish that once more we were Freshmen, just for a day. Memory alone will not bring bark the events of those happy days. How fortunate that we were thoughtful enough to keep diaries or mix it thoughtful ness? I wonder if it was not the wish of some little girl back home that prompted us? It was her desire, that since we were going away to be " real live college men, " and would not be home to see her again until Thanksgiving vacation, that we should write to her every day, or " if our studies would keep us too busy for that, then we could keep a diary and write every other day and tell her everything we did the two days before. " Don ' t you remember? Foolish, now that we are Seniors, I know, but we were Freshmen then and it was different. No doubt, by spring vacation we received a letter from her thanking us for being so good to her and telling of her engagement to some other fellow. She was old enough to be your mother anyway, was she not? There are many things that are brought to mind that we did not write in those diaries. We shall not mention them now; our ideas upon them have changed during the past few years and we don ' t look upon them in the same light. Do you remember how we started out to look for a room? Those " dear, sweet landladies " who greeted us with a smile and assurance that her rooms were the best in town pleasant, airy, good light, good beds and plenty of heat? And then even offered to put in another dollar table if we would promise to take the room at once. Yes, she would even treat us as she would treat her own boys. (How glad we are that we are not her boys.) Then do you remember the first day we tried to find our way around the campus and through the various buildings? How we frequently had to stop and consult our handbook? Those were good times. Perhaps in crossing one of the many walks you would get a slight sign of recogni- tion from some petite little Freshman girl who was used to speaking to the fellows in school at home. How many times we have wished that that little Freshman girl had recognized us as fellow students during her sophomore year, her junior year and probably her senior year. I do not believe it would have done any harm. If the same spirit could be instilled into the student body would Michigan not be a much pleasanter place? H96| ii EM NINEXEEN-XEN MICHIGA.NENSI A.N U U g| pj E 1 E 1 H PJ E Ml il II PI S 11 P P ill U PJ Ml II II II Then next came the nights we sneaked out to catch sophs. It took courage, hut who would be willing to go home and not have a good true story about the Fresh-Soph scraps we participated in. Do you remember how we felt when we first saw we were spending our al- lowances faster than they were coming in and found ourselves broke? Not until then were we duly initiated college men. (If you are still in good standing you are probably still broke.) What did your landlady say the first time you let your rent run a week over time? You need not tell me, mine said the same. Say, do you remember, too, that she said the rooms would be kept warm? Did she do it? Mine forgot it with the first frost. Open your scrap book and turn back to those first pages. You find the crown cut from your Freshman cap. It was with the air of a king you walked home from State street wearing that cap the day you bought it. That was an identifica- tion mark that told the whole world you were a student in the University of Mich- igan, what matter if only a Freshman? How our pride swells when we think of the Fresh-Soph rush and the pictures Lyndon took of the crowd afterward. How you tried to get in the front row and, if you did not think you looked tough enough, you tore your shirt (if you had any left) a little more and put a little more mud on your face. Honestly, just how many of those pictures did you send away to be admired? Things went along pretty well while Football season was on. It did not take long to learn the songs and yells (especially that Ypsi yell). We entered into the spirit of things and care-free and happy we went through the weekly routine. Christmas came; we went home to see the folks. We bought the usual Michigan suit case label which Freshmen buy. We stuck it on our suit cases so everybody might see it. Perhaps we turned our trousers up just a little higher than we wore them around the campus. You see we had to come up to the expectations of those at home who had only seen the poster pictures of " College Life. " It was not long from January until the end of the semester. We never will forget those first conditions. How many did you get? Really should not have had any, but, " who wants to go through college and make Phi Beta Kappa? " We know better now, of course, and it was probably that first condition that has kept us in the University the remaining three years and a half. To the fellows we joked about it and told them all about how perfectly " lovely " (used advisedly) the pro- fessor was who " stung " us. And yet, honestly, (lid we not feel a little ashamed of ourselves when we were alone in our rooms, writing to father and mother and telling them we failed in one, two, or three, etc., courses? Then we decided we had been on the artificial side of " College. " I believe that was really the time we entered upon our " College Life; " then we began to realize why father and mother were so anxious for us to come to college. Didn ' t we brace up? And say, did not the letter we received from the secretary of the department after we had gone home in June saying we had successfully passed all the courses we took the second semester repay us for that extra brace we took, and was there not a lot of satisfaction in telling our little brothers and sisters that those posters we brought home illustrating " College Life " were probably the best cartoons obtainable? Never will we forget that night of all nights, " Cap Night. " That was tin- great event of the year. We had been working all year for it. For the time when we would no longer be freshmen, but sophomores. Somehow after wearing that little grey cap through the year we had become attached to it. It had won a place in our hearts and we sighed at the thought that we were to cast it into the big fire and watch it, together with many others, disappear into smoke and ashes. It was a sad parting. We were proud to be sophomores, yet we wanted that cap for III) li n m j 11971 intiiaiiaHBiiu NINEXEEN-XEN MICHIGAN ENSI AN m Hi! memory ' s sake. Most of us cut out the crowns with the buttons, no matter what the color, and stowed them away for places in our scrapbooks. The remainder we offered up in the sacrifice. We were proud and yet a little mournful as we fell into line that evening and started the long march to " Sleepy Hollow. " Proud that we were to be sophomores; mournful that those happy freshman days were fast drawing to a close. Before us was a line three years long. Would we ever reach the end? Huge was the fire, and the strange shadows cast by the flames gave the whole scene a weird setting. We heard the speakers admonish us to be careful as to what we should and should not do the three remaining years of our course. As to whether we profited by these words we cannot say. I fear that we did not, for, sad but true, some sat with us around that fire that are not with the class today. Some left for one reason, others another. Not all were bad. Those of us who did march in the long line, who added our contribution of grey cloth to the fire, and later paraded the streets as sophomores, look back and think that " Cap Night " of the year 1907 was truly a glorious ending of the fresh- man days of the class of 1910. m m m m m m immmmmmmmmi U98J G NIMETBEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N JJS THE time of the departure from their Univer- sity of a body of men who have been banded together for several years draws near, a retro- spective view of that period is time well spent. Most of us who are about to leave Michigan forever are now nearing the point at which preparation ceases and the real earnest work of the world becomes a part of our daily life. Has our time here, our work and play, strength - ened us and fitted us little by little to meet the problems which are inevitable, and on the successful solution of which our success in life depends? Unless we have been so strength- ened the time spent here has been time wasted. And yet, it is not the daily lessons we have learned, the mystery of science or the language of the Greeks, that is to be the determining factor in our future. These things have value, a great and lasting value, yet how many of us, a few years hence, can pause for a moment and recall in detail these things which now are a part of our lives? Nor will our share in college activities, outside the classroom, successful as it may have been, alone be enough to establish ourselves in the world outside. However serious and important these things are to us while here, to the great busy world of men and women they are mere play: complex, and requiring in a measure skill and perhaps thought, but as compared with real life, only play. The solution then, to the question, whether or not our time here has been well spent, depends upon the answer to another. Have the things we have studied, the tasks disposed of, the things accomplished, combined to instill in us the desire and the ability to face a situation squarely, to meet it promptly and (more important than all) to always play fair and give the other fellow the square deal? In this lies the real value of a college course, the shaping and moulding of char- acter. If our work and play here in Michigan has accomplished that end, then 11991 iil r- .i NINETEEN -TEN MICHKG A.MENSI A.N ! a i their value can never he measured, or their results computed. Combined with the knowledge attained, our success is assured if we hut follow the well-defined path in which we have started. It will he years before the full realization of these things is brought home to us. One must be far away to obtain a view point from which he can see and understand things of such magnitude. Then, and not until then, will we appreciate what Michigan has done for us, whose days here are numbered. Loyalty is one of the attributes of a civilized and refined society. There is none to whom our loyalty is due in a higher degree than the college whose colors we wear and which has given to us freely training to aid us in our life ' s work. Michigan is the one tie that binds us all. Alma Mater, we who are about to leave you, turn, and with one parting look, salute you. Ever will we, sons and daughters of so great a mother, be loyal. For- get you never, but ever revered and loved, the hand that has shaped our lives is yours. ID H 11 1 1200] 1 Hi CMc NIMETEBM-TEM MICHIGA.NENSIA.M m i JUMTOR n 111 III ' 1201] MICHICAMENSIA.N 1911 Literary Class Officers .]. FRED LAWTON HELEN S. SHEPARD (iKORCiE STARK LASHER HOWARD .1. WAI.SH ALFRED G. MrlNTosn ADA K UIETZ CHARLES ( ' . WITTHOEFT ANDREW LEWIS O ' CONNOR President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Base-ball Manager (lirl ' s Basket-ball Manager Foot-ball Manager Basket-ball Manager 13 H m ii [2021 II 11 iBBBB89EfllBl[iBBBB!Mfl!aBBBBIiB!9B9l E i NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI A.M I BBB BBB aUlillglliillillliillliil (1 d 1911 Law Class Officers H R. G. DlEFKNOEHFK R. I. KEALE . A. P. SMITH . 5 0. K. GHIMSTAD SP ENCEH A. PlIKl.l ' S 1! K. J. Hl ' RLBl KT @ T. J. ScHO(i(iIE J. L. AllAIR . a A A. F. TUDENO B W. NEBEL H g my 1 I 1! 1 ' III f|0| ial| fill JH] i J j |] jgll j j gll jjjjjl ffl B B li ii i I20HI President Vici ' -President Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Secretary Baseball Manager Football Manager Oratorical Delegate Basketball Manager Track Manager m C W NINKTCRN-TEN MICHIGA.NEN8I A.M UllllElllglilllllllllllliaii 1911 Engineering Class Officers HORACE P. L)lX THOMPSON LOTHROP HKHMAN G. KIEKER CHARLES G. SPICE. THOMAS H. SIMONS OHRIN (). CARPENTER SAUL SAULSON . UORERT S. HAMMOND President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer l- ' ootbiill Manager Haseball Manager Basketball Manager Track Manager m m m m [204| 1! C e NINEXKEN-TEN MICHIGJVNEN8 ffl 1911 Medical Class Officers FRANCIS A. BENNETT PI.ACIDA V. GARDNER PAUL STVEBER . M. V. HHONOSTETTER OSCAR BENJAMIN HAKRY (1. HKHHING DANA K. I ' OST . HARRY X. KERNS . President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer FtKttball Manager Basketball Manager Baseluill Manager Track Manager Medical Keprcsenta lives JAMES A. GUILPOIL JAMES ( ' . SAMSON U 1 J illl @l ffll I 20- I lillillliilliliniilBBBBBBBflBBBBBBBI NINETEBN-TEN MICHIGA.MEMSIA.M B B B B B H B B B B B B B I 1 II HI II H 11 11 11 11 i I B B B B m m m m ii a II 1911 Dental Class Officers CEYLON F. WATERS . ERNEST SCHATZLE . WILLIAM H. THWAITES LLOYD W. MARLIN MAX M. ROSE . CLARK T. MIXER . JOHN CAMPBELL THOMAS H. RYAN . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Basketball Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager I 11 [2061 BA NINETEEN-TBN MICHIGAMEMSIA.M . B a II II U 11 11 illi @ II il II (1 U II II H ii SOPHOMORE ssl w IV i I- ' OV] (i ii ii mi nnnng nn NINKTKKN-TKN MICHIG A.MBNSI A.M 1111 1912 Literary Class Officers WM. S. MrOoKMicK MARY L. POWERS (Resigned) GRACE FAIRMAN . VILI.IAM C ' LAHK EARL F. GOOD . JOHN LEWIS Cox . SPENCER G. KUHN FRANK W. PEN NELL MAY HOIHIE RALPH M. SNYDER . JOSEPHINE S. DAVIS President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Maselmll Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager Girls ' Basketball Manager Oratorical Delegate Vice-President . bsent from picture. 11 II m m mmmmmmm mmmsmi 1208] 1912 Engineering- Class Officers L. M. MAC-LEOD G. W. COOKE C. E. TACKLES G. W. HANNOX F. V. FISCHER . G. V. JENSEN T. J. DORAS- . K. A. DAOGBKKFY President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Basketball Manager Baseball Manager Football Manager Track Manager Absent from picture 111 11 II V B B L B B:B-fl B B B B B B liB IB IM IB II! II li! II IM II II! ill II 11 IB B B B B I Gft NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANEN8IA.M |-B B ' B V B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B ' i! HI! II U II 1 ' 1! H HI 11 H m B 11 1! 1912 Medic Class Officers JOHN J. WALSH. DOROTHEA LEE JULIEN E. BENJAMIN ESWIN H. CHABTREE CHARLES E. BLANKENHOHN EDWARD G. MINOR WILLIAM J. McCAULEY JAMES E. OLIVER . FRANKWOOD E. WILLIAMS Medical Representatives President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Track Manager Baseball Manager Basketball Manager DAVID THOMAS IE [210] B 11 Hi SI Vhm NIMBTBBM.TEN MICHIOA.NEMSIA.M 3 li E ' ill n Ml Mi ii E ' E 1 n D i @i li l! i ii n ii MI u ii Hi i; I HHHI NINETEEN-TEN I MICHIOAMBNSIA.N II 1111:11 1913 Literary Class Officers CARROLL C. COOK FLORENCE E. ADAMS G. IRENE MVRPHY EKXKST ( ' . KANZLER CARROLL B. HAFF VOOD VAHI) S. JAMES BOWMAN B. FALLON . BENJAMIN T. BATSCH President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Baseball Manager Basketball Manager Track Manager D 11 ii 1 1212] NINEXEEW-TKN MICHIGANENSIA.N 1912 Law Class Officers NOHMAN . REED HAROLD H. TROSPEX GEORGE E. BRAND (iii.iiERT SANDERS . IXMAN SEALBY . KHNEST K. MAY . WH EATON D. COE GEORGE T. SPRINGER THOMAS I. LEVITT HOWARD 15. STHASBTRGEH President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Oratorical Delegate football Manager Haseball Manager Basketball Manager Track Manager |2Ki) H l@ !1 11 |g H ffl g il II ffi 19 II IE NINETEEN-TEN MICHIG.A.NENSI.A.N II 1913 Engineering Class Officers m m m W. T. SOHEPELER W. F. MACFARLAND S. BUSH . W. B GRAY H. I.. Bl ' KGESS . S. R. PENHELD J. H. HOWELL . President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Track Manager Baseball Manager Basketball Manager H H II 1214] NINCTEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIAN n I. 1913 Medical Class Officers m PAI - L (I. WKISMAXX VM;II. 1). CKKKK JOS. FrXIlKKHltCYK CKOUCK M. f ' rHTis CARI.TOX I). WOOD MAI, OI.M V. MAHSIIAI.I. DANA A. HA ;KI ORX . WILLIAM R. McCn UK President Secretary and Treasurer Vice-president Baseball Manager ( ' ootliall Manager Medical Representative Track Manager Maskelhall Manager Mil J215I Bill H g g H NIMETEEN-TEN MICHICA.MEMSIA.N m m m ! 11 n I B B B 1911 Pharmacy Class Officers GLEXX D. BOWLES BfBT HlTBBAKD CATHAKIXK WYLLIE VERNE WILSON WILLIAM HAAX . I ' rcsiilent ice- President Sccrctary TrcasnnT Football Manager 1! 1! m m m m n u i [216] IBB ni Ill MIMETEEM-TEN MICHIGAMEMSI API Dooley on Michigan Spirit T ' S mesilf phwat sez thet the Univorsoity iv Meechigan is a great institoosion, Hennessy, an afore I git through ' ith me argiment t ' is yersilf phwat ' ill jine in the yellin ' ' ith me. Daid yez iver sthop an think ] li vat ' ud ' ave ' appened if Mister Angeel had not decided t ' move here t ' thes heutiful city iv Ann Arbor an open up ' is hoarding school fer Day Pupils? Ye see it was quite a long time ago before the War iv the Rebillion thet Mister Angeel an (linneral Vpsilanti was walking down Wood ' ard Avenue in Deetroit discussin ' th ' wither an ' the Base Ball game. " Nay, Nay, Dooley, " sez Hennessy, " the Base Balls were not yit thin, it must iv been somethin ' ilse they was discussing be- sides thet. " " TV Divil do I care, they was a dis- cussin ' an ' I know thet. Ainy way. Mister Angeel an the Ginneral were discussin ' an ' Mister Angeel suggested they form a thrust an ' control the idicational indistry iv this great and noble United Sthates. And phwat did they do but decide upon Ann Arbor as a fit place f ' r th ' main office iv th ' compiuy. " Twas aisy sailin ' thin ut was in sillin ' the stock an starthin th ' factiry. All ' ud ' ave been well ' f the Inclins, bad cess t ' thim, had not starthed the War ' f th ' Rebillion and created th ' muss. As t ' wither they was obje:-tin ' t ' th ' larnin ' I cain ' t say but their obje:-tins ' nd rebillions was so strinuous thet (linneral Ypsilanti was forced t ' go out an ' tache th ' liaithins honesty an ' idication ' ith a gun er pieh fork an ' flail. " Right ye air thin, " sez Hennessy. ' f course I ' m right, t ' is divil a wanst d ' ye foind me wrong, but whist a whoile do ye mind? T ' is a bit ' f th ' sintimint thet is here now. " T ' was here thet (linneral Ypsilanti came back fr ' m th ' woods an ' sez t ' Mister Angeel, " Mister Angeel, an ' ' t was a great ' an noble day school yez ' ave made ' f Ann Arbor while I was away ' n me pleasure trip, an ' it ' s not f ' r me, a proud man fr ' m th ' House ' f Ypsilanti. phwat ' ud take ' ny iv y ' ur cridit fr ' m yez. No more ' ud I thank iv sindin ' mesilf t ' Yrnp t ' be marrin ' me daughther t ' a furrin Dook t ' raise money f ' r t ' come back t ' Ann Arbor. Mister Angeel, t ' is yon thet ' ave made Ann Arbor an institooshion of larnin ' f ' r the young men iv th ' counthry at reduced rales. Ez I sid before, t ' is not f ' r a Ypsilantian phwat ' ill not take away iv yer ' e glorry. " But Mister Angeel. " sez he, " uv yez don ' t mind, I ' ll be f ' r movin ' me family over t ' th ' ither hill an ' be starthin an iducational institoot f ' r th ' sisters iv yc ' er pupils. " " And do yon think Mister Angeel objected? No siree, he was thet true an ' noble a man thet he sez, " (linneral, I ' m yer frind. We ' el sthart yez up right. " And Mister Angeel gave th ' (linneral three binches f ' r the ladies to rist on and some books f ' r th ' library an ' suggested thet ' f thimes were prosperous thet winter he ' ud build a trolley line over th ' t ' Ginneral ' s school th ' n ' xt year f ' r th ' use iv th ' pupils iv Mister Angeel ' s Day School phwat wanted t ' go over an ' see their sisters. MICHICA.NENSIA.N " The Ginneral starthed th ' cimit ' ry f ' r the young ladies on the hill and it has been there iver since. Mister Angeel built th ' throlley th ' next year, puttin ' in branch lines t ' Deetroit an ' Jackison, (phorty cints wan way and phifty-foive t ' ither though I sees no difference in th ' distance) and they be sayin thet some ' t th ' brithers don ' t know whither th ' is goin ' t ' Mister Angeel ' s er th ' Ginneral ' s school. " An ' it ' s Hennessy phwat does remark about th ' good naborly feelin ' between g th ' two institootions, but thet is gittin ' away fr ' m me argimint. @ " Hennessy, " I remarked, " I was goin ' t ' show yez phwat a grand institootion ia of Larnin ' th ' day school iv Mister Angeel ' s is become. g " I do be tellin ' yez, Hennessy, thet th ' noble spirit thet Mister Angeel had d ' as hurried itself deep into th ' manly hearts iv th ' stoodents iv this school an ' it 11 does me heart good t ' think I ' av been here. Shure an ' this enthusiasm phwat 1! Mister Angeel ' as innerjected int ' th ' viry soul iv th ' institootion brings 1! t ' me recollection th ' dago fable iv Aldin an ' hes wanderful lamp. Yez 1 must remember as ' ow th ' lad took off the kiver iv th ' contraption an ' th ' banshee wafted out in a shroud doin ' one thing an ' anither at th ' wishes iv th ' bye. Nothin ' ther was thet it could not do. So it was ' ith Mister Angeel, Hennessy. I say, Hennessy, show me a grander man. Show me th ' man, Hennessy, phwat could man- ipulate such a great corporation iv larnin ' . Mister Angeel ' ud clean up ' es corrispon- dince in th ' marnin, an ' take a trip across th ' water t. settil some furrin difficulty iv th ' Unithed States in th ' afternoon, an ' be at his class ' th next marnin. It was Mister Angeel phwat opened th ' doors iv th ' little one room day school an ' let lies noble self float around and fill the place with spirit and grow an ' exphand. Twas thes spirit which caused th ' wan horse buildin ' t ' spread south an ' upward till ye see thet inspirin ' edifice University Hall. Twas thes spirit which caused th ' ither building t ' branch out like th ' nebular hipotheses an ' fill the campus ' ith architeok- eral masterpieces. Twas this newly engendered spirit which crowded some iv th ' g building so that they became disgusted an ' moved off. (B " Hennessy, th ' spirit iv Meechigin ' as caused th ' weakest little feller phwat il iver come t ' Meechigain t ' swell ' ith pride ' till by th ' time they starthed kickin ' th ' 1! footballs around thet same little feller was th ' biggest man on th ' team an ' could 1! smash those fellers fr ' m some iv th ' indepindint institootions iv larnin ' phwat come H here to git acquainted ' ith Meechigin spirit an ' football. " Of course, Hennessy, it ' s not only th ' byes thet ' ave become swelled ' ith spirit. It ' s iverything around the great day school. Why, th ' campus swelled ' ith spirit in th ' airly days so much thet it became necessary t ' fence it in t ' kape th ' campus off th ' streets. Siveral years ago th ' Mayor iv th ' town said ' let the whole town ' ave th ' spirit ' an ' they tore th ' fences down. il H il m ill a i II 1218] m m m NINETEEN -TEN MICHIG A1HENSI APf " Phwat was onct th ' wood shed swelled ' ith spirit until they found it big enough t ' put thet part iv th ' iddication which smells so loud ' ith chimistry. " An ' , Hennessy, would yez believe it, thet onct whin an old man was back t ' see hes o ld day school he said, ' Shurely th ' atmosphere is strong. Why, ivery thing ' as spirit an ' is swellin ' . To show hes appriciation f ' r th ' larnin ' th ' old school gave h ' m he threw a stone et th ' Law Buildin ' . Thet stone stuck than an ' Meechigin Spirit got ahold iv it an ' it began t ' swell until today look at it. Sthop, Hennessy, an ' think. It is too big now t ' remove fr ' m th ' campus an ' th ' regints is worried t ' death t ' think phwat will become iv th ' campus in twenty-five years if thet old stone keeps on swellin ' ith Meechigan Spirit. " Why, Hennessy, me inesilf, Dooley, does feel thet spirit comin ' over me an ' it is I phwat wants t ' go out on th ' corner an yell f ' r some one t ' turn off thes Meechigin inthusiasm before I outgrow mesilf. " An ' , Hennessy, it ' s me bye phwats comin ' t ' Meechigin next year thet I do be feelin ' proud iv. Me thinks ' twill do him good to walk around here where lies father walked and inhale th ' air an ' see th ' beauchious trees; th ' large buildins; th ' shady walks an ' watch th ' little squirrels playin ' around an ' gatherin ' nuts to kape thim fr ' m starvin ' this winter so they can live until next winter to gather more nuts and Meechigin Spirit. " An they do say thet there was so much spirit around thet the byes said they ad some t ' spare an ' would like t ' give th ' ladies some of it. An ' phwat did Mister ' Angeel do but decide thet the day school would be a good place t ' have ladies come an ' be larnin ' how t ' be idducated, an ' he surprised th ' byes one day by bringin ' in a lot and now th ' byes and girls absorb th ' Meechigin Spirit together. An ' Hennessy, it makes th ' old campus look grand t ' see ivery body an ' iverything going around yell in ' f ' r Meechigin. " An ' jist think, Hennnessy me bye is comin ' next year t ' jine in th ' shout. " [2191 IS. H H m NINETEBM-TEN MICHICANENSI A.M II HH 11 Ull 11 1220] II " NINETEEN -TEN MICHIGAN EN8I A.M Athletic Association Officers PAUL G. BARTFLMK R. I). WATSON ()id CAHPKXTKR WILLIAM (). COCIIRANK HAROLD K. (ivi.ni ' (iolllKIN SlMCK H. I. HASKENS B. B. BOYNTOX " . K. WILSON Director financial Secretary Fimim ' Iul Secretary-elect Treasurer ( ' (xithall Manager ( ' initliall Manager-elect Baseball Manager Track Manager InU ' rscholastic Manager BOARD OK ATHLETIC CONTROL I ' KOI. (IKK. W. PATTERSON . ' . Chairman Dircdor KKK.NK KiT7.i ' ATHlrK Professor KVAXS HOLHROOK Professor A. II. WHITNEY Professor D. W. MYKHS STIDKNT MKMBKKS HF.NHY A. Brxnscur RALPH T. SAYI.F.S Ill i [221| Cfte NINETE EN-TEN MICHIGA.MENSIWM The 1909 Varsity Foot Ball Team HAROLD A. GALI IP DAVID W. ALLEHDICE FIELDING H. YOST . KKKNK FIT .P TKICK P. G. BAHTLEME Student Manager ( ' aptain Coach Trainer Director Out-door A thirties FKEDF.IUC L. COXKLIX WILLIAM M. CASEY ALHEHT BEXHKOOK (Captain-elect! ANDREW WILLIAM SMITH JAMES K. ' ATKINS . W. P. EDMONDS . STAXFIELD M. WELLS ROY W. RANNEY VICTOR R. PATTEXGILL WILLIAM WASMIND JOE MAI;IDSOHX DAMD W. ALLEHDICE (Captain) . FAY G. CLARK CHARLES C. FREEXEY . DOXALD W. GREENE Left End Left Tackle Left Guard Center Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right Knd Riirhl Knd Quarter Back Left Half Right Half Full Back Full Back Full Back a SCORKS FOR mm October 9, Case at Ann Arbor Michigan 3 Case October 10, O. S. I " , at Ann Arbor Michigan . 33 O. S. I ' . October 23, Mar |iiette at Milwaukee Michigan . (i Marquette October 30, Syracuse at Ann Arbor Michigan 44 Syracuse . November (i. Notre Dame at Ann Arbor Michigan . 3 Notre Dame November 13. Michigan at Philadelphia Michigan . H Pennsylvania November ' 20. Michigan at Minneapolis Michigan . 1.5 Minnesota (i a 11 o o [222] GA NINBTEEN-TEN MICHIGA.MENSIA.M 11 H n HI I [223] m G te PflNETEEW-TEN MICHIGANEM8IA.M Michigan-Pennsylvania Game HERE luive been bitterly fought, scoreless games in the history of football. There have been games that were mere social functions. There have been terrible humiliations, victories by narrow margins, winning points tallied in the last second of play, dashes the entire length of the field, and every other c onceivable con- dition that can make a football game dramati " , but never in the history of the game has there been a clash that attracted and held the interest of the spectators as did the Michigan-Pennsyl- vania contest of !!)()!). At seven minutes past two on the afternoon of November, the thirteenth, 1909, the Michigan football team lined up against the defenders of Pennsylvania ' s red and blue. It was the fourth time the Wolverines and Quakers had clashed. The three former contests had ended with no scores for Michigan, while the red and blue had varied their score each time from six points to twenty-nine. At ten minutes after two on that afternoon, just three minutes from the time of the blowing of the first whistle, the Michigamlers had accomplished what they had tried and failed to do in those other encounters. It was a kick-off a fumble by Braddock, the Quaker left end two plunges into the line a beautifully executed forward pass another attempt at left tackle, and Joe Magidsohn staggered across the Quaker goal line. On the field was a Michigan team that was an unknown quantity. It had played reasonably good and unpardonable football. Smith at center, had learned how to pass the ball, standing in the aisle of a Pullman car while the Wolverines were racing towards the Atlantic. Other men were green. Dave Allerdice was wearing heavy bandages on his left hand that made his fingers useless. Facing these men of Michigan was a team made up of seasoned football timber. They knew the game. They had played it in preparatory schools under competent coaches. On the bleachers sat . " ,()()() Pennsylvania students, willing to wager their very souls that the red and blue would triumph. In the press stand sat subordinate writers from great eastern papers. Their superiors had not deemed the game important enough to warrant their attending. It would be Pennsylvania by a big margin, they opined. A few students made the trip to Philadelphia. There were hardly enough to make a sound when rooting and yet Michigan yells could be heard again and again above the " Yea! Pennsylvania! " By good fortune the United States Battleship Michigan was lying in the harbor of Philadelphia on the day of the game. The marines from the good ship marched to the football field full two hundred and fifty strong to see the men from Michigan play football and win. They were loyal men who came ashore that day. Loyal to anything that bore the name of " Michigan. " Their home was upon the ship that bore the name of that distant State. They were determined to see the name of Michigan honored. They came to Franklin Field with their band and sang songs and yelled and cheered the followers of Allerdice. We cannot overestimate the value of the loyal support given our team by those men. " They were from the best ship in the Navy, and had come to see Michigan win. " Before the game had started they marched onto the field, band playing, each man carrying a maize and blue pennant, heads up and chests out. Their I 224] Iff MINETEEM-TEN MICHIGA.MEN8I AM color-hearer stepped out and presented Dave Allerdice with the splendid silken flag that now hangs in the trophy room. These sailors were confident of victory for Michigan. Down on the sidelines crouched Fielding H. Yost and Keene Fitzpatrick. The one had taught the Michigan players all the football his versatile brain could conjure; the other had fitted the men to stand a gruelling contest. It was an erratic team against old players. It was uncertainty against certain- ty; it was coaching and determination against knowledge of football. The game is history. Everyone knows how Hilly Wasmund, playing his last game, piloted the Michigan men against the Quakers. Everyone knows of the desperate rally made by the Quakers which sent the ball across Michigan ' s goal. The game has been fought over hundreds of time since. The simple score of 12 to ( does not tell the story. There have been men in the history of literature who would have been able to explain how the supporters of the maize and blue fought that afternoon. They could have described the relentless attack and vicious repulse that humbled the Quakers. Football is not a serious thing to many people, but the stand made by Allerdice and his men against Pennsylvania meant something. It meant that Michigan had had her fill of the dregs; she was on the climb again. And then, after it was all over; after the time keepers had pierced the air with their shrill whistles and raced across the gridiron just as Billy was ready to send another play against the Quakers; after the beaten easterners had started to drag themselves from the field after a do en men had done so much to avenge Michigan, they, themselves, could not realize that they were victorious. For a moment they stood there as though dazed Dirty and tired and bruised, they were. The crowd had ceased yelling the marines had stopped, for the moment, sending great joyous oaths across the field The Pennsylvania students uncovered, were standing in their seats ready to sing ' Hail Pennsylvania! " into the fa: ' e of defeat. The Mich- gan players saw none of this They had beaten " Mike " Murphy ' s charges. Suddenly Bill Casey turned around and aced Yost. Like a crowd of women they flocked around the coach. They hugged him, patted his cheeks and then, as a great wave of sound rolled out into the streets of the city from the watching thousands, they lifted Yost to their shoulders and while the battleship band played d " Michigan, My Michigan " , inarched off the trampled field Ill [326] BBBBBBBBBBBBBBHIlliliilliiHllllllIll .. NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSIAM B9 B B B B B B B B B B B B B fl Ii ill! B i i m m M d @ Minnesota Game |HAT jug ' , which was neither little nor brown, but which bore the score of the Michigan-Minne- sota game of 1903, (5 to (i, and had been in the possession of the Gophers ever since, was not the only prize that Michigan won on a certain Saturday in November when they defeated Minnesota by a 15 to 6 score. On Friday, November 19, the day before the final game of the season, a monster mass-meeting was held in the chapel of the University of Minne- sota. Seated in uniform on the platform were the members of the University of Minnesota football players and filling the hall were the University of Minnesota students. As the exercises were opened with the rousing " Ski- U-Mah " . for which the Gopher school is justly famous, a big sign bearing the words, " Western Champions " in letters a foot high was hoisted above the blushing players on the platform. As President Northrop put it, the opinion of the students and alumni of the university was that the next day would see the realization of their fondest dreams, a team coached by Fielding H. Yost, humbled by the wearers of the Gold and Maroon. To be pitted against a team that had won by almost annihilating scores, was the Michigan team which had been playing erratic football all season. Winning one game by a close score, the Wolverines had braced and scored at will the following Saturday. This had been the program followed during the first four weeks of the season. Then had come a defeat, and from a quarter where it was entirely unex- pected. Following that defeat the team was forced to make a trip to Philadelphia, return to Ann Arbor and go on almost immediately to Minneapolis, to play the confident and victorious team of the University of Minnesota. It was small wonder that under the circumstances the supporters of the Minnesota team expressed every confidence in Dr. Williams and his husky squad, and showed that confidence with every cent they had. It was a rather blue crowd of football men who reached Minneapolis from Ann Arbor on Wednesday morning. The weather was cold and there was nearly a foot of snow on the ground. A small number of Alumni met the team and coaches at the station and took them in automobiles to their hotel. A good luncheon and a brisk practice on the tan-bark in the Hippodrome did much to restore the spirits of the team but the exhilaration did not last long and in the evening it was a very good joke indeed that could bring more than the faintest smile from any of the team. This state of mingled pleasure and despondency lasted until Friday noon. The members of the team were just beginning a light luncheon when there was a com- motion in the lobby of the hotel and suddenly the strains of the " Victors " went ringing through the halls. From that moment the spirit of the members of the team changed. There was never an instant but what they knew that victory was to be theirs on the morrow. The weather on the day of the game was bright and not too warm. The field which had been protected from the snow by a heavy covering of straw was some- what soft but fast work was not impossible. The crowd was not as large as it had been two weeks previous when Minnesota had defeated Chicago, but there was more suppressed excitement as, beginning Saturday morning, even the news that Captain ID ij n a u i [22fil g| II C6e MINETBEN-TEN MICHIGANENSIA.N McGovern was going to play for Minnesota did not quiet the rumor that Michigan was going to spring a big surprise on that day. Confidence was restored to the Gophers almost immediately for three minutes after Michigan had kicked off and the hall was far in Michigan ' s territory. Captain McGovern dropped back to the 18-yard line, almost directly in front of the goal posts, prepared to put over the bar one of his famous drop-kicks. The ball sailed back to the Minnesota captain, a perfect throw from the center, but the kick was a failure, the ball flying low and far to one side of the goal posts. Then Michigan had its first chance in attacking the Minnesota defense and then the wearers of the Maroon and Gold sat up in amazement. The weaklings that the Gophers thought they were playing proved to be giants and the mighty defense of the Minnesota team was battered and broken by the short, sharp plunges of the Michigan backs. It was a series of short bucks varied by two l.Vyard runs that put the ball in Mich- igan ' s possession on the Minnesota 4-yard line. Once the Minnesota line held, then it yielded slightly and the ball was advanced a yard. Captain Allerdice was called to carry the ball the remaining distance and when the mass had lifted it was found that the ball rested a good foot beyond the final line. An instant later a goal was kicked and Minnesota was forced to fight against a six-point lead. The Gophers proved to be good fighters for they tied the score before the half was ended. It was a forward pass that enabled Michigan to make its first touch- down against Pennsylvania, and it was a forward pass that allowed Minnesota ' s only score against Michigan. Securing the ball in the middle of the field the Goph- ers worked it down to the 8-yard line. They hail one more yard to go to get a first down and Captain McGovern started to carry the ball around right end. He ran a few steps then turned and shot the ball to Tackle Walker who was standing far to the left on the 2-yard line, alone and unguarded. It was an easy matter for him to catch the ball and trot the little distance that remained, Minnesota kicking the goal that was necessary to tie the score. That was an end to the scoring in the first half. mi |227| C ...- 1HINETEEJH-TEF4 MICHIGA.MEMSIA.Pf Michigan was expected to weaken during the second half. Instead of weak- ening ' they seemed to grow stronger and in short order the hall was worked into Minnesota territory. Captain Allerdice tried a place kick and failed, the Gophers then getting the hall on their 25-yard line. On the first play a forward pass was attempted, McGovern throwing the hall toward Rademacher. However Minnesota had not figured on Magidsohn heing in the way. Instead of running backward or standing on his head, the Michigan half hack gauged the height of the hall and with a running leap grahhed it and ran unceremoniously the thirty-five yards that were necessary for a touchdown. Allerdice did not fail to kick the goal. Some minutes later the hall was again in Minnesota ' s territory. I ' attengill took a free-catch on the 42-yard line and Captain Allerdice scored the final three points for the Wolver- ines by hooting the hall squarely between the goal posts. Michigan ' s victory was due in large measure to the lesson the team learned against Notre Dame and because the Minnesota team failed to vary its defense to meet Michigan ' s unexpected attack. According to the plan that was figured out at Minnesota before the game, Michigan was to use the forward pass continually. They had won the game against Pennsylvania by its use and would naturally do the same thing against the Gophers. A beautiful plan of defense was formulated to break up these forward passes and the plan was very effectively executed the only two times that Michigan attempted that play. The secondary defense was drawn backward and far to the side, leaving the primary defense alone to hold Michigan ' s line attack. It was fully expected that this could be done as the line-men, from tackle to tackle, had not met their equal during the year. The Michiga n line proved to be much stronger than was expected and opened holes easily, through which the Wolverine backs plunged for good distances. The Gophers recognized the fact that Michigan had won because she had the better team and the Wolverines gave Minnesota credit for having played a hard, clean game. At the banquet after the game the members of both teams mingled freely and it would have been hard for one not familiar with the players to pick the Michigan men from their Minnesota friends. W. D. ELLIOTT. m n mtmmmmmmmmmmmmm [228] m m m u u n The Big White Jug MICHIGAN again has possession of the big stone water jug that did service through the grilling season of 1903. After the clash with Minnesota in that year the jug mysteriously disappeared and was not recovered until Wol- verine and Gopher did battle in 1909. This is how it happened, as explained by Coach Williams of Minnesota after the final game on last season ' s schedule: " The Michiganders had made much of the jug during that season of 1903. It went everywhere with them and the perspiring warriors of the gridiron drank from its heavy mouth during every contest on the schedule. After each game the score was emblazoned on the side of the jug. " Well, when Michigan journeyed to Minneapolis for the wind-up of the season, the Gophers plotted against the water jug. It will be remembered that the famous game lasted until darkness had fallen. When the water boy looked for the jug after the piping of the timekeepers ' whistles had called the men from the field, he failed to find it. " Cap. " Redden and his men wondered and worried over the loss. But it did them no good. The disappearance of the jug remained a mystery. " But after the maize and blue had stamped the maroon and gold into the mud of Northrop Field on the twentieth of November, 1909, Coach Williams experienced a change of heart. He confessed that his men had wilfully stolen the jug. Then he produced it and below the record of 1903 was painted the score of the Michigan- Minnesota game that ended with Michigan on the long end of a !. " to (i score. " We ' re giving it back, " said the Gopher coach, " with the understanding that we can have it again should we win from you next year. If you win you keep it. " The jug was brought back to Ann Arbor and now has a niche all of its own in the trophy room at Waterman Gymnasium. 1229] t ii u in a BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB Gfte NINETEEPf-TEN MICHIGAMEM8IA.N BHBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB 9BB1 II Champions of the West m m m d a n d m i! B RAGGING Michigan from the lower rounds of the ladder of football fame, where three years of sad reverses had left her, and placing her again upon the lofty pinnacle of success, such was the 190!) football season. It will go down in the annals of the Wolverines as one of the greatest seasons since Fielding H. Yost com- menced to teach the Michiganders the gentle gridiron sport and the art of humbling the west. With the aid of the mighty pigskin warriors of whose prowess Michigan men will never tire of speaking, Yost humbled the west for many years. Coach after coach and team after team met their fate when they tackled the wizard of the gridiron and his moleskin heroes. The west produced some magnificent coaches and even more magnificent teams, but Yost and Michigan were just a little better and the Wolverines gathered all the honors and joys which are an ac- companiment of great victories. The name Michigan was a talisman in the west. Even the east, usually speaking of the west only in terms of disdain, rubbed its eyes and began to take notice. It was Michigan everywhere and Michigan could never be foiled, try as hard as the rival colleges would. When the cup seemed filled to overflowing the tide suddenly changed. With- out warning came the crash and Michigan toppled from her lofty position as western champions, and the colleges which had long borne the brunt of the Wolverine on- slaughts laughed with glee. At last the mighty, the invincible Michigan, had dropped. Even as the years of plenty were followed by the same number of lean or famine years in ancient Egypt, so were three years of success sullied by three seasons during which time the Maize and Blue suffered constant defeat at the hands of her greatest rivals and for that matter the greatest team in the country, Pennsyl- vania. The hard earned laurels wilted one by one when staggering defeats over- shadowed the deeds of the past. The past was forgotten in the sorrow of the present and Michigan was for a time the source of jest and laughter from the large western institutions, who no longer feared her and who no longer played her. II m K (Captain Elect) " C. p RAXXEY CASEY IBBBBBBBBBH (lIldllllllilill [2301 G6 NIMETEEN-TEN MICHIOANENSIA.M m - " DAVK " Hut the wheel of fortune was not destined to stop when Michigan was in the slough of despair. The three lean years in turn were crowned by a wonderful season in which both east and west groveled before the victorious Wolverine and the faded laurels again became as fresh as in the past. By contrast with the preceding years the past season appeared more brilliant than had it followed six years of constant success. The Wolverines had tasted the fruit of the tree of bitterness and the laurel was again sweet to the eye and taste. Like the downfall, success was sudden and almost un- expected. The opening of the season gave little promise of what was to come. " Hurry-up " Yost had little material of a stellar quality to work with. The men who remained from the previous year appeared hardly more than ordinary players. The best men had graduated and among the newcomers appeared no wonders to step into their shoes. The rival colleges on the other hand had excellent prospects and did not fear the Wolverines much. AIJ.RRDICE. Cap . Most of their prestige had been shorn off by previous defeats and success appeared only as a hazy mirage on the distant horizon. Yost never faltered. Weeks of gruelling practice mixed with a fair amount of hard luck, football luck, let us say, finally resulted in the formation of a champion eleven from a group of men who under any other coach would probably have never risen above mediocrity. At the same time that he was instilling the principles and the fine arts of the gridiron game into the men, he filled them with a feeling of confidence which helped later on. His old time talks, which were largely responsi- ble for previous championships, served their former purpose of instilling " ginger " and self-confidence. Short, concise, but straight from the shoulder, they had the same effect upon the Michiganders that the Napoleonic speeches must have had upon those wonderful warriors of the first empire. He moulded an eleven, whose prowess startled the country, from men whom numerous critics spoke of as " dubs " early in the season, and whose praises they could not laud enough after Minnesota had finally been humbled, after a meteoric season in the west . (living Fielding II. Yost all due credit, and he deserves most of it, extending to Keene Fitscpatrick praise for his share in the wonderful work, and not forgetting Curtiss Redden or the other men who assisted in the work, vet it was essentially ' Bll.l, " KlIMI ' Mls V ' l)o " GHK.KN JOE MAGIMSOHN m m m GV e NIWEXEEIH-TEP MICHIGA.NENSIA.N m m m Michigan spirit and confidence that enabled the Maize and Blue to he placed above the proud colors of the greatest institutions in the country. It was the wonderful quality of " we CAN do it and we WILL do it " which filled the men and which enabled them to sweep over Syracuse, Pennsylvania and Minnesota. The opening of the year was anything but auspicious. Playing loose and ragged football, which did not show even flashes of championship form, Michigan scarcely defeated the Case School of Applied Sciences in the opening game. The men of Yost could not cross the Ohio goal line and only Allerdice ' s timely goal from placement saved the day for the Maize and Blue. A great change was noticed, however, in the second game. Coach Hernstein brought a fair team from Ohio State to do battle with the Wolverines but this turned out to be a veritable slaughter of the innocents for the Buckeye eleven left Ann Arbor after a score of 33 points had been tallied against it and its only touchdown was made through a strange freak of fortune. The grade was not to be easy, however, for in the succeeding week the Marquette eleven, representing the Jesuit college of Milwaukee, fairly played the Wolverines to a standstill. Each side scored a touchdown and Allerdice ' s goal from touchdown decided the day. It appeared as if the Wolverines were playing in streaks and away from their usual speed, for Syracuse was the next victim and before the end of that game the scorers were tired of keeping tally of the points the Wolverines gained. The total was 44, but this hardly represents the manner in which Syracuse was handled. The year before the Methodists had handed out a crushing defeat to a crippled Wolverine eleven and the westerners were thirsting for revenge. They took a dreadful toll for their failure to better the easterners before, and Syracuse suffered defeat during the rest of the season. It took the hearts out of " Tad " Jones ' boys and out of " Tad " Jones also, as many will recollect. Scarcely had the rooters ceased rejoicing over this victory when Frank Longman brought eleven men from Notre Dame to Ferry Field. The Wolverines were suffering their usual semi-monthly slump and the scrappy Catholics caught them off their guard. To be frank, Michigan was greatly outplayed, and when Notre Dame left there were many who cheered because the score was not larger. With this defeat it seemed as if the chances of winning either of the remaining games was about as great as that of the proverbial snow ball existing in the regions beyond old Charon ' s ferry. Nevertheless, the old Michigan spirit was never more in evidence than the evening the team left for the city of brotherly love. The men themselves were determined but not over-confident. The result is too well known m a Hi m " STAN " WELLS " Doc " KRKKXKY " Vic " I ' ATTIXGILL [232] 11 II NINCTCEN-TEN MICHIG ANENSI AN tocall for explanation and let it suffice to say that never was victory more unexpected and at the same time more welcome. Pennsy had a fair claim to one of the strongest teams east of the Alleghenies and not even the most hostile critic could deny the Wolverine his share of the fruits of victory. Even then there appeared to he little hope of humbling Minnesota, for the Gophers had gone through such a season of brilliant success that even the Pennsylvania victory appeared to lose some of its brilliancy when compared to the work of Dr. Williams ' eleven men. Again the unexpected happened and the proud " Gopher bit the dust " when he encountered the men of Yost. Several shifts had to be made for this con- test, as " Billy " Wasmund had played his last game for Michigan against the Quakers, and a new quarterback had to be secured. James Joy Miller was the man and his wonderful generalship and spectacular playing assisted in giving the victory to Michigan. The east and the west were humbled and Michigan again held the western Championship. To Captain Allerdice, " Silent Dave, " much of the credit is due for the victorious team that was Michigan ' s. Not only was he easily the best punter and place kicker in the west but he had a habit of being on the spot to tackle the man with the ball which was disconcerting to the opponents. With Magidsohn to help him advance the ball and with Clarke, Freeney and Lawton ready to take any place in the backfield that they were asked, Michigan possessed men behind the line who could be expected to do things and do them rightly. In the line Captain-elect Benbrook was the main tower of strength but he was nobly assisted by Smith, Ranney, Conklin, Casey, Edmunds, Wells, Watkins and Pattengill. But with all the praise that can and must be given to the men who made up the regular team, to their coach and trainers, one important part of this year ' s football squad is deserving of more than a word of mention. Those men who played so brilliantly against Pennsylvania and Minnesota would have been like infants; that team work which startled east and west would not have been possible had it not been for the untiring work of the men who won the " R. " Without expecting praise and with little reward in sight they cheerfully worked night after night as buffers for the regular machine. Truly it is to the reserves that a large share of tin- praise for the winning of the title " Champions of the West " must be given. ' Hi SKY " Ci.utKK " Bii.i ' SMITH " HoNK " CON-KLIN D NINETEEN-TEN MICHIO A 1MIONSI v r 1! d il H g g llilllili NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSIAN a m m iH ' The All-Freshmen Team the first time since the fall of 1905 Michigan offered to the football enthusiasts from the freshman class a coach and an outside schedule. To say that the youngsters showed interest in the " All-Freshmen Team " would be superfluous. Suffice it to say that Coach Douglass had a half hundred promising players to work with and that they stuck the season out, developing a team that was of superior quality. This freshman team supplied a need that has been pressing since the Regents abolished the custom of granting the first year men a schedule of their own. But little was offered the would-be gridiron hero in those three years of freshman inactivity. True, he could play upon the scrubs, but that means little aside from hard work. In his second year, if he were diligent and lucky in the class room, he might try out for the ' varsity. These conditions were not tempting to the preparatory school boy who was expecting to enter college, and. beyond a doubt, they lost many strong athletes for Michigan. The success of the 1913 eleven will have its effect, and the promise of honor to the freshman who has football ability will draw good men toward Ann Arbor.. The Freshmen met five opponents and scored five victories. Only twice were t hey scored upon. One contesting eleven negotiated a goal from placement and an- Co ni I ) r ; i. ss other scored a safety, when a wild pass sent the ball behind the Michiganders ' own goal. The clash with Ohio Northern was the first game on the freshman schedule. Douglass had had his men out only a eek, but he journeyed down to Ada; hustled his players directly from train to gridiron and watched the youngsters humble the " Buckeyes " with a 1!) to score. The next game was played against the Michigan School for the Deaf eleven at Ann Arbor. Some of the older men around the campus ran remember the days when the deaf boys were worthy opponents for the freshmen, bu t their team of 1909 did not rank with the 1913 aggregation. The score 3 to does not tell the story, for Ferry Field was slippery and luck was with the Flint men. On the follow! ng Saturday the first year players received the only scare of the season. They met the M. A. C. Freshmen at Lansing and the " Aggies " held their opponents to a to 3 score. Several Michigan Freshmen had received minor injuries during the week and were in no condition to play. Also, luck was with the Lansing squad. Time after time the Freshmen from Michigan marched straight down to- the goal line and then fumbled. Huebcl ' s lusty toe saved the day by booting the ball from placement twice. One kick was from the thirty-five-yard line, and the other five yards nearer the objective goal. Alma played the freshmen on Ferry Field while the ' varsity was trouncing Pennsylvania at Phila- delphia. The score was 23 to and the game belonged to the Michigan boys from the first whistle. The schedule closed on November iOth, with a game against Albion. 32 to 2 was the score, and the Methodists would never have scored had it not been for a wild pass. All these games had their spectacular features. " Mottles " Thomson at full back played a remark- able game. Speed is his principal asset and few of the men who tried out for the back field positions could run off the plays rapidly enough for him. Hubel. at left half back, climbed up onto a little pedestal all of his own by kicking goals from placement. The boy ' s performing was little short of wonderful at times. In the Albion game he booted the- oval from the visitors ' .51-yard line for a beautiful goal something that was not equalled by any kicker in western football last season. Scclcy ' s performance during the season was peculiar in a way. The boy worked at right half back. Karly in the fall he was playing a good consistent game but not exceptional. Then came hard luck, minor injuries, and he remained on the side lines for a time. In the wind-up, however, he played the entire game and displayed :i brand of football that is seldom equalled by first year men. His line plunging and end runs were sensational, while his defensive work was faultless. Cole, at right tackle; Haff, at end; Clark at the other extremity of the line, and McDonald at center, all played stellar football. Douglass drilled his men in the open style of play. The forward pass predominated in their attack. Many of the men came here from schools where football is taught by compet ent coaches, and this fact gave " Doug " a splendid basis upon which to work. The freshmen took readily to Yost football. working the long pass and on-side kick for repeated long gains. Defensively, the 1913 eleven was a surprise. None of their opponents were able to gain consist- ently. The line held like a wall and the ends tackled with a combined certainty and viciousness that foiled attempts to gain by wide runs. An instance ofthis stone wall defense was furnished in the Albion game, when the Methodists had worked the leather to within one yard of their objective goal. They went no farther. The line refused to yield and, on the other hand, threw the Albion backs for losses. This freshman team is a great training school for the ' varsity. The men receive more individual attention than they possibly could obtain on the reserves, and it is probable that several who played through the live-game schedule last fall will land on the ' varsity squad when football time rolls ' round again The following men were awarded the " All-Fresh. " numerals: Daniels, Donald. Quinn, McDonald. Cornwell, Cole. Haff, McMillan. Seeley. Huebel. Thomson. Clark. Fischer. Hancock and Picard. n m ! 11 m m fi m 123.-,] it n . n NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N ! H Uli H IB H H [236] ii II HHHIllM[ill!ll@!l NINETECN-TEN MICHIGA.NEN8IA.N 1909 Varsity Baseball Team Captain Student Manager Coach Graduate Director JOHN I . SI-LLIVAX CLARENCE E. ELORID ;K L. V. McAl-LISTEIi CHARI.KS HAIKU C. H. EXZKXROTH, Cateher (Captain-elect) RI-SSELL FOI-NTAIN, Shortstop THOMPSON LOTHHOF, Right Field NORMAN HILL. First Base JOHN T. SfLi.iVAX, Center Field EDWARD DTNNE, First Base JOHN WALSH. Cateher CHARLES T. LATHEH.S. Third Base VINKIELD BARR, Pitcher FRED BLAXDIXX:, Pitcher FRED J. DEAN, Pitcher SVLVAX L. OLSON, Left Field SHIRLEY Sxo v, Second Base m GAMES AND SCORES m April April April April April April April April April April May May May May Max- Ma v May May Max- May May May .lllTir June June 10 At H At 13 At 14 At 15 At 16 At 17 At 19 At 24 At 27 At 1 At 5 At 8 At 13 At 15 At 20 At 22 At 25 At At 27 At 28 At 29 At 2 At 4 At 5 At Lexington, Ky Knoxx ' ille. Tenn. Knoxville, Tenn. Lebanon. Tenn. Nashville. Tenn. Nashville, Tenn. Nashville. Tenn. Notre Da me, Ind. Lansing. Mich. Ann Arhor. Mi -h. Ann Arhor, Mich. Ann Arlior. Mich. Noire Dame. Ind. Ann Arhor. Mich. Ann Arhor, Mich. Ann Arhor. Mich. Ann Arhor. Mich. doslcr. Ohio . Ilhaca. N. V. Syracuse. N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Providence. R. I. Ann Arhor. Mich. Ann Arhor. Mich. Ann Arhor. Mich Michigan 10 Kentucky State Michigan 1( Tennessee 1 Michigan 3 Tennessee 3 Michigan 10 Castle Heights 1 Michigan (i Vanderhilt Michigan 4 Vanderhilt Michigan 7 Vanderhilt 4 Michigan 2 Notre Dame 11 Michigan 8 M. A. C. 3 Michigan 5 Vooster I ' niversity 1 No Game Michigan 9 M. A. C. 3 Michigan 11 Notre Dame 5 Michigan H Syracuse 2 No Game Michigan (i Beloit 1 Michigan 7 Penn-Statc !) Michigan 5 Vooster Michigan (i Cornell 5 Michigan 5 Syrai -u.-c 2 Michigan 1 Syracuse 2 Michigan 3 Broxvn 1 Michigan 4 DePanl I ' niversity . ' ! No (tame-Rain. (Notre Dame) Michigan 4 Notre Dame 2 G e PIINETEEN-XEN MICHIGA.NKNSIA.N Review of the Season HE record of the baseball nine of 1908 was the one bright spot in a Michigan season which was marked by unusual disasters on the field and gridiron, and the season of 1009 came as a promise of better things a harbinger of a gen- eral reversal of form throughout, which would place Michigan where it should be " Cham- pions of the West. " There was nothing half- way about the promise that the baseball squad was responsible for winning eighteen clear-cut victories out of twenty-two games, losing three and tying one. And this, despite the fact that the squad played the hardest schedule on record. So emphatic-ally did the Maize and Blue representatives demonstrate their superi- ority in the south, in the east, and at home that they ended the season with a total of 140 points against 59. Necessarily it was a season marked by " pep. " That pastmaster of the gentle art of injecting gingery go-fast into players and rooters alike, " Sully " Sullivan, had retained the captainship, in which post he had proven his efficiency in the preceding year. It was no doubt due to his enthusiasm and stimulating methods that when Coach Lew McAllister, who had been largely responsible for so much of Michigan ' s success on the diamond, issued the first general call, he was overwhelmed by a record number of candidates reporting. Though the experience of some of the aspirants was limited to playing one-old-cat on the village green, they all possessed the willingness to work and consequently the gym cage was taxed to its capacity. It was possible, therefore, when desirable spring weather made it advisable to get out into the open air, to select about thirty men, from whom a nine of victors might be developed. Ineligibility rules and class room demands made it impossible for some of the former stars to appear, but after the necessary elimination by tryouts, the squad contained exceptionally good talent. The annual invasion of the south, which serves the double purpose of giv- ing the men valuable spring training and bringing the representative universities of the two sections together, opened most auspiciously, Kentucky State yielding to Michigan by a score of 10 to 0. One by one the legions of the south surrendered only Tennessee, after losing by 16 to 1 holding the Wolverines, who suffered a reversal of form and also an attack of overconfidence, to a tie. After leaving the sunny south and its agreeable warmness, the Maize and Blue warriors encountered not only Notre Dame but a snowstorm as well and consequently the first and only decisive defeat of the season was registered against them, a defeat which later in the season was effectually wiped out by two victories. Penn State next humbled the Yellow and Blue but the hardest game to lose was one in which, after twice accepting defeat, the Syracuse players triumphed by the score of 2 to 1. It was the third appearance of Dean in the pitching box in his initial season and the youngster made t he notable record of allowing but one hit during the entire game. Through a costly inisjiidgment on his part, however, the game was lost. While regrettable, it could not detract much from his feat, which is seldom recorded in collegiate baseball. Michigan ' s pitching staff was one of the most effective means of preventing opponents tallying. In the three games in which Dean participated, he allowed but eight hits and struck out 15 men. Blanding also proved his consistency in the puzzling line by causing no less than 64 men to fan the atmosphere in 13 games while Barr in 11 games proved a mystery to 54 batters. Incomplete records available 1238] D D Ml a NINBTBEM-TEM MICHIGA.NE1NSIA.M n make it impossible to give the number of hits that each man allowed, but they were comparatively few. Michigan hatters did not permit opposing pitchers to make such records as far as they were concerned. Whatever may have been the faults of the Wolverines, stickwork and base-running were not among them. But few summaries of games fail to record that Michigan batters lined out the sphere for two and three bag hits, while no less than four members are credited with home runs. " Chick " Lathers heads the roll of honor in the batting line with a percentage of .383, while " Rabbit t " Fountain is second with .375. Though Hill is seventh in the list, his ability to send the ball far enough to permit two and three base hits made him conspicuous with the stick. The batting averages are as follows: AB Lathers . 94 Fountain . 80 Dean . 1-2 Lothrop . 70 Barr . 31 Hill . 52 Enzenroth . 75 Olson 83 Sullivan 79 Blanding . 48 Dunne . 39 Snow . . 43 Though baseball fans regard with keen regret the fact that Coach Lew McAllister will not continue t o direc ' t the squad for the present season and con- sider with some dismay the ineligibility of some of the most promising embryo material, and also a few of the veterans, they firmly believe that the handicaps will be met and the nine of 1910 will maintain the excellent baseball record of the University of Michigan, so firmly established during the past few years. G. S. LASHEK. R H BB SH PC 17 36 5 2 .383 15 30 8 6 . 375 1 4 1 6 . 333 IS -23 8 4 . 3-28 4 10 , 3-23 !) 15 3 2 .-288 10 20 -2 -2 . -266 13 23 8 4 . -265 25 20 21 3 .2.53 10 11 3 3 . -2-23 (i 8 j 6 . -20.7 r a 1 4 . 139 IB] m 1!M() BASE BAM, Syr.vo nBiiamsn iiiBi!i I 239 ] Che NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSIA.N ii m m m m m m m m m ! (Ill Hi [240] C MT NIMEXBEM-TEN MICHIGAIHENSI AM 1909 Track Team Trainer Athli-tic Director Student Manager Captain KEEXE FlWFATBICK PHILIP (1. BAUTKLMK RALPH T. SAYLES GAYLK A. DTLL Mile and Two-mile Mile ami Two-mile Half-mile Mile Dashes and Hurdles Weights, Dashes. Hurdles and High juiii| Quarter-mile (Quarter-mile High jump and Pole vault Dashes and Quarter-mile Half-mile Two-mile Quarter-mile Hurdles Half-mile Dl ' LL MAY BoHNSAC ' K TOWAR . CKAK; HORXER MYERS GAMBLE PACK KECK HALL WEST LEGER HAMMOND SAXTON m m BBBBBBBBBBH iiHHiMMBiiilMllllilllli CAf NINETEEN-TEN MICHICANENSIA.M B4IBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBI Varsity Indoor Meet, March 13, 1909 EVENT FIRST SECOND THIKI) RECORD Shot-put Horner Benbrook Haskins 44 feet 1-4 in. 35-yard dash Keck Kdwoods Craig :04 1-5 10-yard high hnrdle.s Craig Haskins Torrey :05 3-5 40-yard low hurdle ' s Haskins Torrey Thwaites :05 1-5 Pole vault Freeney Kerns Page 11 feet (i in. (gym record) High jump Draper Torrey Haskins 5 feet 10 in. 440-yard dash Myers Smith Ross :53 880-yard run Leger Ryan Reek 2:05 4-5 Mile run May Hall Beardsley 4:30 Dull-May Indoor Meet, March 20, 1909 Shot-put Horner (M) Benbrook (D) Haskins (D) 43 feet 7 in. 35-yard dash Keck (D) Horner (M) Craig (M) :04 1-5 40-yard low hurdles Haskins (D) Horner (M) Craig (M) :05 1-5 40-yard high hurdles Haskins (D) Craig (M) Horner (M) :05 3-5 Pole vault Freeney (M) and Kerns (M) tied 10 feet 6 in. High jump Horner (M) Lillotte (M) 5 feet 8 in. 440-yard dash Myers (D) Ross (D) Smith (M) :53 1-5 880-yard run Bohnsack (D) Ryan (D) MeGrath (D) ' 2:03 1-5 Mile run May (M) Dull (D) West (M) 4:30 1-5 Michigan-Ohio Dual Meet, May 16, 1!)09 2 ' 20-yard hurdles Craig (M) Hammond (M) Sims (O) :-25 -5 100-yard dash Craig (M) Sharon (O) Myers (M) :10 1-5 Mile run Towar (M) May (M) Snow (O) 4:37 1--2 440-yard dash Rogers (O) Leger (M) Gamble (M) :50 3-5 1 ' 20-yard hurdles Craig (M) Hammond (M) Dunlap (O) :! 3-5 Two-mile run Dull (M) West (M) Levering (O) !):.57 1-5 ' 2 ' 20-yard dash Craig (M) Rogers (O) Sharon (O) M 880-yard run Hall (M) Bohnsaek (M) Leger (M) ' 2:04 1-5 Pole vault Kimball (0) Page (M) Horner (M) 11 feet High jump Page (M) Lapp (0) Smith (M) .3 feet 5 in. Shot-put Horner (M) Benbrook (M) 45 feet 4 in Discus throw Horner (M) Benbrook (M) 123 feet 3 in. Hammer throw Horner (M) . Robinson (O) Dunlap (O) 137 feet 7 in. Broad jump Kimball (O) Smith (M) Horner (M) -21 feet 2 in. D m m [242J Ullillilililiil iiliiiillllliililiiliiiii NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSI A.N BBBBBBIlllilllillliillililiBBBI Intercollegiate Meet, Cambridge, May 29, 1909 100-yard clash Foster (Harvard), Craig (Mich.), Minds (Perm.), Daw born (Prince). Time, 10 1-5. 440-yard dash Blumer (Harvard), Palmer (Haverford), Leger (Mich.), Kelley (Harvard. .50 3-5 ' Shot-put Little (Harvard), Kreuger (Svvarthmore), Horner (Mich.), Talbot (Cornell). 46 feet, 2 in. Mile run Paull (Penn.), MeGee (Prineeton), Tiiwar (Mich.), May (Mich.), Time, 4:17 3-5. Two-mile run Taylor (Cornell), Dull (Mich.), Jacques (Harvard), West (Mich.), Time, 9:27 3-5. Points Harvard, 3!): Yale, ' 2.5; Penn., L 2 ' 2; Cornell, }; Michigan 14: Princeton, 7; Haverford. , ' i: Swartb- more, 3: Syracuse. . ' !; Brown, 1. B Pennsylvania Relays, April " 24, 1 !)()!) Four-mile Pennsylvania, first: Michigan, second; 1 S: ' 2. ' J :i-.5. One-mile Chicago, first: Michigan, second: Illinois, third; Harvard, fourth. Time. 3-ifi 4-5. Michigan four-mile team Dull, Mav. West, Bohniftck. Michigan one-mile team Leger. Keck, (ianilile, Craig. D (2431 B B ' B B B B B B B B B B n B B fl H B B fl B B B B fl B B fl NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NEMSIA.M nBBBBBBSIPPHHHHHHIlHBflBBBBBBBBB Ml Track Season of 1909 j]ITH the coming of the spring of 190!) the period of adversity which had beset Michigan ' s ath- letic teams since the rupture with the Confer- ence seemed to have disappeared. True, the track team of 1907 with Rowe, Coe, Garrels, Heath, Ramey and the others who starred in the olden days surprised the east by taking second place in the Intercollegiate meet at Cambridge, but in other branches of athletics the Maize and Blue suffered heavy defeat. In 1908 the Wolverine track team, with only a remnant of the old guard, sank from a place near the top to one near the bottom in the annual eastern meet. In the following year, however, the year of 1909, some of the former prestige which the Wolverines had enjoyed was regained, Mich- igan scoring 14 points and finishing fifth in the great track meet at Cambridge. In a Confer- ence meet Michigan rooters would have been filled with rage if it were necessary to be con- tent with such a place but battling against the strong teams that the eastern institutions have produced, with a team practically untrained in track competition, the securing of that place brought joy to the hearts of the Wolverines. The track season of 1909 opened auspiciously. The material seemed plenti- ful and of good quality. The class of 1911 was one of the most fertile in the pro- duction of athletes that has entered the university in some time and from that class came the point winners in the meets, both preliminary and the big one which fol- lowed. Only one blot marred a track season which otherwise was highly successful. This was in the annual Pennsylvania relay carnival. Michigan went east to win for the seventh time the banner in the four-mile relay and for the first time sent a team to compete in the one-mile relay. With Captain Dull, West, May and Bohnsack as the members of the four mile squad there seemed hardly a doubt that Michigan would be successful in the longer race and with Keck, Leger, Craig and Gamble to run the shorter race it seemed probable that victory would also rest with the Wolverines in that event. The result is too well known to need much comment. Captain Dull, the last runner of the four men in the longer race was given a lead of 40 yards over Paull of Penn., the final man on the Quaker team. The worry of the day and the fear that the other membe rs of the team would fail proved too much for the doughty little Wolverine leader and he ran one of the poorest races that he ever ran before or since. Against him was one of the best milers in the country and the combination of these two circumstances proved the undoing of the Wolverines. Paull had passed Dull before the first lap was ended and by the end of the race was leading by a wide margin. In the one-mile race, Keck, the last runner for Michigan, was also given a slight lead, but inexperience proved his undoing. He ran himself out in the first 220 yards of his race and although he was leading by ten yards only 11 ! il H g : [244] IMIUlIlllUHglglgi ' glg @g@g|l|pniginii NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NEN8I AN I H H 111 a hundred yards from the finish he was unable to produce the necessary strength to allow him to finish in front, Chicago winning with Michigan second and Illinois third. Michigan scored all her points in the Eastern Intercollegiate meet without winning a first. The point winners in the meet were Craig, who took second in the 100-yard dash; Leger, third in the 440-yard dash; Homer, third in the shot-put; Dull, second in the two mile and fourth in the mile; Towar, third in the mile and West, fourth in the two mile. In the mile race. Paul], Dull ' s opponent at Philadelphia, set a new record by running the distance in 4:17 . ' 5-5, while Taylor, of Cornell, set a new record in the two-mile, lowering Rowe of Michigan ' s record by seven seconds. Taylor ' s time was 9:47 3-5. Even at that Captain Dull, of Michigan, ran a magnificent race in the two-mile, finishing but three yards behind Taylor. In the one-mile he was beaten out by Towar, of Michigan, who got third place, the Wolverine leader landing in fourth position. Craig took second in the 100-yard dash, finishing but a yard behind Foster, of Harvard, the winner. The hurdle events in which Craig was also entered came too close after the dash to permit him to place. Leger, after his performance in the preliminaries of the day before was the favorite in the quarter-mile, but he broke just before reaching the tape and landed in third place. Homer secured third place in the shot-put with a put well over 45 feet. He was beaten by Little, of Harvard, and Kreuger, of Swarthmore. The only preliminary meet with an outside school was with Ohio State University at Columbus, which Michigan won by a score of 98} to 5.5 J . In only three of the fourteen events was an Ohio man able to win a first place, although in the high jump, Lapp, of Ohio, did succeed in tying Page of Michigan. The weights found the Ohio team pitiably weak and this fact gave Homer a chance to show to advantage. He easily won first place in the shot-put, hammer throw and discus. Craig went Homer five better in the number of points won, securing twenty for his team by taking first in the 100 and 240-yard dashes and in both the high and low hurdles. Considering the condition of the track, which was exceedingly muddy, Towar ' s time in the mile, 4:37 , was good. In the two mile Captain Dull and West were hard forced by Captain Levering of Ohio, the two Michigan men finishing in front by a scant margin. Dull ' s time in this event was 9:57 1-5. The brightest thing about the track season of 1909 was the fact that of the men who composed the track team in that year the majority would be back in school for the 1910 season. Captain Dull was the only one lost by graduation but since the opening of the present year West has left school. Following the meet at Cam- bridge Don. C. May was chosen to lead the Wolverines the following year and with him as a nucleus for the team of 1910, he will have Craig, Horner, Leger, Keck, Gamble, Bohnsack, Hall and Freeney. These men with the others who will naturally be developed from the sophomore class should worthily uphold the Maize and Blue against the east. 1245] S NINKTEKN-TISN MICHIG ANENSI AN Varsity Tennis Team J. H. PRICE FHANK AYERS P. A. LEIDY MORRISON SHAFROTH The Tennis Season of 1909 was successful for Michigan, both in the number of matches played and those in which Michigan was victorious. Shafroth, ' 10, won the Fall Tournament and was thereby placed on the team. Price, Avers and Leidy were eligible and formed the team to take the Eastern trip. On this trip Syracuse and Hamilton were beaten by clean scores. Union was then played, Michigan winning, 5 to 1. At Ithaca Cornell was the winner by a score of 5 to 1. This score does not show the relative strength of the teams, however. Michigan had been playing on good courts at home and at every stop they made on the trip. At Cornell there had been no preparation made for the coming of the Michigan team and no courts were reserved. As all of the courts were in use by the tennis players of the University the tournament was delayed until one of the courts was vacant. It was the poorest court on the field, being very rough and partly covered with grass. Later at Lansing, Michigan Agricultural College was defeated 3 to 1. For the season of 1910. Price, Avers and Shafroth are eligible and a success- ful season is looked for. Ayers. ' 10L, was elected to succeed Captain Price of last year ' s team. 1246] Hn, US?! NINETEEM-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M Dual Tournaments iAN vs. SYR.UTSK, SYK.UTSK. N. Y. MAY IS). 1 ! )! Price (Ml defeated Thompson (S) 6-1, 6-2. Shafroth (M) defeated Porter (S) 6-0, 6-0. Ayres (M) defeated Holzworth (S) 6-1, 6-2. Leidy (M) defeated Colter (S) 8-6. 6-1. Dorm.Ks Price and Shafroth defeated Thompson and Porter (S) 6-3, 6-1. Ayres and Leidy defeated Holzworth and Colter (S) 7-5, 6-1. MICHIGAN vs. HAMILTON, AT I ' TICA. X. Y. MAY 20, l!H)i) SINGLES Price (M) defeated Gcttman Shafroth (M) defeated Conklin Ayres (M) defeated Day Leidy (M) defeated Oslmrne (H) 7-5, 6-2. (H) 8-6, 6-4. (H) 5-7, 6-2, 6-3. (H) 4-6, 6-2, 6-1. n IX M I1I.KS Price and Shafroth defeated (iettman and Day (H) 6-0, 1-6, 6-1. Ayres and Leidy defeated Conklin and Osbornc (H) l- , 6-8. 6-3. MICHIGAN vs. I ' NION MAY 21, 1S)0!) SINGLES Price (M) defeated A. Potter (I ) 6-2, 6-, ' !. Shafroth (M) defeated C. Potter d " ) 7-5, 2-6, 6-3. Avers (M) defeated Kairharn (( ' ) 6-2, 6-S. Leidy ( M I defeated Streihert (1 T ) 6-1, 6-2. DOI ' HI.KS Price and Shafroth (M) defeated Streihert and C. Potter 6-4, 6-4. Ayres and Leidy (M) defeated A. Potter and b ' airlmrn 6-2, 3-6, 6-4. MICHIGAN vs. COHNKI.I-, ITHACA. N " . Y. MAY 22, 1909 SINGLES Wilhelm (C) defeated Price (M) 7-5, 6-2. Kelker (C) defeated Shafroth (M) (i-2, 3-6, 6-0. Omster (Cl defeated Ayres (M)6-4. (i-4. Leidy (M) defeated McClare (C) 6-4. 6-3. 1)01 BLES Wilhelm and McClare defeated Ayres and Leidy (M) 3-6. (i-2. 6-4. Kelker and Ormster defeated Price and Shafroth (M) 6-4. 9-7. MICHIGAN vs. M. A. C., LANSING, MICH. MAY 31. 1!)0 SINGLES Price (M) defeated Taft (M. A. C.) 6-2, 7-5. Shafroth (M) defeated Pratt (M. A. C.) 8-0, 6-1. Leidy (M) defeated Stand (M. A. C.) 6-1. 6-2. DOIHI.KS Price and Shafroth (M) defeated Taft and Pratt (M. A. C.) 6-0, 5-7, 6-8. !! 1847] ffl NIMETEEM-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N m m Keen? Fitzpatrick P ' standing of a university in the athletic world is conditioned upon so many and such compli- cated prerequisites that it would be an exagger- ation to say that any one individual is respon- sible for the university ' s prestige. But if one thing is more essential than another in the attainment of athletic victories it is the posses- sion of a good trainer. And so it is that Mich- igan ' s successes in recent years, on the gridiron, on the track and on the diamond, have been due in large measure to the services of Keene Fitzpatrick. And now Michigan ' s great little trainer is going to leave. He is going to Princeton. But his memories will linger in Ann Arbor for long years to come. For many years past Keene has trained the Track, Baseball and Football teams; and during that time he has sent men to victories that would have caused severe attacks of " magnum caput " to most trainers. But never a word of boast or pride have we heard from Keene. He takes little credit to himself, although much is due; but he says little and " saws wood. " Stagg of Chicago and Murphy of Pennsylvania have been classed with Fitzpatrick as the greatest trainers in the country, but in our opinion Keene is in a class by himself, and head and shoulders above these competitors when it comes to real ability as a trainer. In the track world the names of Garrels, Ramey, Snow, Dull, Coe, Hahn, Xufer and Homer are in the first rank; and all of these men have been proteges of Fitzpatrick. He has trained and developed them carefully, patiently, wisely and scientifically sending them to wonderful victories. For seven consecutive years, too, Keene ' s men won the four-mile relay race at the Pennsylvania relay carnival an achievement possible only to training of the highest order. In the Football world the victories of Michigan from 1!)()1-1!)(). " shine particularly bright, as the greatest successes in the history of the pig-skin. Anil the teams that won those victories were under the training of Fitzpatrick. It is sufficient for his lasting reputation to say that in those four years Michigan was forced to make only one substitution in the line-up during the game on account of the condition of the player. And last Fall the victories over Pennsylvania and Minnesota stamped Michigan ' s trainer as the greatest in the business. His perfection in the art of training was shown by the condition of the Michiganders when on November 13 twelve of them beat nineteen Quakers under a Summer sun with the thermometer around seventy, and the next Saturday, November 20, after jumping half way across the continent, whipped Minnesota on a freezing day, and finished the game with no ill effects. But aside from any professional services, Fitzpatrick has contributed much to the University in other ways. He has exerted a salutary influence for " clean athletics. " He has improved Michigan spirit among the student body. And enjoying as he does the confidence of the faculty he has been able to secure many concessions from the administration in behalf of athletics. il (I m 1248] .- NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M Because Keene is a great trainer and consequently an invaluable asset in developing teams; because his indirect influence on athletics flowing from his rela- tions with the faculty is a large benefit; because we like him as a neighbor and a man, we regret sincerely that he is going to leave Michigan. We shall miss him in many ways; and we shall find it hard to fill his shoes when lie is gone. Not to see him squat- ting on the side lines at the games will bring regret to the hearts of all the Wolver- ines; and the yell-master will feel that one of the most willingly-given cheers is unavailable in that he can not call for " nine rahs for Fitzpatrick. " We repeat, Keene, we hate to see you go. We would like to keep you here at Michigan. You have served us well, and we feel a sincere gratitude for your loyalty and hard work. As you leave, we wish you God-speed. May you like Princeton as well as we are sure Princeton will like you. May fortune attend you to the end of your days. C. B. F. Fielding H. Yost Quiet and reserved, yet a veritable dyna- amo of unconquerable energy, such is Fielding H. Yost, today the greatest football coach in America. He has rivals in the east and west who would be prone to deny him the right to this title, but they are in the minority and do not count. Not only Michigan but practi- cally the entire football world holds the Wolverine leader as head and shoulders above them all. Not since the time he came from the west, with some good players in his wake and startled the country by trouncing the west so badly that it took it four years to recover, has the " hurry-up " man been more popular than at present. The undergraduates, who came here since the days of Yost ' s great suc- cesses, have fallen in line with the alumni who look upon Yost as something almost demonical as far as football is concerned. Before the opening of the eventful 11)05) season, Yost declared that his retirement would take place at the end of the year. Charles Baird had resigned, Yost was going, and there were rumors that Trainer Fitzpatrick would also leave. It looked as if the breaking up of the old triumvirate would mean the fading of Michigan athletic glory. Torn by con- flicting ideas, his desire to give all of his time to business and his great love for the gridiron game, Yost was unable to make up his mint! at the end of the season. But the powers that be, realizing the true value of this wonderful man, held forth such tempting inducements that the " hurry-up " man signed another contract. Napoleon spoke to the French army before the Pyramids and Austerlitz, and two wonderful victories followed; Yost spoke to eleven determined men in his own peculiar way before the Pennsy and Minnesota games and the football world was startled. The effect was instantaneous. Critics in every town and city hailed him the Napoleon of football. T4IT KTKEN-TKN MICHIGANENSI AN m i! m m Philip G. Bartelme DIRECTOR OF OUTDOOR ATHLETICS With the appointment of Philip C. Bartelme to the directorship of Michigan athletics was ended the conjecture which followed the announcement that Director Baird would resign. The action of the Board of Regents allayed all fear that the management of our athletics would fall into unsafe hands. Much as the retirement of Director Baird was regretted, the loss is partly forgotten in the acquisition of the services of such a man as Mr. Bartelme. Besides possessing remarkable business ability, Mr. Bartelme has been active- ly connected with Michigan Athletics since the time when he was a student in the University, and he is accordingly well qualified to fill the vacancy. The first season of his directorship is almost over and it has been entirely satisfactory. He has shown his ability to perform the duties connected with the office. With all his ability, however, he would be powerless without the support of the student body. This he has and the sentiment of the students of the University is that expressed by the Directors of the Athletic Association when they wired Mr. Bartelme upon learn- ing of his appointment: " You can depend upon our fullest cooperation in the performance of your new duties. " Director Bartelme attended the University of Michigan in former years but is not a graduate of this institution. At the time of his accepting his present posi- tion he was a member of a banking firm in Chicago. ! eiiii i i n n [250] NINEXEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIAM m JM Wearers of the M ALLEHIHCE (F.) AYHKS (Tennis) UENHKOOK (F.) BOIINMACK (T.) CASEY (F.) CLAHK (F.) CONKLIN (F.) CRAIG (T.) DEAN (B.B.) KOMI-NUB (F.) ENZKNROTII (H.B.) KAKQI AUK (Basket Ball) FKKESEY (F.) GlDDINGS (B.B.) (iKEENE (F.) HAYES (Basket Ball) HILL (H.B.) HOHSEK (T.) LATHERS (B.B., Basket Ball) LEGER (T.) LlXTHUTM (F., B.B.) LOTHROP (B.B.) MAGIDSOHN (F.) MAY (T.) MELLON (B.B.) OLSON (B.B.) PATTEN-GILL (F.) PRICE (Tennis) RAISS (Basket Ball) RANNEY (F.) RlLEY (F.) SHAKROTH (Tennis) SMITH (F.) SNOW (B.B.) SULLIVAN (15.1!.) TAFT (B B.) TOWAR (T.) WAI.HH (B.B.) WATKINS (F.) WASMI-ND (F.) WELLS (F.) WEST. T. (Basket Ball I WILSON (Basket Ball) NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NEN8IA.N Cross Country Club, 1909 President Sec. and Treas Captain Director Director Director A. W. BoHNSAf ' K C. P. SPANG LER D. C. MAY W. W. WlLLITS B. BEAKDSLEY . C. H. HALI. WEARERS OK THE C. C. C. Ill AliTHrii W. BoHNSAOK ROBERT M. TEELE JAMES A. MCLAUGHLIN- BRUCE BEARDSLEY WALTER W. W T ILLITS CLEON P. SPANGLER JOHN P. OTTE JAMES B. SAXTON ED. HANNEVAN F. H. CHAPIX W. O. GROSSMAN L. MILLER L. J. ALLEN FRANK C. WEST G. L. TOWER MORRISON SHAFROTH DON C. MAY C. K. STAHL C. H. HALL m ANNUAL FALL RACE The annual fall race was held as a tryout for the Cross Country team and Novice Race combined, It was held over the new course which is about seven miles long. It passes out Washtenaw beyond the Poor House, thenee across to Packard Street, back Packard Street to East University and then to the Gymnasium. The entrants finished in the following order: May, Saxton, McLaughlin, Hannevan. Willits. Spangler, Otte and Crossrnan. Time, 37:10. As Hannevan was ineligible he did not make the team, Grossman taking the place. Beardsley, who had been expected to make the team, was not in good condition and so failed to make the team. His showing in practice has been so good, however, that he was taken east. Ed. Hannevan and Grossman were the two novices to win their C. C. C. m iffiflBBBBBBBBBBBBBBl [ 232 I MIMETBEM-TBM MICHIG A.NENSI AM Inter-collegiate Cross Country Meet Kight men were taken east to attend this meet. The seven wearing Michigan ' s colors who started were May, illits, McLaughlin, Saxton, Ueardsley, Spangler and Otte. They finished in the order named. The distance was six miles 100 yards, and was run over the Massachusetts Institute of Technology course, just outside of Boston. Colleges entered and order of finish: Points 88 II. ' 114 143 143 l.U 183 The Michigan team was composed almost entirely of green men. May and Saxton being only two men with any previous experience. The team made a remarkable showing everything considered, and surprised everyone in the East. Pennsylvania, who had been picked for second, finished eighth. For this year Michigan has Captain-elect VVillits, Spanglcr. McLaughlin. Otte, Crossman and Beardsley still eligible and several promising new men. Plac Cornell 1 M. I. T. i Michigan 3 Yale 4 Dartmouth 5 Syracuse (i Harvard 7 Pennsylvania 8 Columbia | Princeton 10 [253] G e NINCTEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NEN8IA.N i m m Michigan Fencers ' Club PAUL REIUHAHD, President WM. S. McCoBtUCK, Treasurer J. C. WHEAT, Vice-President J. M. LAWRENCE, Secretary RAY LOVELEE, 5th Meml er Executive Committee J. C. WHEAT (1) DH. GEORGE MAY THE TEAM PAUL REHJHARD KIM HALL FLETCHER (3) HONORARY MEMBERS CAI-T. PACK, N. G. S. M. PHOF. J. E. REIQHABD ACTIVE MEMBERS H. F. BAKER KIMBALL FLETCHER J. C. HECTOR ERNEST KREMERS J. M. LAWRENCE RAY LOVELEE WM. S. McCoRMicK H. WlLKINS 1254] J. MAHTINEK ROBERT XOVY PAUL REKiiiARi) D. E. RY.MAN M. C RIBIN J. P. WEBSTER J. C. WHEAT NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NEMSI.A.M lilinUiililiiiMliliiltiililililllsililill CLASS ATHLETICS | CAe NINETEEN-TEN MICHIG ANENSI AM LITERARY ARTHUR (T.) ATKINS (B.B.) BOHNSACK (T. and B ' kt B.) BOYNTON (B ' kt B.) CAMPBELL (F.B.) COCHRANE (B ' kt B.) ELLIOTT, H. (B.B.) ELLIOTT. W. D.. (B.B. and B ' kt B.) GOOD (F.B.) HILL (B.B. and B ' kt 15. JONES (F.B.) LUCKING (B.B.) NETZORO (T.) SlIAKHOTH (T.) TOWERS (B ' kt B.) WENNER (T. and B ' kt B.) LAW BAER (F.B.) BHOWN (F.B.) ELY (B ' kt B.) FOWLER (F.B.) GATES (F.B.) HIBBS (B ' kt B.) IMMEL (B ' kt B. and F.B.) KECK (T.) LAWSHE (B ' kt B.) MARSHALL (F.B.) KEEFE (B ' kt B.) LUTHER (B ' kt B.) LAPHAM (T.) ALLERDICE (F.B.) EYKE (F.B.) BELLAMY (B.B. and F.B.) MULHOLLAND (F.B.) LiNTHicrM (F.B. and B.B.) POOLE (F.B.) MAGIDSOHN (F.B.) KNISKERN (F.B.) SCHAUB (F.B.) WEAGER (B.B. and F.B.) LEGER (T.) ENGINEERING MCCARTHY (F.B.) MOON (F.B.) PHEBIS (F.B.) SPHAGCE (F.B.) SAYLES (F.B.) WILSON (F.B.) WRIGHT (F.B.) WAMBSLEY (F.B.) WATTLES (F.B.) ZEWADSKI (F.B.) SpAfLDING (B ' kt.B.) TAI.MADGE (T.) 1 ' liIMKAU (F.B.) FLANAGAN (F.B. and B ' kt B.) FLAHERTY (F.B.) GALLUP (B ' kt B.) LEGO (F.B.) MK ' CLLOUGH (B.B.) PACKARD (B.B.) McLEoo (B.B.) PILLANS (B.B.) KELLER (B.B ) LEVISON (T.) MOLONY (B ' kt B.) UlilHl! 1! i [236] 4 MIMETBEN.TEN MICHIGAN [ENSIAPf yjy BBBBBBBBBB BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB mmmmmmmm 1 ! Inter - Class Series 19( )9 m Foot Ball 12 Dents ' 11 Dents 12 Dents 2. ' i i- ' 12 Dents 5 Pliarmics P ' 12 Law (Forfeit) | Pharmics ' 12 Dents .5 1 ral 1 ' 13 Medic ' 12 Medic (Forfeit) j ' 12 Medics 1 ' 10 Law ' 11 Law ( | | ' 10 Law 11 d ' 13 Literary 111 ' 12 Literary (Forfeit) j ' 12 Literary (I ' 11 Literary : ' 10 Literarv ' 11 Literarv (Forfeit) ; ' 11 Literary .5 ' 11 Literary 11 ' 11 Engineer ' 10 Engineer ' 11 Engineer 5 . ' 11 Engineer W ' 12 Engineer flj! ' 13 Engineer (Forfeit) s ' 12 Engineer 1 i 11)11 Literary. Champions m Base Ball ; jjg] ' 09 Literary gj ' 10 Literary | ' 09 Literary 10 ' 09 Literary . ' ( i -1,1-. 11 Literarv ' 12 Literary 4 j ' 11 Literary S ' 09 Literary 21 i i Pharmics 31 Homeops " } Pharmics 1 i=n lg| gg ' 09 Laws m Dents j | ' 09 Laws 5 ' i ' 09 Laws (i ' 11 Laws 10 Laws fill U 6 } ' 11 Laws 4 ' 12 Engineer HI ' 11 Engineer ]J } ' 12 Engineer , ' 12 Engineer 7 m ' 10 Engineer ' 09 Engineer ' 1(1 Engineer 3 ' 11 Medics ' 12 Medics ] ' 11 Medics 10 HI I ' 10 Medics (i 3 ' 09 Medics ' 10 Medics HI }g ] ' 10 Medics 12 11 1912 Engineers. Champions HI ffl ' B...H1 [257| ' 10 Law ' (I!) Lits 4 ' 12 Eng. , m m m yj ] GM N b .- I il H il Isl m d liul U m m m m m m f=n H U m m ' 10 Literary ' 10 Engineers 12 1 10 m Dents 12 m s Pharmies H i m ' 11 Engineers 21 1 m ' 11 Literary 6 m IS] ' 12 Engineers 20 H ' 12 Literary 13 n ' 11 LHW 19 n ' 12 Meclie H m ' 10 Law 28 m ' 09 Law 7 i m ' 09 Engineers 12 m ' 09 Literary 8 m m m m m m m ' 10 Literary m ' 09 Literary ii ' 11 Literary d I ' liarmics ' 12 Literary H ' 11 Laws 1 S m ' 11 Engineers -i m Medics (Default) ) m FT! ' 10 Laws 1 HI ral ' 09 Laws MIMBTBBM-TEM MICHIGANENSIAN Basket Ball INTEROLASS BASKETBALL SERIES, 1909 " 10 Literary 28 Dents 7 ' 11 Engineers . ' 1 ' 2 Engineers 32 ' 11 Law 15 ' 10 Law 23 ' 10 Literary ' 12 Engineers ' 10 Law . ' 09 Engineers 11 1911 Engineers, Champions Relay Races TRACK RELAY SERIES 1909 ' 10 Literary " 11 Literary ' 12 Literary . ' 1 1 Engineers ' 10 Laws ' 11 Literary Dents ' 10 Laws 18 ' HEng. 46 21 } 26 ' 10 Law 28 ' 11 Literary ' 11 Liter- ary Cham- pions. ' 11 Engineers J m !I238] _ G i NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANEIM SI A IM 1910 Literary Class Foot Ball Team C. E. GOOD ROBERT I). HKITSCH ADAM (iooo HKITSCH ScHIHRER RECK Ct ' LLEY PETHIE GoCHRANE WENNEH HALL HILL . DONAVAN Left End Left Tucklo Left (Juard Center Riftlit (iuard Riglit Tackle Right End Quarter Back Left Half Baek Right Half Baek Full Baek Right End I 259 ] 1910 Literary Base Ball Team C. R. FLANXIGAN A. L BARKEY ELLIOTT COCHRANE DAVID DARKEY THOMAS MANN . BoYNTON DlLLEY . MlSNEK BENHAM Manager Captain 1st Base 2nd Base Short Stop 3rd Base Left Field Center Field Right Field Right Field Pitcher Catcher [260J r. . Mlil NIMETEEN-TEN MICHIOA.NENSIA.M lilUllilllllliailillliS ngiiUBHHiiiiii ill ; 1910 Literary Basket Ball Team m V. I). BEN BOYNTON WAI.TKR TOWERS ELLIOTT . COCHRANB WENNER . HILL . BOHNSAOK TOWEHS Captain 1909 Manager 1910 MiinajjiT Forward Forward Center Guard Guard C ' enter D a m H [261] : ' fl.B B Sfrtt ifiiuiiijijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii MICHIGANEN8IA.N m u 1910 Literary Class Relay Team MORTON I. NETZORG ARTHUR W. BOHNSACK Manager Captain RECK BOHXSACK WENNER ETZORG s MI i [262] ii a NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.MEMSIA.M 1910 Law Class Foot Bull Team H. H. WILCOXEN J. H. PRIMEAU G. C. WALMSLY C. E. GATES E. J. PREBIS A. F. H. WRIGHT K. S. MCCARTHY K. (). IMMEL V. K. EXVAUSKI A. SAYLES (Capt.) E. H. FOWLER D. WILSON C. J. MARSHALL . C. L. BROWN . I. C. SPRAOUE J. J. BAKU Left End Left Tarklc Left Guard Center Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Quarter Left Half Right Half Full Back Left Half Right Half Center Quarter Manager (263] a lid r, ,c- NINETEEN-TEN MICHICA.NENSIA.Pf B n d m 1910 Law Base Ball Team u ; c. c. M. ELY I). MoslEli S. JOHNSON 190S Manager 1910 Manager Left Field V. J. O ' NEILL . First Base c. I). MoSIER Pitcher c. J. E. (!. TES I,. LEWIS Right Field Third Base II. E. GERXBHT . Left Field J. M. HILL . Center Field l{. .1. DvdEKT Pitcher L. C. CASSWELL Second Base H. l{. T. COVEY W. STARR . Short Stop Center Field K. H. FOWLER Catcher m : n g ; I - ' 641 a a u i G 7C NIMBTCCN-TEM MICHIGA.NENSI AM 1910 Law Class Basket Ball Team W. L. SPAI ' LUING J. S. LAWSHE LrriiEH, Ei.v, KEEFE, IMMEL, SpAVLDIXCi. Forward Forward CVntcr (iiiard (iiianl Captain Manager H U G ie NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NEN8I A.N m 1910 Law Class Relav Team KECK EMERSON MCCARTHY LAPHAM TAI.MADUE [2661 7 C NINETGEM-TEN MICHIGA.NEN8I AM n m m 1910 Engineering ( " lass Foot Ball Team W. L. EYKE . .1. G. ScHAUB W. L. EYKB. Center J. (1. SC-HAUB, L. H. H. T. BELLAMY, R. H. E. GREENE, F. B. C. A. MYERS, Q. B. G. F. GREEN, L. E. F. S. PACKARD, R. E. W. SKISNER. L. T. Captain Manager F. G. LEGG, R. T. R. FLAHERTY, L. G. A. LUND, R. G. A. LEVINSON J. H. KOEHLER D. MOLONY G. DRESSER R. H. HlDEY ' Absent from picture. i ai m n 267 NINKTKKN-TKN MICHIG ANENSI AN m m m m m El If] El a a B a a d 1910 Engineering Class Base Ball Team (j. R. DEWEY ...... . Manager F. C. PACKARD C. A. MYERS W. A. PlLLANS A. N. LUND H. W. PIERCE R. E. MAHANEY V. L. CONNELLY H. T. BELLAMY J. MACIDSOHN T. A. WEAGEH H. W. MEIER Al sent from picture. a ii u m I26S) NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M 1910 Engineering ( " lass Basket Ball Team PAUL S. HAMILTON B. M. FERGUSON Manager Captain N. G. RAY, Forward F. S. TYLER, Forward B. M. FERGUSON, Center F. S. MARKER, Guard P. S. HAMILTON, Guard J. F. CLARK, Guard L. R. EASTMAN, Guard mWETEEN-TEN MICHIOANENSIA.N H II H H H ll il II H [ H II [BHHBHHHHil m m 1910 Engineering Class Relay Team C. A. MYERS . . . Manager H. M. PIERCE H. F. GIRVIN E. F. LEGER m MHHlllJllijilliiillililil ' lliilllllliliiil [270] NINETBEM-TBM MICHIGAMEMSIA.Vf u 1911 Literarv Class Foot Ball Team Interflow Champion , 1 ' JO!) C. C. WlTTHOEFT . MAURICE C. MYERS HAROLD F. STOCK, L. H. B. MAURICE C. MYERS, Q. B. GEORGE A. ANDERSON, R. G. HAROLD F. PELHAM, L. G. E. OLIVER GROSVENOH, F. B. J. FRED LAWTON, R. T. HECTOR S. YOUNG, L. E. PAUL REIGHARD, R G. ORVILLE E. WHITE, R. E. Manager Captain KELTS C. BAKER, C. HENRY W. Krm, L. T. ANDREW E. HANSEN. R. H. B. HENRY OTTENHEIMEH, L. G. EDWARD J. WALSH. L. E. EHXEST ELGART, R. G. !)KWEY A. HIXCKLEY, C. WENDELL L. PERKINS. R. G. ROBERT I. SNAJDH, L. G. ' Absent from picture. I [271] m BBBBBBB B B B B B II II II II H II 11 111 !1 ii BBB I GAe NINEXEEN-TEN MICHICA.PfKMSIA.KI ii d if.,.w ,.HJ HBBI 11 1911 Literary Class Relav Team GAMBLE GOETZ HORNER CHAIG 1272] (1 ii ii ii 11 ii u ii B; n ii ii IM n ! MINETBEN-TBN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M 1911 Law Class Foot Ball Team SclUXiGIE . PRESCOTT Manager C ' aptain NEBEI. SAWYER GlI.LARI) SLATEK NEALOX REED NYSAWAXDEH BARKIS EXSMINGER PlXKEHTOX TAYLOR HOTCIIKISS STEIX SMITH ANDRCS g] Ml HI MICHIOAMBMSIA.M m il Bl U 1911 Law Class Base Ball Team J. LsRoY ADAIR R. J. HVHLBURT . WAI.TXER DRAKE BOOKWALTER GROSSMAN FELDMAN GARVIN LILLIE SMITH SlLVERSTEIN MUMBAUGH Manager Captain I 9 [274] U m NIMETJBBN-TEN MICHIGA.NEN8IA.N u n BI ii ii u 11 @i ii ii n n n IP n n ii n n ii ii ii ii m a 1911 Engineering Class Basket Ball Team C. F. RAISS H. F. LOVELEE Manager Captain R. E. LANODEN A. E. BERTRAND ROBERT LITTLE D. D DAVIS M. R. BLISH H. A. SNOW !27o] NINETEEN -TEN MICHIGA.MENSIA.M iH m m m .m m 1912 Literarv Class Foot Ball Team RESTRICK GOOD RESTRICK, MITCHELL, MAURER, GOODYEAR. CLARK, KREIS, McCoRMICK, KOEHLER, LIVINGSTON, . ABRAMS, SEERS, ROBINSON, , ( Q. B. L. H. R. H. F. B. L. T. L. G. C. R. G. R. T. R. E. Subs. Captain Manager li 18 H ffl H H I mmm mmmmmi [2761 NINETBEM-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N 1912 Engineering Class Base Ball Team Champion . STANLEY E. BOHLESKE . Captain JOSEPH D. BI-HCB . Manager S. E. BOHLESKE, Catcher . B. .1. CHAMRLIN. Shortstop 6. W. COOKE, Pitcher K. A. DATGHEHTY, Left Field E. A. FELLERS, 4ml Bfise E. J. KELNER, 1st Base IX I. PARSHALL. Center Field C. E. RlCKEHSHAl ' SER. lird Base E. P. SANFORD, Right Field A A. VEALEY, Pitcher N. B. WILKEN, Substitute H GMe NlNKTKKft-TKN MICHIG A.NENSI Alt 1912 Engineering Class Basket Ball Team G. V. JENSEN H. G. BISSF.L Captain Manager N. R. HOICK, Guard E. J. KEL ER, Guard J. B. WEBB. Center M. R. HALL, Korwun G. W. JENSEN, Forwan E. C. BILLINGS, Substitut N. MURPHY, Substitut asm [2781 MINBTCEN-TEN MICHIGANEPfSIA.Pt m m [279] H Women ' s Athletic Association A.NXA WOKSSXKR MAHY HANXAX. CATHEHIXE GRAHAM ELIZABETH HARRIS JOSEPH I XE RANKIX ADA DIETZ ADELAIDE IXMAX . HELEN PAHHY FLORENCE MARX . IVA CHAPMAN . MARY MACKAY President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Basketball Manager Baseball Manager Tennis Manager Senior Representative Junior Representative Sophomore Representative Kreshman Representative The officers named above constitute the Executive Hoard of the Association. This Board has control over all activities of the Association. Each sport is directly controlled by the Manager of thai sport and a Committee, composed of the Captains. Sub-Captains, and Managers of the teams from each class. These Committees are known as the Basketball Committee, Baseball Committee, and Tennis Committee. 12801 G NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI A.N !BBBHMl!lli8BBBBI!BllB!@ Women ' s Recreation Field OMEN of the University of Michigan are dreamers, hut dreamers of the sort that are making this great educational in- stitution greater. Their dreams are not the airy musings of a poet hut the vis- ions of an individual who does things. Thirteen years ago these women dreamed of a building devoted to their social and physical needs. Barbour gymnasium was the realization. A much needed campus building en- croached upon their only outdoor ath- letic grounds, the tennis courts, and they dreamed of a recreation field, ideal in its location, equipment and oppor- tunity for development. This year Palmer Field, free from debt and with every possibility of being converted into adequate grounds becomes a fact. Now these women are straining their eyes for a glimpse of residential halls in the near future and with a fund al- ready started; the promise of desirable sites from the board of regents; univer- sity alumnae rallying to the support of the plan and a ten months ' campaign over the United States ready to be inaugu- rated, who can gainsay the probability of this dream being realized almost before another year book leaves the press. When through the generosity of Hon. Peter White, expressed in a gift of $!. " )()(), the women were able to make a payment on the six and a half acres familiarly known as " Sleepy Hollow, " the wiseacres shook their heads over the possibility of raising the other necessary five thousand. But they reckoned without the perse- verance and energy of the girls, whose efforts in various ways combined with liberal gifts, notably one of three thousand dollars from Senator T. V. Palmer, of Detroit, made it possible last fall to turn over to the regents the recreation field, free from debt. Since then there has been no relaxation of efforts and several lots have been added to the original purchase, the idea being to add in all, nine city lots, making a field of desirable size and shape. While the extensive plans of landscape gardening prepared for the field have not been carried out as yet, three tennis courts, a basketball court and grounds for hockey and golf have been laid out while as soon as possible a swimmiing pool will be provided. Later opportunity for other sports will be afforded. A temporary structure is now being used as a clubhouse but this is to be replaced with a rustic bungalow having a spacious porch, large lounging room, dining room alcove and kitchen on the first floor, while in the basement will be shower baths and lockers. The clubhouse will be built at an estimated cost of $7,000 and this with about $.1,000 for purchasing the remaining lots and carrying on the desired improvements will give the women of the university a recreation field which will be a " thing of beauty and a joy forever. " Encouraged by the success which has crowned their efforts in securing Palmer field, the university women are turning their attention toward the erection m |281| MICHIGA.NENSIA.N of residential halls to meet one of the perplexing problems that now confronts the women students. The system in vogue at present has through its many disadvan- tages given rise to a demand for better housing arrangements, especially for the girls. The Woman ' s League has endeavored in a small way to meet the demand by means of renting houses and then filling them with members. The plan, though entirely new, has been successful and has found many enthusiastic supporters. Efforts are now being made to raise sufficient funds to erect at least two residential halls this coming year and the work will be actively pushed in increasing the number until the demand is met. These halls will differ decidedly from dormi- tories. They will house between forty and seventy girls and will be under student control. They will be well built, excellently furnished and will cost between $40.000 and $70,000 each. The advantages of such halls are obvious. The lower floor will be given over lo suitable parlors, reading room and possibly a dining room. The latter feature will be dispensed with if a commons is secured for a dining hall. The girls will have a home life by the means of these halls and yet enjoy it from a student ' s standpoint. One of the most forcible arguments for the establishment of the halls is the fact that their inauguration will aid decidedly in attracting a larger and stronger enrollment of women here. The increase of women students has not kept pace with that of the men and the above is believed to be one of the fundamental reasons for that condition. G s. L. U il il il m m m 12321 r. .. NIMETEEN-TEN MICHIOA.MEN8I A.M Sixth Annual Inter-Class Meet HARBOUR GYMXASITM MONDAY, APRIL 5, 1901) Referee and Starter Announcer Clerk of Course . DK. STUART Miss THOMPSON- MISS HAHTSHOHX Axxixlant Clerkx Misses Van Ness, Miske, Chapman. .1 iiilyex Mrs. Burton, Mrs. Bragg. Miss Rev. Srorcrx Misses Carr, Rankin. Woessner, King. Timerx Misses Bridgman, Truel lood. Welton. Yard Dub Travelling Rings Spring Board Jump Flying Rings Ropes Vaulting Horse Running High Jump Shot Put Ball Throwing Relay Score Sophomores, lot -i-. ' i l- ' reshmen, 197 1-3 INDOOR RECORDS Shot Put 30 ft. 8.V-2 in. . ' ill Yards Dash 4 1-5 see. High Jump 4 ft. 4 in. Spring Board Jump 5 ft. H in One Lap Relay " . ' ! sec [ 283 ] C6e NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANEN8IA.N IHilllllilllilBllllllllll HIiPH!illll!llllllll m m m m 1910 Girl ' s Basket Ball Team ARIETTA VAN NESS Kl.OISK YlIITMAX Captain Manager OLGA BRIDGMAN AoEL- iDE INMAN LUCILE HIGGIXS JOSEPHINE RANKIN ARIETTA VAN NESS ANNA WOESSNER ADELAIDE NELSON REBECCA SHELLEY m m m II li ,1 II H H H P H S B [284] C6e NINETEEN-XEN MICHIGAN ENSIA.N 1911 Girl ' s Basket Ball Team MINERVA HAGUE GENEVIEVE STIMSOX Captain Sub. Captain Manager Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss FISHER OXBY DAVIS TENIXUA STIMSON DlETZ HAGVE KDMISTEK Hl ' HLEV [283] IBBBBBBBBBBBB B NINETCBN-TBN MICHIO A.MKMS1 A M HninBB ' B-BBBBflBBBBBflBBBBB 1912 Girl ' s Basket Ball Team EMMA WILSON MAY HODGE . m ETTA ACUFF EMMA WILSON ETHEL STALEY IVA CHAPMAN MAY HODGE HAZEL GROSS KATHERINE GRAHAM MARY HANNUM MARJORIE BALDWIN Captain Manager mumi UHllillllliSilliilllllllll [286] DlililiiililiiiliHiili uinitiiiiijiiigsiiiiiiiiii) MINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIAN ! m [287] 11 11 li I .-. . MIMEXEEM-TEM MICHIGA.MEMSIA.If n B [288] CAe NIMETEKN-XKN MICHIG ANENSI Alt n 11 If! C?LL?GE PAYS a [289] G e BfimETEEW-TEFC MICHIC A.NENSI A.M Student Council SECOND SEMESTER A. W. BOHXSACK HAROLD HASKI.NS RALPH H. CUI.LBY FRED LAWTOX FlBST SEMESTER V. B. HIRI.EY I.. M CHEEK . D. (). TYLEE A. V. BoilNSACK President Vice-President Gorres. Secretary Hoc. Sccv. and Trcas KXCilXKEHIX i F. H. LINTHICI M V. B. HrRLEY V. J. Me RAE F. S. PACKARD M. P. COCSWEI.I. H. I. HASKIXS M. I{. BUSH C, E. GOOD MOHRISOX SHAFROTH V. D. LAXE R. H. Cl-LLEY C ' . A. BOWMAN ( ' . C. WlTTHOEFT F. J. LAWTOX MEDICINE (i. C. PEMBERTHY R. H. NICHOLS J. H. PRIMEAU I-.. M. CHEEK F. H. MACROBERT F. J. SLATER PHARMACY A. V. FRAME F. F. IMIHAM DEXTAL 15. (). CALKINS HOMEOPATHIC G. H. WELCH [2)0] NIMCTBBN-TJCN MICHIGJVNEPf SIA.N iiaiilUUSiilllilllillillilllllllllllilllillldll The Student Council IF the class of 1910 leaves no other heritage to the I ' niversity of Michigan than the influence which its members have had in making the Student Council a real organization, not only with ideals but with the necessary spirit to make them positive factors, it will have served an excellent purpose. Conceived with an idea of acting as an instrument for student control of activities and conduct, in sympathy with the faculty and still distinctly representative of the students, the Student Council was founded upon worthy intentions. From the start the student body approved and stood readv to back up the council ' s moves and the faculty, without openly avowing its support, was in cordial agreement with the plan. Despite these facts, the course taken by the council was insignificant and the organization soon degenerated into a campus joke. Its members instead of assuming authority, which would have been recognized at least by the students, attempted to defend their lack of activity and aggressiveness by asserting that they could do nothing as they possessed no official authority. Consequently the activity of the organi alion soon consisted chiefly of devising rules and selecting officials for underclass affairs. Just why the entrance of 1!MO men into the deliberations of the Student Council marked the be- ginning of a new and better era may be a matter of opinion, but there is no doubt as to the effect pro- duced. This year the council has taken an active part in matters vital to the campus and while it lias met rebuffs and defeats, it has proved that it can be made an organization competent to take hold of undergraduate mailers and work out definite plans. Its members, feeling a sense of responsibility, have moved slowly in some cases but have demonstrated that when the matter is thoroughly sifted out. they are ready to act. Thev have been instrumental in abolishing all " tickets " in campus politics. It is through the council ' s efforts that the men nominated to fill the various offices connected with undergraduate affairs have been elected by the good judgment of the voters and not by some political ring. The result is thai student activities are in more competent hands and better results are being obtained. The council has been censured by a few for their position in regard to the freshman-sophomore con- tests. Many advocate the old rough and tumble, go-as-you-please rushes and claim that the action of the council is not in accord with student sentiment. The position of the council is certainly a com- mendable- (inc. The old form of rushes were becoming too dangerous. The faculty were opposed to them and it was time that a reaction should take place. Were it not for the Student Council the uni- versity today would lie without any form of freshman-sophomore contest. The action of the Council in providing a substitute for the old traditional scraps saved to Michigan a remnant of the old form of contest. The ability of the council was given a severe test this year by the Joy Miller case. The action of Joy, whereby he brought discredit upon Michigan ' s name in the athletic world, was generally con- demned by the student body, yet it was not an easy thing, in the face of personal friendship and other influences, to conduct a rigid examination of the alleged offenses and to render an unbiased and decisive verdict in the case. The Student Council did its work unflinchingly and thoroughly. Every possible bit of evidence on both sides of the ease was presented at the investigation, which was conducted in the form of a trial, and after careful deliberation the resolutions were drawn up. These resolutions formed the basis for the expulsion of Joy by the Kngineering Faculty, a further testimonial of the co- operation between faculty and student council. 11 ii a (20! | NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N : i (1 a m m m m 11 m B The Fresh - Soph Rush LACK Friday " , the day of the clash between the freshmen and the sophomore classes, made its advent this year, unheralded as for- merly, by the glaring challenge of rival posters pasted to the loftiest and most conspicuous heights within reach of hands hurried by the fear of a sudden assault by the enemy from around the corner of a neighboring house or out of some dark shadow. No threats of awful punishment to be meted out by rival classes were flaunted from telegraph poles and the sides of buildings, for a single edict by the Student Council had stated that, " The posting of proclamations by under classmen is strictly prohibited. " Another feature attendant upon previous rushes was also lacking and that was the nightly rushes and scrimmaging and patrolling of the streets by bands of underclassmen carried on during the three or four days preceding the rush proper. There was no clandestine gathering of forces, no secret meetings and discussion of weighty plans for the overthrow of the enemy and the seizing of a stronghold such as the back yard of a hamburger shop, where a chosen band of fun makers and leaders of the Inquisition put the ever-changing line of prisoners through a series of vaudeville stunts with the aid of garlic, onions, anti- quated eggs, and other instruments of torture. While to the few and extremely cautious and easily frightened freshmen this was a very commendable omission and contributed much to their happiness and peace of mind during the first few trying weeks of college life, yet it cannot but be that many a freshman bewailed the fact that he could not relate to an admiring circle at home thrilling tales of a sudden break- ing into his room at midnight by a ruffian band, who gagged him or threatened his life if he should make an outcry or attempt to escape, then silently marched him bare-footed and thinly clad to the rendezvous, perchance the rear of a hamburger shop or som e secluded vacant building, where they amused themselves and the ever-present crowd by making him give his high-school yell, sing the songs to the moon, yell for the class of the captors, eat garlic and onions in a race with some other unhappy victim, shampoo some one else and be shampooed in turn with eggs rejected by the hamburger man and finally end up by walking a plank, blind-folded, and finally falling into a waiting tank of icy mud and water, or being painted up like a circus clown and forced to do the duty of a dish washer or onion peeler for the benefit of the hamburger man. These preliminaries, very exciting to the parti- cipants and productive of great eagerness for the final day of reckoning, and interest- ing to the spectators who never fail to be on hand when news of a fray or a hazing party was noised about, were lacking because of another ruling against any hazing or class activity in this line before two o ' clock of the day set for the rush. As to the rush itself, for the first time, this year ' s underclass contest was held in the day time and occurred on South Ferry Field instead of on the Medic Green. The rush began at 2.30 in the afternoon and centered about three 26-foot poles placed thirty feet apart in a straight line. The middle pole bore at the top a large blue banner with a yellow " M " , while to each of the other poles was nailed a banner bearing the numerals of the class defending it. The class which could capture the centra] banner and that of the opposing class, while successfully defending its own, was to be declared the winner. A time limit of thirty minutes was set for the m m n 11 Ml m on [292J ill P NINETEKN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N HHlllilllliillgiiiliililiiHi@ilHl@llg [ ij accomplishment of this and to lend excitement to the contest and to increase the difficulty of reaching the banners, the poles were greased to a height of nine feet from the ground. Before one o ' clock of Friday afternoon, the loyal members of the two classes, clad in their war clothes and in tennis shoes, began to collect at the respective meeting places, the sophomores in front of Alumni Memorial Hall and the freshmen on North University Ave., near State St. The freshmen gathered in a noisy crowd, greatly outnumbering the sophomores, and proceeded to yell themselves into a fighting mood, giving mutual encouragement and advice as to the best method of attacking the secretly-feared enemy. The sophs also contributed their share to the noise and confusion, but with a little less bravado. At 2 o ' clock, the long line of underclassmen began to march to the field of battle, yelling defiance and keeping step to the tune of " Hail! Hail! The gang ' s all here! " Arrived at the field, the freshmen lined up thirty feet distant from the east pole with the 1913 banner at the top, whi ch pole they were to defend. The much smaller band of sophomores massed themselves at an equal distance to the west of the pole bearing their banner. Crowded about the two bodies of underclass- men were the spectators, who, eager to see the struggle begin, anxious for the best vantage point, surged backward and forward and around. Meanwhile the fresh- men and sophomores massed at opposite ends of the field of battle, held their coun- cils of war and planned the assault. At two-thirty o ' clock, Dave Allerdice, the referee, gave the signal for hostilities to begin, and with wild yells the rival classes rushed to the poles, swarming about them in a frenzied attempt to gain the banners floating high above the ground. Each class stationed a band of its best men to defend its own banner and with the remainder tried to capture the other two banners. After an exciting ten-minute scramble with vain attempts to scale the slippery pole, one of the freshmen, climbing upon the heads and shoulders of the dense mass which surged about the middle pole, managed to get beyond the reach of the sophomores and pulled himself up past the slippery part of the pole and then climbed the remainder of the distance to the flag without much effort. There was a shout of triumph from the first year men upon the achievement of this victory. With one banner captured and with the confidence it gave them, the freshmen made a gallant assault against the small band of sopho- mores defending their own flag. Numbers won and within a few moments the second flag was in the possession of the freshmen. As in former years the winning of the rush was merely a preliminary victory. The real rush began when the freshmen, proud of their achievement, scattered over the field yelling and singing. The sophomores profiting by the experience of the year before, organized themselves into squads and made every lone freshman they caught their victim. Not many escaped. The trees surrounding Ferry field were well filled and an empty box car upon the siding of the Ann Arbor Railroad made a temporary prison. The rush was less spectacular than those of former years and good feeling pre- vailed throughout. The newspapers succeeded in making it a very exciting event and almost killed several participants on both sides. The rush plays a peculiar part in the freshman ' s entrance into the University. There is a great amount of class spirit present in the underclassmen and it is certainly wise that it should not be quenched. The traditions of Michigan must be preserved and while it is unwise to continue forms of activity which are detrimental to the students and the University, by proper regulation the Fresh-Soph rush can remain and serve a good purpose. There is no other means by which the freshmen can become so well acquainted and know the true strength of the fellows in their class. The friendly rubs with the sophomores widens their acquaintance and brings about many friendships which last not only through the four years of college life but on into the outside world. a B iS m 11 ill li li II [2931 IBBBBBBBBBBBB ' BBBB : BBBBBBBBBBBflBBBBB r,A.- NINKTKKN-TKN MICHIGA.NEM8I AN H lllliiiiliiiiin finiiiiiiiiiiiiisiiriii nil a ii ii a u ii Spring Contest 1909 OR t lie second time the class of 1!)11 covered them- selves with glory in the spring contests. As freshmen, the class won every point possible, and last year as sophomores they scored five points to their opponents ' two. As has been usual in the past few years the contests were held May Festival week. On the whole, where strength of numbers could win, the freshmen were victorious; but where the forces were even, and skill and good general- ship were required, the sophomores proved themselves superior to the verdant ones. The opening scene of the contests was on Friday, May 15, at the Huron River just below the dam. The event was the tug of war. A light and a heavy team from each class were to contest. This was an innovation, designed to give more underclass- men a chance to compete and to furnish more excitement for the spectators. The light-weight teams were the first to pull. The freshmen had the poor side of the river the fatal south bank, which, as tradition had it, had never seen a tug of war won and they lost. Within less than four minutes after Allerdice fired the starting gun, the anchor man was dragged into the chilly Huron. Immediately the rope was stretched again, and the heavy-weight contest was begun. This time the sophomores were to have the south bank. For a moment neither side budged. Then a man with a megaphone stepped out and began to talk to the sophomores. " Keep low and watch me, " he said, as he swung his arms slowly, like a cheer leader. The sixty big men of 1011 began to sway with him, and soon the jerks counted. Inch by inch the freshmen were pulled in. All traditions had been broken the south bank had won. In the evening the scene shifted to Sleepy Hollow, where the bag fight was to be held. As soon as the classes lined up it was seen that the freshmen greatly outnumbered their opponents. The intense fight which followed ended with the score twenty-four to five in favor of the freshmen. The contest was picturesque, o.OOO spectators lining the slopes. The score at the end of the first day was three points for the sophomores and one for the freshmen. The next day the crowds gathered at Ferry Field to witness the relay obstacle races. The best runners of each class were pitted against each other. The race was to go to the class winning two heats out of three. The first year men started off with a rush, and easily won the first by a fifty-yard lead. The second was as easy for the sophomores, their runners being ahead from the first. All interest was now centered in the third race. The bearers of the 1!)H flag started out and gained a forty-yard lead. But the next freshmen runners were clumsy at the barriers, and were perhaps too excited to do their best. The 1911 runners crept up, and they won the race by as great a lead as the freshmen had started with. The [joints now stood five to one in favor of the sophomores, and every member of the class was happy. AYhatever the outcome of the next event they had won the contests. The last event, the push-ball contest, was held immediately after the races. The classes lined up five yards from the huge ball, and at the starting gun, fired by " Germany " Schulz, the fight began. Although the sophomores were greatly out- numbered by freshmen, they fought with a vim, and the first-year men were able to score but three points in the alloted time. Ii U (I 1 1294) CAe NINEXEEW-TEN MICHIG ANENSIA.M Sacred to the Memory of m m m m S NimBTBHBMUTBM MICHIGANENSIAI H n Married Men ' s Club (Not sanctioned by the Board of Non-Athletic Control.) Founded in the year 1 . Charter Member Adam Active members R)! Z$OdU F a (EeuzK ' !H?)V]NM %)$lbfflBct ff. ' P? sex %K Ztlps)(T )KeeD CZP $lb(ER Hdke ' !$ 9k4G ZXCVw$ PlbQ Pledged members H.YMwL ff$ ) RO $OfflfflJffiHZ %$P cese F JL wIFfi!Q si fflOSuopeY (E-.ECFZY XO KIwoeg ' s)[ tP MQ% fffifltsJDSM Dyaefiffi CE ff$ Toefl DHG !$resGTfl and Chet Staples Want to be pledged Frank Linthicum Titus Kennedy Howard Barkdull Zee Zewadski Morrison Shafroth Bob Hughes Charlie Franklin Bunny Reynolds Irving Stein Charles Good Dad Sayles Ralphie Culley Bennie Benbrook Hollis Baker Tom Clancy Fritz Gooding Sam Williams Dope Eldridge Bill Hurley Logan Cheek Lee White Wilbur Elliot m CAN YOU BLAME HER? " Chuck " Boucher: (In charge of Professor Dow ' s class in History.) After a digression " Let me see, what young lady did I call on last? " (Silence, but for the the faintest suggestion of controlled merriment in a distant corner.) " Chuck " : (Endeavoring to break the spell which is becoming oppressive.) " I think it was Miss , wasntit? " That broke the spell. Miss promptly denied the charge. Ml ME, TOO, PROFESSOR Professor Ford was solving a rather difficult problem in one of his Math. 3 classes. He reached a certain point and became confused and asked the class to wait a moment. Just then " Trot " Gallup sang out: " I got that far professor and had to wait an hour. " WHAT DID HE MEAN? At the Glee Club tryouts Professor Killen told one of the candidates to sing " A " . After the attempt he told him it sounded like " H. " @ g H H B B [296] NINETEEN-TEN MICHICA.NEMSIA.N m m m m [297 MICHIGANENSIAPf Camp Bogardus m li u m u ON the evening of July . 1!)()9, hot, and tired Imt happy and full of grit we piled out of the well- worn rigs from Pellston on to the threshold of a new life. We had come over a road, long and tortuous and the last hill was a fitting climax to such a ride. Professor Merriek repu- diated the reports that we had heard of his sufferings from the black flies by appearing and weleoming us heartily. He was seconded by that merry crew who had already spent some weeks in the wilderness. As soon as Don May and 1 ' hil Kniskcrn saw the manly Hoard that Joe Fuller had cultivated they started two of the most famous hirsute appendages that we boasted of all summer. The camp, of which we had read and dreamed, for weeks, lay a hundred feet below us; the white tents drawn up majestically in two curved rows along the edge of the lake. The lake was beautiful as it stretched to the high green hills in the distance. We stood on Delicatessen Heights, while at our feet lay " State Street " , so named by Chuck Blodgett some weeks before. The Headquarters tent stood in the center, for at that time the lecture room with the comfortable log seats was not yet in place. The Instru- ment tent that belonged to Mr. Brodie was ready for business and a red-cross flag fluttered over Dr. Wafer ' s hospital-telcphone-post-office. " Faculty Row " sat on a ledge above the main camp with a clear open view from the " Front Porch " . The Hug Camp lay an eighth of a mile to the east near Hotel " J. H " . Our first night in those boxes of straw was not soon to be forgotten, even tho ' Xovy ' s lusty call of " Forty-four, show your light! " made us forget our own troubles for a time. After grubbing roots for a day we got the camp in a presentable condition. " Deacon " Booth was set to work making tables and a few of us were told off to put mosquito netting on the tent doors to keep the black flies from getting out. Mr. Palmer made many a friend in those days of settling by the loan of his sharp saw and a few nails. Joe Gannett and Doug Jamieson made a classy coat rack that we all patterned after; four boards and a handful of nails. Before long we ran a line of levels to Pellston. Jack Mclver led us a merry pace and when we got to the Indians ' Well, we drank it dry. ( ??) This day we enjoyed our first of the famous lunches. Slippery Veal, salmon, pigs feet (Remember those pigs feet?), the pickles and pie together, and maybe one fork for each party. The days of recitation and office work were the hardest excepting possibly those at " Rock Island " on triangulation. In the evenings ve did our best, under the leadership of Capt. Rit e, to clear a base- ball diamond on drape Vine Point, while Cieo. Rollins headed the quoit artists. Then they built the sea wall. It was fine and looked nice until one Sunday morning Mr. Brodie. " the Spirit of ' 7(i " and " Com- modore Carey " had to turn out at one a. m. to rescue the flotilla. They had a hard time with old Num- ber 12. Roll call each morning found all hurrying except Barnes, Dewey. Dyer and Short Myers, who had only to yell out of their tent door. One (lay " Dad " (ioddard was almost late. At the end of the first week we found that there was a material difference between our lime and the Official time. However, Professor Merriek assured us that the Official time was correct so we accordingly would set our watches ahead two minutes each night to make roll call. " Tex " Bringhurst. " Joe " Fuller and " Alec " Alexander and their cord of ood were our best alarm clock. An arm-full of stove wood in your bed at .. ' ((( a. m. is calculated to arouse the heaviest sleepers. So time went on until " Bill " Kyke of the perpet- ual smile figured out that we would get home two days early at the rate the Official time was going. When his Highness heard of this he explained that his watch was exhilarated by the fine northern air and that he would see that it was checked. Frank Packard, " Hap " Haskins and Mr. Atwell came to camp with the idea that there were fish in Douglas lake and many a weary hour they tried their luck. But the fish were as scarce as is Cheboygau County grass. One day a little whirl of wind whisked Johnny Scmut . ' s Stadia " Sui-way " out of the office tent and scattered it far and wide over the country. " Mack " Mahaiiev found one sheet, over which he ' d burned nine o ' clock oil, on the shore of Hurt Lake. This siime wind carried Xovy ' s bathing 11 II li 11 U II i lllllillilllUll i I i I ? I29SJ IS II H H 11 H H il IB li IE M IS H iM (i S 51 !M H il H IM U Si $ G NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NEN8IA.N 11 II II trunks into lln top if a neighboring sycamore. The two-piece ordinance was then in effect and a.s trees were cheaper than bathing suits in that locality the tree came down. Not many weeks passed before " Alec " Lund and " Hex " Pemberton had wonderful lans and the various mustaches about camp were in full bloom. " Tom " Chandler and " Dan " Valser were our fussers and much were they envied. They had friends across the lake. The only place " We " could visit was Bryant ' s and the " Six Oar " used to take over a load every night. It was on one of the earliest of these trips that " Kemi " rescued " Ikey " Harris. Then " Snow Hull " got lost. Prof. Kheigard and Prof. Burns. Wood, Metcalf and Jack Biggers turned out to hunt for her. Some hours passed in fruitless search until " The keeper of the Midnight Oil " hoisted a lantern up our flagpole. Jack Mclver and Harry Sclmptrinr kept the store. They kept everything from fly dope to sardines and the Saturday Kvening Post. Their loose leaf ledger on the wall kept tra ' . ' k of the bills. Some of us tried to pry that board off one night but it was " in safe " . " Cass " Cassidy, who made himself famous by telling Mrs. Handy that he was " Axe and four lunches " , was recorder one night when the Post came: it was 9.. ' !0 before he finished his notes, but after " lights out " Cass, undaunted, was found perched on the top-most rung of Fred ' s ladder under the State Street lamp, where he remained until he finished his story. Most of us tried to wash our clothes on Sunday and were at first deluded by the rotary washer, a labor saving remnant of that effeminate civilization we.had so recently abjured. But we never tried it a second time ' . Hither no washing was done, or the clothes were just soused in the lake. And had it not been for that lake the boys would have had a bad summer. Those swims, with a cake of soap, in the cool of tin- evening gave us new heart for the day ' s work to come on the morrow. " Tom " Chandler ' s launch was one of the real enjoyments of camp and further, it saved many a blistered hand on the sound- ing work " Joe " Dahill. " Sure jhol " , was the hero of the song fests. and long will his Technology ring in our ears. One night " Don " May, " Joe " Fuller and " Lew " Kniskern got together for a little harmony but they were soon run out of the tents, taking their stand, in defiance of all, in front of the headquarters ' tent. The trio were soon routed by the Law and Order League and driven up the beach to drape Vine point where they held their ground until " Phil " Kniskern, " Tex " Bringhurst and some of the other husk- ies executed a Hank movement and drove them into the lake. The six weeks ' men left August 13th. They werea happy crew and made life miserable for those of us who were doomed for another two weeks. " Tex " Bringhurst in particular, with his mouth organ and " Home Sweet Home " raised visions of civilization and its summer resort joys so that when after sup- per fifty uproarous men shook hands all around and threw their suitcases i nto the waiting wagons the little knot of eight weeks ' men who were left were a saddened crowd indeed. After a locomotive and a I . of M., the happy bunch pulled out. A half-hearted cheer from those left behind for " Two weeks more " was immediately answered by a loud and lusty " Hah! Hah! Hah! no more. " as the wagons rolled out of sight. That night we, who had .itaitl b ' -hinil gathered about a fire on the beach and with " Prof. " Rich leading we sang again the songs that the summer had imbedded in our hearts. " Julia. I ' m goin ' to rule you " , " Don ' t bury me at all " , " The moon shines bright on Douglas lake " and many another favorite floated out over the lake. We sung Michigan ' s songs on the intercollegiate battlefield, in celebration of victory and in consolation for defeat, but in the hearts of the Civil F ngineers there is no way to sing those songs again a.s we sang them, no thrill to stir our hearts like that of our true comradeship around the camp fire on the shores of Douglas Lake. Iii Mfiiiorv of Robert A. Harrier, Drowned Jiilv 26, 1!)0 ). m [2931 1 II II H H u n m m m HHMUMUMHHHEEHHHHHHHHHHHIlllllllllllUdllH r, ,. NINETERN-TEN MICHICANENSI AN H 1 300 ] G NIMKTKEN-TEN MICHIGAN EMSIAPf The champion all- ' round, sweepstakes, derby, catch-as-catch-can, Grseco- Roman, go-as-you-please, liar of the known world. Upon the least provocation it can unroll the most gorgeous panorama of falsehoods hung with Venetian blinds, trimmed with chiffon puffs and shirred with dregs of turkey-red, beside which the moss-grown and bob-tailed prevarications of the amateur sound like gospel hymns. For brocaded bizarre and ornamental misstatement of facts it towers like a son of Anak above the herd of common low-down effusions of gossip. DAILY EDITORIAL ROOMS B Count ' em ! HARD ON THE LADIKS Professor Sanders: (Assigning seats) " The young ladies will sit here and the students over there. " it m m n m m BBBPHBB,BPBBISIBHIlllllllEIBHiBlllfii1HllHi Vfim NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M I p P P B B B B B B B P B B B B B B B B B V B B B B B B B B B a E I i BE ii ii a u i [302| C e NIMETEEN-TEN MICHICA.MENSIA.M il li II a M HI H il (i Stung A Co-ed from Hay City, Once sang ' a pretty ditty: She touched a B Instead of ( ' , And stung, she closed her ditty. m CHIVALRY Defending ladies and other helpless creatures. MK ' HIGANENSIAN FAVORITES Coy little girl from head to shoes, (She smokes cigarettes, and sometimes chews,) Awful things for a maiden so coy. But cheer up, ladies, she ' s only a boy. A QUESTION OF GRAMMAR Clerk " Something in statuary? We have nice busts. " Silas Grassheap " Yew uses improper grammar. Yew .- should say hursts. H il m m m m m m m IIKARI) IX THE LIHHAHY " Jimmy " Watkins: " I beg your pardon, Miss ' D " Encyclopedia? " , hut have you that Hi WHY UK WILL NOT GRADUATE A senior engineer was asked in class how he would determine the altitude of a mountain by using a barometer. He replied that he would go to the top of the mountain, tie the barometer to a string, lower it to the bottom, then measure the string. Situation: School-of-Music girl practicing in the parlor below student trying to study in the room above latter finally exasperated, grunts: " Awe! Go dig a worm for the bird. " m m [303] ilMlilflllllilllllllBBBBBBBBBBlllllilllilllll GAe NINBTEEM-TEM MICHIO A.NICNSIy M I ffl ffl DB B BBB BB B BBB B BB BBfl B ' BBB ' flB m ii a 11 a u 11 a B OS Ml 1304] r. .. NINETEEN-TEN MICHIG A NENSI AW Never " Oh George! " quoth she, " I ' ll hold your hand (Oh, that it were forever.) " I ' m queen of Ypsi, George, you know And like you more than ever. " " Your smile, " quoth lie, " Is sweet, and from A queen I hate to sever But then, you know I ' ve got to go. What? Wait for the paper train? NEVER. " A STUDENT An exception. MICHKJAXENSIAN FAVORITES We- like your grace, But hide that face. Don ' t a fellow look grand When trimmed in lace? HEDGING Professor Wenley: (In Philosophy i.) " What of this proposition? ' " I doubt that in the salt plant. That hedged the bitter hedge There ' d be such bitter fruit as this, In the salt that hedged the hedge. " Cochrane: " Much can be said on both sides. " NEWS " The Mandolin Club postponed their rehearsal the other day because of the Y. M. C. A. Meeting. " J - C : " Such was not the case under the old regime. " FRIENDSHIP Jack: " Do you know the young lady coming? " Tom: " Well I can ' t put it very strong. I don ' t know her well enough to speak to her. You see I have only taken her to Granger ' s twice, once to a Fischer Party, and sit next to her in one class. Introduce me again, won ' t you? " WHERE IGNORANCE IS BLISS During Senior Law election a voter was approached by a ward heeler and asked how he was going to vote. " Well, I am going to vote for MacRobert. I don ' t know him but I do know Primeau and Cheek. " [305! MICHIGA.NENSIA.M BBBBVBBBBB Sufficient Professor Blinker: " Mr. Myers, basing your answer on the lesson assigned, lio v much evidence is required to convict a man of a criminal offense? " Myers: (After due deliberation) " About thirty per cent. " m HONOR SYSTEM The story is told on one of the professors of the Medical Department that he gave a lecture before one of his large quiz sec-lions last winter upon honesty in the class room. He concluded his remarks with this statement: " I have been led to believe that the students are taking advantage of me because I call upon them in alphabetical order from my roll book and are prepared by reading ahead for the question. I am going to change my system from now on, and will begin at the end of the roll and go backwards. " PHILOSOPHY Professor: " I don ' t see why we have abandoned the flint and tinder. They were very useful. In modern times when we go for an outing we have to take a lot of matches along, and then for fear they will ' get wet, why, we take some more. FALL CHORUS i Leaves of Gold, Summer ' s old Fairy Days, Autumn ' s Haze Summer Fades, Fall Invades Fall ! Football Days- Loud Hoorays! Shoulder Cracks Broken Backs Second Down. Lively Town ! Fall! -W. E. C. B H ffl MICHGAINENSIAN FAVORITES Boys will be girls. Girls will he boys. Things lire not wlial Ilicy seem. She may lie called Karl He may l e (ailed Vhv not call this one Irene? A TIGHT PLACE The jaws of a vise. Hlli BBBBIlBBilBBBBSIiiBlllllHii H lH H H il H H NINETEEN-TBN MICHIGA.NBN8IA.M H JllllliillJllil il H m m I V ' BB BB BB BB BBB B B IS! H H H IB I! H H li r. .- NINETEEN-TEN MICHICA.NEMSIA.M U u H 11 ig il 13081 WI1HKTKKN-TKN MICHIGA.NBM8I A.M H FHE PLATFORH ill m m m I30J1 iii HI B B B B B BB B B B B B B B B B B B B B a B B B B PtlNETEElH-TEP MICHICA.NEMSIA.N 1 11 u a si si i! ii MI i! i! 11 ii g 11 a m 11 u B B B i Year in Oratory and Debate THE record of Michigan in oratory and debate for 1909-1910, though not as good as in some years, is yet creditable. The nineteenth annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League was held at Urbana, Illinois, on May 7th, 1909, under the auspices of the Univer- sity of Illinois. The University of Michigan was represented by Fredrick B. McKay as orator and Claude C. Ritze as alternate. Mr. McKay ' s subject was " The Col- lege Man ' s Call to Service, " and while he delivered it with great effectiveness, he failed to win the contest. The first annual contest of the Michigan Peace Oratorical Association was won for Michigan by Albert II. Reynolds. The other colleges participating were Albion, Olivet, and Hillsdale. Mr. Reynolds represented the State of Michigan as well as the University of Michigan in the second annual contest of the Inter-Collegiate Peace Association which was held in Chicago on May 14th. His subject was " Justice, the Way to Peace. " The other states represented were Pennsylvania, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, and Wisconsin. Indiana won the contest. Michigan got third place. In the Central Debating League, the triangular system, which has proved so interesting and so satisfactory for the past three years was continued. The question chosen for debate this year was; " Resolved, that the experience of the United States has shown that a protective tariff should continue to be a national policy. " Michigan ' s affirmative team which debated Northwestern University at Ann Arbor on January 15th, 1910, was composed of Edmund B. Chaffee, J. Leroy Adair and Frank B. Keefe, with O. J. Meyers as alternate. The debate was very closely contested but Michigan won on better form. The vote was 2 to 1. On the same night Michigan ' s negative team met the University of Chicago at Chicago. The team was composed of Alonzo T. McKean, Joseph G. Black and Sol Blumrosen, with W. J. Losinger as alternate. Michigan kept the lead in a very strong debate until the last rebuttal speech. Mr. Ferguson in an exceptionally strong close probably won the debate for Chicago. The vote was 2 to 1 for Chicago. Chicago also won from the Northwestern team. Out of the eight debates held in the League during the last five years Michigan has won six, Chicago three, and North western three. In the nineteen contests of the Northern Oratorical League Michigan has won nine firsts and two seconds and four thirds against six other Universities; Michigan won seven of the first eight, six of which were successive victories. In five Hamilton Contests Michigan has won one first and two seconds with nine Universities competing. Out of thirty-six intercollegiate debates Michigan has won twenty-five; Four of the five with Wisconsin; seven of the nine with Northwestern; three of the four with Minnesota; three of the four with Pennsyl- vania and eight of the twelve with Chicago. Eleven of these debates were won in succession and ten of the last thirteen were victories. Of the twenty-two debates in the Central Debating League, sixteen have been victories. This is the record among the large Universities, both as to the proportion of debates and oratorical contests won and as to the number of consecutive victories. m ;l m B ' BB BB fl B 1111 13101 IBflflflflB Hiliffl The Oratorical Board KDMCND 1$. CIIAKFEE . KARL W. MCXSHAW SPENCEH A. PHEI.PS . MILTON C. LICIHTNER V. R. JOSE, JR. . RlC-IIAKU D. T. HOLLISTKK H. G. HorciiTox L. I). AVERII.L KARL KOBER J. BLACK UAUOI.I) L. ROT .EL KAHL E. MAT J. LEHOY ADAIR . I{. M. SXYDER ! ' . I!. F ' OWERS President ici ' -I ' resident Secretary ' I ' ri ' asurer Sec. orthernOratorical League Faculty Mcinhrr Faculty Member JcH ' iTsunian Webster Adelplii Alpha Nu HIK Law 1911 Law I!)H Literary 1!)11 Literary it 1311! .u m BfiBBIiaBBBflBBBBBBBBBIlBBBB HHH mWETEEN-TEF MICHIGAMBMSIA.N P1IMI1I1I llllllllllilllll lliiunillllili an Diia u 11 u Central League Debate CHICAGO vs. MICHIGAN Hi-Id at Chicago, January lj, 1!)10 MICHICAN TKAM ALON .O T. JOSEPH G. BLACK Sol, l?I,l MHOSEN " V. J. LOSINCER (Alternate) Michigan debated upon the negative and lost. Question: " Resolved, that the experience of the t ' nited States has shown that a protective tariff should continue Vo be a national policy. " Ill 1) m m NlNETEEft-TKN MICHIG A.MCMSI AN a Central League Debate MICHIGAN VS. NoKTHWESTEHX Held i ll Ann Arlmr, January ! ' . I ' ll! 1 MICHIGAN TKAM m KllMlXI) IJ. ClIAFKEE .1. LEHOY ADAIU KHAXK B. KKKFK (). J. MKVEHS, (Alternate) Michigan debated upon the affirmative and won. Question: " Resolved, that the experience of the t ' nited Slates lias -shown that a pro- tective tariff should continue to l e a national policy. " mam v i 1313] 1! a a H MICHIGA.MENSIA.N IBBBBBBB0BI liliiiuu Bl B a !i H Adelphi KIRST SEMESTER B. H. RECK . H JOHN GUTKNECHT Igj SOL BLUMHOSEN Hy T. E. BLACK GEORGE MELTON J. H. BLACK JOE BLACK GEORGE ANDERSON T. E. H. ' BLACK W. P. COLER WlLBUR Cl ' XMNGIIAM A. E. CURTIS P. FAGEN J. N. FOUCHARD JOHN GUTKNECHT H. D. HOPKINS A. A. HAMMERSMITH M. ( ' . LIGHTXER CHAS. H. MYLANDEH H. A. PARKS WADE OLIVER F. B. POWEKS H. G. SELLMAN G. A. SUTTON I SI II Ml II i OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Sergeant-at-Arms Oratorical Delegate Cl ' P TEAM R. H. RECK MEMBERS II. B. ABBOTT Soi BLUMROSEN GEO. A. CHAM W. G. CUSIIMAX F. 7.. DONAVON JoiI-N FlNLAYSCIN A. H. EGGERT W. B. GOODNOW F. J. MACKY V. R. JOSE. JH. C. E. MISNER J. K. MOHR H. S. McKoHMICK B. F. ROSEXTIIAL J. J. RHEIGAHD A. J. SEI.TZEK J. C. WINTER [314| SECOND SEMESTER M. C. LlGHTNER T. E. BLACK R. W. FIXEL L. P. HALLER GEORGE ANDERSON- SOL BLUMROSEN M. C. LIGHTNER J. G. H. BLACK E. J. CAMPBELL WAHHEX E. CHAXE W. H. CART G. E. DoNNELL R. W. FIXEL H. B. GARRETT L. HALI.ER R. I). HEITSCH WEBSTER KNIGHT GLENN R. MADISON G. M. MILTOX C. R. MIILIGAX E. J. ROSEN-BURG B. H. RECK J. C. SULLIVAN Uli NINETEEPI-TEN M ICHIOAMBNSIA.M m m u m ID II m FIHST SEMESTER S. W. DAVID R. M. SNVDEK K. I ' . GllIEHSON H. H. SMITH II. L. ROTZEI. J. J. DEVOH Alpha Nu Literary Society OFFICERS FOR 19(W-1!10 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Marshal Oratorical Delegate Critic . Svbil Editor SECOND SEMESTER . R. M. SNYDKK E. I ' . GRIEHSOX D. S. " KSEY C. D. KIME F. W. PEXNELL H. L. ROTZEI. S. V. DAVID M. F. FiNLEY The Cup Team was composed of C ' arl Adam, John Devos and Carl Esscry. dHiaHllH E ie BBBBffl n u 11 m n IBIBffliaHHIllllH HI MICHIGA.NENSI A.M BBBBBBfflBBBBnflBBi . g ag r m m m Webster Literary Society m m KIUST SEMESTER J. M. HIM. . C. L. BR TTIX O. J. MYERS H. M. REED . (JKOI;K PACKARD J. L. ADAIK OFK1CKRS President Viee-President Critic Secretary Treasurer . Seif;eunt-at-Arms SECOND SKMESTKH ARTIU ' H LEEN A. K. TVDENO R. E. IIOFELICH K. J. SLATER S. A. PlIELPS J. M. HILL ill 111 m I 11 SI 13161 dHHHIlllllBIKllllllSlllllllllKilllllllilMlll NINETEEN-XEBI MICHIGA.MEMSI AN iliiilllllllillllllillllllilllllllllllllllDll l)U Webster Cup Team iii ELEVENTH ANNTAL ( t T DEBATE WEBSTER vs. ADKI.I-HI May, 190!) rl)stcr Ti ' iiin. Affirmative 0. J. MVKKS R. E. HOKBUCH V. B. KEEKK Adtlplii Tram. Negative M. C. LKIHTXEH B H. RECK 4. . BLACK Won by Vbstrr Society. WEIISTER vs. ALPHA Ni April. 1 ! Webster Team. Affirmative (). 4. MYERS R. E. HOKKI.K n F. B. KEEFE Alpha Nu Team. Negative ( ' . H. (). ADAM CARL ESSKHV 4. 4. DEVOS Won by Webster Society Question: " Resolved, That the States should adopt the Initiative and Referendum. " E 7 NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N D H University Lyceum Club Under Direction of THE DEPARTMENT OF ORATORY m PROF. THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD MR. HARRY G. HOUGHTOX JOSEPH G. H. BLACK KiiMfxn 15. CHAKFEE GEORCK K. FOSTER RAYMOND H. FRYBERCEK . VICTOR R. JOSE, JR., Secy.-Treas. RICHARD E. SIMMOXDS, JR. HIKAM R. SMITH . MAURICE M. THOMAS . RAY K. IMMEL, Manager LECTURERS PROF. RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER MK. RAY K. IMMI-.I ' The American Newspaper ' " The Black Art ' " Old Wine in New Bottles ' " Poor White Trash " " Higher Citizenship ' " Cleaning House " " The Evolution of a Man " IMPERSONATORS Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde ' " The Merchant of Venice ' [318] IBH9I1SI1 EHIli1,1llllllll@illlll!llllllM 3! ( GAe NIMETEENUTEN MICHIGA.MBMSIA.M m m m n fa ill m m m m Ill (319) r, .i- NINETBEN-TBN MICHIGA.NBNSIA.M BBBBBVBB D 11 il 11 11 11 lilillilllll a Ml U a n m m m JAS. S. LAWSIIK Managing Editor Literary Department J. .1. DKVCW I- ' ANNIF. K. Biucis VAI.TI:H K. TIIXVEKS I,a v Department A. .1. OToxxKK IJrssEu, 15. JAMES ASSOCIATK EDITORS Medical Department LEWIS T. KMSKEHX Business Manager Fraternities and Sororities JOHN V. DEXISOX B. FHAXKUX PHAI.L Engineering Department B. A. TOWAK D. P. MOLOXY Dental, Homeopathic and Phaimuy Departments H. C. OI.SKN ASSISTANTS Editorial Staff C. R. EVANS D. A. HlNCKI.KY Business Staff (iOKI)OX KTMiSBHKY H. A. MICKSEI. m m 1320] mmmm BBBBBBBB NINETEEN-TEH MICHIGAMEPfSI AM m m s n SI I |H m E) 1881] IM IM lis! IM NINKTEEN-TEN MICHIGANKMSIA.! The Michigan Daily CLARENCE E. ELDBIDGE CARL H. O. ADAM Managing Editor Business Manager LEE A WHITE . HAROLD TITTS II.IH H D. ELLIOTT FRIEDA KLEINSTI IOC HOLLIS S. BAKER M. B. MrHroH News Assistant Athletics Women and Drama Exchanges JAMES K. WATKINS CHARLES GOOD MORRISON SIIAFROTH (I. S. LASHER JOHN T. KENNY SSOCIATE EDITORS WALTKH K. TOWERS DION BIRNEY AHTHI H B. MOELIIMVN FRED LAWTON FRANK ROWELL MORRIS IIorsER C. A. BOWMAN WALTER Q. WILGUS KENNETH OSHORN WADK OLIVER Bt SINESS STAFF HARRY . FOL , I). A. HlNCKLEY RISSELI. B. JAMES HARRY MYSEH CHARLES H. MYLANIIEK M. MACK RYAN NORMAN H. HILL MEYER RIHIN NORMAN WITTET 11 1111 II 11 i [322] CAe NINBTEEN-TEN MICHIGAMEMSIA.M THE GARGOYLE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN THE DOOR MAT T - h ' i;iti. " ihf necesst .. , jrsc a- ;: ward Eoi virtue, li i;uv a ti ii i ' i: !- Will . i ' r: , 11 ii TC viiilnrr it. If ' li -n- to iiit ' inn tlu- fair Of llll- .VMIMIIIS lllllt en ' ihi- clinlliiii ' ii i " th;ti T i In .mil ' . Mttk in ii m HI NINKTKKN-TKN MICHIGA.MENSIA.Pf n (H s [3241 il CMe NIMETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N a a a Ill m MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW ii PUBLISHED MONTHLY m ' KIM; Till ' . ACAIH.MIC. VKAR, KXL ' l.VSlVK OK OCTOBER, BY THE LAW FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SUBSCRIPTION PRICE $2.50 PER YEAH. 35 CENTS PER NUMBER JAMES H. KKKWSTKR, Editor AIIVISOK-! HOARD: HARRY 15. HfTcm.NS VICTOR H. I,ANI-; HORACK L. WII.GUS r.-lHuriiri . . (i,,ji.iinli-.f l " l tin- FRANK AYRKS, of Indiana. VII.I.ARD J. I! .NMIN. of Michigan. JOHN ' I ' . CRi ' -iiiHToN. of Illinois, w. DI-.I.AXO. of Michigan. RAI.TH V. Doi Y, i l ' Michigan. UI..ORIIK K. I ' OSTKR. of Illinois. K ARI. B. 1 ' ,001 ' AUD, of I I.I.I ' . M. I ' .oKDoN, of Michigan. KOI:I..RT T. Hi I.IIKS, of Indian. l. r ' K-iiilii mini tin- flu if I ' Jln: HAKRV V. ]SI:M ' .I,RI;, of Ohio. HARRISON JIIXKS, of Georgia. C. RMIMAN MIIIIN, of Idaho. THOMAS I,. (I ' I.KARY, of Michigan. II HRY I,. PATTON, of Illinois. HKKMAN A. SCHAI KR. of Ohio. KICK M. SCHMIDT, of Iowa. MARK V. WKATIII KFORD, of Oregon. SAMT 1.1. R. Vll.I.IAMS, of Michigan. AKTlll K ! ' . II. WRle.llT, of : Mi TK AND COMMENT. THE RIGHT ' OMMON I.AW. It is unite evident tliat the whether there is a riht of privacy at eonnn. law must met ! y the cc.nrts in most of our .-talcs in the not distant future. the riulii is crcattd or ! itures. The lai:- followed m th Xew York, whose Icm-lature in KX31 " to prevetll the nanthori ed use of the name or of trade. " U ' haptrr . 2 of the l.-n - This act : . in civil actions, in Ite. The ( h ' lii ii, ' s v. Sperry this statute violatedj court ij. m G .c NINETEEIV-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI.A.M m The Michigan Technic Published quarterly by the Engineering Society of the University of Michigan LESLIE D. GODDARD PETER A. CUMMINS . EDWARD S. MURPHY RAYMOND 15. HOKKKN ASSOCIATE EDITORS ASSISTANT EDITORS Managing Editor Business Manager DAVID D. CLARK ARTHUR J. SCHAMEHORN A. J. DUFFEY SAUL SAULSOX ( ' . H. BENEDICT, Asst. Bus. Mgr. OLIVER G. BOWEN H. I. MARKEY ELMER E. ST FACULTY ADVISORY COMMITTEE PROF. GARDNER S. WILLIAMS PROF. C. S. DENTSON ASST. PROF. H. B. MERKICK ASST. PRO . H. H. HIKISIK ' Absent from picture I NIMETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIAN dJ (II gg gg H H PI gjl il H U The Michigan Daily VARSITY TRIUMPHS IN MEET WITH CORNELL MICHIGANINSIAN D 9 , , , V :. X X c ' ai BJ 13271 EMe NINETKEN-TEN MICHICA.NENSIA.N iiniiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiaiiiiiieiiiiiiiiiiMiiii i m m n n n d n is n M SI D H .ffl e (S i! m ! IBB BBBBBBBB (328) in n III CAe NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSIAN HONORARY SOCIETIES in [3291 NINKTJEISN-TEN MICHIGA.NCNSIA.Pf BBBBBBBB-BBBBBBBBUBBBBBB! i! m !l m 111 [ 330 1 p B a m a n is IM ' in a e B B B i CMe NINETBEM-TEN MICHIG ANENSI AM Sigma Xi (II TICKRS WALTER 1? PlLLSBUHY G. CABL HUBEH H. HAROLD HIGBIE . E. H. KRAUS ' M II . HOBBS . JOHN O. REED ALEXANDER ZIWET OTTO C. GLASER . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Councillor Committee on Nomination Committee on Nominations Committee on Nominations Undergraduates LITKKAHY DEPARTMENT HAHOLD A. BAXTEH. (Chemistry) MARION LERov HILLINGS, (Psychology) JOSEPH X. BOURG, (Chemistry) QUINTEH (). GILBERT, (Geology) STUART M. HAMILTON, (Botany and Forestry) WEBSTER H. RANSOM, (Botany and Forestry) CHARLES E. TURNER, (Mineralogy) WIXTHHOP R. WRIGHT, (Physics) ENG1 N EERI N ' G DEPARTM ENT CIVIL JAMES HOWARD FLYNN GEORGE W. Cass LIGHTNEK. B.S. CHARLES LAWSON PATTERSON HARRY AGUSTUS SHI ' PTRIXE T. ALBERT SMITH BENJAMIN SAYRE TUTHILL MECHANICAL WILLIAM C ' AKR BULMER HAHI.OW NOBLE DAVOCK WILLIAM ROBERTSON KEFLEH FRANCIS WIHT APPLETON WILLIAM A. BUKXHAM HORACE MATTHEW EDMANDS CARL UNO NORTH Cl.AHEXC-E ElJER PARTCH WALTER GLEX SCOTT ELECTBICAL CHEMICAL WILLIAM THOMAS ALLIGKK ALFRED HEXHY LOVELL HENRY HAZARD NORTON- WILLIAM JAMES SHACKELTOX Wn.iiEii MARSHALL MAC-LEAN MARINE HERBERT COSSITT MITCHELL MEDICAL DEPARTMENT OTTO LESLIE CASTLE JOHN R. DAVIS KATHARINE LOUISE EAGER T. DE VITT GORDON PLINN FREDERICK MORSE, A.B. GEORGE BYRON ROTH, A.B. LUTHEH FlSKE WARREN, A.B. VERXON JUSTICE WILLEY, B.S., A.M. (iRADIATES CHARLES E. GRIFFIN, (Chemistry) LUCAS P. KYKIAKIDES, (Chemistry) ADELBEHT PHILO MILLS, (Civil Engineering) DANIEL L. RICH. (Physics) THOMAS C SPAULDIXG, (Forestry) L. P. RAY WILLOUGHBY, (Geology) Ill MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY JOSEPH BAKER DAVIS, C.E. FRANK JOHN MELLENCAMP, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. JOHN HOWELL GRIFFITH, B.S., M.S. ALFRED HOLMES WHITE. A.B.. B.S. FRANK LEVEHETT. B.Sc. STENISLAUS JAN ZOWSKI. Dipl. Ing. ALBION WALTER HEWLETT. B.S., M.D. [331] iBBBBBBBBIBI NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N m m m Delta Sigma Rho INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATING FRATERNITY Founded April J.I, 1 M ALPHA CHAPTER HAROLD L. ROTZEL RICHARD E. SIMMONDS, JR. ARTHUR J. ABBOTT GEORGE E. FARMER FRANK B. KEEFE EDMUND B. CHAFFEE ROY J. ADAIR S. BLUMROSEN ALONZO T. McKEAN JOSEPH G. BLACK m m a n ALPHA . BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu Xi O.MICRON Pi RHO. SIGMA . TAU UPSILON PHI . CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan . University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Nebraska University of Chicago . Northwestern University . Ohio Wesleyan University Syracuse University . University of Indiana George Washington University University of Virginia University of Missouri Iowa State University Beloit College Yale University Harvard University Brown University University of Pennsylvania University of Texas Ann Arbor, Mich. St.Paul, Minn. Iowa City, Iowa Madison, Wis. Urbana, 111. Lincoln, Neb. Chicago, 111. Evanston, 111. Delaware, Ohio Syracuse, N. Y. Bloomington, Ind. Washington, D. C. Charlotteville, Va. Columbia, Mo. Ames, Iowa Beloit, Wis. New Haven, Conn. Cambridge, Mass. Providence, R. I. Philadelphia, Pa. Austin, Texas I [332] i il H S NINETEEN-TEN MICHICAMBNSI A.N Tau Beta Pi HONORARY MEMBERS J. R. ALLEN E. D. CAMPBELL M. E. COOLEY J. B. DAVIS C. S. DENISO.N E. LORCH G. V. PATTERSON H. C. SADLER G. S. WILLIAMS A. XIWET A. E. GREENE, 1893 H. J. GOULDING, 1893 B. F. BAILEY, 1898 J. A. BUKSLEY, 1899 RESIDENT ALTMNI MEMBERS II. K. HOLLAND, 1908 G. H. KNI-TSON, 1908 H. L. TANNER, 1908 H. X. DAVOCK, 1909 A. H. KNIGHT, 1900 T. V. WIDENMAN, 1909 H. H. HIGBIE, (New York ALPHA) R. K. HOLLAND, 1908 A. J. DECKER, (Mich. ALPHA) UNDERGRADUATES 1910 G. P. ANDERSON R. F. BARKER G. M. BARNES R. BEAL C. G. BENNETT L. H. DAHROW J. K. GANNETT R. B. HOSKEN A. D. JAMIESON E. A. McDoNELL J. A. MclvER VV. R. McKiNNON W. .1. M(RAE E. S. MURPHY F. S. PACKARD G. S. ROLLIN A. W. So RELLE E. V. STUDER D. O. TYLEE R. E. WARD W. F. ABlilHKIE i- (333] m m m m NINETEEN-TCN MICHICA.NBNSIA.M H IS @ a 1! n n B El HI m Alpha Omega Alpha, Honorary Fraternity ROLL OF CHAPTERS A.f (of GxpFfoiv roi University of Illinois University of Chicago Northwestern Uni t rsity Western Reserve University Jefferson Medical College University of Pennsylvania Washington University m Harvard University University of California Johns Hopkins University University of Toronto Columbia University University of Michigan University of Minnesota m ALPHA OK MICHIGAN Counselor, DR. A. S. WAHTHIN KACULTY SECTION President, DR. J. G. VAN ZWALUWENBURG Sec.-Treas., DR. N. N. WOOD m MEMBERS DR. V. C. VAUGHAN DR. F. G. NOVY DR. G. C. HUBER DR G. A. KAMPERMAN DR. A. W. HEWLETT DR. MARK MARSHALL DR. T. D. GORDON DH. P. F. MORSE DR. G. H. Fox DR. L. F. WARREN DR. C. W. EDMUNDS UNDERGRADUATE SECTION President, HOWARD H. CUMMINGS Vice-President, ROBERT H. HASKEI.L Sec-Treas., CARL C. MCCLELLAND MEMBERS J. HOWARD AGNEW ROBERT L. DIXON KKRKIS N. SMITH JOHN T. HOLMES m HENRY S. BARTHOLOMEW 13341 B BIB] B B B B B NINETEEN-TEN 9B9B99B9B9BB MICHIGA.NENSIAM m HKNHY CARTER ADAMS JAMES BUKKILL AXGELI. FHAXCIS MII.I.KH BACON WILLAIM KDWAHD Bonx CHAUNCEY BOUCHER EDGAR WOODBUHY BOWEX HAHOI.D PRKLL BREITENBACH JOHN R. Hm MM LYMAX LI.OYD BRYSOX AHTHI-H (IHAVES CAXKIELD CARL JENXESS COE WALTER FKAXCIS COLBY CHARLES HORTOX COOI.EY JAMES ALEXANDER CRAIG AiiTiirR LYOS CROSS EAHLE WILHI i Dow DAVID FRIDAY WILLIAM D. HKNDKRSON NORMAN KINGSTON HILL EVANS HOLBROOK PAUL VAN BRI ' XT JONES THEODORE WESLEY KOCH JOIIX (lARRETT WlNTEH WINTHHOP DAVID LANE ALFRED HENRY LLOYD FRANK BIRR MARSH (ILENN ERNEST PALMER CARL EUGENE PARRY CHARLES MILTON PERRY DAVID PRALL THOMAS ERNEST RAXKIX JOHN OHEX REED HEIXRICH REYE FRED NEWTON S ' OTT WILFRED BYRON SHAW HARRISON SMALLEY ALBERT AUGUSTITS STANLEY JOHN HINCHMAN STOKES (IEORGE Lixirs STREETER FRANK (IEROW TOMPKIXS CLAUDE HAI.STED VAX TYNE CHARLES BRIX-E YIBREKT JAMES KIEH WATKIXS ROY DICKINSON WEH ' H ROBERT MARK WENLEY m m m JJ II II - NINETEEN-TEN MICHICAMEMSIAPf aillliillllillllllllillilllBIBIlllllllllllgllll IB HONORAR Y T HEflT 7 AM Y tf 7 MAriY Fni-ND3 CHIEF C00L.C.Y WEflLE -SPEAK. QOOP JZLACK HAWK. HURLLY HILL HEAP (ICK. rt , FACE. GO LIKE HELL DOHM3f CK. Qu eiT rtl D l_oH-S " l. SCANT LOCK. TALK. BOVITOfJ LITTLE irlJUN MC M0ff ELftHO FRIENDLY FACE HE. ELM TYLf-E. LE(fS m 1336] H ' l iiDlilililiiiiiilili NINETEEN-TEN MICHIOA.MENSIA.Ff D S, D ffl H. C. SADLER CHAS. J. TILDEN J. B. DAVIS DAVID V. ALLERDICE GEORGE P. ANDERSON- JAMES M. BALLENTINE CARROLL G. BENNETT II AHOLD S. BROWN NELSON J. CLARK FRANK B. FLETCHER RAYMOND B. HOSKIN WILLIAM B. HURLEY MEMBERS H. C. ANDERSON M. E. COOLEY G. S. WlLLIA I A. DOUGLASS JAMIESON LEWIS T. KNISKERN Ki GENE F. LEGEH FRANK H. LINTIIICUM SKAHOUHN R. LIVINGSTON JOSEPH MAGIUSOHN MAURICE J. Qi INN ROY W. RANNEY BENJAMIN A TOWAR m m S ! H il Minnuiinnnniinnnniigijiiiiiiniiiiiiniiitn GMe NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGAMEMSIA.N I II U U pj Druids HONORARY DRl ' IDS ARTHUR L. CROSS JOHN R. KKKI.NGEH Arch Druid, Hoarder, Sennachy, m ACTIVE " NORM " HILL " RAU-H " CULLY " BEN " BOYNTON " MORRIE " SHAFROTH " SCRUBBY " DONOVAN " KKITZ " GOODING " JAY " GOULD " SWEDE " GOOD " BoilXY " BOHNSACK " STEW " BAKER " DEXXIE " DENISON " CARI. " ADAM " CHARLEY " FRANKLIN " Douo " CAMPBELL " !RV " STEIN " DUTCH " WEVNER " MAXINE " ELLIOTT " JOHNNIE " DE " OS " PAUL " Greer " KEN " ARTHUR 1009 " Trrrs " KENNY " JACK " PRICE " JiM " WATKINS " RED " CAMPBELL " DOPE " K i. DIM i M.I. " BEN " EGGEMAN " CHUCK " BOUCHER a a a 1 338 I _ " Che NINETEEN-XEN MICHIGA.N EN8IA.M Barristers LOGAN M. CHEEK . CHARLES D. HAYT, JR. CHESTER B. KIDD . ARTHUR E. WRIGHT . K. M. GHADLE MEMBERS LOGAN M. CHEEK THOMAS CLANCY C. R. MOON FRANK AYRES M. P. TALLMADGE R. O. BISBEE EABL VV. DELANO CHARLES D. HAYT, JH. I. L. EVANS JOSEPH H. PRIMEAI ' Chancellor Vice-Chancellor Master of the Rolls Chancellor of the Exchecquer Bailiff CHESTER B. KIDD HARRISON JONES JOHN D. JONES L. T. CHOCKLEY AIITIIVR E. WRIGHT K. H. MAC-ROBERT T. L. O ' LEARY M. V. WEATHEHKORD R. M. GRABLE R. T. HUGHES i NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M Toastmasters CARROLL GUERNSEY BENNETT CHADNCY S. BOUCHER EDMUND BIGELOW CHAKKEE LOGAN McKp-E CHEEK JOHN JAMES DfiVos CLARENCE E. ELDRIDGE IRVING LfiRoY EVANS CHARLES NEMAN FRANKLIN WILLIAM I). HENDERSON KICHAHD DENNIS HOLI.ISTEH ANDREW D. JAMIESON JOHN TITI ' S KENNY FRED LAWTO.N JOHN OREN REED HAROLD LEVERNE ROTZEL CARL EUGENE PARRY MORRISON SHAKROTH LsRoY ARTHUR SHEETZ CARL H. SMITH CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT JAMES KIER WATKINS ROY DICKENSON WELCH I | . ' MO] MICBIGA.NCNSIA.M n RESIDKXT GRADUATES RlCIIAKU H. KlHK GOHDON STONER WALTEH FISH LEIGH THOMAS CLANCY EDWARD PLUNKETT WILLIAM S. WASMUNIJ JOHN TITUS KENNY CLARENCE E. ELDRIDGE ALLAN RICHARDSON ACTIVE CHARLES E. GOOD WILLIAM B. HURLEY B. AI.VOHO TOWAR PAUL G. GHEER Hoi. us S. BAKER RALPH H. CULLEY ARTHUR W. BOIIXSACK LAWRENCE C. JOHNSON DONALD P. MOLONY IHVINC F. STEIN [341] HHIM HUSillllMliiiilll MIMEXCEN-TKN -BBBB B BBflfl BB I MICHIOAMENSIA.M HBBBBBBBBBBBI m m m Acolytes m JAMES Hi HHILL ANGELL WALDO MACK ABBOT RAL PH JOSEPH BLOCK LYMAN LLOYD BRYSON HAKKY WOI.VEN CRANE SIGMUND WALKER DAVID LOUVILLE EUGENE EMERSON- JOHN GUTKNECHT Louis HALLER ALFRED HENRY LLOYD LYLE DEE McMiLLAN JOHN OLTHOUSE GLENN ERNEST PALMER CHARLES MILTON PERRY JOHN PHELAN WALTER BOWERS | ' II.I.SBUHY HEINHICH REYE JOHN FREDERICK SHEPAHD WILLIAM WARNER SLEATOH JOHN HINCHMAN STOKES CARL VERNON TOWER CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT JULIUS F. VOHNIIOLT ROBERT MARK WENLEY m m [342] C6e NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NEN8IA.N iigllPllalliUll ilgiaMltHBHIIriBMMII m Senior Society HILARY MHAOY HELEN CAKHETT MABEL C ' AHHOLI. Ki ' NU-E C ' LEVEI.AMI RlTH C ' CX ' IIKAN MAHY DTKK FRANCES ELLS HENRIETTA INGLIS CLAt ' DtA MC-MAHAN HELEN PARRY EDNA PARRY JOSEPHINE RANKIX MARION STKEIBEKT ANNA WOEHSNER MICHIGA.NBNSIA.M RUTH ANDERSON FANNIE BIGGS NELLIE CANRIGHT HOPE CONKLIN MARY DUKK FRANOES ELLS THUSNELDA GEORG FRIEDA HALLER LUCIE HARMON ALTCENT HOLT HENRIETTA INGLIS FLORENCE LEVALLEY EDNA PARRY DOROTHEA PRALL BERNICE RANDALL CLARA SNOW ELIZABETH STEERE MARGUERITE STEGLICH MARION STREIBERT EDITH TAYLOR LONA TlNKHAM LOUISE TUOMEY ELFRIEDA WEITZ MYRTLE WHITE ANNA WOESSNEH 1344] I II II m m Web and Flange (.Senior Ciril Sorii ' l ) . S. ConKIXIlAM L. A. EsTES A. I). JAMIKSOX L. T. KXISKERX A. C. Lorn 1). C. MAY J. E. J. A. MA C. A. MYERS J. MAUIDSOIIN K. S. PACKARD M. J. QI-IXN R. W. KAN SKY G. S. ROLLIX .1. (I. SniAi ' B W. S. VASMI xi) m m NINETEEM-TBN MICHIGA.NENSI A.N Junior Law Honorary Society OFFICERS 1909-1910 FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Chancellor Chancellor HOWARD L. BARKDULL ARTHUR J. ABBOTT ice-Chancellor S. E. THOMPSON Clerk JOHN H. PRIC ' E Vice-Chancellor JOSEPH F. GOLDSBERRY Clerk CARL GRAWN HONORARY MEMBERS PROFESSOR ROBERT E. BUNKER PROFESSOR HORACE L. Wikors PROFESSOR BRADLEY M. THOMPSON AiiTiifH .1. ABBOTT MAURICE E. ALLEN LEAVITT D. AVERILL EDWIN L. BAKER HOWARD L. BARKDULL ALLEN MrK. BOND HENRY A. BUNDSCHU HOWARD H. CAMPBELL EDMUND B. CHAFFEE EDMUND C. DICKINSON ACTIVE MEMBERS CLARENCE ELDREDGE JOSEPH F. GOLDSBEHRY CARL GRAWN JOHN T. KENNY JOHN S. PRESCOTT JOHN H. PRICE McKEE ROBISON Siu s E. THOMPSON JAMES K. WATKINS FRED S. ZICK m m m BBBBB [346] BBBBBBB3BBBSBB llilllliiiiiiiaiiliilil Ulllhilllllilllilillllill NIMCTEEM-TBN MICHIOAMEM8IA.M m QUARTERDECK tJ ' ff " F . G ' r C e ct- Ci ' lh ' O?fe CS s Cs-v-cvr? C_Jltt4 s C 44 W m m d (P ! [347] iienn iiiiniiggnggii n 11 u n n B ia 11 H B a 11 n ii r. -. NIMETERN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI A.N BBllEIBlliliaiaiaillllllliaillilllllililllllillli u s m m m m m m m m m Sphinxies Honorary CLAUDE H. VAN ' FYNE PHARAOH Aram, (iiianl of Little Egypt idlaph. Decipherer of the Papyrus Scrolls Cushcush, Keeper of the Tainted Tithes Haircut, Royal Shaver .... Keehol, Recruiter for Pharaoh ' s Harem Slmfu. Court Fool .... Skimilk, Milker of the Sacred Cow Maachach. Administrator of the Scarabi Chesit, Chief Emhalmer . Bo-Hotep. Bargeman on the Lake of the Dead Klogar. The Dancing Beauty Murad. Keeper of the Peace Pypes Moufai. Pillar to Uamases II N ' eku. Keeper of the Seven Veils . Knif. Imperial Sarcophagus Carver Pildash. Keeper of the Great Mummy 1 l.i inn! Graceful Glider Across Desserts Juem. Lord of the Deserted Harem Xitemayor, Effect of the Royal Tea . Barbar. Sampler of the Royal Vintages . Hazo, Cleopatra ' s Hand Maiden Seliekuefrua. Grand High Priest Micah. Exalted Water Carrier . Myrah ' dras, Chaser of the Sacred Alligator Dunie, Sage Interpreter of Hieroglyphics J. A. C HlLDXEH " FHITZ " LAWTOX " HARRY " HAMMOND " JoE " HORXER " Bo " BOWMAN " BEANS " KINGSBURY " DON " GREENE " PAT " GAMBLE " HERB " GOETZ " NEXT " PAGE " !NK " WELLS " WITTY " WITTHOEFT " BODE " KrsTERER " SHORTY " EVERETT " NOBBY " JOHXSON " Louis " O ' CONNOR " CY " Evans " PETE " BEARSE " RAI.PHY " CRAIG " DUTCH " BURY " PlXKY " HlXCKLEY " FUSSER " WILSON " CAP " MYERS " SMY " SMITH " OuvE " WHITE " GRIF " HAYES " JACK " W : ALSH [348] G ie NINKTEEN-TTCN MICHIGA.NKNSI AN iiiiuapgiaaiiiiiia m 111111111111111111111 MKMBKKS AiiTurit J. ABBOTT LOWELL J. CARH RALPH H. CULLEY PAUL G. GREEK VIHGIL D. GREEK JOSEPH H. I ' HIMEAU RAYMOND VISSCHEH LEE A WHITE ROY E. GREEN WILLIAM C. ANDERSON CHARLES C. BECKER MAURICE E. ALLEN LYMAN L. BKYSOX AliTIIL-R M. KofRNIER K VTON KoX RUSSELL JAMES DANA JONES C. HuBBAIil) Kl.EINSTl ' CK J. FRED LA WTO x DONALD MAY EARL MOORE EDGAR MOWREK HARRY MYSER LOREX ROBINSON HAROLD TITUS WALTER K. TOWERS ALBERT LORES WEEKS [3491 Cfte NINEXEEN-TEN MICHICA.NENSIA.M m m Triangles OFFICERS President Secretary Treasurer FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER " H. p " HASKINS " (JIUE " TREAT " KI.NSKIE " KNISKERN " MATT " BLISH " TOMMY " LOTIIHOP " KINK " FINKENSTADT II m 3. A. BURSLEY H. H. HlGBIE " BEN " BENBHOOK " GIBE " TREAT " H. P. " Dix " ( ' HICK " LATHERS " HAP " HASKINS " IVORY " DCNNE " KNISKIE " KNISKERN " TOMMY " LATHROP " Boa " HAMMOND " Bos " DAILEY " Doc " BENZLEY ' Bos " GAGE FACULTY HONORARIES MEMBERS E. D. RICH G. A. ELLIS " PETE " LOWE " .JIMMIE " KAISS " By " ROGERS " MATT " BLISH " CARP " CARPENTER " HANK " GERHAUSER " FlNK " FlNKENSTADT " DANE " TORREY " BAHTY " SIMONS " WART " DICKER " GOKDY " SPICE " FRIT . " BLANDIG [350] r, W- NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSIAM Dll lillllDillllillllPlllllll llIigllllllilllllllllll CHEMISTS PROK. S. I,. BIGLOW DH. S. C. LINB I)H. V. J. HALE MK. V. i. SM KATUN ' . IB " WALKER GENE " LECER . ' JoiixxiE " DKMSON LI-M " JOHNSON BELL " BELLAMY ' JACK " KX .EXKOTH BILL " HTHLEY BUD " BARKER JOE " ROBERTS MARTY " GAINED HARRY " GEHHATSER CHICK " LATIIERH AL " NEWMAN Bos " GAGE HAP " WARD. SANDY " PLUMB. HONORARY PROK. A. H. WHITE MR. K. W. IMMKHSCHIKI) DR. H. H. WILLAKD MR. H. W. HESS [LIASTEB Niciiilicus Paracelatu Pat-on Halcrgoiics Ardu-us Raicliadibos Loripiili ' s Philalcthcs Dl ' MIOC ' lltllS Hippoi Tativs Ai ' srulaplus Osiris Legos IllTTIlOtfl ' lU ' S Martagon Stephanos m m IBBBBBBBfl NIIHETEEN-XKN MICHIGA.NENSI. VM ni 11 nil Aristolochite SENIOR PHARMIC SOCIETY HONORARY MEMBERS A PROF. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTEKKECK PROF. ALVISO B. STEVENS HONOR ROLL HARRY R. CAHY ARCHIBALD . FHAME EDGAR L. HOLDEN GEORGE S. JAY BENJ. E. KUYERS ERLE T. MAYNAHD RALPH P. WHITE DART H. PARR ARTHUR F. SCHI.ICHTIXG ARTHUR V. JONES r. W- NIMETEEN-TEN MICHIGAMEMSIAM iiiiiiiiiii ii 11 D u 11 11 11 aii H Phi Lambda Upsilon ( DELTA ) HONORARY PHOK. S. LAWRENCE BHJELOW ASSOCIATE I)u. LEE H. CONK ROHKHT J. CARXEY I)u. SAMTEL ( ' . Lixn WILLIAM Ci. SMKATOX I)H. IIOBAHT H. I1.LAHI) ACTIVE KM. I ' ll F. liAKKKK FIXIYD K. KARTELL KOI.I.O HEAL HAHVEY C ' . BRILL GLENN B. BHITTON WAHKEX K. FOHSYTHE HKHHEHT A. HAKD FRED V. HTXTEK JAMES K. HARRIS LAWHEXCE ( ' . JOHNSON RICHARD H. PERKIXS GEORGE S. RI-TIIEHKOUII WILLIAM A. VAN VIXKI.E JOSEPH B. WAUL CLARENCE J. WEST OUHIX B. WINTER r, W NINRTEEM-TEN MICHICA.NENSI AM | IBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBBI I I -! I University of Michigan Union THE sixth year in the life of the Michigan Union is rapidly becoming history, and a brief glance backward over the year ' s work not only encourages us to further efforts but also impresses us with the great needs of the organization which are growing more and more urgent. Six years ago the Union had its inception and the movement has been steadily growing. There is no need to recount the history of the Union how its founders planned and worked and passed down to us their ideas, and how finally those ideas were in part realized when two years ago the Union was able to buy a home, the Cooley properly on State Street. Since that time the Club House has been the center of the Union ' s activities. Numerous class and society banquets and smokers have been held under its roof; it furnished a meeting place for campus committees and the Student Council meetings are held there. This year has been an active one in the Union, though for various reasons the membership fell off a little. The sixth Union Dinner was notable for the great number who attended, over eleven hundred alumni and students being present, and for the excellence of the speeches. Just before the Christmas vacation the third annual opera, Koanzaland, was presented before packed houses and netted the Union about twenty-one hundred dollars. A series of well attended membership dinners and a successful bridge tournament have been given during the winter and it is hoped that an innovation in the shape of a tennis tournament will be introduced this spring. The Cafe and quick lunch room have been well patronized and the building has been used more by students as a lounging place than ever before. Two of the younger faculty men have been holding delightful Sunday afternoon teas in the parlors, and it is expected that next year this idea will be carried out much more fully. But the Union is now face to face with the fact that its present quarters are entirely inadequate. In the clubhouse as it is now, there is really not a great deal to attract the students. The building is too small in every respect. Its dining room will not accommodate a good sized class banquet, and although many smokers and small banquets are held there, yet there would be much more use of it for these pur- [3541 NIMETEEW-TEP MICHIGA.NENSI A.N poses if the rooms were larger. The parlors are far too small, and as far as regards such attractions as billiards, pool and bowling, the I ' nion offers practically nothing. The Union has now reached a point in its history where there must be a great forward movement. The novelty of a clubhouse has worn off and the lack of necessary facilities is becoming a rapidly growing handicap. This simply means that if the t ' nion is to accomplish in any measure its great aims, it must have a new clubhouse. " For Mich- igan Men Kvcrywhere " is its motto, and to enable it to live up to this motto a club house worthy of this University is absolutely necessary. Keali .ing the pressing need, this year ' s board of directors are starting the campaign. To build a Michigan Union Clubhouse which shall be second to no college club in thecountry is the aim of the Directors. The best is not too good for Michigan and a club house that will stand for generations as a home for all Michigan men is the aim of the present campaign. It is felt that only through such a building can the Union fulfill its high ideal s of uniting in one great body the differ- ent elements on the campus and of giving to Michigan men everywhere a place to which they can return and feel that it is their own. The plan has not been worked out in its details, but an attempt will be made to reach every alumnus and give everyone an opportunity of helping the campaign. It is intended to put up a clubhouse that will cost in the neighborhood of a half million dollars, and to provide for the running expenses an endowment fund of something like three hundred thousand dollars will be needed. This means the raising of eight hundred thousand dollars, and it is hoped that through the united efforts of the alumni and the student body such a sum can be received. A great banquet and dance hall with facilities for converting it into a small theatre, commodious jmoking and lounging rooms, well fitted reading and card rooms, an ample dining room, a number of billiard and pool tables, a big swimming tank, and plenty of bowling alleys these are some of the attrac- tions planned in the new building. The Union is surely worthy of such a building, and the good it will do to the University is simply incalculable. The result would be a firmly united body of graduates and undergraduates all working together for the good of our University. Sit m a m I B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B-B B i 335 1 B B B (1.11 NIISETEEN-TEN MICHIOANKMMA.N Michigan Union Officers and Directors PRESIDENT JAMES K. W ATKINS, 1909, 1911L Jl m m m , m m VICE-PHESIDENTB NORMAN A. HILL, 1910 IRVIXC; L. EVANS, 1910L WILLIAM B. HURLEY, 1910E JAY D. VYN, 191 1M WALTER E. LOTZ, 1910D FINANCIAL SECRETARY HENRY M. BATES, 1890 CORRESPONDING SECRETARY MORRISON SHAFROTH, 1910 PUOK. HENRY C. ADAMS JOSEPH A. BURSLEY, 1899K PROF. C. H. VAN-TYSE, 1890 [3-i6] MIMBTBBM-TBM MICHIGANEWSIAW Koanzaland Committee HAL STEVENS . KAKL V. MIIOKK KAKLK KII.I.KKN Director Musical Director Musical Instructor MANAGKMKNT General Chairman. Treasurer Master of Costumes Master of Properties Publicity Man Frank A. Kapp Homer Heath HollisS. Baker John W. Denison . Gordon W. Kingsbury Assistant to General Chairman. Maurice J. Quinn Assistants to Stage Manager. Douglas Jamicson. . . .Joseph D. Burgc. Lyman J. Craig Assistants to Master of Costumes ' . ..Herbert B. Trix, Ralph Block Assistant to Master of Properties Ross Holmes, (ieorge Young Electrician Ralph Pardce Finance . Homer Heath. Perry J. Donovan, Harry Hammond. Ray Dykenia Publicity, Gordon Kingsbury. Samuel H. Morris, Harold Titus Books and Music . . . .Frank Kapp. V. B. Shaw, Hollis Baker The Orchestra I I I I I I Ml Volins . B.G. DeVries. Harry M. Macfarlane. Irving B. Wright Flute . . .Elbert Lewis Clarinets . . .Julius A. Martiniek. Robert V. Clewell Cello . ..Henri Hits I II II II II i a n u 13571 Bass Klbert Howard Fox Cornets J. F. Alexander, Clyde S. Price Trombone Walter C. Wheeler Drums Walter Dailey Pianist Joseph D. Burge G e PUNETEEN-TEN MICBIOA.NBMSIA.M u m a a a a a a a m I 1358] 1 G NINBTBEN-TEM MICHIGA.NENSI A.M ffl il III 13591 PtlPUETEEN-XEF MICHIGA.NEN8IA.lt u d 1! B U II H m n D Banquet Committee General Chairman JOHN A. MclvEK, 1910E Treasurer HOMEK L. HKATII Rollin (). Bisbee, 1910L William B. Hurley, 1910E Dale Souter, 1910 Dewey A. Hinckley,l!)ll Tom Lothrop, 191 IE Shirley C. Snow, 1910E H. M. McFarland, 191 IE (). King Grimsted, 1911L Allen Richardson, 1910M Charles B. Dugan, 1910M Guy G. Bailey, 1910Ph. George Roth, 1910D Thomas Clancy, 1908 1910L Louis P. Jocelyn, 1887 Evans Holbrook. 1897 Henry Bundschu, 1909, 191 1L UiHAXGEMENTS Charles E. Good, 1910, 191 L Robert S. Hammond, 191 IE II. Philip Dix, 1911E Hugh Gamle. 1911 James A. Horton, 1909L Eugen e ! ' . Leger, 1910E Nason C. Johnson. 1911 PliBLICITY Paul Greer, 1910 Krank Rowell. 1910 Russell B. James, 1910L Walter K. Towers, 1910 Loren W. Robinson, 1913E Charles Bowman, 1911 PHOOHAM Raymond B. Hosken, 1910E Joseph Homer, 1911 Matthew R. Blish. 191 IE Mill il II i N1NETEEH-TKN MICHIG A.MCNSI API m mwm H II m a m I [3611 NINETEEN-TEPf MICHIGANENSI AM iliiii m m m I ! i tmmmmi [362] Cfte NIIHEXEEN-TEN MICHIGAWEWSIAN n ii ii a m m 1 363 I ) NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI AN lllilllllilllillllllliaililllll m American Institute of Electrical Engineering UNIVERSITY OK MICHIGAN BRANCH m m m PROF. H. S. CARHART MR. H. H. HIOBIE MR. K. D. PARKER d F. A. BENFORD 1 D. D. CLARKE si W. Y. COGGER L. H. D ARROW R. G. DARROW E. B. EDWARDS ! ' 1 H. ( ' . GATES I W. F. SAUSS so C. W. GORDON i C. P. GRIMES E. M. HUNTER m D. S. LENZNER E. B. McKlNNEY H K. McMASTER FACULTY MEMBERS MEM HE US PROF. G. W. PATTERSON MR. L. W. McOMBER MR. B. L. BARNES F. S W. C. E. S. H. H. H. U. H. M E. J. H. M C. M A. B. E. F. G. J. B. C. F. E. MARKER MITCHELL Mrui ' HY PARDEE PEAROE . PIERCE POSSELIUS . RANKIN Rom TAYLOR VIDRO WAGNER WHITMORE WILSON 1! m [364] NINETEEN -TEN MICHIGA.NENSI A.N H GENZBERGEK MANVILI.E ZEWADSKT CASE KIME MILLER ALLUK SUTHERLAND LANE SHARAVSKY THOMAS GREEN STEINEM Chess and Checkers Club W. D. LANE . C. D. KIME J. R. GREEN . V. K. EWADSKI OFKICKKS Prscsulent Vice- President Secretary Treasurer CIIEHS CHAMPION F. L. RADFORD CHECKERS CHAMPION W. D. LANE CHESS TEAM K. L. RADFOKD CLARENCE STEINEM W. K. EWADSKI CHECKERS TEAM V. D. LANE J. R. GREEN .1. D. THOMAS III ' n nn n niiii u a is I II ii a H r, .. NINETRCN-TEM President Acting President Secretary-Treasurer Corresponding Secretary 0. M. SPONSI.ER S. W. STROTHMAN E. H. POUND J. B. SAXTON EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE S. W. STROTHMAX W. ]. DUPPERT (). L. SPONBLEB HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. FILIBEHT ROTH PROF. WALTER MULFORD ASST PROF. C. L. HILL WEBSTER H RANSOM EDWARD N. Muxxs HARRY S. RAWDON R. T. FULLER HOMER L. ELLIOTT HUGH C. WALDMAN VICTOR H. LAWN A. W. MURDOCH ARTHUR KOEHLER HOWARD A. GREEN ARTHUR F. QUIGLEY H. A. GIBSON EDWARD I. KOTAK E. C. SHEPHERD HARRY BLACK H. BOYD MARIS RICHARD H. D. BOKRKER WOODBRIDGE METCALF BERNARD B. FALLEX NGAN HAN WALLACE L TRIGG CLARENCE S. HAHN LEWIS J. ARMSTRONG GEORGE E. DONNELL J. H. PoTTIXGKH PlIII IPS II. Sell LAPP C. R. EVANS D. ALLAN EVERETT HEHER G. STOUT MICHAEL SWEENEY CHARLES J. KRABEL (). L. SPONSLEH EDWARD F. MCCARTHY JEROME A. DITCHY J. FRED STOCK J. DOWNING KELLY C. P. CRANK L. H. MURPHY HAROLD T. LEWIS HARVEY W. GODDARD L. J. YOUNG BERT T. SMITH HEKBEKT F. LINDSAY N. W. SHEHEH CHARLES OTIS T. W. PAYNE WHITING ALDEN FAY G. CLARK HOWARD R. SMITH IRWIN W. COOK R. E. HOPSON D. C. BIRCH E. H. COULSON F. A. WEGNER FRANK S. MILLER HAROLD C. CLARK JESSIE C. NELLIS QUINCY HANDLES R. A. HAMILTON L. D. SMITH ALFRED VOIGT ELMER R. LEHNDORFF JUSTIN K. DWINELLE FRED MAECHERLEIN R. J. SMITH WILLIAM H. HOWE H m miiiiiaiiiiliiiiiliiiiiilliiiiililiiililiiiiiii [366) III ' (367) r. , NINKXKEIH-XICN MICHIG A.NENSI AN liiiHiiuulililii) 11 11 il li li li 1111111111111111 Prescott Club m m m m FIRST SEMESTER A. W. FRAME . E. T. MAYNABD . A. F. SCHLICTING F. F. INGRAM S. GREENBAUM OFFICERS President Vice-Presidcnt . Secretary Treasurer Correspondent COMMITTEES SECOND SEMESTER K. W. TRACY II. M. COMSTOCK D. H. PARR L. W. MARTIN F. F INGRAM ENTERTAINMENT W. R. LAI.LY, Chairman A. F. HEN DEE E. E. LAUER C. L. DAUGHERTY G. E. BOWLES F. W. MISCH NOMINATING C. B. .IORDEN, Chairman R. P. WHITE ' M. LONIJSTAFF L. W. MARTIN HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. .1. (). SCIII.OTTERBECK PROF. A. B. STEVENS G. BAILEY G. E. BOWLES L. CARPENTER F. H. COIEMAN H. R. CAREY H. M. COMSTOCK J. J. COOK E. O. EATON G. FlNNUCAN A. W. FRAME S. GREENBAUM A. F. HENDEE M. M. HODGES W. B. HAAN B. V. HUBBARD P C. HYDE F. F. INGRAM E. W. JOHNSON C. B. JORDAN G. S. JAY J KRAMER MR. F. L. SHANNON ACTIVE MEMBERS B. E. KYERS W. R. LALLY R. D. LAMIE W. H. LONG STAFF M. MAIU.KE L. W. MARTIN E. T. MAYNABD F. W. O ' BREIN D. H. PARK A. M. PASQUERA R. W. PRYOR M. RAJAS R. SHADD A. F. ScIILICTING E. SWEETLAND K. W. TRACY J. VAUPELL W. F. WALSH J. WESTVELD R. P. WHITE A. J. WINTERS E. H. WOODRING J. H. WRIGHT J. J. ZAMOLA F. CRUMP H. GASELL L. W. GOODELL E. H. WlSNER R. L. BLAKE N. C. HAWLF.Y N. A. GUILDS F. A. LAMB B. E. HUELLMANTEL H. M. ADAMS N. A. G. DIGGS J. L. SHIDLER R. A. REEVES E. E. LAUER F. F. GIBSON C. K. WYLLIE E. J. PARR J. R. WHITE, JR. 1368] mm NINKTECN-TEN MICHIGAMEMSIA.M Engineering Society of the University of Michigan EDWARD S. MURPHY HORACE P. Dix HERBERT C. GATES LESLIE D. GODDARD RAYMOND B. HOSKEN ARTHUR V. SO!{ELLE THOMAS L. CHASE ALLEN H. KROST President Vice- President Recording Secretary Chairman Technic Hoard Corresponding Secretary Librarian Treasurer Registrar COMMITTEES ARTHUR W. SoRKi.i.i: LESLIE D. GOUDAKD GEORGE H. BANCROFT HARRY L. BROWN HORACE P. Dix ALLISON WALKER FRANK W. STEEHE MEMBERSHIP WILLIAM B. HURLEY KMMETT M. HUNTER GEORGE P. ANDERSON GUSTAVUS R. O ' CONNER HAROLD R. MIDDLEBROOK AUDITING HF.RHKRT C. GATES HOWARD I). LAPP A VINCENT TAYLOR ( 369 ] d HI a a 11 . G 4.- NINUTEKPf-TEN MICHIGA.MEPfSIA.Pf m m FLORENCE BALL HEARTY BROWN RUTH GREATHOUSE FRIEDA KLEINSTUECK KATHARINE KING REBECCA RANKIN EDNA ALLEN MARY BUCKS NELLE CANRIGHT MARY DUFF MURIEL GRAY THUSNELDA GEORGE KRIEMHILD GEORGE ALICENT HOLT JOSEPHINE RANKIN MARJORIE CHANEY JANETTE CRITTENDEN GRACE FAIRMANN JESSIE HUNTER ill I MAMIE HYDE GRACE LOCKTON BLENN NOTLEY LEILA HOSENFELD FLOKE.NCE SHERWOOD MARGARET SMITH SARAH SUTHERLAND BESS STEERE ANNA STEELE LOUISE TUOMEY ANNA WOF.SSNER MARIAN WOESSNER EDNA THUNER DOROTHY BROWN HARRIET BIRD ELLEN MOORE PAULINE ROSENBERG JANE HARRIS FLORENCE McGuiRE [370] lilKilllllllKllllllilllllllllllllllllllllH NINETEEN-TEN MICHIOA.NENSIAM Stylus ELEANOR WHEELER RUTH ANDERSON FLORENCE BAKER FANNIE BIGGS HARTY BHOWN NELLIE CANHIGHT EUNICE CLEVELAND KATHERINE DAVIS CLARA DUNN HORTENSE HEXNER LUCIE HARMON ALICENT HOLT ELLIS MAVNARD MARY MULHERON ELEANOR WHEELEK 1371] NINETEEN -TEN MICHIOVNENSIA.N m m m m m m m m m m m m Lanthorne BENJAMIN FRANK BLANCHARD RALPH JOSEL- BLOCK LYMAN LLOYD BRYSON CARL JENNESS COE VERNER WINSLOW CRANE WINTHROP DAVID LANE WADE WRIGHT OLIVER GLENN ERNEST PALMER ALBERT LOREN WEEKS LEE A WHITE HAROLD TITUS mmmsm m mm m [372] MINEXEEPI-TEP MIC1IIO A.NKNSI ,V Pf Knickerbocker Club Organized March 15, 1889 OFFICERS ALFRED L. DEVOS JOHN OTTE . EARNEST KREMEKS President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS RAYMOND VISSCHER NEISON A. VON Toi. RUDOLPH H. NICHOLS JOHN J. DEVOS JAY D. VYN B. G. DE VHIES EARNEST KREMERS ALFRED L. DEVOS RICHARD BOONSTRA JOHN M. SLAGH GEORGE VAN DUREN JOHN A. DHIY JOHN OTTE M. V. OGGLE P. VERMEULEN JOHN VANPELL E. R. NYLAND J. A. NYLAND A. J. KOLYN JAMES WESTVELD RUSSELL TAKKEN HARVEY OLTMANNS I I : mm m mi (373) 1! NINETEEN -TEN MICHIGA.NBNSIAM Commerce CJub W. S. JENKS . B. B. SNIVELY H. A. KESLER . E. E. GODFREY C. C. MCDONALD iffl m MEMBERS HENRY C. ADAMS EDWARD T. BILLOCK WILLIAM E. WORCESTER FRANK A. KAPP CLAY C. MC-DONALO EDWIN I). JONES WM S. JENKS H. W. HAMMOND HOWARD W. CARPENTER JOHN J. CORCORAN II. A. KESLER THOS. A. GAYNOR EVERETT C. WHITE HARRISON S. SMAI LEY EDWIN J. WALSH U. B. SNIVELY H. G. SELLMAN. JR. FRED M. TAYLOH CLYDE S. STOW NORMAN M. WITTET FRANK E. CONNOR LEWIS H. HANEY R. W. AYE W. M. GLASGOW ARTHCR W. BOHNSACK ELMER T THEINES L. U. HORNBY C. B. TAYLOR HARRY K. AI.LWAHDT D. W. PARSONS PAUL A. WHEELOCK LEON STEINBERG A. HAMMERSMITH DOUGLAS CAMPBELL ROBERT E. KUSTERER ERNEST E. GODFREY President Vice-Pregident Treasurer Secretary Sergeant -at-A mis [374] ii mm IM r, w INTINETEEBI-TEPI MICHIG ANEPfSI AM Anoangpangalan Leyte Pampaog Lingayen Manila Manila Manila Manila anihales HAHKY NEWTON COLE . . JOHN MILTON (IAMIHI.L WILLIAM L. JENKINS . . DAVID CECIL JOHNSON LEWIS TAYLOR KNISKERN PHILIP WHKELKR KNISKEKN JAMES SWEETSEH LAWSHE BLAINE FREE MOORE THOMAS JEFFERSON STHAUB . HAHKY AiiTiiru TASII BENJAMIN AI.VOHD Tow AH JAMES WERNER TRAVIS WILLIAM FRANKLIN I .MPIIHEY Camarinos Manila Lepant o- Bontot ' Occidental cgros m m mm [375] E e WIIHEXEKIX TEM ivficHicA.MKMsiA.pt Women ' s League OFFICERS n FRIEDA KLEINSTUECK LONA TlNKHAM ELI EN CRAWFORD FLORENCE LEVALLEY MYRTLE WHITE MARY DUFF . MARJORIE CHANEY EDITH TAYLOR HELEN PARRY FANNIE BIGGS FLORENCE SHERWOOD JANET CRITTENDEN GRACE LOCKTON HENRIETTA INGLIS ALEXINA MEIER FLORENCE HILL MRS. JORDAN MRS. LOMBARD Miss BIGELOW MRS. HUSSEY MRS. HUTCHINS EXECUTIVE BOARD CORAL Rix ELLEN MOORE THERESA LEE ANNA WOESSNER LUCY HARMON FLORENCE ROGERS ELLEN McHENRY ADVISORY BOARD MRS. LAWRENCE MRS. WENLEY MRS. BRAGG MRS. REED MRS. SOULE President Yiee-Pre.sident Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Chairman Social Committee Housekeeper Chairman Membership Committee CLARA ELY DOROTHY McCoRKLE FLORENCE McGuiRE IRENE SNYDER JENNIE HARRIS GRACE ALBERT GRACE BURNETT KATE SHEPPARD ' MRS. BIRD MRS. HUMPHREYS MRS. HOLBROOK MRS. DRAKE MRS. KAUFFMAN i g ii n ii a ii a [376] I II II il n i BBBBBBBBB -, .. BBBBBBBBB MICHIGANENSI AM BBBB, i! HI 19 H H H H 1H Women ' s League Committees MEMBERSHIP EDITH TAYLOR, Chairman EDNA PAHHY MABEL CARROL CIIAHLOTTK WALKER EMPLOYMENT HOI SE CLAHA SNOW LOUISE TI ' OMEY THUSNELDA GEORG HELEN PARRY 1 MAHJOHIE ( ' HANKY, General Chairman MYKTLE WHITE, Mortar Board Chairman HENRIETTA INGLIS. Senior Society Chairman MRS. J. (). REED SOLICITING HOPE CONKLIN, Chairman MRS. JORDAN MYRTLE WHITE MRS. HUSSEY FRIEDA KI.EINSTIKCK State Federation of Women ' s Clubs FRIEDA KLEINSTUECK LONA TINKIIAM MRS. JORDAN SUFFRAGE DOROTHY BROWN. Chairman ICE CARNIVAL CLARA SNOW, General Chairman JOSEPHINE RANKIN Mus. EMKRSON FANNIE Bi ; ;s MRS. LOMBARD BENEFIT DANCE ANNA WOKSSNF.H. Cliairniiin KI.ORKNCK MARX M VRIM-EKITK STEGLICH BANQIET CLARA SNOW. General Chairman Lot ISE H()I.IX)N Mus. J. P. BIRD MAKGAUET WKAHT COH.U. Rix LUCILLE STOWE GRACE ALBERT JOSEPHINE RANKIN EDNA THUNKH HELEN CARHETT MRS. MVLFORD ,1 1377] BBBBBBBBIBBBBIBI9fiBBBBBB C ie NINISTKISN-TEN MICHIGAIHENSI AN Students ' Christian Association COMPRISING THE UNIVERSITY YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION AND THE UNIVERSITY YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION BOARD OF TRUSTEES President . Vice-President Treasurer . Recording Secretary PROF. W. W. BEMAN MRS. W. J. HUSSEY DR. J. L. MARKLEY DR. G. CARL HUBER PROF. JOHN R. ALLEN OFFICERS President (Genera! Organization) President University Y M. C. A. President University Y. W. C. A. Graduate Secretary Religious Work Director Secretary for Women JUDGE V. H. LANE MRS. MYBA B. JORDAN MR. G. F. ALLMENDINGEK MK. CARL H. SMITH PROF. W. D. HENDERSON MRS. JAMES P. BIRD PROF. H. S. SMALLEY MR. LEONARD LAURENSE ROBT. W. BESSE H. L. ROTZEL KATHERINE KING CARL H. SMITH WELLINGTON H. TINKER KATHKRINE KING [378] III mm n H in C e NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N m m m m m m m m m i I ' liiversity Young Women ' s Christian Association CABINET ll)()!t-l!)10 KATIIKRI.NK KINO ALICENT HOLT . RUTH ANDERSON HKNHIETTA INCI.IS HELEN VOHCE ALICE VAIL MARY HA.NNUM MARY MALCOMSON FLORENCE PA TON ELLEN MOORE . NELLIE CATTON MARION STHKIIIERT ALK-ENT HOLT JESSIE HI-NTER . JANE HOWOBTII ADVISORY BOARD MRS. WILLIAM J. Hi SSK.Y MHS. MORTIMER E. COOI.E MRS. A. R. CRITTENDKN MRS. J. . BRAUSHAW MRS. A. E. JENNIMJS MRS. T. E. RASKIN Prarideot ico-Prcsidcnt Secretary Treasurer Chairman Kil lc Study Committee Cluiirmiin Mission Study Committee Chairman Intercollegiate Committee Chairman Library Committee Chairman Social. Committee Chairman Music Committee Chairman Devotional Committee Chairman Extension Committee Chairman Membership Committee Chairman Finance Committee Leader of Volunteer Hand MRS. MYHA B. JORDAN- MRS. J. L. MAHKLEY MRS. F. V. KELSEY MRS. J. P. BIRD MRS. V. W. BEMAN [379] CMe NINETBBN-TEN MICHICANENSI Aft m gj n n n u n n n i! i! University Young Men ' s Christian Association CABINET 1909-1910 H. L. ROTZEL, 191 1L . GEO. R. IRVING. 1912M . HOWARD S. Fox, 1911E CHAS. F. SHAW. 1911E CARL H. SMITH WELLINGTON H. TINKER . ROBT. W. BE8SE.1910L L. D. AVERILL,1911L A. I). JAMIKSON. 1910E J. D. FINLAYSON, 1911 GORDON KINGSBURY, 1911 VICTOR R. JOSE. JR., 191 1L MORRIS HAUSER. 1911 . W. S. McCoRMicK, 1912 JAMES CRESS, 1911E A. L. DE OS, 1911L E. B. CHAFFEE, 1911L J. G. BLACK, 191 1L HOWARD WILSOX. 1910 President Vice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer Graduate Secretary Religious Work Director President S. C. A. Bible Study Chairman Religious Meetings Chairman Missionary Chairman Editor of Directory Membership Chairman Social Chairman Freshman Work Fall Work Publications Deputation Handbook uiiueiiniiiiii a u u [3801 NIWEXEEW-XEPI MICHIC AMENSI AM [HSl] -W B H B B B B B B B B B B B B B B MIKfKXKKM-XKJX MICHIGAN ENSIA.N li pj U jgi m Pi li a H II II II II p U II li 1! SI il II msmmsmmsa a D El HI I 1111 i I 11 Hi an ii i |382| ii ii an I (1 IS Si Khe NIMCTECN-TEN MICHIGJVNENSIAM Rocky Mountain Club OFFICERS MARK V. WEATHEHKOHD. President WARREN K. FORSYTIIE, Vice-President JOHN D. JONES, Secretary OSCAR ( ' . NELSON, Treasurer WALTER L. SPATI.DING, Marshal PROF. A. B. PIERCE, Pli.I). RKTCE ANDERSON Cms. A. BANK GEO. E. BROWN JOE S. BOWMAN CARL Bi.tss OWEN W. BATED B. E. BEIKI STANLEY HORI.ESKE M. A. BAILEY D. C. BIRCH FRED L. CTMMINC; RUBEN T. COVEY LOYD T. CllOCKLEY E. H. COTLSON J. E. CROSBY DAVID H. COHN FAY G. CLARK SOLON B. CLARK P. H. CALE H. M. CALKINS JAS. A. DAVIS H. L. DAVIS JAS. W. DALY R. L. DE LANC;E Jxo. O. EHICKSON W. M. EHICKSON W. E. FOHSYTIIK. KIMBAL FLETCHER HARRY S. FIST MILTON J. FIST F. F FELLOWS MEMBERS IN F.UTLTY PROF. RALPH H. CTKTISS. Ph.D. M KM HERS G. M. FOOTE T. E. GILBERT J. A. GAI.VIX M. J. GORE MOKI.EY GHISWOLD C. J. GREEN (JED. GORE J. F. HERON G HOVER HEHRINCTON RAY C. IlEIMHAT(iH A. P. HART F. L. HTIIBARD J. M. HKNDRICK A. J. HoTCIIKISS (;. S. HOLLY J. I). JONES GTY JENSEN I E. KERH MAX KAIIN J. R. KLOTZ H. H. KAUFMAN CAUL KOBER J. C. KELLY I.. E. I.ANCDON V. B LAYTON G. B. LE SAC.E W. L. LINDSAY RTFUS LEIGH V. W LOVETT II. L. MELTON A. F. MOHAIHTY F. B. MITCHELL X. S. MCCARTHY MICHAEL MC-KENNA O. C. XELSON C. W. OLSON I). W. PATTERSON J. B. PIERCE FHANK POLTTNIEK MELVIN PORTERFIELD THOS. E. RAY C. E. Ross C. E. RlCKKRSIIATSEH F. (I. RoCEHS W. L. SPATLDING E. O. SECORD C. F. STAIII. C. E. SABIN F. C. SEEHOHN H. C. SMITH II. W. SANDERS L. L. THOMPSON H. A. TASII A. J. VERHEYEN CAHNOT VALITON M. V. WEATHEHFORD H. A. WlLKINS W. F. WllKAI.DON E. J. WALSH F. A. WECNEH C. M. MELTON [383] fas A M4|4l 9 (111 H H H II H H H H H H [g H [1 NINETEBM-XKIH MICHIGA.NEN SI AM U II II PJ m m a M n ; 1384] NINETEEN-XEPI MICHIG ANEP4SI AM WM. J. DrppEHT W. G. CRAWFORD DANA E. JONES JOHN E. LOUGHRKY J. H. JENSEN K. C. BAKEH W. I. ALLISON K. C. BAKER A. S. BATES HERMANN BANRKOOK G. I . BAKRI s H. J. BlGKLOW C. E. BERTHAND C. H. BAMBAM R. H. BOYXTOX W. L. BRODIE A. E. BI-RNHAM E. P. CASE T. C. CADDIGAN C. K CARLSON M. A. CHAPPEL G. L. COLLINS H. A. CLARK R. J. CI-RRY GEO. L. DUNLAP SCOTT B. Pi NLAP W. J. DUPPERT C. B. DUGON J. K. D VINELLE C. E. EIGIIMY D. A. EVERETT H. M. FONDA C. E. FOWLER OFFICERS MEMBERS ROY FRANCIS A. O. C.LASH JOHN (iriNTHKR C. F. HALL H. G. HAYNKS L. HlMELEIN R. E. Hol ' SON M. I). HOWEI.I. C. A. Ill HHAlil) I ' . C. IIVDK II. IRVING .1. II. JKNSKN I ' ' . A. JlMERSON A. F. JOHNSON D. E. JONES A. B. JONES M. G. JONES L. G. JONES II. S. K VYXKH RKXKOKD KIM; A. KINGSTON A. A. KLEIN C. R. I.ANK V. C. MITCHELL G. I. NAYLOR I " . F. NK ' iiois President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer House Manager Assistant House Manager C. L. OELKEHS E. M. PORTER L. A. S. RAPIN X. G. RAY E. R. REYNOLDS C. Y. ROBERTS P. V. RYAN V. V. RYAN S. SCHEXKLE VV. G. SlITMWAY R B. SLACK F. J. SLATER E. B. STEDMAX H. STEIXIIAVSEK M. J. SWEENEY I,. E. TEFFT N. F. TIIOMHSEX J. L. TOMI.INSON R. C. VAIGHN A. S. WALKER V. C. WHEELER W. S. WICKER A. DE G. WILKINSON G. E. WORTHINGTON M. M. WRIGHT W. H. WRIGHT G. H. NoHQrisT 13851 Efte NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGAMENSIA.M G R . GREEN J H ALBRECHT H. L. THOMPSON K. V. HA(;MAIER President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary DIRECTORS J ..I. BAKU J. H. ALBRECHT C. M. BAHR H. T. BAKER R. A. Bon) C. A. BLOSS L. C. CASWELL C. L. CUNNINGHAM L. G. COLE D. H. COI.OORD B. F. DrcKWALD R. V. EVANS E. E. ERB F. G. FLEMING J. GARMAX G. R. GREEN . F. HAAS E. W. HAGMAIER A. M. LIPPINCOTT B. A. FOLTZ P. A. KI-HN L. J. LEIDIG J. J. BAER A. H. BriiKETT H. (). BoNISTEEL R. M. Bi HNS J. C. BlERER D. L. SOLES E. M. PEAS E G. H. MILLER J. R. MORROW R. S. SIMPSON G. SAUNDERS W. J. SPANGLE H. L. THOMPSON R. S. THOMPSON H. L. WoODHING R. B. WHITMAN B. A. ZrvER P S. MESSERSMITH W. S. MATHIAS W. J. VETTERAI P. NICHOLSON [386] BISB H ' B H ll 5! H iM 11 H IE CAe MINETBEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N i 11 1; pjd u is n D D u n PJ D n u in ii PJ u u 11 OFFICERS FIRST SKMKSTKH I). S. BlHNEY A. H. BROWN E. H. ROBIE A. (1. HAMILTON !SJ s isl President Vice- President Treasurer Secretary SECOND SKMKSTKH T. J. DORAN R. A. RAOFORD E. H. ROBIE VV. H. RICHARDS MEMBERS F. H. E. F. B S. T. .1. E. H. V. H I). S. A. H. W. E E. G. R. V Ll.NTHICl ' M LECEK LEGER DORAN ROBIE . RICHARDS BlRNEY BROWN DICK WHEELER . HlCKMAN President Vice- President Treasurer Secretary E. C. Cox R. A. RADFOHD C. B. BACK! s N. K. Fox C. E. JONES W. T. Dor(iHEHTY P. V. SlGGERS H. L. BfRGESS F. L. WEAVER T. C. RATIIBONE H. A. COLLINS IT iar l87) m NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.Pf ,11 jl Michigan Chapter of Scalp and Blade n H H (BUFFALO CLUB) NORMAN H. HILL A. SAYEK BHOADHKAU ALLAN H. FROST CHARLES F. LANDSHEFT HOWARD F. WILSON JOST W. PETKIE EM ILK R. Low THOMPSON LOTH HOP KlETH McDoiiGALL ARTHUR KINGSTON EDWARD WJLGUS ROY B. LAPP JOHN HERBOLD Louis RAPIN RAY CON.NELL GERRANS SWEET a a immmmmm mm MIMETEEN-TEN MICIIIOA NKNSI A N D Empire State Club OFFICERS Rl-Tll E. COCHBAN Rl ' TH IIOBAKT . ELIZABETH BRIGGS EUNICE J. CLEVELAND President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer MRS. MRS. MKS. MRS. MRS MKS. MRS. MRS. Mus. BARTI.ETT BoUCHK BREAKEY BRKVVSTEH BrilHETT COOI.EY COWDEN CHITTEXDEN WILGUS MARY AXT P TTA BoWKKMAX ELIZABETH BRICCS LAURA BUTTS . NANCY CHILDS EUNICE CLEVELAND RUTH COCHRAX ESTER COLLINS VlONA CoLMAN . KATHEKINE DAVIS l{ in DoroLAs . AHDA ESTEN MARY FISH . ELEANOR FURM MILDRED GUILKOKD MARGARET Got ' LU EVA HANKS . NORM A HAWIKV HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. FOKD Miss MRS. HIGBIE MRS. MRS. HIGENER MRS. MRS. KHAUS MRS. MRS. LOMHAKD MRS. MRS. MAHKLEY MRS. MRS. MTLKORD MRS. MRS. PIERCE MRS. MRS. ACTIVE MEMBERS Port Richmond RITH HOHART S dl Isville Seneca Kalis Jamestown Sherman Naples Peru Vakcficld Akron Bemus Point Vstfk-ld Kairport Bradford Westfield Friendshij) Sheridan Hume Slierman PECKHAM PlLI.SBURY RICH SCHMITZ STRAUS TlLDEN TlLLEY WEI.LMAN WILLIAMS BEKNK-E JONES . HKI.EX K. JONES . MILDRED LEE Ku)HF.scK MAGER MAIUORIK McI ' iiERSox HELEX MOSES EVA PATTISOX . MARTHA PORTER . MARY REYNOLDS BELLA SCHTLMAX . ALICE SEEHEK IREXE SXYDER CLARA STILES NOHIXE SULLIVAN . VERA WAITE ALICE WATERS EIIXA YonniiorsE Friendship Madrid Delevan RiK ' hester Adams Basin Akron Bin hamton Silver Creek Liberty Potsdam Brooklyn Limerick Church ville Avon Stockton Friendship Pnltneyville Friendship [389] ! P. igj li n iMH.lilfiililiiiliiliiiiiiiiMil n PUNEXEEIH-TEF MICHIGA.NENSIA.M El pj ii li if i! B li i! gi BBBBBMBBBBBB Si fii ffl! Ill [390! NINETEEN-TBN MICHIG A.NEN SIA.N I I u B m m m 13911 llllll II 1111 llHUllllllllHll GMe NINCTEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NEPf SIA.N iiiiaiiiiiiiiii aaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii a im u 1! 1! H m m I B B B B B BBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB [392| H H n |a H H H II H n; H H S! g! @ H @ a I NINETEEBI-TEN MICHIGANENSI AN Michigan Musical Clubs OFFICERS L. A. ESTES . C. C. McCl.EI.LAND R. M. GAGE . K. B. KEEFE II. B. EASTBI UN President Secretary-Treasurer Librarian Manager Assistant Manager L. A. ESTES H. S. EASTMAN K. (!. Kll.LEEN K. K. BECHMXS FIRST TENOHS C. E. STONE, 1910 (J. C. I ' EMHEKTHY. l!)l(l H. R. SMITH. 1010 C. VV. WESTEHMAN, 1910 K. H. MA ROIIEHT, 1910 SECOND TENOHS V. METCALK, 1911 F. C. MONTHOSS. 1911 J. C. Cl-HHIE. 19H S. V. C( -SIIMAN. 1910 M. V. MARSHALL, 1914 II. S. EASTMAN H. S. EASTMAN. 1910 L. A. ESTES, 1910 C. S. Bol ' CHEK C. E. MACOMHER. 1911 C. B. (SHAWN, 1911 KAYANE FI-JIA. 1910 (Sl ' ITARS R. M. GAGE. 1911 G. B. TREAT. 1911 .J. B. VEIIB. 191? K. H. COLEMAN. 1910 EXECITIVE rorxciL G. C. PEMBEKTHY U. P. MOLONY F. B. KEEKE Glee Club FIRST BASSES F. B. KEEKE. 1910 F. H BEdlMAN, 1911 R. J. SIMMONS, 1911 H. W. KOTHE. 1910 (5. S. JAY. 1910 J K. BAZLEY, 1911 .1. W. WEBSTER. 1911 SECOND BASSES T. C. MCCLELLAND, 1910 F. C. CADY, 1910 C. P McDoNALD, 1911 H. B. STHASBUHUEH, 1914 L. T. KNISKERN, 1910 Mandolin (Muh FIRST MANDOLINS D. P. MOLONY. 1910 II. L. RAKKDCLL, 1911 R. E. KUSTEHEH, 1911 SECOND MANDOLINS S. F. MILLS. 1911 H. E. HOOVER, 19H II. I). SCOTT. 1914 VIOLIN E. E. A. STONE. 1914 DRI-MS H. J. HARRINGTON, 191:5 Direetor Leader Leader II 13931 nflHBBBnn n.HHHjBnBniB-B.flHi MICHICANENSIAFf MI n n NORA C. HUNT LEOLA M. OARLTOX JOSEPHINE DAVIS . ADA K. DIETZ . Girl ' s Glee Club Director President Vice-President Secretarv anil Treasurer m a ID FIRST SOI ' RANO (SI 1! LOVISE CLAI si: HARRIETT DICKINSON Kl ' TH Hl ' KLEY FLORENCE MARX FRANCES XETTLETON MAY HODCE FLORENCE ADAMS JOSEPHINE DAVIS LEOLA CARLETON ADA K. DIET , MI-KIEL Dr I ' ONT VIOLET STEVENS SECOND SOPRANO FLORENCE I ' ATON FIRST ALTO BELLE SVIM.E SECOND ALTO Hl.EX OTTELY JOSEPHINE RANKIN WINIFRED ROWE HOPE SAUIN MARCARF.T E. SEATH GENEVIEVE HOPKINS MINERVA HAGUE LYDIA MITCHELL EDEL EHRHORN NORA C. HUNT GRACE MARBVRGER Pianist, ADA OLIVER [394] NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSI AN Sjllllpjpllllllliillllllilillllli University Band EUGENE FISCHER CAKL ANDRE H. DALE SOI-TEH W. C. WHEELER MAX STANLEY T. J. LAWHENCK CORNETS DAN WEAVER CARL ANDRE GEORGE (YURIE H. DALE SOI-TEH JULIAN QCIMBY PICCOLO L. M. OTIS BASSES E. M. CARVER MAX STANLEY SOPRANO SAXOPHONES Kmvix M. KENNEDY H. V. ANDERSON MEMBERS TROMBONES CARL GODDAHD K. C. TOURJE C. H. Rl NYON W. C. WHEELER A. A. KLEIN- ED. XASH JAMES ALEXANDER Director Assistant Director Manager President Secretary Librarian CLARINETS J. A. MARTINEH V. J. LAWRENCE C. E. LEWIS R. H. KREYBERGER K. W. CLEWELL ALTO SAXOPHONE ELMER D. MITCHELL DRUMS W. S. HEALD WALTER DAILEY BARITONES HARRY MINER HARVEY GODDARD seen [395] C e IHIBIETEEM-TEPf MICHIC A.NENSI Ar Slilllilllllllllijiieilllllllllil 11 m H m m m Cercle Dramatique Francais DE LTxiVEHSITE DU MICHIGAN m M. JOSEPH PHIMEAU . MLLE. KLFHIEDA WEITZ . MLLE. MARY LYNCH . M. HOLLIS S. BAKER M. HERBERT A. KENYON M. JOHN It. EFFINGER . HAZEL DARON MAR ION LUDINGTON BELLE HURLEY RUTH Hi- HLEY ELFRIEDA WEITZ BEUNICE JONES MILDRED MALONEY XORMA L. DE GUISE MARION HURLEY JULIAN BOWEN EDGAR BOWEN CHARLES BOWEN HARRY JONES DON DARON MEMBERS ACTIFS MESDEMOSELLES FLORENCE LE VALLEY MARY RUPPE HELENA MUNN MARY LA VIGNE MARY E. LYNCH AMARYLLIS COTE RUTH ANDERSON FRANCES C. TUBBS MESSIEURS JOSEPH PRIMEAIT HOLLIS S. BAKER ROBERT TOMS ERNEST SCHATZLE FREDERICK PAULL BRUNO ( ' . PRIMEAU President Vice- President Secretaire Tresorier Directeur Auditor RUTH RUSSELL MARION BURBANK GLADYS GREENFELDEH IRENE McFADDEX FLORENCE MURPHY GRACE MARBURGER MARION PATON LELA A. TUBES EMMA WEITZ ARTHUR CURTIS LOHEN T. ROBINSON ARTHUR HAMILTON WM. T. DOUGHERTY CECIL BAKER m m m PROGRAMME Df CERCLE FRANCAIS 1909-1910 Les Pecheurs clc Bretagne . Conference Monte Carlo Soiree Musieale et Literaire Conference-le Costume et le Mobilier an Moyen Age Avec Projections . ... Lecture The Latin Quarter of Paris Soiree Amicale Lecture France in the Early ' 80s Conference -les Fetes Franeaises Lecture Memories of Paris . Conference-le Malade Imaginaire Le Malade Imaginaire-Moliere Mile. Eugenie Gerlac M. Rene Talamon M. Camille Enlart M. Charles B. Vibbert M. Byron A. Finney M. le Professetir James P. Bird M. Theodore W. Koch M. le Professeur John R. Effinger Representation annuele du Cercle Dillliiiillillliilllllilljlli u !ienenn undue NIMETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI AN s Le Barbier De Seville I.E 30 AVHII,. 1909 Oomedie par Bcaninarchais I ' crsonnages !- Comtc Alma viva Bartholo Rosinc . Figaro Don Itiizilc . ... La Jciinossc L ' Eveille Un Notaire t ' n Alcade I ' leusiours Alguazils ft Valets avw dcs flambeaux Actcurs Josepli II. I ' rimeau Robert M. Toms Mile. Ruth Russell Kcigur V. Bowen (Charles liowen Hollis S. Baker Herbert A. Kenyon Henry .1 Armstrong, Jr. I 13971 NINETEEN-TBN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N SSerein MEMBERS MEN ' S SECTION A GLENN E. PALMER JOHANNES SIVEKE ARTHUR E. CURTISS MAX BENNETT FRANK BECHMANN THOMAS BLACK LYMAN BHYSON H. A. CLARK B. II. EGGEMAN ' " Honorary STEPHEN J. HEBELER W. A. HOYT UAVID FRIDAY HERMAN KIEFER H. C. McLAiN MANTOX M. MARBLE CARL MEYER DAVII PRALL V. R. JOSE. JR. FRED B. WAHR Louis P. HALLEH . VICTOR T CONKLIN PAUL REIGHAKD MEN ' S SECTION B Y. E. ALLISON, ' JR. A. H. BROWN E. R. CAMPBELL H. S Fox CLAYTON FORCE GEORGE MELTON PAULINE WURSTEH DOROTHEA PRALL t P. LANE HAROLD FLOWERS A. J. GINSBURG H. E. CLARK W. C. SEIPP JOSEPH HOHXEK V. H. PHITZ E. L. LEIINUOKK H. W. Ki-iiR CARL EBEHBACH SENIOR GIRLS ' SECTION I. BERTHA AMMON ETTA BOWERMAN ELIZABETH BHIGGS NELLIE CATTON IRENE CONNELL MATTIE DEWEY MARY FISH MARION PATON BERNICE RANDALL BEATRICE RUTHVEN REIIE -CA SHELLEY MARION FROST MARGUERITE STEGLICH MAR.IORIE (IK?:E.NE NELLIE GREGG President Vice-President Secretary H. W, WILEY LEE A. WHITE ALBERT L. WEEKS L. C. JOHNSON EDGAR WHITE CECIL WILLIAMS President Vice- President Sec. -Treasurer EDWIN KOCH JOHN GUTKNECHT BEN. THORWALD S. M. SCHOTT ERNEST SCHAETZLE President Secretary-Treasurer MARGARET KOLMESH FLORENCE MCKENZIE MAUY LYNCH FLORENCE MAJOR EVA THURTELL m m PJ M STEPHEN J. HEBELER EDITH TAYLOR . HENRIETTA J. IXGLIS HERMAN G. KIEFER . OFFICKKS President Viee- President Secretary Treasurer [398] NINETEEN ' TCN MICHIGAN ENSI AM la 1 II PI E (H HI SENIOR GIRLS ' SECTION II. ANNA WOESSNEH . MABEL GOLDTHWAITE BONNIE REED MABEL CARROL Rrrii COCHRAN HELEN CARRETT SI-SIK ELLETT Till SNELDA GEOHG ELBA HAASS HENRIETTA INGLIS SONIA LADOFF CORNELIA M KNIGHT INA MEIER EDNA PARRY HELEN PARRY MARY RUPPE ADELAIDE INMAN JI ' .NIOR GIRLS ' SECTION I. IVA ADAMS . HARIRET DICKINSON- ALICE ADAMS WANDA HKI.M LAURA GILI.ETF. INA Fox FLEETA LAMB LORA HALL YKKA Fox ELI ABETH MAHLOTT PAI LINE HARRIS JENNIE HARRIS FRIEDA MORSE FRANCES PHILLIPS FLORENCE SHERWOOD HILDA OXHY DOROTHY BROWN LAURA FINKBINDEH BERTHA FISCHEU LOUISE GAYLORD ELEANOR HARRINGTON ELLEN MOORE GRACE LOCKTON KATHERINE ALEXANDER MILDRED BURNS LATRA CHHISTENSEN ERACE CORRIGAN (illNA LrELI.EMAN MARIGOLD LYNCH SOPHIA MOILES Ji NIOR GIRLS ' SECTION II. FLORENCE HILL LorisE HAI.LON MARION HURLEY ALT A JOHNSON- FLORENCE MARX SOPHOMORE GIRLS ' SECTION- ELLEN MOORE LYLE NOBLE MARY REYNOLDS LILLIAN SCOTT ELEANOR FCRMAN GLADYS GREENFELDER CLARA KERWIN President Vice- President Sec-Treasurer EDITH TAYLOR FRANCES Trnns EFLHIEDA WEITZ FLORENCE WRICHT MARION STREIBERT President Sec-Treasurer IRENE SNYDEH VESTA TAYLOR ETHEL VOLLAXD Mi KIEL GREY President Sec-Treasurer CORAL Rix LELA ROSEN FELT GERTRUDE TENIXCA ALICE VAIL MARION WOESSNER President Sec-Treasurer MARGI-EHITE KOLB ARLA STEVENS GRACE STHEIBERT HARRIET THOMASMA LILA TUBBS MILDRED WOOD HENRIETTA WUHSTER ANNTAL I ' HKSENTATION, 1!)10 L ' ARRANfiE ' s DOKTOR KLAIS. A FlVE AcT CoMEIIY WHITNEY THEATRE. APRIL 1, 1910 lit (iolOTHF S KdMONT WHITNEY THEATRE. APRIL - 19 G e FHINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI A.N n n ii OFFICERS Ciirl B. drawn Muriel Grey . Lee A White Bert St. John Hugh Easthiirn Martin X. Gaines . Dana E. Jones . Ralph Block . Professor M. P. Tilley Dean Mvra 15. Jordan President Vice- President Manager Director Secretary and Treasurer Property Man Publicity Manager Costume Manager Advisor Advisor THE COMEDY CLUB PRESENTING NIKOLAS V. GOGOL ' S COMEDY " THE INSPECTOR FRIDAY, JANUARY 21sT, AND SATURDAY, FEBRUARY HTM, 1010 NEW WHITNEY THEATRE CAST OF CHARACTERS Anton Antonovich, police prefect Anunos Fedrovich, Lyapkin-Tyapkin, iudge . Artemi Filippovich emlyanika. guardian of charitable institutions Luka Lukich, supervisor of schools Ste] an Ilich, police captain Christian Ivanovich Gibner, doctor Ivan Kuzmich Shpekin, postmaster . Petr Ivanovich liobchinski, country squire Pctr Ivanovich Dobchinski. his cousin Svistunov. sergeant of police Anna Andreevna, wife of prefect Marya Antonovna, daughter of prefect Osip. Khlestakov ' s valet . Ivan Aleksondrovich Khlestakov, a spendthrift Waiter . Mishka, prefect ' s servant Derzhimprda, sergeant of police Lazarevich. citi en A guest . Supervisor ' s wife Stepan Ivanovich, citizen His wife . ........ Tradesmen Gendiirme R. G. Diefenderfer David H. Cohn Glenn E. Palmer Newton K. Fox Harry H. Fuller George Corless Lawrence Abrams Dion S. Birncy Roy Greene Frank Linthicum Louise VanVoorhis Lueile Stowc Edgar Bowen Albert L. Weeks George K. MeConley Russell James Franz Fischer ( ' harles Bowen Adele Burnham Ellen McHenry Arthur E. Curtis Neva Hungerford ( Fred Lawton - Lvinan L. Brvson Ralpli Block ' George E. MeConley i pi in d p |400| m r. ,.- NINBTEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI APf [401] H II ll e I! I! D B v ,n H w. B B. n B IB B B B B H NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGAMENSIA.N ffi ffj B ii. ID lllilllllllllSlilllll 1402] 3 NIMETEEN-TEPf MICHIOANENSIA.M BH ii n i m m m n : m a m m IS lij m HI H 11 a a III |403| NINETEEN -TEN MICHIGAN ! SI AN m m I 4(14] C W NINBTECM-TEM MICHIGA.NENSIA.M 1911 Junior Hop HELD IN WATERMAN GYMNASIUM FEBRUARY 11, 1!K FRANK G. WHEELER. J ' ' J DANIEL C. MOKIIENTHALEH, - , ' EDWARD II. POUND. J ) ' THEODORE H. KEAKSE. .- J HECTOR S. YOUNG, A T ! Committees AUHANGKMENTS General Chniniian Treasurer Secretary KllW Uil) It. FlNKENSTADT. 1 ' WlI-LIAM .1. TlllEMAX, .1 ' A A ' RECKPTION DEWEY A. HIXCKLEY, Independent HARRY W. HAMMOND, d A ' JOHN F. REYNOLDS, t A ' ALFRED (). DICKER, li H II DECORATIONS K. M. N ' OHHINGTOX, 7. ' I DoXAI.l) V. (iliKEN. J A ' K ORRIX (). CARPENTER, i ' - ROBERT S. HAMMOND, J A ' K INVITATIONS WILLIAM W. CLEMENTS. - i HAROLD I. HASKINS, .V ' ' CHARLES C. BUNDSCHU. A - Mrsic HERBERT A. GOETZ. d J H R. W. HICKMAX. W J .V CHAPERON ES DION S. BIRNEY, 2 .Y a m m m ' Resigned. rXINEXEEFH-XKN MICHIGANENSIA.! DUlilliiilglilili iiiillllBBBBBBBB lilililii H U i m m a m Sophomore Promenade, 1910 ROBERT W. McKissox, ' ' ) ' J. T. WHEELER, A ' ' H. G. CHRISTOPHER, A J W. S. SMITH. J A " . ' EDWARD A. MAC-K, II H II General Chairman Secretarv and Treasurer ARRANGEMENTS KARL MATTHEWS. l A ' ' RECEPTION- HOWARD SLONEKAB. J T J INVITATION E. F. GOOD, AUDITING W. B. HORNEB, ' m BBBillliliilllHBEBSIiiilliliHHBI C6 PflMBTEEM.TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N ii ii 11 (i g 11 a ii ! a W THEODORE MEAD, N ' OAII PARKINS. A JOHN COOLIDGE, J MARSHALL FORD, TRACY BOGART, J HOWARD WILSON, CARROLL HAFF, 1 ROBERT KVAXS, .1 Our Girls President Emeritus . [ndependenta Boys President Hiitchins Class of IDIJI . Family Fraternities Athletics ' Freshman Banquet JAMES K. HANCOCK. J ? ' . (Jeneral Cliairman Committees ARRANGEMENTS J i . Cliainnan HA HOLD WILLIAMSON, H J . ' ' LEON PADDOCK. ' " ' RECEPTION A K. ( ' airman SAMI EL PATTON, K A ' EHEN LANE. .V DECORATION .V, Chairman FRANK TIFPKTT, J A ' K I J il ' MERCEDES DE GOENAGO, A P INVITATION J H, Cliairman RAYMOND DWIGGINS. - i T ! GEORGE WEILER. 11 H 11 TOASTS WILLIAM DOIGHKHTY. . ' ' . Toastmastcr BKRNARD FALLON, P J DONALD DENISON, 2 1 WINDHAM JOHNSON, J A E ELAINE SHIELDS, J ' PHESCOTT BROWN, J T J NORMAN PREBLE, d K V NEIL McMiLLiAN, I) U O. TRIBLE (JARRISON STROP. ' ' ' ffll I 14071 NINE TEEN-TEN MICHIGANEIHSI Alt Freshman Spread BAKBOUK GYMNASIUM, DECEMBER 11, 1!)0!( PATRONESSES MRS. M. E. COOLEY MBS. W. B. HINSDALE MKS. N. S. HOFF MRS. J. S. Scltl.OTTEHBECK MRS. II. 15. Hi TCHINS MHS. F. P. JORDAN MRS. .1. O. RKED MRS. V. C. VAUGHAX SOCIAL COMMITTEE Loi ' IHE TUTIIIU. GRACE STHEIBERT JOSEPHINE DAVIS ELLEN MOOKE BELLE SIPLE MAY HOIXIE EMMA WILSON DOROTHY BROWN MONICA EVANS PAI-I.INE HARRIS LILA TVBBS FLORENCE ROGERS MARGUERITE REED CATHERINE CLARK EHNA WIDENM ANN- LEILA ROSEN-FIELD MILDHKD SCOTT GRACE FAIRMAN JULIA HALLECK MARY BONNER 1408] Ml G e rHINETEEN-XEPt MICHIGAN ENSI Al IH U d g n Fraternities In I if order of their extablixhmenl at the Unirersity of Michigan. Literary CHI Psi . ALPHA DELTA PHI DELTA KAPPA EPSILON SIGMA PHI .... ZETA Psi . Psi UPBILON BETA THETA Pi, 1845, re-established PHI KAPPA Psi . DELTA I ' PSILON SIGMA CHI . 1845 DELTA TAU DELTA, 1874, re-established 1880 184(i PHI DELTA THETA, 1864, re-established 1887 18.55 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON . . . 1888 1858 THETA DELTA CHI . 1889 1858 KAPPA SIGMA, 1892. re-established 1902 1805 SIGMA Nu . 1902 1867 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 1885, re-established 1902 1875 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 1888, re-established 1904 1876 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 1905 1877 ACACIA 1904 ALPHA SIGMA PHI, 1908. PHI DELTA Pin, (Law) Nu SIGMA Nu, (Medical) DELTA SIGMA DELTA, (Dental) . PHI DELTA Cm, (Pharmic) . Xi Psi PHI, (Dental) ALPHA EPSILON IOTA, (Medical) . DELTA CHI, (Law) . PHI RHO SIGMA, (Medical) . Professional IHIill PHI BETA Pi, (Medical) . . 1898 1882 PHI ALPHA GAMMA, (Homoeopathic) 1899 1882 SINFONIA, (Musical) 1902 18H. ' i PHI ALPHA DELTA, (Law) 1905 1889 I ' m Cm. (Medical) 1905 18911 Psi OMEGA, (Dental) . 1905 1892 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA, (Medical) 1906 1897 Pi I ' P.SILON KIIO (Homu-opathic) 1906 H [ 409 ] NINRTKEN-TEN MICHIGANENSI APf Alpha Epsilon Extablixhed in 1845 FRATER IN FACl ' LTATE JAMES F. BKEAKEY, M.D., A E FRATRES IN I ' RUE VV. W. DOUGLAS, A E, " 70 HENRY S. BARTHOLOMEW, A E, ' 84 FRATRES IN rNIVERSITATE JOHN S. DUFFY, A . ' , ' 93 IGNATIUS DUFFY, A E, ' 98 ROY WILSON RANNEY, HAROLD ORCUTT WASHBUHN, ALEXANDER EDWARD WALKER, WALDO MACK ABBOTT, HAROLD IRA HASKINS, THOMPSON LOTHROP, WILLIAM HENRY GERHAUSER, ROY SPENCE RICHARDSON, JOHN HOSIE PRICE, DON LYMAN BEAHDSLEE, JOHN TALLMAN WHEELER, EDWARD CAMPBELL FARMER, GEORGE FREDRICK WOLFF, NOAH CUSHMAN PERKINS, JAMES GERHENS SWEET, READE MULKEY IRELAND, JAMES MARK WENLEY, EARNEST CAHLTOX KANZI.ER. [410] WRIGHT, KAY :;o OCTROI f. NINETEEPf-TElf MICHIGA.NENSI API Chi Psi 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 DKLTA BETA DELTA . GAMMA DELTA DELTA DELTA EPSILON DELTA Foil niled ul Union College, ROLL OF ALPHAS I ' nion College Williams College Middlebury College Weslcyan I ' niversity Hamilton College I ' niversity of Michigan Amherst College Cornell I ' niversity I ' niversity of Minnesota I ' niversity of Wisconsin Rutgers College Stevens Institute of Technology I ' niversity of Georgia Lehigh I ' niversity Lclancl Stanford I ' niversity I ' niversity of California I ' niviTsity of Chicago ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS NEW YORK CITY . MICHIGAN . SOUTH CAROLINA . ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA Xi NORTHERN EASTERN ALPHA RHO WASHINGTON . NORTHWEST CHICAGO New York, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. Columbus, S. C. Middletown, Conn. Hoboken, N. J. N. Y. Schenectady. N. Y. . New Brunswick, N " . J. Washington, I). C. Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago, 111. KANSAS CITY PHILADELPHIA . SOUTHERN CAUKOKM DES MOINES WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA MILWAUKEE DTTLUTH ATLANTA . SOUTHWEST . NEW ENGLAND . PORTLAND Philadelphia, Pa. Los Angeles, Cal. Des Moines, la. PiUsburg, Pa. Milwaukee, Wis. West Duluth, Minn. Atlanta, Ga. St. Louis, Mo. Boston. Mass. Portland, Ore. Kansas Citv, Mo. I 411 ] C Je INTINETEKWr-TEN MICHIGANENSI AP Peninsular Chapter Established in 1846 FRATRES IN URBE CHAUNCY H. SHEARER, Cornell, 1879 FREDERICK MERRIFIELD, A. B., D. B., Chicago, 1898 FRATRES HARRY B. HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.I)., Pen., 1871 HARRY M. BATES, Ph.B., LL.B., Pen., 1890 GEORGE H. Fox, A.B., M.D., Pen., 1906 IN FACULTATE WILLIAM H. BUTTS, A.M., Pen., 1878 EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B., Pen., 1897 FRANK F. REED, A.B., Pen., 1880 GEORGE L. STREETER, A.M., M.D., Union, 1895 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE JOHN D. HODGEN, A.B., Pen., 1906, SAMUEL RAYMOND WILLIAMS, A.B., Pen., 1908 . VICTOR ROMAINE PATTENGILL, Pen., 1909 THEODORE MEAD BAILEY, Pen., 1909 . FREDERICK S. VANBERGEN, Pen., 1909, . Medical Department Law Department Literary Department Law Department Engineering Department ACTIVE CHAPTER 1910 WILLIAM ARTHUR GEER EDGAR WOODBURY BOWEN HUGH S. GAMBLE THEODORE HALLETT BEARSE WALTER GEROULD WHIPPLE HAROLD GRAVES CHRISTOPHER JOHN CLINTON HAYES CLEMENT STEPHEN McELWAiN WILLIAM HARVEY J. ELY CHARLES CLARK BOWEN, II. NEWTON KENNEDY Fox, A.B. 1913 WILLIAM WARD DUCKETT THEODORE SNOW MEAD ROBERT AMBLER OFFICER FRED TAYLOR PECK JOHN MILTON QUAINTANCE ALLEN MARTIN REED GEORGE CAMPBELL THOMSON EDWARD BAILEY WICKES HOWARD WILLIAM WILSON 1911 1913 FRANK BARRON FLETCHER JULIAN PERRY BOWEN THOMAS COOLEY WANTY GEORGE LEWIS TOWNE HARVEY RANDALL WICKES JOHN HARDEN LEWIS AUGUSTUS LESTER MANCOURT CHARLES ALFRED DEAN, JR. CHARLES STEWART WILLIAMS MYHICK DAY MEAD FRANCIS LEO RIORDAN m m i it 11 n i [412] WRIGHT, HAY CO. DETROIT . [ MICHIGANKNSIA.N Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College, CHAFFER ROLL HAMILTON COLUMBIA . YALE AMHERST . BRUNONIAN HUDSON HOWDOIN DARTMOUTH PENINSULAR . ROCHESTER WILLIAMS MANHATTAN MlDDLETOWN . KENYON UNION . CORNELL . PHI KAPPA JOHNS HOPKINS MINNESOTA . TORONTO . CHICAGO McGiLL . WISCONSIN CALIFORNIA Hamilton College Columbia University Yale University Amherst College Brown University Western Reserve College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Mieliigan University of Rochester Williams College College of the City of New York Wesleyan University Kenyon C ' ollege Union University Cornell University Trinity College Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago Mc(!il! University University of Wisconsin University of California I 413 I C re NIPIETEElf-TEI MICHIG ANEMSI AM 1! Omicron Chapter Establinhed, 1855 FHATRES IN A. FAIRBANKS, fJ 1880 J. Q. A. SESSIONS, 0, 1850 C. H. COOLEY, A.M., M.D., HON. B. M. THOMPSON, M.S., L.L.K.,0, 1858 URBK C. A. ELLIS, [ ' P 1901 R. C. DAVIS, A.M., 0, 1850 H. VV. DOUGLASS, B.S.,0, 1890 V. R. PAKKKR, M.D., 0, 1888 HAROLD S. BROWNE ROHKRT S. HAMMOND C. DAVIS TIUK PHILIP STANTON WALTON S. SMITH MOORE MEIGS F. LISTER MORAN ALBERT J. TOWAB FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1910. AMOS E. CHAFFEE 1911. RALPH C. CRAIG 1912. 1818. PHILIP K. FLETCHER DOUGLASS CAMPBELL CHASE S. OSBORN CLAY MACDONALD DONALD VV. GREEN CLEVELAND M. HUNT FRANK L. TIPPETT WAURF.N MCC ' BACKEX AUSTIN TUBES JOHN K. COOLTDGE m 414] NINETECN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI AM Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded ill Yitlr Collegi: ROLL OK CHAPTERS Yale University Bowdoin College Colby University AnihtTst College Vanderbilt I ' niversity University of Alaluimn Brown University University of Mississippi North Caroliiui University I ' niversity of Virginia Miami University Kenyon College Dartmouth College Central I ' niversity of Ky. Middlelmry College University of Michigan Williams College Ijifayette College Ilainilton College Colgate University College City of New York BETA I ' m PHI CHI Psi PHI GAMMA PHI PSI O.MKCiA BETA Cm DELTA CHI DELTA DELTA Pm GAMMA GAMMA BETA THETA ETA ALPHA Cm Pm EPSILON SIGMA TAU TAU LAMHDA ALPHA Pm DELTA KAPPA SIGMA Kno TAU ALPHA DELTA Pi Run DELTA Rochester University Rutgers College De Pauw College Wesleyan University Rensscher Polytechnic 1 Institute Adalbert College Cornell University I ' niversity of Chicago Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Boston Technology Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania Lelanil Stanford Junior Univrrs. McGill University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin ( 415 NICHIGANENSIA.Pt jEy i! II II 11 II Gil EDWARD DeWiTT KINNE CHARLES SIMEON DENNISOX Alpha of Michigan Established in 1858 FRATRES IN URBE JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE FRATRES IX I ' XIVERSITATE LAWRENCE HUTCHINSON CLARK MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY CLINTON MILLEN ROBERT TREADWELL MORELAND CHARLES HENRY POOLE JOHN WALTER DENISON CHARLES ELLIS GOOD WILLIAM WALLACE CLEMENTS SEABORNE ROME LIVINGSTON LAWRENCE DEAN CLARK RICHARD CARMEN COMBES THOMAS WITHEROELL EDWARD AVEBY PERRY DAVID ACTIVE. RAYMOND DWIGGINS EARL FREDRICK GOOD WALTER SHERMAN COOKINHAM WALDO COLLINS TWITCHELL MARTIN LESTER HOUSEMAN DUNCAN JAMES McNABB PALMER LIVINGSTON- RAYMOND CHARLES TYLER DONALD GOODRICH DENISON FRANCIS JOSEPH SCULLY HOHTON COOLEY [416| IGHT KAY SCO. DETROIT. a CAe NIMCTCEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIAM !-- n e nil e e n UK ALPHA OF NEW YORK BETA OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS DELTA OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF VERMONT ALPHA OF MICHIGAN- ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF WISCONSIN Sigma Phi founded at I ' nion College, 1827 CHAPTER ROLL Union College Hamilton College Williams College Holmrt College . University of Vermont I nivcrsity of Michigan Lehigli t ' niversit.v . C ' ornell University University of Wisconsin 1827 1831 1834 1840 1845 1858 1887 1980 1008 [417 | ' I Xi Chapter : ,. NINBTEEM-TEN HE.NHV H. SWAN, LL.D., 1809 BOBBBBIMBBPIllllllllg IM I MICHIGA.NBNSIA.N ili!lgllllllliillilg))l)illliji in 185tt KHATRES IX FACCLTATE JKHOME ( ' . KNOWLTON, LL.B.. 1878 FRATER IN l. ' RBE ROBERT L. WARREN, LL.lt., 18( (i KRATRKS PHILLIP E. BUHSLEY, A. It., 1903 GUY DEVKHE HENRY, A. It., 1908, 19101. . WILLIAM S. JENKS WILSON MCLAUGHLIN KENNETH A. ARTHUR HAROLD P. GOULD. IX UMVERSITATE Lons II. LEONARD, Syracuse, 1909, 1911E ALBERT W. HOAGLAND, Lafayette, 1911, 1911E 1910 1911 RALPH M. NORRINGTON CARL R. HENRY . ALOIS R. CLARKE CLAUDE H. COPPES TAYLOR STRAWN, i J l JOSEPH HOKNEH, Ju. EDWARD M. GATLIKK, Tennessee, 1909, ' 11L. SIDNEY It. CARRIGAN, H J 1 Yale, 1909, ' 11L. WlIEELEH It. HORNEH JACK W. HOWARD RALPH J. Hi HI.DI HT . 1913 KOSCOE J. CLARKE . FRANK K. WORMWOOD . WILLIAM T. DOUGHERTY ROBERT MrG. SCOTTEN ALBBHT A. ENGLE Port Huron, Michigan Muskegon. Michigan Detroit. Michigan Riverside. Illinois Hay City, Michigan Alpena, Michigan Los Angeles, California Xappannee, Indiana Ottawa, Illinois Grand Rapids. Michigan Williamslmrg, Kentucky Brooklyn, Xew York I ' iltslmrg. Pennsylvania Los Angeles, California Portland, Oregon Los Angeles, California Rockford, Illinois Washington, I). C. Detroit, Michigan Buffalo. Xew York m u aiiaililililililUilililllllUililllSlililllilllllSlll [418 i NIIXETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N Zeta Psi Founded at I ' nirer.tity of Xeir York, CHAPTKR ROLL m m N ' ew York University Williams College Rutgers College University of Pennsylvania Colby College Brown University Tufts College Lafayette College University of North Carolina University of Michigan Howdoin College ( " niversity of Virginia Cornell University University of California Syracuse University University of Toronto Columbia University MeCiill University Case School of Applied Science Vale University I .eland Stanford Jr. University University of Minnesota University of Illinois m m 419 ] m C e NIT4KTKKT4-TKT4 MICHIGA.NKNSIA.Pf iiinaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiintiin Phi Chapter Established 1865 FRATRES I FACULTATE JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., 2 ' , 1849 FRANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph.U.,r, 1880 MARTIN L. D ' ()OGE, LL.D., 4 , 1826 GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., A.M., B.S., H. 1884 FREDERICK R. WALDRON, Ph.B., M.D., d , 1897 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Medical Department HOWARD HUNTINGTON BOLD PHILIP JOHN SAVAGE MAURICE KIVEL 1910 1911 LELANO KENDRICK XEEVES JAMES CLEMENT WHEAT HAROLD SEYMOUR FINKEXSTAEUT CHESTER OTIS STAPLES EDWARD RUDOLPH FINKENSTAEDT RAYMOND K. DYKEMA CHARLES GOODMAN CHAPMAN H 11 m 1912 CARLTON ABNOLD LEWIS ROBERT MONROE WILLIAMS COLLIS ORMSBY CAMPBELL GEORGE WIGHT COOK THOMAS ASHFOKD BOGLE, Jn. ROBERT WILLIAM McKissoN STOWELL CORTLAND STEBBINS KHEURICK RALPH WEST Ross HENRY WOODRUFF SCOTT JAMES ANGELL MCLAUGHLIN- GEORGE MAGOFFIN HUMPHREY LAWRENCE LARSEN STEPHEN ALMAN HEYWOOD ROBERT ARNOLD PIATT 1913 WALTER CLARENCE HILL GARI MF.LCHOHS STROII ROBERT REYNOLDS McMATii GEORGE PECK CAULKINS HENRY CHARLES BOGLE WILLIAM BLOOM HUT IIINSON ROBERT MORRIS GILLETT BENJAMIN FRANKLIN GILKESON LEON JENKINS PADDOCK i MI a II II 11 1) 11 [420] a a a NIMETECN-TEN MICHIGA.NEMSIAM Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College, 1833 CHAPTER ROLL m m Union College New York University Yale University Brown University Amherst College Dartmouth College Columbia University Bowdoin College Hamilton College Wesleyan University Rochester University Kenvon College University of Michigan Chicago University Syracuse University ' Cornell University Trinity College Lehigh College Pennsylvania University Minnesota University Wisconsin University California University IE Hi d Bl 1421] NINETEEN-TEN MICHICANENSIA.M IBHHHBBllillllllllllllllli ail 11 a i Lambda Chapter Extablixhetl !SJ t o. FRATRES IX URBE JUNTOS E. BEAL, B.L., J, 1882 LEROY M. PATTISOX, A.M., J 1870 ELMER E. BEAL, .1, 1894 EDWIX R. PARKER, .1, 1890 J. J. GOODYEAR, M.D., .1, 1884 WILLIAM C. SPRAGUE, A.B., . . ., 1881 WELLINGTON II. TINKER, A.B., 111, 1899 FRATRES IX FACULTATE WILLIAM H. WAIT, Ph.D., I ' , 1879 HERBERT A. HARD, , 1898 ALLEN S. W : HITNEY, A. B., A, 1885 EARL W. Dow, A.B., .1, 1891 ALFRED H. KNIGHT. M E., .1, 1900 FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATK PERCY V. CROWKLL LEON M. BAILEY FRANK H. SCHMIDT, ' J l WILLIAM E. SMITH, A - SHELBY B. SCHURTZ ALLAN M. TAYLOR SOLON M. WEBB HENRY J. BKJELOW DICK M. VESEY HAI.I ' H J. CONRAD CHAPTER 1910 GRAULEY STEWART CRANE CHARLES XELSOX BALLENTIXE WILLIAM BORLAND FULLERTON JAMES McALLAX BALLENTINE HAROLD EDWIN GALLUP HARVEY CLEVELAND BEESOX LEWIS THAYER KNISKERX FRANK ALBERT KAPP CLARENCE FREEMAN HALL 1911 PHILIP WHEELER KNISKEKN MATTHEW RHODES BI.ISII 1912 SPENCER GA .LEY KUHN HERBERT BAULKY THIN EDWARD ALLAN MACK XOHMAN PRIEST MAXNEY EDWARD CLARK AUSTIN WILLIAM PERCY NTi YLE DONALD STANTON PATTERSON 1818 XEIL McMiLLAX, JR. DUDLEY TALBOT THOMPSON WHITNEY EUSTACE PARSONS GEORGE ANDREW WEILER ALBERT WEST SCHELL HENRY FREIZE VAUUHAN JULIUS LANSO.N BEERS THOMAS TRACY. JR. HAROLD NORTH PULVER LELAND GREISER GARDNER llimilllllillliilliieillitlBlli HAROLD ARNOLD WENTWOHTH ALFRED (). DICKER i a 11 11 422] KCU- NINEXEEPf-TEP MICHIGA.NENSI A.N Theta Pi tit Miami in lti-!! MIAMI CINCINNATI WESTERN RESERVE OHIO I ' NIVEKSITY WASHINGTON AND DE PAUW INDIANA MICHIGAN WABASB CENTRAL BBOWM H A M PT( )N-S 1 1) N EY NORTH CAROLINA OHIO WESLEYAN HANOVER KNOX VIRGINIA DAVIDSON BBTHANI RELOIT IOWA WlTTONBEBG WESTMINSTER IOWA WESLEYAN CHICAOO DENISON WASHINGTON l l ISTEH KANSAS WISCONSIN NoHTIIWESTEHN DICKINSON BOSTON JOHNS HOPKINS CAUTOBNIA KENYON i 11 II II 11 I I{( TCiEUS CORNELL STEVENS ST. LAWRENCE MAINE PENNSYLVANIA COLGATE I ' NION CoLL ' MIHA AMHERST VANDEHIIILT TEXAS OHIO STATE NEBRASKA PENNSYLVANIA STATE DENVER SYHACITSK DARTMOUTH MINNESOTA WESLEYAN MISSOURI VAI.K STANFDBO WEST MKjNiA COLOBADO MllWDOIN UASIMNIITON STATE ' Il.l.INdlS PURDUE CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE IOWA STATE TORONTO COLORADO MINES OKLAHOMA OREGON B m e m u m s m m m m BMe NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSI WN HUllllllllllllllllDll eilllililllllillililii Michigan Alpha Chapter Established in 1875 FRATRES IX FACULTATE JOHN ROBERT EFFIXGEH EDWARD HENRY KRAUS ARTHUR SPERRY PEARSE CARL EDGAH EGGERT WALTER CLARK HAUPT WILLIAM FRANK VEHNER FRATER IN I ' RBE JAMES H. PRENTISS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE HARRY LAMPHEHE PATTON JOHN PHRAB CREIGHTON SHIRLEY (CLIFFORD SNOW JAMES G. SHEPPAHD FREDERICK HARRISON BUSBY BRUCE STEVENS WEAVER DONALD LONDON STILWELL CARROLL GUERNSEY BENNETT RICHARD JOSEPH DUNNE CHARLES PRATT BERGEH 1910 1911 HUGH B. EASTBURN FRANK NATHANIEL EVANS JOHN FOSTER REYNOLDS FRANK JOHN KLAUSER CHARLES WEEKS FORD FRANK ELSTON LOVELACE EARLE AUSTIN GARDNER KARL BOWDISH MATTHEWS DANA ARTHUR HAGEDORN JOHN MCROBERTS MESSERLY GEORGE ADAM DRACH CLARENCE NATHANIEL SESSIONS 1913 NORMAN HOSMER PHEBLE JOHN ARTHUR SYVERSON FREDERICK LEWIS WILK, JR. MARSHALL BEAN FORD LUTHER M. WRIGHT WALTON J. BARNES m m I ! I i I Ilii 1! IP H U m 9 Ml m HI m Phi Kappa Psi A ' OHH (. ' Jeffermn College, CHAPTKR. ROLL PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA PENNSYLVANIA BETA . PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA PENNSYLVANIA KPSILON PENNSYLVANIA ZETA PENNSYLVANIA ETA PENNSYLVANIA THETA PENNSYLVANIA IOTA PENNSYLVANIA KAPPA NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA MASSACHI SETTS ALPHA RHODE ISLAND ALPHA . NEW YOHK ALPHA NEW YORK BETA NEW YOHK GAMMA NEW YORK KPSILON NEW YORK ZETA MARYLAND ALPHA VIRGINIA ALPHA VIRGINIA BETA WEST VIRGINIA ALPHA MISSISSIPPI ALPHA TENNESSEE DELTA . Oino 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 NEIIHASKA ALPHA CALIFORNIA BETA CU.IIOHNIA GAMMA ILLINOIS ALPHA TEXAS ALPHA OHIO KPSILON Mis-irni ALPHA Washington and Jefferson College Allegheny College Burknell University Gettysburg College Dickinson College Franklin anil Marshall College Iifayetle College University of Pennsylvania Swarthmorc College Dartmouth College Ainlierst College Brown University Cornell University Syracuse I " niversity Columbia University Colgate University Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute Johns Hopkins University University of Virginia Washington and Ix-e University University of West Virginia University of Mississippi Vanderliilt University Ohio Wesleyan University Wittenberg College University of Ohio DePanw University University of Indiana Purdue University Northwestern University I Diversity of Chicago University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Beloit College University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Kansas University of Nebraska I eland Stanford Jr. University University of California University of Illinois University of Texas Case School of Applied Science Univcrsitv of Missouri m m IS5I n 11 PJ [ I-- ' .-, I NIMKXEKM-XEIH MICHIGA.NEMSIA.M Michigan Chapter HENRY WEED NICHOLS. 1898 HORACE G. PRETTYMAN, A.B., 1885 REV. ARTHUR WILLIAM STALKER, A.B., 1884 WILFRED BYRON SHAW, A.B.. 1904 ARCHIBALD W. SMALLEY, A.B., 1898 SSI m m FRATRES IX FACI ' LTATE FRANCIS MILLER BACON, D.D.S., A.B., Michigan, 1896, 1902 GEORGE MILLER BAHTLETT, B.S., Amherst, 1901 CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.D., 1891 ARTHUR LYONS GROSS, Ph.D., Harvard, 189.3 JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph.B., LL.D., 1885 WALTER BURTON FORD, A.M., Harvard, 1898 ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, Ph.B., C.E., 1895 MAURICE A. WILDER, B.S., Rochester, 1908 FRED W. HUNTER, B.S., Rochester, 1907 HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph.D., 1893 JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.D., 1882 HARRISON STANDISH SMALLEY, Ph.D., 1900 WALTER TURNER FISIILEKJH, 1902, 1906 WILMEH C. HAKKIS, A.B., Chicago, 1904 GEORGE BYRON ROTH, M.D., 1908 FREDERIC M. LOOMIS, A.B., 1898 FRATRES IX TMVERSITATE HOMER S. STEVENS, 1908, Law Department, Xeb.C ' AHL BLACKWOOD GRAWN, A.B., 1909 FRED MAECHEHLEIN, B.S., Rochester, 190!), Literary Department LEHOY WETMORE HULL. A.B., 1909 PERCY JAMES DONOVON CARL HENRY OSCAR ADAM DAVID WAY ALLERDICE WALTER ASHAHEL HOYT 1911 ARTHUR WYNN YATES MARTIN XEUTON GAINES EDWARD HAROLD POUND HOWARD ROY SMITH ARTHUR FOURNIER 1912 MERLE. GLENN CAMPBELL JERVIS BENNETT WEHU EDGAR MONROE I ' AHKHUHST HARVEY DAVIS SCOTT WALTER QUINCY WILGUS ROBERT W. LAZEAH ALLAN MUHDUCK 1913 EDWIN RAY JOHNSON- HUNT COLEMON HILL ROGER SIMPSON HURD JAMES EDWIN HANCOCK ARTHUR SPENCER PEXOYEH DWIGHT ELIAS AUSTIN RALPH F. BALDWIN 1910 HOWARD LEADLEY MCGREGOR VICTOR RUDOLF JOSE, JR. ROBERT THORNLEY HUGHES LEWIS AI.DEN ESTES. A.B., 1908 Ill it m a m [426] II m B n m SB NINETEEM-TBN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M Delta Upsilon founded at Williams College, 183! t CHAPTKR ROLL WILLIAMS UNION- HAMILTON AMHERST COLBY ROCHESTER MlDDLEBURY BOWDOIN RUTGERS BROWN COLGATE NEW YORK CORNELL MARIETTA SYRACUSE MICHIGAN NORTH WESTERN HARVARD MIAMI Williams College Union College Hamilton College Amherst College Colby University University of Rochester Middlebury College Bowdoin College Rutgers College Brown University Colgate University New York University Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University I ' niversity of Michigan Northwestern University Harvard University Miami University WISCONSIN LAFAYETTE COLUMBIA LEHIGH TUFTS DERM w PENNSYLVANIA MINNESOTA TECHNOLOGY SWARTHMORE LELAND STANKORD, JH CALIFORNIA McGiLL NEBRASKA TORONTO CHICAGO OHIO STATE ILLINOIS WESTERN RESERVE University of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts College DePauw University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Mass. Inst. of Technology Swarthmore College l.cliinil Stanford Jr. Univ. University of California MeGill University University of Nebraska University of Toronto University of Chicago Ohio State University Illinois University Western Reserve Univers. m ALUMNI CLUBS DELTA UPSILON CLUH OF NEW YORK CHICAGO DELTA UPSILON CLUB NEW ENGLAND DELTA UPSILON CLUB MINNESOTA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION BUFFALO DELTA UPSILON CLUB INDIANA ALUMNI Assoc. OF DELTA UPSILON PENINSULAR DELTA UPSILON CLUH DELTA UPSILON CLUH OK PHILADELPHIA DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF MAINE ALBANY DISTRICT CLUB OK DELTA UP.-II.ON HARVARD GRADUATE CLUB OK DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI Assoc. OF THE LAKAYKTTE CHAPTER COLUMBIA ALUMNI Assoc. OK DELTA UPSILON SWAHTHMORE DELTA UPSILON CLUH MARIETTA DELTA UPSILON CLUH CALIFORNIA DELTA UPSILON CLUH MILWAUKEE DELTA UPSILON Ci.ru DELTA UPSILON CLUH OF THE HARVARD GRADUATE SCHOOLS OMAHA DELTA UPSILON CLUH LEHIGH ALUMNI ASSOCIATION- TWIN CITY DELTA UPSILON CLUH ST. Louis DELTA UPSILON CLUB LINCOLN. (NEH.I DELTA UPSILON CLUH DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI CLUB OK CLEVELAND PORTLAND (ORE.) COLORADO DELTA UPSILON CLUH CHESAPEAKE DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION ROCHESTER DELTA UPSILON CLUB NEW YORK UNIV. DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI Assoc. DEPAUW DELTA UPSILON CLUB MINNESOTA DELTA UPSILON CLUB TECHNOLOGY DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF WASHINGTON, D. C. UTAH DELTA UPSILON CLUB MONTREAL DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI CLUB DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI Assoc. OK RHODE ISLAND DELTA UPSILON CLUB OK WESTERN CANADA TRENTON DELTA UPSILON CLUB MONTANA DELTA UPSILON CLUB PUGET SOUND DELTA UPSILON CLUB OXFORD UNIVERSITY DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON CLUB or PLAINKIELD DELTA UPSILON CLUB OK VERMONT CORNELL DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF THE COLUMBIA GRADUATE SCHOOLS DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF N. WESTERN PA. DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF NORTHEASTERN PA. SPOKANE DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON CLUB OK WORCESTER Co., Mass. DELTA UPSILON CLUB m [427] BBflBBBBBBBBlIBflUBBflBBfl H BBflBBflflBBeiMH!l!l! CAe ftlNKTKKft--Tt.pt MICHICA.NEMSIA.M BBBBBBBB-BBBBBBBBBBBBB H li BBBBBBBBBItliilga ! ii m m ii Theta Theta Chapter Established, 1877 KHATRES IN URBE JOHN W. BENNETT, A.B., LL.B., !1, H ft, 1882 FIELDING HARRIS YOST. LL.B., M.M.. 1897 CARL HAMLIN SMITH, B.S., 19(U ill H fl FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, A.B., A.M., Ph.D., Q, ft ft, 1888 HENRY CLAY ANDERSON, M.E., .1 .1, 1897 KRATRES LN UN1VERSITATE 1910 CLARK W. GOULD KARL G. RICHARDS ALLMAN A. TODD IRA B. THOMSON B. F. H. TIIORWARD SAMUEL H. MORRIS J. GRIFFITH HAYS HARRY L. WARD 1911 CHARLES T. LATHERS 1912 WILLIAM LsRoY LINDSAY CARL W. EHKHHACH R. P. HOFFMAN ROLLIN O. BlSliEE NORMAN H. HILL ALHEKT B. NKWMAX DANIEL KKAMER DION S. BIRNEY FRANK J. BURY THOMAS G. CHAMBERS GEORGE W. PARFET E. E. A. STONE FRANK W. MURPHY WILLIAM MAHON JOHN A. POYSEH E. P. BOSWORTH EMERSON L. COTXBH TRACY E. BCXIAUT J. ALBERT BAUER JACK M. STANLEY ii iii [ 428 ] E6 NINETEEN-TEM ii n e g @i a ii 11 m n m iE MICHIGA.NENSIA.N n 11 e a i gi n IBl Sigma Chi Founded at Miami I ' nirrrxitij, 18o t CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Xi OMICRON RHO PHI CHI Psi OMEGA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA EPHILO.N ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Nu ALPHA Xi ALPHA OMH- ' .N DELTA Cm Miami University University of Wooster Ohio Yesleyan University George Washington University Washington and Lee University University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Rut-knell University Indiana University Denison University Dd ' auw University Dickinson College Butler College tatfayette College Hanover College I ' niversity of Virginia Northwestern University Hobart College University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska Beloit College Slate University of Iowa Massachusetts lust, of TcchnoK Illinois Wesleyan University I nivcrsity of Wisconsin University of Te ;is I ni ' ersity of Kansas Tulane University Waba-.ll College BETA THETA, I ALPHA Pi Albion College ALPHA KIIO Lehigh University ALPHA SIGMA University of Minnesota ALPHA UPSILOX Univ. of Southern California ALPHA PHI Cornell University ALPHA CHI Pennsylvania State College ALPHA Psi Vanderbilt University ALPHA OMEGA Leland Stanford Jr. University BETA GAMMA Colorado College DELTA DELTA Purdue University ZETA ZETA Central University ZETA Psi University of Cincinnati ETA ETA Dartmouth College THETA THETA University of Michigan KAPPA KAPPA University of Illinois LAMBDA LAMBDA Kent ucky State College Mu Ml ' West Virginia University Nu Nil Columbia University Xi Xi Univ. of the State of Missouri OMICKON OMICHON University of Chicago RHO KIIO University of Maim- TAI- TAI Washington University Ui ' sn.ov UPSILOX University of Washington gy Pin PHI Psi Psi RETA GAMMA BETA DELTA OMEGA OMEIJA RETA EPSIIX)N BETA ETA University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University Colorado College University of Montana University of Arkansas University of Utah Case School of Applied Science niversity of Pittsburgh m I 42 1 M H II II H il H II .1 II II (1 m S Ig IB !H ll H H !@ IS! I NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M n u ii n u p ii g ii 11 a 11 u 11 Delta Chapter Established in 187 ' It FRATER IN URBE FREDRICK S. GAIGE, A ' , 18H7 FRATRES IN FACULTATE WARREN W. FLORER, A.B., Ph.D. WILLIAM H. WORHEL, Ph.D. ROBERT G. MACKENZIE, M.D., RALPH H. CURTISS, Ph.D. FLOYD E. BARTELL, A.B. ANSEL B. SMITH, (HAT, M.D. FRATRES IN L ' XIVERSITATE FERRIS N. SMITH, A.B. HARLEY J. BOYLE, (BP) fJH FLOYD H. JOXES, A.B., 2 N PAUL B. WORK, A.B., 2 .V ALEXANDER P. HART (BK) WESLEY B. RICKEY (M) HAROLD L. ROTZEL, (TZ) CLEVB R. WRIGHT, (BP),4 J(! FRANK HARMON LINTHICUM JOSEPH HAYWOOD ROBERTS LEIGH J. YOUNG, I ' K ACTIVE 1910 JOHN MORTIMER MULHOLAND, JR. THEODORE ALFRED WEAGER THOMAS JESSE Ti UK m u HAROLD BROWNING BRENTON DANIEL EDGAR PUGH, A.B., l WILLIAM CONRAD SEIPP, JR. FRANK GIDEON WHEELER CARL WILLIAM SCHUMANN- ROY IRVING BEALE LEWIS CLAYTON HILL HAROLD BLAKE SCHUMM JOHN POTTER WEBSTER ARTHUR KAYE FISCHER STANLEY BYRON WAITE WILFRED RALTNER U in 1912 Lou BURT, JR. DwiaiiT HARTMAN MUCKLEY HOWARD SLONEKER FRANZ WILHELM FISHER HAKLAN SAMUEL SMITH WILLIAM CLYDE HANLAN, BK OSCAR BECHMANN 1913 RUSSELL LEWIS STODDARD RICHARD SMITH DUNCAN- GEORGE PRESCOTT BROWN- FREDRICK McMAHON GAIGE FOHDYCE PARK STANLEY HENRY JANES DONALD G. SWOHTHOUT [ 43(1 | C 7 NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NEN8IA.M 1! mi HI u i ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu OMICRON Pi RHO UPSILON PHI CHI OMEGA BETA ALPHA BETA BETA BETA GAMMA BETA EPSILON BETA ZETA BETA THETA BETA ETA BETA IOTA BETA KAPPA Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College, 1859 CHAPTER ROLL Allegheny College Ohio University Washington and Jefferson College University of Michigan Albion College Adelhert College Hinsdale College Vanderbilt University Ohio Wesleyan University Lafayette College State University of Iowa University of Mississippi Stevens Institute of Technology Rcns.so.Iter Polytechnic Institute Washington and Lee University Kenyon College University of Pennsylvania Indiana University UePauw University University of Wisconsin Emory College University of Indianapolis University of the South University of Minnesota University of Virginia University of Colorado BETA LAMBDA BETA Mu Tufts College BETA Nu Massachusetts Inst. of Technology BETA Xi Tulane University BETA OMICRON Cornell University BETA Pi Northwestern University BETA RHO Leland Stanford Jr. University BETA TAI: University o f Nebraska BETA UPSILON University of Illinois BETA PHI Ohio State University BETA CHI Brown University BETA Psi Vabash College BETA OMEGA University of California GAMMA ALPHA University of Chicago GAMMA BETA Armour Institute GAMMA GAMMA Dartmouth College GAMMA DELTA West Virginia University GAMMA EPSILON Columbia University GAMMA ZETA Wesleyan University GAMMA ETA George Washington University GAMMA THETA Baker University GAMMA IOTA University of Texas GAMMA KAPPA University of Missouri GAMMA LAMBDA Purdue University GAMMA Mu University of Washington GAMMA Nu University of Maine GAMMA Xi University of Cincinnati Lehigh University it ' m ALUMNI CHAPTERS NEW YORK CINCINNATI PHILADELPHIA INDIANAPOLIS CLEVELAND CH ICAGO BOSTON Cnl.rMBUS MILWAUKEE ' [ ' WIN CITY TOLEDO OMAHA RICHMOND NEW ORLEANS ASSOCIATION FAR EAST ATLANTA DETROIT ST. Louis JACKSON Los ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO WASHINGTON Pnrsuruci m m m m 431 ] 11 Ml i IE! HI rgnngBdniiiiiiniiiiii ! is ii n g i .- NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NEM8IA.Ff I V B H B B-fr Michigan Alpha Chapter Established, IM !,. Ke-e.italil inked in 1887 m FRAT8ES IN FACULTATK HENRY AKTHI H SANDERS, Ph.D. CHARLES WALLKS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. KDWARD DAVID JONES, Ph.D. GEORGE PLUMEH BURNS, Ph.D. CHARLES HUGHES JOHNSTON, Ph.D. ERMINE COWLES CASE, Ph.D. EDWARD DCNBAR RICH, C.E. MARSHALL LAWRENCE CUSHMAN, M.D. FRATRES IN 1 NIVERSITATE PI m m EUGENE HELM WALKER JOHN BUCKINGHAM MARE CHARLES GEORGE MILLER FREDERIC- LEIH Du RELI.K HAROLD ELMER MANZ WILLIAM HENRY NEWETT MORRISON SHAFROTH FRANK T. ROWELL LELAND WARD SMITH WALTER SEYMOUR PALMER FRANK S. HAWLEY ROBERT EDWARD KUSTEHEH 1910 11)11 WILLIAM OTIS COCHRANK JAMES SWEETSER LAWSHE CHARLES F. LANDSHKFT KARL M. SCOTT EARL VINCENT MOORE DAVID CECIL JOHNSON WOODWARD S. JAMES CARROLL B. HAFF CARROLL H. SEKI.Y THOMAS BUKDICK SIMONS ALBERT J. WOHIX;EMUTH HERBERT ADOLPH CIOETZ GEORGE SMITH JAY 1912 HOWARD EARL HOOVER GEOKGK ELMER McCo.NLEV, JR. WADE WRIGHT OLIVER lill. ' i JOHN ROLAND C ' LARK GRAKME M. MAC-DONALD BRICK E. ANDERSON m m m m m 432 ] il sil m m p m m m lii ! ' is it ii r m m n i@ n n n n n n M n n :i i .1 us n r. . NINEXEEM-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami L ' nirerttity, CHAITKR 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 l.i.iiii.M UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAHOI.INA CENTRAL UNIVERSITY KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE VANIJKHBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF THF, SOUTH UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OK IOWA WESTMINSTER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OK KANSAS UNIVERSITY OK MISSISSIPPI UNIVERSITY OK TEXAS UNIVERSITY OK CALIKOHNU UNIVERSITY OK GEORGIA EMORY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO MERCER UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE MIAMI UNIVERSITY OHIO WF.SLEYAN UNIVERSITY OHIO UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY CASE SCHOOL OK APPLIED SCIENCE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY OK 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 WESLKYAX UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN V siiiNGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OK NEBRASKA TULANE UNIVERSITY SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OK WASHINGTON MI-GILL UNIVERSITY GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO m m m m m m m m m ,fl m t! m m mi a B I 433 ] _ I O ie NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSI.A.M Michigan Iota Beta Chapter Established, 188fi FRATRES IN FACULTATE LOUVILLE EUGENE EMERSON, Ph.D. DANIEL C. MILLER, B.S. FRATRES IN TNIVEUSITATE STANLEY CULLEN Cox, A.B. JOHN COWAN BOGLE CHARLES DENNISON HAYT, A.B. GEORGE WARREN VORYS MALCOLM YEAMAN MARSHALL GEORGE R. GREEN ROBERT M. TOMS i U li Ml pj mi m m m ACTIVE CHAPTER 1910 CHARLES BEAMAN FRANKLIN WALTER EDMUND HENES MYLES POTTER TALLMADGE 1911 ALBERT TELLER ORAHOOD VALDO FRANK WILSON VlLLIAM JOHN TlDEMAN ALFRED GKIKFIX MC!NTOSH HAROLD TITUS DON MILTON DAKON GLEN LEWIS CODMAN WILLIAM EDMUND BIGGERS WILLIAM SPENCER CARPENTER GEORGE COLLINGWOOD JOHN LEWIS Cox 1913 WALLACE BERRY RATLIFF JOHN WYNDIIAM JOHNSTON WILLIAM JAMES LEAKMONTH STANLEY BORLESKE ISAAC JOHNSON HAHKLKHOAD RoilERT LEWIS Bl HUMAN CECIL SELL BAKER HERBERT HENRY HUEBEL HENRY Louis ( ' OMAN ia m [ 434 ] WICHT, AAV CO. Ml! ' i ii m s n d m II III NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M HI ii g II 1, i] U 11 II gj U 1) li H U ij HI S pj pj jp Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at I ' nirersily of Alabama, 1850 CHAPTER ROLL m m m MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA Harvard University MASSACHUSETTS IOTA TAU Mass. Inst. of Tech- nology MASSACHUSETTS BETA UPSILON Boston Univ. MASSACHUSETTS DELTA Worcester Polytechnic Institute MAINE ALPHA University of Maine NEW YORK ALPHA Cornell University NEW YORK Mu Columbia University NEW YORK SIGMA PHI St. Stevens College PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA Allegheny College PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA PHI Dickinson College PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA-ZETA Pennsylvania State College PENNSYLVANIA ZETA Rue-knell University PENNSYLVAN IA DELTA Gettysburg College PENNSYLVANIA THETA Univ. of Pennsylvania VIRGINIA OMICRON University of Virginia VIRGINIA SIGMA Washington and Lee Univ. VIRGINIA LiAKBDA-BvTA Virginia Military Inst. NORTH CAROLINA Xi Univ. of North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA THETA Davidson College SOUTH CAROLINA GAMMA Wofford College GEORGIA BETA University of Georgia GEORGIA Psi Mercer University GEORGIA EPSILON Emory College GEORGIA PHI Georgia School of Technology MICHIGAN IOTA BETA University of Michigan MICHIGAN ALPHA Adrian College OHIO SIGMA Mount Union College OHIO DELTA Ohio Wesleyan University OHIO EPSILON University of Cincinnati OHIO THETA Ohio State University INDIANA ALPHA Franklin College WASHINGTON CITY RHO George Washington University IOWA GAMMA Iowa State College IOWA BETA University of Iowa TEXAS RHO University of Texas INDIANA BETA Purdue University ILLINOIS Psi OMEGA Northwestern University ILLINOIS BETA University of Illinois ILLINOIS THETA University of Chicago WISCONSIN ALPHA University of Wisconsin MINNESOTA ALPHA University of Minnesota KENTUCKY KAPPA Central University KENTUCKY IOTA Bethel College KENTUCKY EPSILON Kentucky State College TENNESSEE ZETA Southwestern Presb. University TKNNESSEE LAMBDA Cumberland University TENNESSEE Nu Vanderbilt University TENNESSEE KAPPA University of Tennessee TENNESSEE OMEGA University of the South TENNESSEE ETA Southwestern Baptist Univ. ALABAMA Mu University of Alabama ALABAMA IOTA Southwestern University ALABAMA ALPHA-MU Alabama Polytechnic Inst. MISSOURI ALPHA University of Missouri MISSOURI BETA Washington University KANSAS ALPHA University of Kansas NEBRASKA LAMBDA-PI University of Nebraska ARKANSAS ALPHA-UPSILON Univ. of Arkansas COLORADO CHI University of Colorado COLORADO ZETA Denver University COLORADO LAMBDA Colorado School of Mines CALIFORNIA ALPHA Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. CALIFORNIA BETA University of California IXIUISIANA EPSILON Ixxiisiana State University LOUISIANA TAU UPSILON Tulane University MISSISSIPPI GAMMA University of Mississippi OHIO RHO Case School of Science WASHINGTON ALPHA University of Washington INDIANA GAMMA University of Indiana NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA Dartmouth College OKLAHOMA KAPPA University of Oklahoma m m m m I II Hi i .- i B B B fl B B B B B B..B ffl il li II MUHliriii Hl ilHlllliiBli GA NINETEEN-TEN MICHIO A.NK1HSI A Pt ! B B B n B B B B B B ' B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B B II 11 Gamma Deuteron Charge Founded in 1889 PRATER IN FACULTATE DH. HARRY C. THUBNAU m m u m FRATRES IX UK BE W. H. BUTLER HARRY McCurRE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE B. R. EGGEMAN C. S. BOUCHER CURTIS BACKUS CHARGE 1910 Josn W. PETHIK 1911 FRED E. GOODING MELLIN C. MARTIN BRADFORD S. KREIS JAMES JOY MILLER WALTER B. MONTGOMERY CHARLES A. BOWMAN- RICHARD W. HlCKMAN WILLIAM C. RESTRICK HAROLD V. YOCUM HUGH M. PINKERTON PAUL W. PINKERTON CECIL R. EVANS ROBERT KENDALL FRANK DANIELS STANLEY A. KKEIS m ARTHUR H. KUH.V HAROLD WILLIAMSON KKNELM COLLAMORE MARSHALL K. GORHAM m B ia H IBBBBBBBBBBBBBBB I 436 ] n ii m i I Eft NIMETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M i pj ii ii m D all il II II 11 II li PJ Theta Delta Chi Founded tit I ' ninn College, CHAITER ROLL m BETA GAMMA DEUTEHON ZETA ETA IOTA IOTA DEUTERON KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu DEUTERON u DEUTERON . Xi OMICRON DEITEHOX Pi DEUTEHON RHO DEUTERON . SIGMA DEUTERON . TAU DEUTERON . PHI Cm Cm DEUTEHON Psi DELTA DEUTERON ZETA DEUTERON ETA DEUTEHON EPSILON TIIETA DECTERON . KAPPA DEUTERON Cornell t ' niversity t ' niversity of Michigan Brown University Bowdoin College Harvard I ' niversity Williams College Tufts College Huston University Aniherst College Leliigh University Holuirt University Dartmouth College ( ' ollege of City of New York Columliia University I ' niversity of Wisconsin I niversity of Minnesota Ijifayette College I ' niversity of Kocliester George Washington t ' niversity Hamilton College 1 ' niversity of California McGill I ' niversity Lcliind Stanford Jr. I ' niversity College of William and Mary Mass. Institute of Technology University of Illinois m m m m m 437 m m m m- m nHniniMii nniin mWEXEEPI-XEBI MICHIGAIHENSI Alt Alpha Zeta Chapter Established 18 ' J2, Re-e.itablished FRATRES IN FACULTATE JAMES P. BIRD, A.B., JAMES GORDON- GUMMING, M.D KARL W. IMMEKSCIIIED, M.S., 2 ' E FRATRES IN CHARLES B. DUGAN PAUL A. SCHULE, X 2 A " ARTHUR F. WRIGHT. ' J I 1 NIVERSITATE KARL C. EBERLY, l I ' 2 WILLIAM H. LO.VGSTAFP MATTHEW E. HAGGERTY FRANK W. MORRILL CHAPTER HENRY A. BUNDSCHU, A.B. 1910 HARRY BURXELL JONES HAROLD ORLANDO McLAix WILLIAM JOHNSON TREMPER JOHN CHARLES HELMS, JR. 1911 CHARLES CHRISTIAN BUNDSCHU BENJAMIN FRANK BLANCHARD HARRY KNAPP ALLWARDT HARRY CLAYTON FRAZER, A.B. LEWIS ROBERT GATES JOHN CALLUS SCHAUB BEVEHLY WIXSLOW HOWE GILBERT JACKSON MAINLINE IVOR RONALD HALLIDAY SILAS EBENEZER THOMPSON WILLIAM HOWARD HARSHA HENRY BERG SCHUERMAN WILLIAM FRANCIS Qnxx 1912 GEORGE CRAWFORD MORRILL RUSSELL DE ' ITT MORRILL MICHAEL MACKAY RYAN LF.ROY MORGAN MAC-LEOD 1913 MORTON ROCHA HUNTER SAMUEL DELAWARE PATTON JESSE THOMAS CALDWELL EVAN CHARLES WILLIAMS RICHARDS ELLISON AMOS OVID AXCIL PULLEY ffil [ 438 | I II H H H w lSHT, KAY CO. DtTBCIT. i!llHB l M9!iilllB9Bl!9! !!!9HIIBIIi l@ !M 9 IM IM NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NEN8IA.N 1! Founded at I ' nirerxity of Virginia, 1M 7 ZETA BETA ETA PRIME Mu ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA KAPPA LAMBDA ALPHA CHI PHI OMEGA UPSILON TAU CHI Psi IOTA GAMMA BETA THETA THETA Pi ETA SIGMA Nu Xi DELTA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu ALPHA Pi ALPHA RIIO ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA TAU ALPHA UPSILON CHAPTERS University of Virginia University of Alabama Trinity College Washington and Lee University I ' niversity of Maryland Mercer University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee Lake Forest University S. W. Presbyterian University University of the South Hampden-Sidney College University of Texas Purdue University University of Maine Southwestern University Louisiana State University University of Indiana Cumberland University Swarthniore College Randolph-Maeon College Tulane University William and Mary College University of Arkansas Davidson College University of Illinois Pennsylvania State College University of Michigan George Washington University Cornell University University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont University of North Carolina Wabash College Bowdoin College Ohio State University Georgia School of Technulogy Millsaps College GAMMA Nu ALPHA PHI ALPHA Psi ALPHA OMEGA BETA ALPHA HETA BETA BETA DELTA BETA GAMMA BETA EPSILOX BETA ETA BETA ETA BETA IOTA BETA KAPPA BETA LAMBDA BETA Nu BETA Mu BETA Xi BETA OMICKOX BETA Pi BETA Run BETA SIGMA BETA TAU BETA UPSILON BETA PHI BETA Psi BETA CHI BETA OMEGA GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA ZETA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ETA GAMMA THETA GAMMA KAPPA GAMMA Mu GAMMA LAMIIDA GAMMA IOTA Washburn College Bueknell 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 I ' niversity 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 Washington State College Iowa State College Syracuse University m m m m m m I43D1 BBBBBBBBBBBBBBflBBflflBBBBBBBBB S NINETEEN-TKN MICHIGANEN8IA.N li ii ii g a e ii 11 a ii P: i 1 PJ si 11 s PJ ii s ii ii u ii 11 ii D m @s i u I! n 1! Gamma Nu Chapter Kxtiiblixhetl in l! )2 CHAPTER 11)10 HAHHY C. SCHLATTER HAROLD HAZELTIXE CLIFFORD EDWARD GEORGE KIHBY GEORGE Louis XEWHOFF COLLINS I ' EARSO.V EMKRKON 1911 DANIEL CARNEY MOI;ENTHALER ALBERT RAY HEM LF.ROY TILESTON . RfHiBALi) FREDRICK HENDEE FRANK CAHH MONTROS- 19H KENNETH DEAN OSHOKN LANG DON HARDY LARWELI. AliTlU H KOCKWILL HoWERFINI) WALTER ROY METZ THOMAS FOSTER MARTIN THOMAS PHILIP ASHKOHD CLEMENT CALEH STUCK BLAINE li. SCIIIMMEL HAROLD R. ARMSTRONG GUY B. SAMSON T. DoliSDN 1913 EHEX Ei. WOOD LANE ai m m m m. m i m m m IS! ill m m BBBBBft BBBBB [440] i I ' I f : i II f WRIGHT. KAY iCC. I in 18 51 IM !? r. ,.- MIPfETEBN-TCN iiMHiiHiigiaiiuiiiPiiii MICHICA.MENSIA.N m m Sigma Nu founded at Virginia Military Inntitntr. CHAPTER R(JLL BETA University of Virginia BETA UPSILON EPSILON Bethany College BETA PHI ETA Mercer University BETA CHI THETA University of Alabama BETA Psi IOTA Howard College GAMMA ALPHA KAPPA North Carolina Agriculture College GAMMA BETA LAMBDA Washington and Lee University GAMMA GAMMA Mu University of Georgia GAMMA DELTA Nu Kansas State University GAMMA EPSILON Xi Emory College GAMMA ZETA Pi Lehigh University GAMMA ETA RHO Missouri State University GAMMA THETA SIGMA Vanderbilt University GAMMA IOTA UPSILON University of Texas GAMMA KAPPA PHI Louisiana Slate University GAMMA LAMBDA CHI Cornell College GAMMA Mu Psi University of North Carolina GAMMA Nu BETA BETA DePaiiw University GAMMA Xi BETA ZETA Purdue University BETA ETA University of Indiana BETA THETA Alabama Polytechnic Institute BETA IOTA Mount Union College BETA Mu State University of Iowa BETA Nu Ohio State University BETA Xi William Jewell College BETA RHO University of Pennsylvania BETA SIGMA University of Vermont BETA TAU North Carolina A. M. College DELTA ALPHA DELTA THETA GAMMA OtllCRON GAMMA Pi GAMMA lino GAMMA SIGMA GAMMA TAI GAMMA UPSILOX GAMMA PHI GAMMA Cm GAMMA Psi Case School of Applied Lombard University Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Leland Stanford Jr. University University of California Georgia School of Technology Northwestern University Albion College Stevens Institute of Technology Lafayette College University of Oregon Colorado School of Mines Cornell University State College of Kentucky University of Colorado University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan Missouri School of Mines Metallurgy Washington Univ., (St. Louis) University of West Virginia University of Chicago Iowa State College, (Ames) University of Minnesota University of Arkansas University of Montana University of Washington Syracuse University Science BIRMINGHAM, Alabama SAN FRANCISCO, California PUEBLO, Colorado DENVER. Colorado ATLANTA, Georgia CHICAGO, Illinois INDIANAPOLIS, Indiana DAVENPORT. Iowa DES MOINES, Iowa ALUMNI CHAPTERS SIIELUYVILE, 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 PITTSHUHG, Pennsylvania DALLAS, Texas SEATTLE, Washington MILWAUKEE, Wisconsin DETROIT, Michigan WiiEEi.lNG. West Virginia il ill [441] j ; . NINETEEW-TE1H MICHIGANENSIA.N U Alpha Phi Chapter Established, 1885. Re-established, 1902 FRATRES IX FACULTATE JOHN R. ALLEN, M.E. HERBERT S. SADLER, Sc.D. ALFRED C. WARTHIN, Ph.D., M.D. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E. CLAUDE A. BURRETT, Ph. B., M.D. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. MORRIS P. TILLEY, M.A., Ph.D. SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Sec. of University JAMES B. POLLOCK, Sc.D. FRATRES IX URBE FRANCIS L. D. GOODRICH, A.B., B.L.S. CHAS. W. SPOONEH, B.S., 1906 FRATRES IX I XIVERSITATE 1910 RALPH THOMAS SAYLES ROLLA MEADE GALLOWAY CLAUDE Lucius POST ROBERT CLARENCE FISHER WOODBHIDGE MfiTCALF HOWARD CLARENCE REED HERBERT CHARLES JUSSEN SUMNER ARNOLD HOST HOWARD WALKER JOHN BURNS LYMAN XELSON R. BOICE EDWIN JOSEPH MERCER WILLIAM ALFRED HART ARTHUR PAUL MADDEN 1912 1913 EDWARD HAYES KELLEY HERBERT WILSON SMITH CLEMENT RICHARD FLANNAGAN ROBERT ARMSTRONG RADFORD ORIN OTIS CARPENTER JOHN MARTIN McHALE AUSTIN HENERY TRIER ROBERT EDWARD DRISCOLL WILLIAM MC! LWAINE LEE CLAIR BRINTON HUGHES JOHN JOSEPH BARTH BERNARD BOWMAN FALLOX HOWARD BAUNCM WALTKH EDWARD HEIMKIUMNGKH U [442] MINETEBN-TEN 11 11 n i MICHIGA.NENSIAN Phi Gamma Delta founded ut H ' ltxhinytnn and Jefferson, CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Washington Jefferson College THETA DEUTERON Ohio Wesleyan University BETA University of Pennsylvania THETA Psi Colgate University DELTA Bueknell University IOTA Mu Massachusetts Inst. of Tech ZETA Indiana University KAPPA NY Cornell University THETA University of Alabama KAPPA TAU University of Tennessee LAMBDA DePauw University LAMBDA DEUTEHOX Denison University Mu University of Wisconsin LAMBDA IOTA Purdue University Nc Bethel LAMBDA Nu University of Nebraska Xi Gettysburg College LAMBDA SIGMA Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. OMICBON University of Virginia Mu SIGMA University of Minnesota Pi Allegheny College Nu DEUTEHOX Yale University SIGMA Wittenberg University Nu EPSILON New York University TAU Hanover College Xi DEUTERON Adelbert College CHI Union College OMICHON DEUTERON Ohio State University Psi Wabash College Pi DEUTERON Kansas University OMEGA Columbia University Pi IOTA Worcester Polytechnic Inst. ALPHA DEUTERON Illinois Wesleyan Pi RHO Brown University ALPHA PHI University of Michigan HIIO DEUTEROX Wooster University ALPHA CHI Amherst College RHO CHI Richmond College ALPHA IOTA Iowa State University SICMA DEUTERON Lafayette University BETA Mu Johns Hopkins University SIGMA Nu Syracuse University BETA CHI Lehigh University SIGMA TAU University of Washington GAMMA DEUTEHON Knox College TAU ALPHA Trinity College GAMMA PHI Pennsylvania State College TAU DEUTERON University of Texas DELTA Nc Dartmouth College Cm IOTA University of Illinois DELTA Xi University of California CHI MI- University of Missouri ZETA DEUTERON Washington and Lee Univ. CHI SIGMA Colorado College ZETA PHI William Jewell College CHI UPSILON Chicago University OMEGA Mu, I " niversity of Maine GRADUATE CHAPTER ALPHA Lafayette, Ind. SEATTLE Seattle, Wash. BETA Indianapolis. Ind. LINCOLN Lincoln, Neb. KAPPA Chicago, 111. LAMBDA Dayton, Ohio Xi New York, N. Y. DELTA Mr Detroit, Mich. OMICRON Pittsbiirg, Penn. ST. JOSEPH St. Joseph, Mo. TAU Denver, Col. SPRINGFIELD Springfield, Ohio CHI Toledo, Ohio DEH MOIXES Des Moines, la. P l Cincinnati, Ohio KNOXVILLE Knoxville, Tenn. RICHMOND, Richmond, Va. 1! [4431 NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M llllllllllllllUllii li Bl aMlli lHMIDUilili Michigan Beta Lambda Chapter Established in 1888. Re-established in 1904 FRATRES IN FACULTATE WILBUR E. HUMPHREYS, A.B. CHARLES II. FESSENDEN, M.E. FERN L. SHANNON, Ph.C. CLARENCE E. COUSINS, A.B. FRATRES IX UNIVERSITATE WARD F. SEELEY, B CLAIR A. MYERS, B K JULIUS H. MOXLER, B K DAVID THOMAS, li M RUDOLPH JOLDKKKMA. E J. HOWARD AOXEW, li . I : II ACTIVE LAW DEPARTMENT ISSAC S. COE, A.B., Law, 1911 HAROLD R. CURTIS, A.B., Law, 1912 GORDON O. MCGEHEE, B.S., Law, 1912 m m WILIIELM E. FEKMANN HARRY R. CARRY 1910 RALPH P. WHITE ROBERT G. OLSON LEON B. MERRITT HECTOR S. YOUNG FRED L. ORSER 1912 FRANCIS T. LETCHFIELD GEORGE W. SCUPHAM ROBERT J. SELZER BAYLUS J. CHAMBLIN WILLIAM E. HOWLETT AMOR P. SMITH GEORGE C. HOLLANDSWOHTH 1913 LIVY MARION COE KARL W. FARR W ' ILLIAM F. BORDERS CARL G. SCHCEFFEL RAMIRO EVANS ROY S. NIGH WILBUR E. APPLEYARD DORR R. MARTIN- HOWARD A. MlKKSKI.I. m mm mm mm mm mmmmmmmmmmmam [444] " I III m m NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M lilili in g ijiipjuiiiiii ii;i) u g I I ffl II Bl 11 ALPHA EPSILON BETA BETA BETA DELTA ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA BETA GAMMA ZETA GAMMA Xi GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA OMICRON GAMMA IOTA GAMMA LAMBDA BETA ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON BETA UPSILON GAMMA ALPHA BETA GAMMA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA OMICRON BETA TIIETA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA DELTA Xi ALPHA Nu ALPHA Psi BETA KTA ALPHA TAU BETA I ' i Alpha Tail Omega Founded at Richmond, Virginia, 1865 ROLL OK CHAPTERS PROVINCE I Alabama Polytechnic Institute ALPHA THETA Southern University ALPHA ZETA University of Alabama BETA IOTA University of Florida BETA EPSILON University of Georgia GAMMA ETA University of Illinois University of Chicago Rose Polytechnic Institute Purdue University ALPHA Ml ' , PROVINCE II BETA KAPPA BETA LAMBDA Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Technology Tulane University University of Texas Hillsdale College University of Michigan BETA OMICHON Albion College GAMMA TAU Adrian College University of Wisconsin PROVINCE III University of California GAMMA Nu University of Colorado GAMMA RHO Simpson College GAMMA THETA Iowa State College GAMMA Pi GAMMA Mu, University of Kansas University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Nebraska University of Washington PROVINCE IV University of Maine GAMMA SIGMA Colby College GAMMA DELTA Mass. Institute of Technology BETA ETA GAMMA BETA, Tufts College Worcester Polytechnic Institute Brown University University of Vermont PROVINCE V Columbia University ALPHA Pi Washington and Jefferson St. Lawrence University ALPHA RHO Lehigh University Cornell University ALPHA UPSILON Pennsylvania College Muhlenberg College TAU University of Pennsylvania PROVINCE VI University of North Carolina BETA Trinity College DELTA BETA Xi, College of Charleston PROVINCE VII Mt. Union College BETA Mu Wittenberg College BETA OMEGA Ohio W ' esleyan University GAMMA KAPPA PROVINCE VIII Southwestern Presb. I nivers. OMEGA Vanderbilt University Pi Washington and Lee University University of Virginia Wooster University Ohio State University Western Reserve University University of the South University of Tennessee BETA TAU, Southwestern Baptist University [445] r, ,c- PflNEXEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI A.N illlllililililllilil U Alpha Omicron Chapter Established in 190ii FRATKES IN FACULTATE W. GORDON STONER HERBERT A. KEN YON JOHN R. BRUMM WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN FRATRES IN rXIVKRSITATK A. ELAINE BROWER, A.B., 1908 B. MERRILL WINEGAR SPRAGUE JONES FRANK A. PARKS Louis T. BRAMES J. BURL CARH A. J. LORIE CARL S. CENTLIVRE 1910 1911 W. B. AMBERG HERBERT LESLIE BURGESS JAMES RODNEY WEEKS LEWIS F. CROSBY 1912 1913 GEORGE W. MASON EDGAR STEINER, B.S., 1909 HOLLAND B. SLUSSER EDWARD B. Cox HAROLD L. MEAD DEFOREST W. EVANS CLARENCE P. HUCKE ROBERT B. MEADE GEORGE F. PUSHAW WALLACE L. TRIGG LEO F. McCuE JOHN C. STEVENS U [446] ! I MICHIGANENSIA.M Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at ruireniti of reiiimylrania, 1850 ROLL OF CHAITKRS ALPHA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA . IOTA Mu . Rno TAU . UPSILON PHI Psi ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA ALPHA THETA .... ALPHA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu ALPHA No . ALPHA Xi ALPHA OMICHON . ALPHA Pi ..... PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW ORLEANS ALUMNI CHAPTER RICHMOND ALUMNI CHAPTER University of Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College Diekinson College Franklin and Marshall College I ' niversity of Virginia Columbia University Tulane University University of Illinois Randolph-Macon College Northwestern I niversity Richmond College Pennsylvania Slate College Washington and Lee University University of West Virginia University of Maine Armour Inst. of Technology University of Maryland University of Wisconsin andcrbilt University University of Alabama University of California Massachusetts Inst. Technology Georgia Inst. of Technology Purdue University I ' niversity of Michigan University of Chicago Cmr ;o An MM CHAPTER BALTIMORE Au MM CHAPTER PITTSHURG ALUMNI CHAPTER SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ALUMNI CHAPTER I [447] PJ B B B B B B B B B B B i MICHIGA.NEMSI A.N BBBBBnfl UMIUlill P il U d Aleph Chapter Established in 1901, FRATRES IN URBE CHARLES A. SINK, A.B. V. V. WEDEMEYER, LL.B. FRATRES IN FACULTATE M. E. COOLEY, M.E., LL.D. R. W. BUN-TING, D.D.S. W. L. MIGGETT, M.E. H. B. PIERCE, Ph.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1910 WILLIAM R. THOMPSON J. MERLE CROTSER GEORGE R. GREEN J. A. MAC!VER ROBERT NORRIS DELOS A. SHINER JAY J. SEAVER CECIL R. LAMBERT J. A. CARRUTHERS ROBERT GRANVILLE HOMER U. PIERCE J. RUSSELL McDxvio JOHN F. BKYEN LAFAYETTE S. MERCER 1911 1912 1913 MERLE C. DRUMELEH J. A. DAVIS HERBERT A. STEVENSON RALPH S. KINGSBURY HORACE L. DAVIS m m u 1448] Ill WRIGHT, KAY CO. ALEPH BETH GlMEL DALETH HE WAW TETII HETH Yonii . KAPH LAMEDTH MEM NUN . SAMEIIK AYIN PE TSADIIE KOPH RESH . SHIN PHI gg H si a IM ;i! n a (l is IM n n IE ii EMe MINETEEN-TEM MICHIGA.NENSIA.N Acacia Founded at the Un irersily nf Michigan, 190$ CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan Leland Stanford University University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of California Ohio State University Harvard University University of Illinois University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota I niversity of Wisconsin University of Missouri Cornell University Purdue University University of Chicago Yale University Columbia University Iowa State College University of Iowa Pennsylvania State College University o f Oregon m [4491 NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGAMEPf SIA.M a u 11 m m m m m m m m m Theta Chapter Established 1908 FRATKES IN UNIVERSITATE EARL D. GREEN CHARLES L. GANDY MARK H. WRIGHT Louis R. EASTMAN CLARENCE KELLOGG ALLEN H. FROST H. E. VERNON RUSSELL W. WALKER ROBERT P. CAMPBELL VERNON H. PFAENDER X. E. VAN STONE GEORGE W. COSPEH J. LANSFORD McCLOUD 1910 1911 DANIEL C WALSER LEONARD WATERMAN CHARLES F. SHAW HUGH S. McCALL RUDOLPH E. HOFELICH ROSCOE HOPKINS G. L. GERARD EDMOND M. HANAVAN NEWTON C. MARSHALL C. RAYMOND Src.i T C. H. BAKER JOHN U. JEWELL RUSSELL V. LUCAS [460] II " NINETEEN-TEPf MICHIGA.NENSIA.M ALPHA . BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA ' Inactive Alpha Sigma Phi Fotniilt ' tl at Yale UnWGfrity, 1845 CHAPTER ROLL Yale University Harvard I ' niversity Ainhorst College Marietta College Ohio Wcsleyan University Ohio State University University of Illinois University of Michigan Cornell University University of Wisconsin m n n [451] .1 II Gfte NIMETEBN-TEM U 1! 1 l| 1) II II a H oil II 11 i I H H g g i! H !S la H H ii! I MICHICA.MENSIA.N ; @1 @J II .U m a Kent Chapter Ettablinhed in 1869 FHATRES IN FACULTATE DEAN HARRY B. HUTCHINS, A.B., LL.D. PHOF. JEROME C. KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.D. PROF. BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B. PROF. THOMAS A. BOGLE, LL.B. PROF. HORACE L. WILGUS, M.S. PROF. ROBERT E. BI-.VKER, A.M., LL.B. PROF. VICTOR H. LANE, C.E., LL.B. PROF. EDWIN C. GODDARD, A.M., LL.B. PROF. HENHY M. BATES, A.B., LL.B. PROF. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B. PHOK. W. GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B. FRATRES IN TNIVERSITATE 1910 ANDERVILLE S. BRADLEY, A.B., A ' A (So.) KARL B. GODDARD HAKLEY J. BOYLE, J T J EARL W. DF.LANO, A.B. 2 X FREDERICK H. SCHMIDT. A.B., Ii H II, 1 IS A " JEREMIAH H. POWELL, 2 ' X HARRY L. PATTON K W JOHN T. CREIGHTON, A.B., If K V ARTHUR FLEMING H. WRIGHT, A.B., K I HAHHISON JONES, A.B. THOMAS CLANCY, A.B. FRANK D. FOLEY A " A, (So.) CIIAS. D. HAYT, A.B., J A E HOMER S. STEVENS, A.B., J ' L. M. POWELL, LL.B. 1011 HOWARD L. BARKDI-LL, A.B., i Ii K CARL B. GRAWN, A.B., J f E. HELM WALKER, J B WILLIAM M. DONNELLY, A.B., A J t SIDNEY B. CARRAGAN, A.B., Z 9 ALLEN M. BOND, A.B. LESLIE P. SCOTT ALFRED ORAHOOD, A.B., 2 ' A E JOHN H. PRICE, .V 1912 CLEVELAND R. WRIGHT, A T J TAYLOR STRAWN, HAROLD B. THOMAS. A.B. m mmmmi mm [452] i! !g NINETEKN-TEN m KENT BENJAMIN BOOTH . STORY COOLEY POMEROY . MARSHALL JAY WEBSTER HAMILTON GIBSON CIIOATE FIELD CONKLIN . TlEDEMAN MINOR DILLON DANIELS CHASE . HARLAN WAITE . SWAN McliAIN LINCOLN . FULLER MILLER GREEN . COMSTOCK D WIGHT FOSTER RANNEY LANODELL BREWER Dot ' OLAS . BALLTNOER MALONE EVAHTH THOMAS BEATTY TUCKER REED Phi Delta Phi Founded at University of Michigan, MICHIGA.NBNSIA.N ROLL CHAPTER Department of Law. University of Michigan Law Department of Illinois Weslcyan I ' niversity Law School of Northwestern University Columbia Law School, Columbia University St. Louis Law School, Washington University Hastings College of Law, I ' niversity of California Law School of George Washington University Albany Law School, Union University Boston Law School, Boston University Law Department, University of Cinr ' inii ' iti Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania Harvard Law School, Harvard University University Law School, New York University Law Department of Cornell I ' niversity Law Department of the University of Missouri Law Department of the University of Virginia Law Department of the University of Minnesota Buffalo Law School, University of Buffalo Law Department of the University of Oregon College of Law, University of Wisconsin Vale Law School. Vale University School of Law of the Ohio State University Law School of the University of Iowa College of Law of the University of Nebraska Chicago-Kent College of Law, Lake Forest University Law Department of Stanford University . School of Law. University of Kansas Law Department of Syracuse University New York Law School University of Indiana Law Department of Western Reserve University Law Department! University of Illinois Law Department, Denver University Law Department, University of Chicago . Law Department. Washington University Law Department, Vandcrbilt I Diversity . Brooklyn Law School, St. Lawrence University Law Department. University of Colorado College of Law, University of Southern California . Law Department of Washington and Lee University Law Department of I ' niversity of Maine ' I CAe ISIF ETEE! -TEI MICHIG ANENSI A1H a ii u a n MI a m m m m a B II a i! a Alpha Chapter Established in 1883 FRATRES IN FACULTATE MAJ. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D., LL.D. MAJ. CHARLES B. G. DE ANCREDE, A.M., M.D., LL.D. REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D. FREDERICK G. NOVT, Sc.D., M.D. G. CARL HUBBR, M.D. WALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.D. ALBERT MOORE BARRETT, A.B., M.D. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D. GEORGE L. STREETER, A.M., M.D. GEORGE HENRY Fox, A.B., M.D. FREDRICK H. BUSBY, A.B. SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D. EAKL I. CARR HAROLD D. CORNELL ROBERT H. HASKELL, A.B. JOHN T. HODGEN, A.B. THOMAS M. JOYCE ALLEN L. RICHARDSON GEORGE W. GARNNON HARRY L. ARNOLD, A.B. FREDRICK H. BUSBY, A.B. HAROLD K. FABER, A.B. HARRY G. HERRING, B.S. 1912 FLOYD D. GILLIS WALTER A. HOYT WYLLIS A. MANTHEI KARL M. SCOTT DONALD L. STILWELL HAROLD W. W ' ILEY LEONARD WATERMAN- 1913 MALCOLM Y. MARSHALL HOWARD R. HARTMAN GEORGE WALLACE O. H. K. T. SEVEKE CARL DUDLEY CAMP, M.D. CYRENUS G. DARLING, M.D. CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. DAVID M. COWIE, M.D. IRA D. LOREE, M.D. JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D. MARK MARSHALL, A.B., B.S., M.D. PAUL ADOLFE SCHULE, A.B. PAUL BARTHOLEMEW WORK, A.B. FRATRES IN URBE GEORGE AUGUSTUS MAY, M.D. CHAPTER 1910 1911 PAUL A. SCHULE, A.B. FERRIS N. SMITH, A.B. WILLIAM E. SMITH, A.B. RICHARD M. TAYLOR, BRUCE S. WEAVER, A.B. GEORGE H. WILSON H. S. BARTHOLEMEW LERoy W. HULL, A.B. FLOYD H. JOXES, A.B. BERTRAM H. OLMSTED, A.B. PAUL B. WORK, A.B. lillliiiiillllilllili 14541 II 1111 Che NINETEEN-TE1 MICHIGA.NENSI A.M Nu Sigma Nu Founded at I ' nirersity of Michigan, CHAPTER ROLL 1 ' niversity of Michigan Detroit College of Medicine ( " niversity of Western Pennsylvania 1 ' niversity of Minnesota Northwestern I ' niversity Chieago College of Physicians and Surgeons Ohio Medieal College Columbia University Rush Medieal College I ' niversity of Pennsylvania Syracuse University I ' niversity of Southern California New York University Albany Medical College Washington I ' niversity Jefferson Medical College Western Reserve I ' niversity Cornell University Cooper Medical College t ' niversity of California University of Toronto t ' niversity of Virginia University of Maryland Johns Hopkins University I ' niversity of Buffalo Iowa State University I ' niversity of Nebraska Vale University University of Indiana University of Kansas liliiliilliillHililSllieillllll 1455] 3D H! BBBBBBBBBBBfl BH1ilHr !llllllS!l[l ii!! NINKTEKPf-TEN MICHIGAPf EPf SIAPf VBBBBBBBVBBBBBBB Alpha Chapter Kslaliliahed, 1882 FRATRES IN FACULTATE m m m NEVILLE S. HOFF, D.D.S. CHALMERS J. LYONS, D.D.S. RoHEHT B. HoWELL , D.D.S. ELMER L. WHITMAN, D.D.S. R. W. BUNTING, D.D.Sc., Acacia Louis P. HULL, D.D.S. EGBERT T. LOEFFLER, B.S., D.D.S. MARCUS L. WARD, D.D.S. MILTON T. WATSON, D.D.S. ALBERT E. WILSON, D.D.S. GARLAND C. Ross GEORGE S. BAKEWELL L. H. WEBBER GEORGE S. ROTH R. (). CALKINS T. C. SWARTZBEK A. T. JOHNSON SANDY RUND LEO P. REAGAN FREDERICK M. ROSE C. P. MCDONALD LAWRENCE M. DUNCAN- LLOYD W. MAHLIN CHARLES E. FREENEY R. A. HART HARRY B. WEBB G. B. ROWDEN MATTHEW F. DEAHY GEORGE W. COSPER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1910 J. II. BOCKETT C. C. JOHNSON J. B. SUTTON H. L. MEAD C. J. JOHNSON J. A. SUMMERS M. W. PRINCE E. L. GIFFEN G. MCLAUGHLIN- NEIL T. CLAUV HAHRY L. MILLER ROY H. PUHDY CHARLES O. BECHTEI. L. HOPPEL ROY G. HAYWAHD R. LOYD R(KiEHS T. D. CRAIG G. C. MARKLEY FRANK J. DINGLEY B. B. FHANKEL m m m m m m m m m m m t ill 1456] ,, I - b Eu ! L I Mr Xrl A " ' " i: - i ' NINETEEM-TEN MICHIOA.MENSI APf iiiPiiiiiiiigiiillllillillllllllllllllSllllllllllli Delta Sigma Delta Founded in the University of Michigan, 1882 SUPREME CHAPTER, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN AUXILIARY CHAPTER ROLL DETROIT AUXILIARY CHICAGO AUXILIARY MINNESOTA AUXILIARY PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY INDIANA AUXILIARY KANSAS CITY AUXILIARY ST. Louis AUXILIARY PITTSBURG AUXILIARY NEW YORK AUXILIARY SEATTLE AUXILIARY BOSTON AUXILIARY NEW ORLEANS AUXILIARY BUFFALO AUXILIARY IOWA AUXILIARY SAN FRANCISCO AUXILIARY PORTLAND AUXILIARY Los ANGELES AUXILIARY SALT LAKE CITY AUXILIARY PARIS AUXILIARY ALPHA CHAPTER . BETA CHAPTER GAMMA CHAPTER . EPSILON CHAPTER ZETA CHAPTER ETA CHAPTER . THETA CHAPTER KAPPA CHAPTER LAMBDA CHAPTER . Mu CHAPTER . Nu CHAPTER Xi CHAPTER . OMICRON CHAPTER Pi CHAPTER RHO CHAPTER SIGMA CHAPTER UPSILON CHAPTER PHI CHAPTER Psi CHAPTER CHI CHAPTER SUBORDINATE CHAPTERS University of Michigan Chicago College of Dental Surgery jg Harvard University 18 University of Pennsylvania University of California Northwestern University University of Minnesota Vanderbilt University Western Reserve University Tufts Dental School Kansas City Dental College Indiana Dental College Marion Sims Dental College University of Buffalo University of Illinois Pittsburg Dental College Washington University University of Colorado Northern Pacific Dental College jg University of Southern California Hi [4571 m. m m Alpha Chapter Kulablished, 1883 FRATRES IN FACULTATE MAJ. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D., LL.D. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D. ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph.C., Ph.D. CHAS. W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. FRATRES IN TRUE TIIEOPHIL KLINGMAN, Ph.C., M.D. LEAVERN O. CCSHING. Ph.C. CHAS. W. MERKEL, Ph. C., M.D. E. BIRD WILLIAMS, Ph.C. HOWARD II. JACKSON FRATRFS IN IMVERSITATE n n m EDGAR OTIS EATON, Ph.C. KENNETH WILLIAM TRACY, Ph.C. FREDRICK FREMONT INGRAM, JR. RUSSELL WILBUR LALLY LEON WADE MARTIN CHARLES NEUMAN DAVVE GEORGE SMITH JAY, d J H GUY GIBSON BAILEY GORDON HOWELL FRIEND Louis A. S. RAPIN EDGAR LOWELL HOLIIEN CHESTER ARTHUR STUUHY, Phar.D. WILLIAM BLAINE HAAN HANS GESELL, Phar.D. WILLIAM RAYMOND NOLAN CLIFFORD L. DOUGHERTY FRED WILLIAM MISCII WILLIAM HAMILTON LONGSTAFK, A - JAY J. COOK EUGENE HUGO WESENER FRANK CRUMP GLENN EAHLE BOWLES llillliliiailii [4581 !l WRIGHT KAY A CO DETROIT PdNEXEEFH-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI AN ieililllillillililllil Phi Delta Chi Founded at the I ' nirersity of Michigan, .v.v; 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, (ialveston, Texas University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. ALUMNI CHAPTERS PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO m n 11 1 I4.TO1 ! m il NINETEEM-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M 1! m Alpha Chapter Founded at University of Michigan, 1889 FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. HERBERT H. HARPER FRATRES IN URBE DR. A. J. HALL DR. CHALMERS J. LYONS DR. A. W. SCHURTZ FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE WARD L. FICKEY, A.B. ROBERT G. OLSON, A.T.O. HOWARD B. GRANT MARK S. BAKER LOURENS W. SMITH EARL VV. WARD RAY O. LAMB JOHN B. DWYER FRED R. MACGRAIL MILTON A. DARLING EDWARD J. DENHAHT WILLIAM F. STOETZER RALPH P. DENDAL 1910 1911 1912 VALTER E. LOTZ CHAS. L. THOMAS MERTON C. SOUTER ARTHUR H. FORSYTH ARCHIBALD J. MACLEOD ALBERT B. CARSON CHARLES E. FOWLER CARL E. BERTRAND FRED C. PALMER LAWRENCE G. GROSSMAN WILLIAM D. WHITE J. H. WHITCOMB FRANK A. LIMPERT Si B il IS) m m m [460] ID ll ill III ' Xi Psi Phi Founded at Unirersity of Michigan, 1889 SUPREME CHAPTER, CHICAGO ALPHA GAMMA DELTA . ETA . THETA . IOTA . KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu Nu . . , OMICRON Pi . RHO TAU . X: . PHI CHI Psi . OMEGA . ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA EPSILON University of Michigan Philadelphia Dental College Baltimore College of Dental Surgery 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 College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. University of Minnesota Western Dental College Lincoln Dental College Vanderbilt University Baltimore Medical College University of Southern California North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore [461] n n n n n ii ii i m B n G W NINETEEN-TEH MICHIG A NENSI A.N Alpha Chapter Established, 1890 HONORARY MEMBERS MAHY PUTNAM JACOBI EMILY BLACKWELL CHARLOTTE BROWN EMMA L. CALL FLORENCE HUSON ELIZA M. MOSHER FLORENCE R. SABIN SARAH HACKETT STEVENSON BERTHA VAN HOOSEN SORORESIN URBE DR. JEANNE SOLIH MRS. EDWARD BKAGG MRS. DAVID MURRAY COWIE ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHN MRS. REUBEN PETERSON ACTIVE CHAPTER 1910 OLGA BRIDGMAN GRACE WINNIEFRIED BURNETT LUCY HONORA BAKER FLORENCE CHADWICK 1911 1912 GERTRUDE WEBSTER WELTON VEHA PLACIDA GARDNER MILDRED SCOTT MABEL HOILAND B B H II g B B B m inniiiiiinnniiii [462] Ill MICHIC A.NENSI A.N Alpha Epsilon Iota i ' d tit the ( " nirrrxily nf MirMgan, CHAPTER ROLL I ' niversity of Michigan, Ann Arbor Ru-ili 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, . Y. Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia I ' niversity of California. Berkeley I ' niversity of Southern California, Los Angeles University of Syracuse. Syracuse. N. Y. I [463] G e NINETEEN-XEN ll H 51 U H H-B n n (1 II II MICHIGA.NENSIA.N Michigan Chapter Established in 1892 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE m m m m m DONALD ' BRUCE SHARPE FRANK SEARS ANDERSON HERMAN WILLIAM KOTHE JAMES ALBERT MORTON- WILLIAM HENRY STOKES, JR. ROE DUKE WATSON FRANK E. BECHMAN CECIL HENRY PHILLIPS WINFIELD SCOTT HANNA HARMEL LAURENCE PRATT ALEXANDER J. O ' CONNOR HAROLD FRINK PELHAM ALEXANDER BENJAMIN BAKER CHRISTIAN PURTSCHER MORRIS CHARLES HICKEY RUTTLE LEON EARL GARVIN OSCAR MUMBAUGH LEWIS EDWARD SHAHPE ARTHUR FARWELL QUIGLEY AUDLEY DEFOREST GASTON CHARLES JOHN MULCRONE HUGH CHRISTIE WALDMAN JAMES RUSSELL LOWELL HAKES JOHN ALEXANDER GORDON ROBERT STOREY TIPPING JOHN KIXGSLEY GOULD NORMAN W. REED PAUL BUSHY HORACE BIGELOW |464| CAe NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSIAW Delta Chi Founded at Cornell Unirersity, 1890 CORNELL UNIVERSITY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN DICKINSON COLLEGE CHICAGO-KENT LAW SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO OSGOOD HALL OF TORONTO SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY CHICAGO, ILLINOIS NEW YORK CITY SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA CHAPTER ROLL UNION COLLEGE OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA ALUMNI CHAPTERS BUFFALO, NEW YORK COLUMBUS, OHIO Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA ST. Louis, MISSOURI m [465] NINBTBCN-TEN MICHIGANENSI AN n m m m m Zeta Chapter Founded in 1807 FRATRES IX FACTLTATE DH. WARREN P. LOMBARD I)n. ROBERT GORDON MACKENZIE DR. R. BISHOP CANFIELD MAIISHALL L. CUSHMAN, M.I). REGINALD C. PLUMMEH, M.I). PRATER IX URBE DR. FRANK V. SMITHIES FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE 1910 GROVER C. PENBERTHY ARNOLD L. JACOBY, A.B. A. BLAINE BHOWEH, A.B. ALVIN J. LOUIE GLENN B. CARPENTER RUBLE J. TAXQUAHY, A.B. HARRY L. COOPER A. B. STEWART CHARLES E. BLANKENHOHN RUDOLPH 1). JOLDERSMA R. F. BOONSTRA II. L. WEXNER 1911 1912 WILLIAM F. BEYER 1913 DONALD A. CAMERON HARRY B. SCHMIDT DANIEL F . PUCH, JR., A.B. WILLIAM F. KOCH, A.B. ARTHUR C. JONES C. SIDNEY SMITH L. J. SCHERMERHORN CHARLES S. KENNEDY EDCAII W. WHITE H m m [486] NIMETKBN-TBN MICHICA.NEN8IAM Phi Rho Sigma ROLL OF (-HAITERS Northwestern University, Chicago, III. University of Illinois, Chicago, III. Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Detroit Medical College, Detroit, Mich. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Creighton University College of Medicine, Omaha. eb. University of Nebraska, Omaha, Neb. University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio Medico-Chirurgieal College, Philadelphia. I ' enn. University of Iowa, Iowa City, la. Harvard University, Boston, Mass. Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons, Milwau- kee, Wis. Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, Ind Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, I ' enn. University of Virginia, Charlottesville. Va. University College of Medicine, Richmond. Va. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Penn. Yale University, New Haven, Conn. University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. University of Colorado. Moulder. Colo. [467] ! 11 SI I! II 11 II H IM II I! I! ll ll (1 E ll M IM II II 11 11 1! !! H H S! fi! NIMETBEM-TBN MICHIGAMENSIA.N liilillllllljlllililj g Beta Chapter Established in 1898 FRATRES IN FACULTATE GEORGE MILTON KLINE, M.D. GEORGE SLOCUM, M.D. THEOPHIL KLINGMAN, M.D. G. B. ROTH, A.B., M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE H m m m m a m m m m m J. HOWARD AGNEW, A.M. CLAUDE T. UREN BERT E. HEMPSTEAD, A.B. ALLAN M. GIDDINGS, A.B. ROOD TAYLOR H. I. LILLIE LLOYD H. CHILDS W. L. BENEDICT E. M. AUER FRANK L. MOORE GEORGE M. LANING, A.B. A. R. ANDERSON H. G. HUNTINGTON J. J. WALSH GEORGE F. MUEHLIG FRANK E. REEDER, Ph.B. S. McCoy SPROAT W. J. McCAULEY, B.S. F. L. CONKLIN GLADSTONE C. CONLIN F. E. SAYERS MILTON C. SMITH LYLE S. HILL, B.S. GEORGE W. RIDENOUR JAMES E. OLIVER W. IVAN LILLIE m n IB [4681 MICHIGANENSIA.M m Phi Beta Pi Founded at Unirerxitg af Pittaburg, 1891 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA DELTA . ZETA ETA THETA . IOTA . KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu Nu . Xi OMICRON Pi RHO SIGMA TAU UPSILON PHI CHI Psi OMEGA . ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA . ALPHA ETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA University of Pittsburg University of Michigan Rush Medical College Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons Jefferson Medical College Northwestern University University of Illinois Detroit Medical College St. Louis University Washington University Kansas City Medical College University of Minnesota Purdue University University of Iowa Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University of Missouri Ohio Wesleyan University University College of Medicine of Virginia Georgetown University Medical College of Virginia Cooper Medical College Creighton University Tulane University Syracuse University Medico-Chirurgical Marquette University Indiana University Virginia University Pennsylvania University University of Kansas University of Texas CAe NINETCEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI Alf m m m m m I m m i m m Kappa Chapter Established 1899 FRATRES IN FACULTATE CLAUDIUS B. KINYON, M.D. ANSEL B. SMITH. A.B., M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVEUSITATE 1910 EDWARD PERCY CASE, Ph.B. FRANCIS JOHN COLGAN JOSEPH A. O ' CONNOR DEAN K. ARMSTRONG FRED L. ARNER WILLIAM JOHN BUCK LLOYD GAMBLE COLE LUCAS SMITH HENRY, A.B. RAY L. DE. VOIST JOHN JAMES MCDERMOTT HAROLD S. MORRIS 1911 HARRY LAWRENCE PARKER EDWARD ALEXANDER MILLER LEO FRANK SECRIST RAYMOND B. COONLEY ARTHUR R. ERNST, Ph.G. FRANK BROWNING GERLS FRED BROWNE GROSVENOH 1912 ANDREW W. SMITH CHARLES G. STEINHAUSEH JOHN ARTHUR TRUE, A. 15. V. KIRK OTIS 1913 ROWLAND VAN OSTERAND HADLEY BUHTON J. SANFORD m m m m m w m m m a 11 a ii n HiiiiiiiilllltlliUiililiiliiiiiililiiilii [470] Ill " Che NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI A.N ALPHA . BETA GAMMA . EPSILON ZETA . ETA LAMBDA IOTA KAPPA Mi- Nii Phi Alpha Gamma Founded at rii- York omo.-n w Air Medical College, I881f CHAPTER ROLL New York Homoeopathic Medical College, New York City Boston I ' nivcrsity School of Medicine, Boston, Mass. 1 1: 1 1111-111:1 n n Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. I ' niversity of Iowa. Iowa City, Iowa Cleveland Homoeopathic Medical College, Cleveland, Ohio Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, III. Homoeopathic Medical College of Missouri. St. Louis, Mo. Homoeopathic Dcpt. I Diversity of Michigan, Ann Arbor Homoeopathic Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. Homoeopathic Medical College. Kansas City, Missouri m m m [471] B II H!lilli I B B II B B II B I MINKTKEM.TEPf MICHIGAN ENSIA.N i MI ii ii ii a ii a is a a a Pi a a i! B a us a a n ii a n Epsilon Chapter Founded in 1902 m m m FRATRES IN FACULTATE ALBERT A. STANLEY, A.M. WILLIAM A. HOLIAND EABLE G. KILLEEN WALTER F. COLBY, A.B. LLEWELLYN L. REMWICK SAMUEL P. LOCKWOOD, A. M. ALBERT LOCKWOOD HONORARY MEMBERS FRANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph.D. DAVID BISPHAM FREDERICK STOCK DEGOGORZA FRATRES IN URBE U m m m m m m CHARLES A. SINK, A.B. CARL H. SMITH, B.S., J X ROY D. WELCH CHAPTER ALLEN A. DUDLEY, A.B. EVERETT C. WHITE ORVILLE E. WHITE CARL C. MCCLELLAND, A.B. MORRIS HOUSER BURLEIGH E. JACOBS EDLIN O. SECORD ROBERT N. OODEN W. LARDXER OGDEN FRANK SEEHORN HOWARD PORTER ELMER R. LEHNDORFF CHARLES E. STONE LEVI D. WINES RICE B. DAVIS FRANK B. KEEFE J. THERON SHORT ARNOLD HOUSER PAUL WELCH IRVING WRIGHT EDWARD REID HORACE DAVIS GROVER HERRINGTON ROLAND TOMS KENT C. HAVEN JOSEPH A. DAVIS EARLE V. MOORE , ii [472] in " ia ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA THETA Sinfonia Phi Mu Alpha Miminil Fraternity of America Founded at .Vfio England Conservatory of Mimic, 1898 CHAPTER ROLL New England Conservatory of Music liroiid Street Conservatory of Musir Detroit Conservatory of Music Ithaca Conservatory of Music University School of Music . I ' niversity of Missouri Cincinnati College of Music Syracuse I ' niversity Boston, Mass. Philadelphia, Pa. Detroit, Mich. Ithaca, N. Y. Ann Arbor, Mich. Columbia, Missouri Cincinnati, Ohio Syracuse, N. Y. 1 4731 NINISXEICN-TEN MICHIGA.NEM8IA.M ! Bfl i m m m Campbell Chapter Established 1905 FRATER IX URBE HOWARD H. SERVIS, LL.B. FRATRES IX IXIVERSITATE 1910 FRANK AYRES, A.B. I. L. EVANS CHESTER B. KIDD, A.B. F. B. MITCHELL C. REDMAN MOON E. R. CASE B. H. DEWEY, A.B. C. E. ELDRIDGE, A.B. 1911 EUGENE D. HUNT BUELL H. SNYDER H. S. WALKER, A.B. C. L. WHEALDON R. C. VAUGHAN ROBERT F. STEWART C. E. WAMPLER, A. B. J. C. MURRAY ROY E. GREEN m m W. A. BERTSCH ELBERT C. MIDDLETON BYRON M. BROGAN 1912 C. E. ROBERTS L. F. MARTIN, A.B. GLEN ALCORN, A. B. ALBERT R. DILLEY m [474] Ill ' MICHIGA.NENSI A.M FULLER STORY . BLACKSTONE WEBSTER MARSHALL CAMPBELL RYAN MAGRUDER HAY GARLAND BENTON CAPEN . CHASE WILLIAMS HAMMOND . TAFT . CALHOUN . RAPALLO GREEN CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Phi Alpha Delta Founded Northwestern Unirermty, 1X97 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Law School of Northwestern University Illinois College of Law Chicago-Kent College of Law, Lake Forest University Chicago Law School Law Department, University of Chicago Law Department, University of Michigan College of Law, University of Wisconsin Law Department, University of Illinois 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, University of Iowa Georgetown University Yale University University of New York City University of Kansas ALUMNI CHAPTERS MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN I] a 1) I) 11 i m [475] nil r, W NINETCRlf-TEN MICHIG AMENSI AM Psi Chapter Establixhed in 1905 FRATRES IX I ' RBE O. C. GLASER, A.B., Ph.D. CONRAD GEORG, JR., A.B., M.D. NEAL N. WOOD, M.D. R. G. LELAND, A.B., M.D. R. E. MC-COTTER, M.D. ACTIVE MEMBERS H. H. CUMMINGS JOHN H. HOLMES H. O. BROWN G. W. KKAHN C. P. McCoRD, A.B. H. C. ROCKWELL W. F. SEELEY, A.B. R. R. MoRRALL R. E. WILEY C. V. BOVARD H. A. TASH, B.S. H. SWARTZ E. GEDDES MINOR L. E. Moos I). THOMAS H. S. COLLISSI S. HARRIS C. W. BOBBINS R.. S. MORHISH M. JUDY, JR. J. W. ROGERS R. MC-GARRY C. E. CONDON J. H. McEwEN nniiiiiiaiiiiiii i u u D a a a [476] II ! ii ii n ii ii n miniBgniiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii JVie NINEXEEN-TEN MICHIOA.MENSIA.Iif HilUlllillllllllllllililllll Phi Chi (Medical) Founded at the Medical Department of the Umveriity of Vermont, 1883 ALPHA ZETA ETA THETA IOTA LAMBDA Mu Nu . OMICRON Xi . Pi RHO . SIGMA TAU . UPSILON PHI . CHI Psi ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA THETA BETA BETA GAMMA GAMMA . DELTA DELTA THETA THETA KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA Pi SIGMA SIGMA THETA SIGMA Mr CHI . SIGMA Mu CHI PHI SIGMA CHI THETA . KAPPA Psi Pi DELTA PHI Psi RHO SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA BETA Pi ROLL OF CHAPTERS University of Vermont, Burlington University of Texas, Galveston Medical College of Virginia. Richmond University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. University of Alabama, Mobile University of Pittsburg Medical College of Indiana, Indianapolis Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala. Tulane University, New Orleans University of Fort Worth, Fort Worth, Texas Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Chicago University Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. University of South Carolina, Charleston Atlanta Medical George Washington University, Washington, I). C. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia University of Michigan, Ann Arbor University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. Ohio Wesleyan, Cleveland, Ohio Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Baltimore College of Physicians anil Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Maryland Medical College, Baltimore Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. University of Maryland, Baltimore University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Chattanooga Medical College, Chattanooga, Tenn. Alumni Association, Chattanooga, Tenn. Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, Chicago Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia College of Physicians and Surgeons, St. Louis University of California. Los Angeles Dept. of Medicine Northwestern University, Chicago Temple College of Physicians and Surgeons, Philadelphia University of Southern California, Los Angeles [4771 NIPfETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.N u s Hi itli ' li II g H 0) g Gamma Kappa Chapter Established in 1905 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1910 JOHN HENRY AHRENS WILLIAM A. HARBINGER LEON EDWARD BROADBROOKS FRANK COLEMAN CADY GUY WILLIS FITZGERALD LEONARD E. MURRAY JULIAN KENNEDY QUINBY CLAUDE J. SMITH GEORGE IRVINGTON VETTER HERMAN ANDREW STOBBELAAR D CLARENCE W. MESSENGER EDWARD JOHN ATKINSON GUY COLE BRITTEN CHARLES LEON BROWN CARLYLE B. CLELAND FRANK CLYDE COLE JOHN CAMPBELL MICHAEL FRANK EVANS WALTER JOHNSON 1911 1912 HARRY J. BROWN EDWIN MOOBE KENNEDY JOHN LOOMIS OLSAVER GEORGE WARNER MACKAY GEORGE WENDELL PHILLIPS EAHL F. RANDOLPH THOMAS HAROLD RYAN THERON S. SHAW WILLIAM H. THWAITES m g B! g [478] I GAe MINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANEMSIJVM Psi Omega (Dental) Founded at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, 1892 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 ZETA . University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Philadelphia Dental College University of Buffalo, Dental Department Northwestern University, Chicago, III. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, III. 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 Detriment, San Francisco Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati Medico-Chirurgieal 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, (). M. U., Colum bus Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. University of Illinois, C ' hicago George Washington University, Washington, D. C. University of California, San Francisco New Orleans College of Dentistry Marion-Sims Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. (ieorgetown 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. Medical College of Virginia. Richmond, Va. Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. 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, III. CLEVELAND ALUMNI CHAPTER, Cleveland, Ohio BOSTON ALUMNI CHAPTER, Boston. Mass. SEALTH ALUMNI CHAPTER, Seattle, Wash. PORTSMOUTH ALUMNI CHAPTER, Portsmouth, Ohio ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA . EPSILON ZETA ETA . THETA . IOTA . KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu Nu . Xi . Mu DELTA OMICRON Pi BETA SIGMA . Ruo . SIGMA TAU . UPSILON . PHI . CHI Psi . OMEGA . BETA ALPHA BETA GAMMA BETA DELTA BETA EPSILON BETA ZETA BETA THETA . GAMMA IOTA GAMMA KAPPA GAMMA LAMBDA GAMMA Mu GAMMA Nu GAMMA Xi GAMMA OMICKON GAMMA Pi m m - BUFFALO ALUMNI CHAPTER, Buffalo, N. Y. CONNECTICUT STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER IOWA STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER, Iowa City, la. NEW JERSEY STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER SAN FRANCISCO ALUMNI CHAPTER, San Francisco, MULTNOMAH ALUMNI CHAPTER, Portland, Ore. 14791 NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.Pf Alpha Iota Chapter Established in 1906 PRATER IN FACULTATE I ' LINN FREDERICK MORSE, A.B. FRATRES IN UNIVEHSITATE 1910 MAX MINOR I ' EET, A.1J. WILLIAM NATHANIEL MIIALEY, A.B. VERNOH MILO MOOUE, A.B. HARHY NEAL KERNS HOMER ATKINSON RAMSDELL EDWARD RAMBORN RIDLEY 1911 1913 RUDOLPH A. BARTHOLOMEW, A.B. CYHF.NIUS BRUCE LOCKWOOD EDWIN HODGE CRABTREE, A.B. JAMES HARLAN ANDERSON CHARLES LEWIS GANDY CHARLES A. SINCLAIR 1 ! !. ' ! GEORGE MORRIS CURTIS, A.B. CARLETON IRA WOOD, A.B. DAYTON DAVIS STONE ELISIIA JOHN TAMBLYN DON DICKERSON WEAVER DON MORSE GHISWOLD, Ph.G. GLENN TAYLOR SOULE, Ph.G. HARVEY SAMUEL BRODERSON QUINTER OLEN GILBERT, A.B. Louis WARD CHENEY, A.B. FRANKWOOD E. WILLIAMS, A.B. GORDON HURST YEO LYMAN JUSTIN PINNEY, Ph.G. VIRGIL DAVID GREEK PAUL GEHIIAHDT WEIS I I TH 1480] CMe NINETEEN -TEN MICHIGA.NENSI A Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at Hi ' 1 Medienl Department of Dartmouth College, Itifitt ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA . EPSILOX . ETA . ETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu Nu . . . Xi . . . OMICHON . ft Rno . SlCiMA . T.u- UPSILON Pin CHI . . . Psi OMEGA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA . ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSII.ON ALPHA ZETA . ALPHA ETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA LAMBDA . ALPHA Mu ALPHA Nu . ROLL OF CHAFFERS Medical Department, Dartmouth College. Hanover, X. H. College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal. Tufts Medical School. Boston, Mass. Medical Department, I ' niversity of Vermont. Burlington. Vt. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Long Island College Hospital Medical School, Brooklyn, N. Y. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, III. Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Medical Department, I ' niversity of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. Milwaukee Medical College, Milwaukee. VVis. Medical Department. Cornell I ' niversity, New York City Medical Department, I ' niversity of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia, Pa. Rush Medical College, Chicago. III. Medical Department, Northwestern I ' niversity, Chicago. 111. Miami Medical College. Cincinnati, Ohio Ohio Medical I ' niversity, Columbus, Ohio Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver, Col. Medical Department, I ' niversity of California, San Francisco, Cal. I ' niversity of South, Sewanee. Tenn. Medical Department, I ' Diversity Oregon, Portland. Oregon Medical Department Iniversity Nashville, Nashville. Tenn. Medical Department. Vanderbilt I ' niversity, Nashville, Tenn. Medical Department, I ' niversity of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Medical Department, I ' niversity of Tennessee, Nashville, Tenn. Medical Department, Tulane I ' niversity, New Orleans Medical Department, I ' niversity of Georgia, Augusta, Ga. Medical Department. McGill I niversity, Montreal. P. Q. Medical Deportment, I ' niversity of Toronto. Toronto. Canada Medical Department, George Washington I niversity. Washington, IX C. Yale Medical School. New Haven. Conn. Medical Department. I ' niversity of Texas, Galveston, Texas I ' niversity of Michigan, Dept. of Medicine and Surgery. Ann Arbor, Mich I " niversity College of Medicine, Richmond. Va. Medical College of the State of South Carolina, Cliarleston, S. C. St. Louis I " niversity School of Medicine, St. Louis, Mo. Medical Department, I ' niversity of Louisville. Louisville, Ky. i IH ; m EMe NINETEEN-TEN MICHIOA.MEMSIA.Pf m 11 n u a Vertebra Octa Establinhed 1906 HONORARY MEMBER DEAN T. SMITH, B.S., M.D. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS CLAUDE A. BURRETT, Ph.B., M.D. WILLARD S. HASTINGS, M.D. CORWIN S. CLAUKE, M.D. RAYMOND B. PARTRIDGE, M.D. ROY O. KNAPP ROBERT BAILEY ERWIN R. REYNOLDS G. IRVING NAYLOR FLOYD F. FELLOWS ILFRED H. BAINES ACTIVE MEMBERS 1911 1913 GILBERT H. WELCH GROVEH L. VERPLANKE HARRY S. BLOSSOM ALFRED R. COON THOMAS H. HEHSCHBACH Jl ' DSON C ' OLEMAN KlNG 1! H 1482] S m mmammi C FC NINETEEm-TEN MICHIGA.NCNSIAM Pi Upsilon Rho Founded 1887 at llahnemana Medical College, Chicago VERTEBRAE VERTEBRA PRIMA VERTEBRA TERTIA VERTEBRA QUART A VERTEBRA QUINTA VERTEBRA SEXTA VERTEBRA SEPTA VERTEBRA OCTA Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago Cleveland Homoeopathic Medical College Hahncmaim Medical College, Philadelphia Denver Homoeopathic Medical College Detroit Homoeopathic Medical College New York Homeopathic Medical College I ' niversity of Michigan, Ann Arbor |483| ! II II li H iMjii NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSI A.N n .i ' 1 H ja n g MI ji n ji UilllUllilllillllllli [484] TRIGON WRIGHT,KAY CO. DETROIT .. NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NEMSI AM Trigon (Independent) HONORARY MEMBKRS ALBERT LEWIS LOCKWOOD CHARLES JOSEPH TILDE.N, B.S. RESIDKXT AH MM S ROY DICKINSON WELCH 1910 LEON WATERBTHY FISK ANDREW DOUGLAS JAMIESON REX JOHNSON EDWIN ALEXANDER McDoNELi. DONALD PLUMMER MOLONV ELIOT WILLIAM STUDER THEODORE WILLIAM WIDENMANN, If.S. EDGAR KALCII ZABKISKIE WILLIAM FHEOKKICK AHRISKIE JAMES ROBERT BAULKY WALTER ALBERT FROST GEORGE MORRISON LAWTON JAMES FREDERICK LAWTON ANDREW Loris O ' CONNOR JOSEPH DELANEY BCRUE ROBERT KEPLER SLAYMAKER HvHWOOD STI RTEVANT EDWARD Mi RHAY HOWEI.L 1911 191 1913 RAY CAHLETON SACKETT CHARLES GORDON SPICE JAMES KEIH WATKINS, A.B. STANKIELD MC EILL WELLS Ew ART BRTCE LAING CHARLES FREDERICKS WAHRICK HKRUKKT GALE WATKINS JOHN HENDERSHOT HENNING THEODORE EDWARD SEELYE 1 4S.-, ! MICHIGANENSIA.N m m m m m The Hermitage JAMES B. SAXTON WALTER A. PILLANS JOHN F. DECKER WILLIAM H. KORNACHER ROBERT L. COOPER IRVING W. PAYNE L. RALPH EASTMAN PAUL S. HAMILTON HOWARD C. BALLINGEB ROBERT M. PIERSON SAMUEL T. FITZGERALD EDMUND C. DICKINSON LUCAS S. HENRY W. ARTHUR GROVES JOHN ERNEST GBIMES 190!) 1910 1911 J. W. SNYDER 1912 1913 SYLVESTER W. STROTHMANN WHITING ALDEN LEON S. CHURCH WATSON H. CAUDILL RAYMOND A. PALMER CLYDE HARDEN- BEN B. BOYNTON CAUL D. MOSIEB J. RAYMOND GREEN OLIVER C. GREGG CHARLES W. BINGHAM HERBERT E. GEHNERT HERBERT C. TOWLE FRANCIS W. MOFFETT G. EDWIN MOORE m SI ID ID li m Illlllllllldlldllll [486] I NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSIA.N ii B Iffi m Sororities In the order of tfn ' ir extahlixlinietil at the Cnit ' erxily of Michigan GAMMA PHI BETA DELTA GAMMA . COLLEGIATE SOROSIS Pi BETA PHI KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA . ALPHA PHI KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 1879, KE-ESTAIII,ISHEI ALPHA Cm OMEGA . Mu PHI EPSILON . CHI OMEGA OMEGA UPSILON 1885 1886 1888 1890 1892 1893 1899 1904 1905 1909 [487] ! IM I! ID! HilHHHHHHIMHIlHll gUBUgggigii! iM(in@l Gf NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIAM Beta Chapter Ealabliihed, 18S2 SORORES IN TRUE MRS. FRED NEWTON SCOTT MRS. ALICE THOMPSON MRS. EDWARD J. KINNE MRS. JAMES F. BREAKEY MRS. HENRY WOOLSEY DOUGLASS MARION DICKINSON- MARIE DESHLER SHEARER SORORES IN IMVERSITATE NELLIE B. CONNOR EMILY E. ELY MILDRED M. MALONEY MEDA L. SHELDON LORA HALL LILLIAN BOYNTON CLARA H. ELY FREIDA HALLEH ALLUHA RUDD MARGUERITE BURDSAL LILLIAN BROWN RUTH BURDSALL LOUISE MIBEH ERNA GEORG MARY HOLLINGTON OSEE JEWELL EDNA THUNER u u ii mi MI B i [488] Ette NINETEEN-TEN MICHIC A.NENSI A.M Gamma Phi Beta founded ill Xi ranixr I ' nirrrxity, l .{ CHAI ' TKR ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu Syracuse University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Boston University Northwestern University Woman ' s College of Baltimore University of California University of Denver Barnard College University of Minnesota University of Washington Li ' liind Stanford University University of Oregon ALUMNAK ( HAI ' TKKS NEW VOHK SAN FBANCISCO DENVEH MINNEAPOLIS m w s m [4891 ISIMIHIM fHIBIMEi IMSilill MICHIGA.NEN8IA.M Xi Chapter Established, 1885 HONORARY MKMBKRS MRS. HENRY CARHART MRS. MORTIMER K. COOLEY MRS. EDWARD CAMPBELL MRS. ALBERT PRESCOTT MRS. GARDINKK WILLIAMS SORORKS IX URBE KATHERINE ANOELL WARTHIN, 1894 MARGARET THAIN EFFINGER, 1900 ELIZABETH ROWLAND MORRILL, 190, ' i 111 1! DOROTHEA PRALL HELEN HARPER FRANCINE TACEY JEAXETTE COATES HELEN HINE MARY MALCOMSON FLORENCE McGuiRE KATHERINE COATES AGNES GREEN K CHAPTER GRADUATE MARCIA LUTZ 1910 CORA SWIFT 1911 HELEN SIIEPARD MARGUERITE STEGLICH KKEIDA MORSE LE TA MAINS LEITA RICH ALICE RIPLEY GLADYS STRELLI.NGER OPAL TROTT ERNA WIDENMAXN 1913 ELAINE SHIELDS MAHIUM HILL LOUISE MEADOWS m it m [490) Ill ' WRIGH T, KAY CO. DETROIT, nnnnnennd B ffll lil H H B !M H !1 [1 !1 II IM ri H H li MINETEEN-TEN MICH1G A.NENSI A M Delta Gamma BJ Founded at University of Mississippi in 1872 ffl m CHAPTER ROLL n n BETA . Washington State Universit y, Seattle ,1! GAMMA University of California, Berkeley ,g ZETA . Albion College, Albion, Michigan u ETA . Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio 11 THETA . University of Indiana, Bloomington ra IOTA . University of Illinois, Champaign n IF31 KAPPA . University of Nebraska, Lincoln |JJ p LAMBDA University of Minnesota, Minneapolis El Mu University of Missouri, Columbia s Xi University of Michigan, Ann Arbor 1! OMICRON Adelphi College, Brooklyn, N. Y. 11 RHO . Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. H SIGMA . Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. u TAU . University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa m I UPSILOX Leland Stanford, Jr. University. Palo Alto, Calif. e) ra d! PHI . University of Colorado, Boulder El pi CHI Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. n iiw IS Psi . Woman ' s College, Baltimore, Md. ijj OMEGA . University of Wisconsin, Madison u gj ALUMNAE ASSOCIATIONS gl d BETA SIGMA . Seattle, Washington m (1 ETA t ' psiLON Akron, Ohio m n LAMBDA Nu . Minneapolis. Minnesota m n PHI OMEGA Denver, Colorado m n CHI SIGMA Chicago, Illinois g Cm UPSILON New York City m u (131 RHO SIGMA . Syracuse, N. Y. m ra JSJ SI GAMMA UPSILON Los Angeles, California m p; KAPPA THETA Lincoln, Nebraska m IS! TAU ZETA Iowa City. Iowa m 9 Psi OMICRON Baltimore. Maryland m m OMEGA ALPHA . Omaha, Nebraska m @ OMEGA Madison, Wisconsin m H ID ALPHA EPSILON Alliance, Ohio m m B ra m D U [491] ll i ii u ii ii a lie i HHHHHIlllllllllljilllllll CAc NIMETCRN-TEN iiuuiiiiuiiiiiiii nil MICHIGANENSIANT Collegiate Sorosis Established, 1886 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. PAUL R. B. DE PONT MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN RESIDENT MEMBERS BESSIE WEST PATTENGILL, 1886 LYDIA CARDELL CONDON, 1890 MERIB ROWLEY PATTERSON, 1890 MAY MUMA RANDALL, 1893 MAUDE MERRITT DRAKE, 1893 SYBIL PETTEE Dow, 1901 WINIFRED REMAN SMALLEY, 1901 MARGUERITE KNOWLTON BURSLEY, 1901 MARGARET MILBANK PILLSBURY, 1905 FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREENE, 1903 MARJORIE FENTON TATLOCK, 1908 EVA BOGLE, 1907 CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL, 1901 ELEANOR DEMMON ACTIVE MEMBERS LETA LEIGH HOPE GRISWALD CONKLIN ETHEL VOLLAND ADELE BUHNHAM HELEN IRENE D ' OooE HELEN LOUISE WEBBER CATHERINE FRANCES CLARK BLANCHE 1910 1911 IRENE FINN 1912 JESSIE ROBERTSON EASSON MURIEL JENNINGS GRAY FLORENCE BERNARDINE MUHPHY JULIA ISABEL KNAPP ISABELLE McFARLANE HULL GRACE MARGARET ALBERT HELEN LYNETTE ANDERSON WlLBl ' RETTA ANDERSON LOUISE WARD CONKLIN MARY EMMELINE BISHOP HELEN KXOWLTON WHEDO.N 1913 FLORENCE SWINTON SARAH ELIZABETH WARE GEORGIA MAIER GRACE DARLING HULL [4921 Ill HHIHIHHHHHIIIMII ng NINETEEN-TEN lUllllilllllllllilllliliiiliiiiililililiii SOROSIS COLLEGIATE SOBOSIS Sorosis Founded, 1868 New York I ' niversity of Michigan Established 1868 Established 1886 [493| NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSIAN m m Michigan Beta Chapter Established, 1888 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OooE MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MRS. ISRAEL C. RUSSELL MRS. ALBERT A. STANLEY SORORES IN URBE MRS. ALFRED H. WHITE MRS. G. CARL HUBER MRS. FRANK PARKER MRS. RALPH MILLER SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE POST GRADUATES ANNE T. HARDING, A.B. NEVA HUNGEHFOHD BEULAH G. WHITNEY MARGARET SPIER ELLEN MI-HENRY ELSIE ZEIGILE WINIFRED MILLER NORMA LE GUISE IRENE MC-FADDEN- 1910 LORA WRIGHT 1911 BELLE HETZEL 1912 1913 DOROTHEA LEE CHARLOTTA LINDSTROM MARGUERITE REED NELLIE PERKINS SARAH WAIT GERTRUDE BURBANK RUTH BRIDGE MARCHIE STURGES ii H m m [494] 1 IB H! 9 !M ID IH l l BMiHSMliliMlillliEIMHHHPIE S NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSIA.N Pi Beta Phi Founded tit Monmmtth 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 KPSILON 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 ONTARIO ALPHA ARKANSAS 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 Knux College Northwestern University University of Illinois Franklin College University of Indiana University of Indianapolis llillsdaleCollege University of Michigan Iowa Wesleyan University Simpson College Iowa State College University of Wisconsin University of Missouri Newcomb College Kansas University University of Nebraska University of Texas University of Colorado Denver University University of California Iowa State University University of Minnesota Le!and Stanford Jr. University University of St. Louis University of Washington University of Toronto Universitv of Arkansas . m IE! i IB IM in ' |4o] IllllllllllKilKlllllilllllllllllllllllllllll! PUNETEEN-XEPI MICHIG A1HENSI Alt llllilllllllllili 1 11 nil Beta Delta Chapter EalaUuhed in 1890 PATRONESSES MBS. WILLIAM H. HOBBS MRS. E. A. BOUCKE MBS. CAMPBELL BONNER Miss ALICE HUNT RESIDENT MEMBERS Ml MBS. HERBERT MALLOKY MRS. N. N. WOOD MBS. S. T. MUDGE MRS. FRANK BARNES EDITH TAYLOR RUTH ANDERSON ELSA HAASS ELEANOR WHEELER BETTY INOE SARAH SUTHERLAND LOUISE HOLLON MARGUERITE KOLB FLORENCE ROGERS LYLE NOBLE JESSIE DUCKWALL IRENE MURPHY RUTH DAVIS 1910 1911 191 1913 Miss FANDIRA CROCKEB Miss ELEANOB PARKER Miss ISABEL MORSE Miss MABEL TOWNLEY LOUISE BARNES RODETTA MORRISON ALICENT HOLT MYRTLE WHITE BLANCHE MARTIN PAULINE WITTWER EMILY HOLT MARY LOUISE POWERS LILLIAN SCOTT MARJOHIE MACDONALD MARIE STEKETEE GRACE McGEoni MILDRED HOLZNAGLE II (31 [496] Illl G ie NINETEBN-TBN MICHIG A. PdONSI A W Kappa Kappa Gamma CHAPTER ROLL PHI BETA KPSILON BETA SIGMA Psi BETA TAU . BETA ALPHA . BETA IOTA . GAMMA Rno LAMBDA BETA GAMMA . BETA No BETA DELTA . Xi . KAPPA DELTA IOTA Mu . ETA BETA LAMBDA UPSILON- EPSILON CHI BETA ZETA THETA . SIGMA OMEGA BETA Mu . BETA Xi BETA OMICRON Pi . BETA ETA . BETA Pi BETA UPSILON BETA PHI Boston University Barnard College Adelphi College Cornell University Syracuse University University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Allegheny College Biiehtel College Wooster University Ohio State University University of Michigan Adrian College Hillsdale College Indiana State University DePauw University Butler College University of Wisconsin University of Illinois North western 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 Tnliine UniviTsity University of California Leland Stanford Jr. University University of Washington University of West Virginia University of Montana m 11 a u ii i |497| m Bflllfl Bl Cfie NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGAMEM8IA.N Theta Chapter Established in 189% PATRONESSES MRS. JUNIUS E. HEAL MRS. WILLIAM H. WAIT Mns. ALFRED II. LLOYD MRS. ROBERT MARK WE.NLEY SOKORES IN URBE MINNIE HOYLAN BEAL SALLY CLARKSON JEANETTE SMITH KLOREH LILLIAN ROSENHEKGER GUENTHER ELIZABETH BROWN HOLHROOK AGNES A. INGLIS ELSA C. KEMP ANNE B. McOMBER EDITH NOBLE PRENTISS GRACE FLAGG RAIKES MABEL COOK TILLEY ADDIE VINCENT TAYLOR m m FRANCES BARR ZIMMERMAN B M M m SOROR IX UNIVERSITATE IRMA RODI I IB i j m m JESSIE HOUSEMAN FLORENCE LE " AI,LEY MILLISON C. FARR LOUISE McCAMLY HELEN BACON MARY BONNER RUTH I HOMMEDIEU HARRIETT CARROLL STELLA CHALMERS MERCEDES DE GEOANAGA 1910 HARRIET A. NELSON 1911 HAZEL VAN AUKEN 1912 HAZEL WOLCOTT 1913 JESSIE OsTHANDER RUTH RUSSELL MARGARET SMITH MARGARET O ' BRIEN DOROTHY MC-CORKLE LUOILE STOWE MADELEINE XADEAU MARY PALMER MABEL ROSE ANNE McCAMLY [4981 n IB IB IB n ungBBBBiBBBBiiB USB NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M a g ii i, !i g! li P a ii ii li il ii el g li Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse Unittrtity, CHAPTER ROLL Syracuse University Northwestern University Uel ' auw University Cornell University University of Minnesota Woman ' s College of Baltimore Boston University University of Miehigan University of Wisconsin Loland Stanford Jr. University University of California Barnard College University of Nebraska University of Toronto |499| NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSIA.N Eta Chapter Founded, 1879. Re-established, 1893 PATRONESSES MRS. MARIE LOUISE HALL WALKER MRS. JAMES H. BREWSTER MRS. JOHN LAWRENCE MRS. HORACE WILGUS MRS. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW MRS. ALICE WOODBRIDGE MRS. ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN SORORES IN URBE I S m m m m m m m MRS. HENRY CARTER ADAMS MRS. JAMES A. CRAIG MRS. ARTHUR GRAVE CANFIELD RUTH HALLEK MRS. GEORGE WOODS MRS. EDWARD D. RICH CHARLOTTE HALL WALKER LUCIE HARMON- MARY OCTAVIA Mt ' LHERON LOUISE TUTHILL GLADYS VEDDER SOROR IN UMVERSITATE CATHERINE L. BIGELOW GRADUATE SCHOOL CLARA BELLE SHAFFER 1910 ELFRIEDA WEITZ 1911 1912 1913 KATHERINE MARGARET SHEHWOOD ANNIE WILLIAMS MARY LYNN RUBY SCOTT BERNICE RANDALL DOROTHY BROWN HELEN WAHK PYLE AGNES PURCELL PARKS MARGARET GARRISON WEART ELIZABETH CROCKER ELSIE WEITZ m m [ 500 ] I II II 1111 Hi L 1 laniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiigiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiilil U C ,e NINKTKEN-TEN MICHIGAN V s iiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiailllilililllllilllllilSil Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at DePauw University, 1870 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA DePauw University UPSILON BETA Indiana State University PHI GAMMA Butler College CHI DELTA University of Illinois Psi EPSILON Wooster University OMEGA ETA University of Michigan ALPHA BETA IOTA Cornell University ALPHA GAMMA KAPPA Kansas State University ALPHA DELTA LAMBDA University of Vermont ALPHA EPSILON Mu Allegheny College ALPHA ETA BHO University of Nebraska ALPHA ZETA SIGMA University of Toronto ALPHA THETA TAU Northwestern University ALPHA IOTA ALPHA LAMBDA University of Washington ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA Mu University of Missouri ALPHA Nu ALPHA OMICRON University of Oklahoma ALPHA Xi ALUMNAE CHAPTERS ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON . ZETA " ' ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA Mu Nu . ,.,, Xi OMICRON " ! Pi RHO " SIGMA - TAX? . : UPSILON University of Minnesota Leland Stanford Jr. University Syracuse University University of Wisconsin University of California Swart hmore College Ohio State University Woman ' s College of Baltimore Brown University Vanderbilt University Barnard College University of Texas Washington University Adelphi College Montana State University Oregon State University Greencastle, Indiana Minneapolis. Minnesota NYw York City Chicago, Illinois Columbus, Ohio Indianapolis. Indiana Burlington, Vermont Itiilarlelphia, Pennsylvania Los Angeles, California Pittsburg, Pennsylvania Cleveland, Ohio Syracuse, New York Kansas City, Missouri Seattle, Washington Topeka, Kansas Denver, Colorado St. Lonis, Missouri Lincoln, Nebraska San Francisco, California 13011 I U H H U IS II m m m : SI u m as 91 m Theta Chapter Established, 1899 a m PATRONESSES MBS. N. S. HOFF MRS. WILLIAM HOFFMAN MRS. LLEWELLYN RENWICK MRS. JOSEPHINE MuRFIN MRS. JAMES HENDERSON ASSOCIATE MEMBERS FLORENCE B. POTTER MRS. CHARLES SINK SORORES IN IRBE MAUDE MILLER BISSEL F. MAYME HALE MRS. HARRY NICHOLS MRS. CHARLES KYER LOUISE VAN VOORHIS MAUDE KLEYN IRENE CONNELL ALICE YAPLE FLEETA LAMB KATHERINE ANDERSON- MABEL SPAFFORD VEHA ELAINE Vox JESSIE PATERSON JANE HARRIS HAZEL CARTER ACTIVE CHAFFER FRANCES HAMILTON LYDIA C. CONDON MRS. ROBERT HOWELL NELLIS PAULINE SCHUYLER MRS. SLMON YUTZY MAUDE STAIOER MARY HYDE HELEN FOSTER HELEN BUTLER HELEN TREMAINE GLADYS REID CLARIBEL ARMITAGE MAE MOSHER LISA EAVES HAZEL HENDERSON JULIA HALLECK m .1 a m a m ! 19 e HI I II 111 [502] , 1 H !! !i li! I! H !@ @ S )! S PIINETEEN-TEN MICHIOA.PfENSIA.Pf I! p !M Alpha Chi Omega Founded at Del ' ainr I ' liiri ' mity, CHAPTER ROM. LVPauw University Albion College Northwestern I ' ni versify Allegheny College University of Southern California New England Conservatory of Music I ' niversity of Michigan . I ' niversity of Illinois . I ' niversity of Visronsin University of Syracuse Simpson College I ' niversity of Colorado I ' niversity of Nebraska Baldwin I ' niversity I ' niversitv of California Greeneastle, Ind. Albion, Mich. Evanston, III. Meadville, Pa. Los Angeles. Cal. Boston, Mass. Ann Arbor, Mich. Champaign, 111. Madison, Wis. Syracuse, N. Y. Indianola, Iowa Boulder, C ' olo. Lincoln. Neb. Baldwin. Kan. Berkeley. Cal. ALUMNAE CHA1TERS ALPHA ALPHA BETA BETA . GAMMA GAMMA DELTA DELTA EPILON EPSILON Indianapolis. Ind. Chicago, III. New York City Los Angeles, Cal. Detroit. Mich. II m EMe NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGANENSIA.M nail uniiiiiiiiiiii uniinuuiiai Gamma Chapter Founded in 1004 HONORARY MEMBERS MADAME SCHUMAN-HEINK MADAME REGNA LEXNI LEXORE JACKSON MRS. CHARLES CLEMENTS MBS. LOUISE V. CRAQG ACTIVE MEMBERS NELLIE M. BROWN ETHEL SLAYTON CHARLOTTE HALL MAEME AUDETTE EMMA KERREDGE ADA I). OLIVER LOREXE LEHXDOHFF ALTA IBEMAX ANNA WEBB ELISABETH POXD GEORGINE THOMSOX ETHEL SEELEY GRACE A. JOHNSON EDITH KOON HELENA MDNN ANTOINETTE SAILER NELL FIELD FLORENCE HARGER LELA REESE ETHEL WIGHT ALICE TULLER MARY WELLS LILLIAN WEEKS BESS POOLE FRANCES SEELY MARICA ROBB GRACE CAMERON BERTHA CRONE MRS. R. II. KEMPF [304] HI HIBIlHIllBlllllllllHi MHIII NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGAN ENSI AN m Mu Phi Epsilon (Musical) Founded al the Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . BETA GAMMA . DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio Boston Conservatory, Boston, Mass. University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Mich. Detroit Conservatory, Detroit, Mich. Toledo Conservatory, Toledo, Ohio DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. Syracuse University, Syraucse, N. Y. Kroeger School, St. Louis, Missouri Chicago School of Dramatic Art, Chicago, 111. Metropolitan College of Music, Indianapolis, Ind hlH H ! ii ' ii ii a a 11 a 11 1505) m I .Si NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M Eta Chapter Established in 1905 RESIDENT MEMBERS m m m m m MRS. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBACK MRS. EDWIN C. GODDARD MRS. JOHN O. REED MRS. RALZEMOND D. PARKER SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE MARY C. AXT ALICE E. WATERS SARAH MAC-KAY ELLEN CRAWFORD LONA Tl.NKHAM MARY GREENACRE ELEANOR N. HARRINGTON MARION LUDINGTON BESS ROARK KATHARINE STAUFFER ALENE WEST CLAKA STILES CAROLYN ANDRUS ALICE ADAMS IKENK SNYDER JULIA PHILLIPS GRACE FAIRMAN JANE GREENACRE ESTHER COLLINS SARA EWING HOPE SABIN BUNCH HESS MARY AGNES FLACK CLARA HORNING GRACE CORRIGAN MARY TCNISON in n n n n ii H !! Ill H II il il [506] im n a a u i Psi CHI . UPSILON TAU SIGMA . RHO Pi OMICRON . Xi No . Mo . LAMBDA . KAPPA . IOTA THETA . ETA ZETA . EPSILON . BETA . PHI ALPHA DELTA . GAMMA Psi ALPHA ALPHA PtliyETEEPf-TEN MICHIGA.NENSIA.M Chi Omega Founded at the Uniremity of Arkansas, 1895 CHAPTER ROLL University of Arkansas Kentucky University Union University I Diversity of Mississippi Randolph-Macon Women ' s College Tulane University, Newcombe College I ' niversity of Tennessee University of Illinois Northwestern I ' niversity 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 I ' niversity Dickinson College Florida State College for Women University of Oregon University of Washington il FAYETTEVILIE: ATLANTA OXFORD WASHINGTON CITY LYNCHBUHG ALUMNAE CHAPTERS LEXINGTON KNOXVILLE CHICAGO DENVER KANSAS CITY NEW YORK CITY TEXARKANA NEW ORLEANS MILWAUKEE D 1507] G e NINETEEN-TEN MICHIGA.MENSIA.N H U MRS. J. V. SHEEHAN MILDRED M. CONNELY VALERIE G. CROZE EDITH BELLE HURLEY AGNES R. MACDONALD MARY A. RUPPE KATRINA M. CAUGHEY Omega Upsilon Established, 1909 PATRONESSES MEMBERS MRS. J. J. QUARRY EVELYN M. DOUGHERTY MARION E. HURLEY ADELAIDE MACDONALD RUTH J. HURLEY STELLA M. CAVANAUOH MARGARET E LYNCH l (I n @ H H !l n Si ' ll II 11 li H 11 HI i [508] u u a u ii i RIRHT, f fiV i CO. DETROIT The Managers of the Nineteen Ten Michiganensian take this opportunity to thank all those who aided in making this book what it is. It would be hard to mention each individual and the work he or she has done. The Seniors who aided us were helping to publish their class book and we trust it has been as pleasant work to them as it was to us. We thank them for the spirit shown. As to the underclassmen, their services have been inval- uable. The office staff has done splendid work and we hope that their reward will come later. Howard Earl Hoover deserves special mention for the splendid work he did with the camera. Our last wish is that each and every one who aided us will receive the same satisfaction in seeing the completed book as we shall. Those who have not helped in the making of the book must look it through. The rest of us are quite familiar with its contents and have paid the penalty. fefc- ..-= a Listen ! Take My Advi vice and Read These Advertisements Index to Advertisers Ann Arbor Gas Co. ....... ..... vm The Ann Arbor Press, Printers . . xvn Ann Arbor Savings Bank . . . . . . ix Wm. Arnold, Jeweler . . . xxm C. E. Barthell. Books . . . in S. W. Burehfield and Co., Tailors . , vni Calumet Tea and Coffee Co. . . ..... m J. E. Chapman, Jeweler . , xxii The Crandall Parking Co. . . xix Wm. E. Dieterlie, Tailor . XI Detroit and Cleveland Navigation Co. . . . xxvi Eugene Dietzgen Co., Instruments . xix Farmers and Mechanics Bank . . vn First National Bank . vn Fosters, Art Goods . . .3D Fuller and O ' Connor, Tailors . ix The Gargoyle .... . v The Greenduck Co., Athletic Medals XXVH Hallers Jewelry Store ... . xxv Chas. M. Higgins and Co., Inks . n Hinds, Noble Eldridge and Co., Publishers . . xvn E. I. Horseman Co., Tennis Goods . . n Wm. Jessop and Sons, Steels . . xxu Jenkins Brothers, Valves. . xix R. E. Jolly, Tobacco . . vi Kruffcl and Esser Co., Instruments xvm Koch Brothers, Contractors. . . . iv The Lufkin Rule Co., Measuring Tapes . xxi A. S. Lyndon, Photographer . xix The McGraw Publishing Co. . xvi Mack and Co. ... v J. C. Malcolm, Tailor . x G. and C " . Merriam Co., Publishers . . . XXVH The Michigan Alumnus . . xv The Michigan Daily . . xiv The Murine Eye Remedy Co. . xn The New Southern Hotel, Chicago ... . vn Randall and Pack, Photographers . . . xin J. F. Rentchler, Photographer . . . xin Rowe ' s Laundry . . ..... . vi I ' niversal Portland Cement Co. . . . xx The University of Michigan . xxvin Wagner and Co., Tailors . . . . ix Geo. Wahr, Books ... . . n Weissinger, Signs ... . . . .in Weston Electrical Instrument Co. . . . xxi G. H. Wild Company, Tailors ... . . x The Winchester Repeating Arms Company . xxm Wright Kay and Company, Jewelers . . . . xxiv Copies of Th 1910 Michiganensian May be obtained until the supply is exhausted, from LEWIS T. KNISKERN Business Manager Buildin ress Ann Arbor, Michigan $2.00, Express Extra PUBLICATIONS Dental Literary and General Scientific E present the best inducements to Michigan Alumni for the purchase of Library and General Book Supplies that can be secured anywhere in the United States. Our Mail Order Business Extends to every state of the Union, and to all foreign countries. Libraries Bought and Sold ( Estimates Furnished for Secondary, School, College and University Libraries ) Discounts of from 10 to 33 Vi per cent from publisher ' s prices are allowed to school libraries on all publications. Transportation charges prepaid on all orders, large or small, received through the mail. GEORGE WAHR BOOKSELLER, IMPORTER AND PUBLISHER 103-105 North Main Street 316 South State Street Ann Arbor, Michigan GOOD TENNIS depends chiefly on the RACKET. Perfection in Racket making is attained in the H O R S M A N " Model Ax " Improved for 1910 Don ' t buy until you see it. If your dealer hasn ' t it, write to us. We are Sole Agents in the United States for the celebrated Ayres Championship Lawn Tennis Balls Send for r.uu Catalogue E. I. HORSMAN CO. 365-367 Broadway NEW YORK Higgins ' DRAWING INKS ETERNAL WRITING INK ENGROSSING INK TAURINE MUCILAGE PHOTO MOUNTER PASTE DRAWING BOARD PASTE LIQUID PASTE OFFICE PASTE VEGETABLE GLUE (MADE IN BROOKLYN) Are the Finest and Best Goods of their Kind T7 MANCIPATE yourself from the use of cor- rosive and ill-smelling inks and adhesives and adopt the Higgins ' Inks and Adhesives. They will be a revelation to you, they are so sweet, clean, well put up, and withal so efficient. At Dealers Generally Chas. M. H iggins Co. MANUFACTURERS 271 Ninth Street Brooklyn, New York Branches: Chicago, London [III _ p ' Oct. 5 College Opens. Oct. 7 Student Council forbids hazing. 800 freshmen caps sold to date. Oct. S First Mass meeting. Under auspices of the Athletic Association instead of the Tnion. Oct. 9 Michigan defeats Case 3-0. First call for the All-Fresh team by Coach Douglass. Weissinger Signs Any Kind Any wh ere Both Phones 116 S. Main St. Dental Law . Medical BOOKS For Doctor, Lawyer, Dentist and Student All the LATEST BOOKS as soon as published Libraries and Small Lots Bought, Sold and Exchanged C. E. BARTHELL Telephone 761 L. 326 So. State Street Ann Arbor, Michigan CALENDAR Oct. 12 (Jood bye, hazing. Two sophomores expelled. Koanzaland work starts. Oct. 14 Dr. Cook ' s lecture announced by the S. L. A. Varsity defeats scrubs 4. II. Oct. 15 The rush in daylight on Ferry Field. No attendance taken in classes. The Fresh win. Oct. IB Michigan defeats O. S. I ' . 33-6. Capt. Allerdice played wonderful game. Ath- letic Association election. Haskins and Bovnton are chosen. Nominations for class officers made. Calumet Tea and Coffee Co. 51 and 53 Franklin St. Chicago PROPRIETORS OF Calumet Coffee and Spice Mills [III] JOHN KOCH CHRISTIAN KOCH Koch Brothers General Building Contractors ALUMNI MEMORIAL HALL Erected by Koch Brothers Masonry, Carpentry, Painting, Decorating and Glazing, Heating and Plumbing [IV] CALENDAR Oct. 20 Doctor Cook speaks in University Hall. ' He ' s made just piles from lectures ' His fortune must be great. ' When Peary says " make good them lies, " ' The Doctor says " just wait! ' I might Oct. 21 Capt. May issues call for Cross Country. " Kissing Girl " stops on her way to Chicago. Oct. 23 Marquette defeated 6 to 5. Magidsohn looms up as a star. Student Council Elections. Oct. 24 Alpha N ' u decides that Peary is a Scientist but that Cook is a Gentleman. Oct. 25 Chas. Good elected President of the Senior Lit Class. Joe Primeau chosen Presi- dent of the Senior Laws. Oct. 27 Dartmouth honors the President Emeritus with the degree LL. D. Senior and Junior Engineers play 0-0 game on South Ferry. Varisty beats Freshmen 35-2. Published Monthly Always Improving Michigan ' s Only Student Magazine BRIGHT WITTY SATISFYING 75c per Year, lOc per Copy Address: A NX ARBOR ESTABLISHED 1857 INCORPORATED 1895 Mack Company Ann Arbor ' s Greatest Store Dry Goods, Fancy Goods Cloaks, Suits and Furs Millinery, Ladies ' Shoes Art Goods, Stationery Butterick ' s Patterns Men ' s Furnishings The Tea Room, Home Bank Furniture, Carpets, Rugs Draperies, Upholstering Pictures and Frames Silverware, Glassware Crockery, Chinaware Household Goods, Toys Bazaar, Trunks, Valises 24 Departments, Occupying 12 Floors Mack Co., 216, 218, 220, 222, 224 South Main Stree , Ann Arbor, Mich. [V] R. E. JOLLY Agents for O. F. Stacy Co., New York and Snyder Chaffee Fine Confectioneries 308 S. State St., Sager Block Hot and Cold Lunches At All Hours Ice Cream and Soda Water and all Summer Beverages All the Leading Mixtures of Tobaccos, Cigars and Cigarettes, Domestic and Imported Largest Line of Pipes in the city at rery low prices. Agents for B-B-B, English Make, Demuth Co. and M. Linkman Co. Rowe ' s Laundry =THQMAS ROWE, PROPRIETOR= = Work neatly and promptly done Goods called for and delivered Give Us a Trial Bell Phone 457 406 Detroit St. [VI] Bi CALENDAR Oct. 30 Varisty surprises Syracuse with a score of 44-0. Nov. 3 Dormitory Bubble bursts. Doom of Basketball as a University sport is pronounced. Senior Lits held by- Sophs to 0-0 score. Nov. 5 Stag Mass meeting for the Notre Dame Game. Stag rule meets with disap- proval. 1911 Engineers win their department championship. Nov. 6 Michigan swallows a bitter pill. " Red " Miller of Notre Dame beats Mk gaB 11-3. Both teams attend box party at the Whitney. Nov. 8 Websters and Jeffersonians pick team for Varsity tryouts. Junior Lits win Pro- test and Seniors forfeit game. Nov. 10 Varsity leaves for Penn. over the Ann Arbor at 7.28. Enormous crowd sees the team off. Nov. 13 Michigan romps all over Franklin Field. Beats Penn. 12-6. Fresh beat Alma 23-0. The Sailors from the " Michi- gan " present flag to ( ' apt. Allerdice. Some celebration in the evening. Nov. 17 Senior Class Committees appointed. Team leaves for Minneapolis. Nov. 18 First Senior Lit Luncheon. Cross Coun- try team goes east. Yost predicts victory over Minnesota. E. D. KINNE S. W. CLARKSON HARRISON SOULE President Cashier V-President First National Bank OF ANN ARBOR, MICH. Capital $100,000 Surplus and Profit $65,000 DIRECTORS E. D. Kinne S. W. Clarkson Moses Seabolt Harrison Soule Frederick Schmid William Wagner Wirt Cornwcll James L. Babcock Geo. W. Patterson Foreign Exchange bought and sold and Letters oj Credit for Travelers. A Savings Department has been established and interest at 3 per cent, is paid on deposits. Capital, $50,000 Surplu , toOJHXJ Undirided Profits $50,000 Farmers and Mechanics Bank 101-103-105 South Main St. Ann Arbor - - Michigan R. KEMPF. President H. G. PRETTYMAN. Vice President H. A. WILLIAMS, Cashier F. T. STOWE, Assl. Cashier ALEX. DRYBURGH, Pres. and Mgr C. H. SHAW, Treas. (New) SOUTHERN HOTEL Michigan Boulevard and 13th St., CHICAGO 300 Newly Furnished Rooms Absolutely Fire Proof Circulating Ice Water in Every Room 200 With Private Bath High Class Restaurants for Ladies and Gentlemen at Moderate Prices Chicago ' s Newest and Most Modern Hotel One Block from Central Station, Ten Minutes ' Walk to Down Town Shopping District [VII] " You want your clothes to possess Quality and Style We can give you both. Our Materials are the very best and our styles are the very latest Burchfield customers are looked at twice S. W. Burchfield Co. ior E. Huron st. Gas Light Makes the best study light. Brilliant, intense and economical Engineer ' s Drafting Lamp Casts no shadows We sell everything that burns gas Ann Arbor Gas Company [VIII] CALENDAR Nov. 21 Minnesota (!, Michigan 1.5. Crosscoun- try gets third in meet at Huston. Freshmen defeat Albion . ' 54-. Purity celebration in the evening. Nov. 23 Blue Star Day. I ' nion Banquet at Waterman Gym. Plan for $500,000 Union Clubhouse announced. Nov. 29 J. Joy Miller elected Captain of the Var- sity for 1!)10. Junior Lits win the interclass Championship. Senior Lit Committees announced. Dec. 1 Yost signs contract for two years more. THE Ann Arbor Savings Bank Capital .... $ 50,000 V Surplus and Profits 290,000 Resources ... 2.900,000 A general Banking business transacted The olde.it and strongest savings bank in ashtenaw County. Organized May. 1H( 4. 619 Fuller and O ' Connor TAILORS Steam and French Dry Cleaners E. William St. Ann Arbor, Mich. Wagner Co. IMPORTING TAILORS Complete Lines of Seasonable Goods 303 - 305 S. State St. Ann Arbor, Mich. [IX] G. H. WILD COMPANY Leading Merchant Tailors We have Complete Lines of Fine Woolens for Suitings, Over- coats and Trousers and Fancy Vestings. We make Full Dress Suits a specialty. Call and see us. G. H. Wild Company 311 South State Street It ' s Your Inning Suits to Order $18.00 up c. c. c. For uncommon Tailoring and unordinary prices our array of Suit- ings will make a home-run hit with you. Our BATTERY of mod- ish models and materials is the sightliest ever. SCORE One of Cloth ' s Contentment by looking today. J. Kail Malcolm 118 E. Liberty Street IX] CALENDAR Dec. 2 Conference question bobs up. Student Directory appears. Eckersall ' s all western team announced with Smith, licnhrook. Allerdice and Magidsohn. Dec . 3 Law committees appointed. Freshman advisors give pink tea for their charges. Dec. 3 Rumor has it that a game will be sche- duled with a conference team in 1910. Dec. G Regent Hill dies. Leaves $200,000 to the I ' niversity for an Auditorium. Dec. 9 The Daily gets after the Merchants who use the name of the University for Business purposes. Dec. 10 Glee Clubs and Hand give a joint concert at I " . Hall. Detroit Alumni oppose return to conference. Dec. 12 Conference. Conference. Conference Shall we go back or not? Dec. H Walter Camp places six M men on the Honor roll. Allerdice, Henbrook, Casey, Smith, Wasmund, Magidsohn. Oratorical association presents " The Rivals. " Committee on non-athletic activities gets busy and sends out notices. Dec. 15 Koan .aland. Benbrook chosen on the All-American. Junior Hop Committee appointed. Toques adopted by the Student Council. Dec. 16 Koanzaland. Michigan will not be repre- sented at the Conference Council. Foster ' s Fine Art Stores HKAIXJl ' AKTKHS FOH ( ' HOICK (ilKTS 110 E. Liberty . ' $00 S. State Street Street Classy Clothes Shirts Made to Order Spring and Summer Fabrics 1910 Our line of Foreign and Domestic Suitings is ready for your inspection Wm. E. Dieterlie, ' Varsity Tailor Bell Phone 1266-L Home Phone 683-Blaek 117 East Liberty Street In the World ' s For Weak Eyes Red Eyes Dull Eyes SickEyes Aching Eyes Sbld Everywhere Preparedinthe Laboratory of the Marine tye Remedy Co. UM-- Tourist ' s Eyes Autoists Eyes- an Eye Tonic FOR YOUR EVES [XII] ANN ARBOR. Photographer Randall Pack HIGH CLASS Portraiture and Groups by PHOTOGRAPHY 121 E. Washington Avenue Phone 598 [XIII] The Michigan Daily Official Student Newspaper Do not forget your Alma Mater! Always keep in touch with life and events at the University. Contains ALL the NEWS FIRST HAND and will keep you WELL informed. Mr. Alumnus : It is your duty to your college to subscribe for its official paper and thus keep posted. Subscription Rate: $3.00 a Year; $2.50 if paid in advance. The Michigan Daily CARL HENRY OSCAR ADAM Business Manager ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN [Xivi THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS Issued MONTHLY by the ALUMNI ASSOCIATION of the UNIVERSITY MR. SENIOR : You can make no better investment on leaving college than to sub- scril e to THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS. 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- versity world in general, and become a member of the Alumni Association of the University. Other alumni of the University appreciate THE AI.IMNI s, as is shown by the fact that it has the largest subscription 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 Business Mtfr. Volume XVI No. 8 MAY 1910 [XV] The Men Who Lead Are The Men Who Read In these days of keen competition and rapid development, the successful engineer must keep constantly in touch with current progress in hjs line of work; he must know what other engineers are doing; what new problems are being solved; what new methods are being adopted; he must read the leading paper in his field. The Leading Engineering Journals are: Electrical World Engineering Record Electric Railway Journal These papers are all published weekly. Regular price for each, $3.00 a year. They are the standard authorities in the fields of electrical engineering, civil and mechanical engineering, and electric rail- roading. SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS ON YEARLY SUBSCRIPTIONS Trial Subscriptions 20 Weeks for $1.00 Send Kor Sample Copies McGraw Publishing Company 239 West 39th Street NEW YORK [XVI] CALENDAR Dec. 17 Koanzaland. Musical Club trip an- nounced. Campaign for funds for the new I ' nion Clubhouse started. Dec. 18 Koanzaland closes with two performan- ces. Comedy Club tryouts. Prelimin- aries in Oratorical Peace Contest. Dec. 20 Peace Contest won by Thomas. Dec. 21 Senior Lit luncheon and dance. Dec. 22 Vacation starts. Jan. 5 College resumes. We learn of the death of I ' ncle Jim Ottley. Ineligibility of Joy Miller explained. 100 dollar prize offered by an alumnus for new field song. Musical Clubs report a great trip. J;in. (i Most of the trains due yesterday are just getting in. Jan. 8 Benbrook elected Football Captain. Jan. 9 Tain O ' Shanters proposed for the Girls. Jan. 11 Class Basketball season opens. First I ' nion membership dinner. Laws have a purity smoker. Even the Laws. Jan. 12 Lew McAllister resigns as baseball Coach. Branch Rickey replaces him. Jan. 15 Athletic Association election. Vilson. Interscholastic Manager, Gordon Spice, football manager and C. V Gould, financial secretary, O. O. Car- penter Treasurer. Student Council investigation ends in the expulsion of Miller. The Ann Arbor Press MAYXAHD STREET We do more Printing for the student body than all the other shops combined. PRINTERS OF The Michigan Daily Michigan Alumnus Michigan Law Review (iargoyle News Letter S. C. A. Handbook American Tyler-Keystone Students ' Directory The Technic Zeta Psi Circle High School Omega Text Hooks in English, French. Spanish, Etc. Specialty of Program Work Both Phones No. 27 PRESS BUILDING (Ji tft tn any THE " MOST POPULAR " MUSIC FOLIOS Home Songs ( Words and Piano) $0.50 National SOURS ( Words and Piano) 50 Hymns I Wot as and Piano 60 Love Songs ( Words and Piano) BO College Songs ( Words and Jfiano) 50 New College Song? ( Words and Piano) 50 New Songs for Glee Clubs ( Wot dsand Piano) .50 New Songs for Male Quartets ( W. and P.) 50 Piano Pieces 75 Piano Duets " 5 Piano Dance Folio 76 Selections from the Operas, (Piano An.). .75 Mandolin Pieces Piano Accompaniment 50 Guitar Accompaniment 40 First Mandolin 40 Second Mandolin 40 Violin Obligato 40 Flute Obligato 40 Cello Obligato 40 Violin Pieces (with Piano Accompaniment). .76 Violin, Cello and Piano UH Violin, Flute and Piano MO Violin, Cello, Flute anil Piano 1.25 New Violin Solos (with Piano Accomp.). .75 Cornet Solos (with Piano Accompaniment) .75 Flute Solos (with Piano Accompaniment). .75 Trombone Solos (u ' ith P.ano Accomp.)... .75 Cello Solos (with. Piano Accompaniment).. .75 The Most Popular Orchestra Folio Full Orchestra and Piano 2.50 10 Parts, Cello and Piano Z.OO The Most Popular Band Folio Concert Band, (38 Parts) 500 Full Band, (84 Parts) 4 (10 Small Band, (19 Parts) 3.00 SOME OF OUR OTHER MUSICAL PUBLICATIONS All with WorJi ana Piano Kindergarten Songs $1.00 Songs of the Flag and Nation 50 School Songs with College Flavor 6 ' ) Songs of All Colleges 1 50 " " Eastern Colleges 125 " " Western " 1 25 Songs of the University of Chicago 1 50 " " " " " Michigan 1 25 " " " " " Pennsylvania. 1 50 " " " " " Virginia 1.00 At Bookstores, Music Dealers, or the Publishers, Hinds, Noble Eldredge 31-33-35 Wet 15th St., N. Y. City IXVII] KEUFFEL ESSER Co. OF NEW YORK General Offices and Factories: 45 Ann St., Hoboken, . J. Parent House: H7 Fulton St., New York. Ill East Madison St. 813 Locust St., St. Louis, Mo. 48-50 Second St., San Francisco 452 Notre 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 Surveying. 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 I improvements for field and mine engineering. ALL REQUISITES FOR THE DRAFTING ROOM Our goods, which are the recognized standard of excellence, are obtainable from dealers everywhere. They are readily identified as ours, as all of them bear our name and trade-mark, which carry with them our full guaranty. Be sure you obtain our goods, and you will have our guaranty that they are all right. SEND FOR OUR NEW CATALOGUE, 1910 [XVIII] BIHIMKi CALENDAR Jan. 18 Coach Rickey calls for Baseball candi- dates. 80 men turn out. Jan. 21 " The Inspector " given by the Comedy Club. Michigan debating team wins from Northwestern and loses to Chicago. Juniors nominate Councilmen. Ban- quet held at I ' nion for Koanzaland Cast. Jan. ( Boarding Houses threaten to raise the price of board. Jan. 48 Student Councilmen elected. Jan. 80 Professor Wenley misquoted again. When you think of Michigan you think of LYNDON The Photographer Don ' t you? Then don ' t forget that he keeps all his negatives. Want prints fiom any? Write A. S. LYNDON. 719 N. University Ave. ..THK.. Crandall Packing Co. Steam, Water, Air, Gas, Ammonia and All Other Purposes General Offices and Fadory PALMYRA, N. Y. Branch Offices and Stoics New York City, 130 Liberty St. Chicago, III.. 71 West Washington St. Cleveland, Ohio. 80.5 Superior Ave. N.W. Eugene Dietzgen Co. 181 Monroe Street CHICAGO New York San Francisco New Orleans Toronto Pittsburg Leading Instrument Manufacturers For Two Generations Jenkins Bros. Valves have been acknowledged the high- est grade valves ever made. There are imitations, and they are not " just as good. " Specify the genuine and enjoy perfect service and immunity from frequent repair hills. The genuine bear this Trade Mark. Jenkins Bros. NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA BOSTON CHICAGO [XIX] 1 ' CEMENT j| Universal Portland Cement is uniform in soundness, color, fineness, specific gravity, strength and setting qualities. It always acts the same under similar conditions ; its color is even, and it always pro- duces sound, durable concrete. UNIVERSAL Portland Cement Co. Chicago Pittsburg Annual Output 8,000,000 Barrels. Feb. 21. Alumni committee meets to discuss a more compact organization of the alumni body VFSTON ALTERNATING CURRENT PORTABLE AND SWITCHBOARD Ammeters and Voltmeters are Absolutely Dead Beat. Ex- tremely Sensitive. Practically free from Temperature Error. Their in- dications are practically indepen- dent of frequency and also of Wave form. ECLIPSE DIRECT CURRENT SWITCHBOARD AMMETERS AND VOLTMETERS (Soft Iron or Klectro-magnetic type) are Remark- ably accurate, low priced Instruments. Admir- ably adapted for general use in small plants. Well made and nicely finished. Correspondence regarding these and our standard Laboratory, Portable and Kiritrhbcurd Instruments is solicited by WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT CO. NEW YORK OKFICK, 114 Liberty Street NKWARK. X. J. WFK N THE TRADE MARK ON GOOD MEASURING TAPES Not much to look for---but a great deal to tind---it signifjes_ Accuracy, Durability and superior Workmanship, the three features that have ma.de f( Ff( if Measuring Tapes the standards of the world. Sold by all prominent dealers Catalogue sent on request THE ' urff N PULE o. SAGINAW, MICH., U. S. A. NEW YORK LONDON, ENGLAND WINDSOR, CANADA I ' Vli. 4 " 2, President Gunsaulus of Armour Institute speaks at Wash! niton ' s Birthday exercises. Founders day cele bration of Medical department. [XXII Jessop ' s Steel Double Shear Steel Blister Steel Annealed Tool Steel Jessop ' s " Ark " High Speed Steel is the very best on the market Manufactured at Sheffield, England Wm. Jessop Sons, Inc 91 John Street, New York Buy your College Jewelry at Chapman ' s Jewelry Store 206 Main Street Michigan Seal Pins, Rose finish, 35c, 50c and 75c each. Michigan Seal Pins, Rose finish, enameled; 50c, 75c and $1.00 each. Michigan Seal Pins, Rolled plate, looks like solid gold, enameled; 75c and $1.00 each. Michigan Seal Pins, Solid gold with safety catch; $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50 each. Plain Solid Gold Block " M " pins with safety catch; $2.00 each. Solid Gold Block " M " pins with safety catch, set with pearls; $4.00 and $5.00 each. Solid Gold Block " M " pins with safety catch, set with turquoise; $4.00 and $5.00 each. I have also 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. E. Chapman, Jeweler, 205 Main Street [XXII] Feb. 25. Coasting is fine. Geddes hill and Depot hill see crowds. Repeating Shotguns USED IN THE U. S. ARMY. The U. S. Army authorities know a gun; that is why, when they decided to equip some troops with repeating shotguns, they selected the Win- chester in preference to all other makes. The experts of the U. S. Ordnance Board also know a gun; that ' s why, after submitting a Winches- ter Repeating Shotgun to all sorts of tests, they pronounced it safe, sure, strong and simple. If you want a shotgun buy the one whose strength and reliability led the U. S. Army authorities to select it and the U. S. Ordnance Board to endorse it that ' s the Winchester. THE RELIABLE REPEATERS A few of the things Arnold makes Senior Society Pins. Owl Pins. Toastmaster ' s Pins. Miehigamua Pins (any date). Phi Beta Kappa Keys. Girl ' s Glee Club Pins. Friar Pins. Vulcan Pins. Michigainua Fobs. Sigma Xi Keys. Omega Phi Pins. Special order 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 you would expect to see in a jewelry store. Michigan pins are our specialty. We make any pattern you have ever seen. Usually ours are just a little better. Bronze seals mounted on oak boards for wall decorations at $1.00, $3.00, $3.50, $4.50. Shipped prepaid. WM. ARNOLD, College Jeweler, ANN ARBOR Feb. 2(i. Preliminary meet at Waterman Gym. Horner proves an all round star. Women ' s League fancy dress party at Harbour Gym. Mrs. Jordan was there. IXXIIII BADGES FRATERNITY BADGES, ALSO EMBLEMS set in Rings, Brooches, Fobs, etc. Pennants, Tobacco Pouches, Pipes, etc., and a complete line of Novelties. Catalogue on request. WRIGHT, KAY CO (After August 1, 1910) WRIGHT. KAY A CO. BLDG. Cor. Woodward and Grand River, DETROIT, MICHIGAN STATIONERY Invitations for all occasions. Programs and Menus in all the newest shades of leather- stamped in suitable colors. All work done on the premises by competent workmen in the shortest possible time. SAMPLES AND PRICES ON. REQUEST I XXIV I Feb. 27. Student body appealed to for aid for furnishing the Memorial building. HALLER ' S COLLEGE PINS NOVELTIES JEWELRY STEINS SPOONS FOBS BANNERS LOVING CUPS MAKERS AND DESIGNERS OF CLASS PINS Let us send Prices and Illustrations Haller ' s Jewelry Store Ann Arbor, Michigan Mar. 1. Our girls forsake the loea l suffrage movement. Traek manager Roynton elected honorary vice-president of the eastern inter-collegiate. [XXV] MODERN MARINE MARVELS All the important ports bordering on the waterways from Buffalo to St. Ignace are reached reg- ularly by the exeellent serviee of the D. C. Lake Lines. The ten large steamers of this fleet have all the qualities of speed, safety and comfort. Every 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 arc large and comfortable, and the cuisine is of the best quality The steamer City of Cleveland is latest addition to the I). 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 wa,ters of the world. The City of Cleveland cost $1,250,000.00; is 444 feet long, 96 feet 6 inches wide, and seven decks high. A three cylinder compound engine of H.OOO horse power furnishes the motive power. The 500 staterooms are all equipped with telephones, running water and washed air ventilation. The private parlors of elegant design, have baths and shower baths, some even have little private verandas. Features which distinguish the City of Cleveland from all other lake steamers are passenger 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. 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, tri-weekly between Cleveland, Put-in-Bay and Toledo, and two trips weekly between Detroit, Bay City and Saginaw. 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. SCHANT , General Manager L. 0. LEWIS Gen ' l Pass. Agt NEW STEAMER CITY OF CLEVELAND [XX VI) CALENDAR Fub. 6 Exams. Feb. 11 Junior Hop. the south. President Angell leaves for Feb. 1J Keene Fitzpatriek accepts offer from Princeton University. Feb. 15 Call for track men. Feb. l(i Baseball practice starts. Feb. 1!) Emma Goldman speaks to full housi but fails to arouse audiences. Mar. Mar. 2 Senior Lit girls vote down the proposition that they walk with boys in the swing out. Mar. 4 Cerele Francais holds Soiree. 5 Dr. A. C. Kraenzlein, of Mercersberg Academy, is appointed Director of out- door Athletics. Regents pass regula- tion requiring one year of lit work for entrance into the law department. Sophomores win the Soph- Fresh meet. Union plans minstrel show. Freshmen get busy with the banquet. First dump in the Huron. Two stu- dents take a chilly plunge. Robins are seen on the Campus. Mar. H Engineering department organis-.es an arithmetic class for the Juniors who an 1 taking " S and It " . Mar. 9 Roy Welch and Lyman Bryson win the Alumnus prize for a new field song. Our Profs, begin to get offers from other I ' niversities. Prof. Dennison goes to Swarthmore. " Ten Nights in a Bar Room " makes a great hit at the Whitney, Yes? Mar. 10 Baseball men get on the ground. Facul- ty frowns on the fresh banquet. Mar. It Varsity Meet. May and Ross do good work. Freshmen decide to hold ban- quet with the soft pedal on. Hurley wins Michigamua Rabbit hunt. Mar. 14--Senate Council does some more forbid- ding. Stops plans for the I ' nion Minstrel show. Mar. 40 Syracuse crushed at Waterman Gym- nasium. Score 05 to 12. Keck sets record in the 440. Another canoe tips over up the river. Junior minstrel show comes off. Joy Miller discovered in Walla Walla, Washington. His memory a blank. Mar. -tti -Varsity beats Cornell almost as badly at Syracuse 55-17. Capt. May stars. Mar. 31 Schoolmasters ' convention opens. Miclii- ganensian goes to press at midnight. The Geenduck Co. Mastercrafters in Metal MEDALS AND TROPHIES In (i old, Silver and Bronze Special Medals for Athletic Events Sketches and Estimates Furnished TIIOS. C. UNDERWOOD Manager Detroit Office Cherry 121 City 121 128 Grand River Ave., Detroit New from Cover to Cover WEBSTER ' S NEW INTERNATIONAL DICTIONARY uUST ISSUED. Ea. in Chief. Dr. W. T. Hrri., former U. S. Com. of Education, if General Information Practically Doubled. Divided Pace; Important Words Above, Leu Im- portant Below. Contain More Information of Interest to More People Than Any Other Dictionary. 270O PAGES. 6000 ILLUSTRATIONS. 400,000 WORDS A ND PHRASES. GET THE BEST in Scholarship, Convenience, Authority, Utility. Write for Specimen Pages to G. C. MERRIAM CO.. SPRINGFIELD, MASS. Ton will do UB favor to mention tliis publication. [XXVII] University of Michigan ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN HARRY B. HUTCHINS, LL.D., Acting President 5300 Students Expenses Low Seven Departments DEPARTMENT OF LITERATURE. SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS JOHN O. REED, DEAN Full literary and scientific courses Teachers ' course Higher Commercial Course Course in insurance Course in forestry An organized graduate school All courses open to professional students on approval of faculty. DEPARTMENT OF ENGINEERING MORTIMER E. COOLEY, DEAN Complete courses in civil, mechanical, electrical, naval, and chemical engineering Architecture and architectural engineering Technical work under instructors of professional experience Work shop, experimental, and field practice Mechanical, physical, electrical, and chemical laboratories Fine new buildings just added to former facilities Central heating and lighting plants adapted for instruction. DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE AND SURGERY V. C. VAUGHAN, DEAN Four years ' graded course Highest standard for all work Special attention given to labor- atory teaching Magnificent new laboratory Ample clinical facilities Bedside instruction in hospital, a special feature Facilities offered for graduate work in all departments. DEPARTMENT OF LAW HARRY B. HUTCHINS, DEAN Three years ' course One year ' s graduate course Practice court work a specialty Special facilities for work in history and political sciences. SCHOOL OF PHARMACY J. O. SCHLOTTERBECK, DEAN Two and four years ' courses Ample laboratory facilities Training for prescription service, manufacturing pharmacy, industrial chemistry, and for the work of the analyst. HOMOEOPATHIC MEDICAL COLLEGE W. B. HINSDALE, DEAN Full four years ' course Fully equipped hospital, entirely under Faculty control Especial attention given to niateria mcdica and scientific prescribing Twenty hours ' weekly clinical instruction. COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY NEVILLE S. HOFF, ACTING DEAN Three years ' cou rse New building costing $100,000, now occupied Ample laboratories, clinical rooms, library, and lecture room in its own building Clinical material in excess of needs. SUMMER SESSION JOHN R. EFFINGER, DEAN A regular session of the University. More than 275 courses in arts, engineering, medicine, law, pharmacy, and library methods. SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Secretary For full information (Catalogues, Special Departmental Announcements, Illustrated Booklets, etc., or particular matters of inquiry) address Deans of Separate Departments. [XXVIII1 We are specialists in all lines of Illustrative Work. We make Drawings and Zinc Etchings, Halftones and Electrotypes, by the latest and best methods. THE PENINSULAR ENGRAVING Snow Flake Building, Toledo, Ohio. I XX IX 1 A HIS number of the MICHIGANENSIAN was monotyped, printed and bound by the EXPRESS PUBLISHING PRINTING CO. of Toledo, Ohio finest) II mr 1 1 (XXX] J


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