Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI)

 - Class of 1935

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Text from Pages 1 - 212 of the 1935 volume:

ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRAR 3 1833 01863 2916 GC 977.402 AL14ALC, 1935 5L100 ill ALBION COLLEGE ANNIVERSARY DIT ION OF THE lOXIA IX COPYRIGHT JAMES H. LUDWIG, Editor-in-Chief COLIN W. ROBERTSON, Business Manager ROBINSON HALL ALBION COLLEGE 100 til ANNIVERSARY EDITION ALBIONIAN PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF ALBION COLLEGE v raduates of Albion her traditions; scien- Mathematies ; beloved many years ; devoted youth, and inspiration- CLEiVlENT E. ROOD and this 1935 Albionian re- CLEMENT E. ROOD, ' 94 Tn fsA Jbj r] . . I n Hf t X ' i DEDICATION Hfi ? y 2. . i College; ever loyal to tists in Physics and r r 7 teachers in Albion for i % w w and sacrificial guides of 3 • al builders of men. To EDWIN R. SLEIGHT is f-) : .. speetfully dedicated. . Jf 1 mm Mi EDWIN R. SLEIGHT, ' 01 . — , FOREWORD p ' N the year 1835, a small group of far-sighted men and women founded an educational institution which has grown throughout the century into the Albion College we know today. In this year 1935, we are directing our thoughts over those hundred years, in a celebration of progress and achievement. The Staff of the 1935 ALBIONIAN pre- sents this book to the students, faculty, and alumni of Albion College, with the sincere hope that it records a true picture of Albion tradition. J. H. LUDWIG March 23, 1935 1835 m, M CONTENTS (Part I. ADMINISTRATION (Part II. CLASSES 2V III. ATHLETICS (Pari IV. activities JW V. FRATERNITIES (Part VI. FEATURES - -JS u 1935 S. S. KRESGE GYMNASIUM OBSERVATORY PHYSICS BUILDING 1 v ■l r - ' ■ ' • . ; I St - , b an •• f K :• - ' J If m may ' ' ' ■ , •• - i . ' ; m £ ' 7? , TBr isbRE -.i . Q- ' - ' ' ' %|Pt- 4J£W ' Rg5?( r -■-. ' .-• fo. ;■ a B HKa HS H ar ' - : -wSF » ■ i ' ' St ' -M 4 ■ t i jg Ck ' P ■n ' - BiBii» t ' . 6 ' -4JH . ; ' ■ ' ■ C ' V TT H SL -U ' gMiiMf C 5fWI ■ fca ,± ' : . J ' s 1 1 W£g 1$k lEMp J. uK mmSSfci Kl v- . iB h w ' f i «•! i 1 3 1| « lt ..vft ' ' »•- ■ r -9 3 % T il • - OSS ' ». : S5( .. !w ™ 3 (iwl k ' ' V J x B ■ .,«« n ,,.«« . 0m | SUSAM A WESLEY HALL CAMPUS VIEW LIBRARY H E CHARLES ! H N KLIN STOCK- WELL, first principal Albion Weslryan • second cipul Albion Wesleyun Seminary 18-10-53. m. FACULTY, Albion Femnle Semin- ary, 18S9-6S. IV. FACULTY. Albion College, about UM, t» E, r.L. nrsx prmapai .vioion n esu-yau nion tiesieynn seminary, igos-o . president Albion College, 1877-98. principul Albion Wesley an Seminary, p:mrpal Albion Wcsleyan s, ininary. «■ Albion loDege, 1897-IB01. VII. GEOItGE BEJilKRE JOCELYN, second president Albion Wesleyan Sem- inary, 1804-69, 1871-17. XI. FACULTY, Albion College. 19U8. Ill II IV TI XI nrf ir ix .00«I .smoUoO noldIA , t TJUJOA-il .IX llhliol .XMXie YJi tfH 8AKOHT .17 J6-M81 .OTjaooi jihsi mh 30110210 .ITf -m»8 n«x»lB»W noidl . Jnablnsiq bnodsa .ft-1181 ,60-t»8I .xiuiii -H ' )OT8 KUJIV: . ' .JJ-1 gSUHAHD .1 aaxalesll noidIA laqijiihr, i nB ,.1.151 ' W .M-EMI .TunfamH Lhodsb .WAMHIH BOTH HJI ..1 .IJ ,-Cianlin98 nnfjlHS ' .V noldIA lutjiimi-iq .M-dMl -nirasa orarnjl aoidIA .XTJOOA1 .III .£8-8381 ,00 laud .wlloi aoidIA . TJ30A1 .VI MU PART I • ADMINISTRATION JOHN LAWRENCE SEATON President of Albion College ( 7T .B., Upper Iowa University, t 1898: S.T.B., Boston University, 1901; Ph.D.. Boston University, 1905; Williams Scholar, Harvard, 1913-14; D.D., Upper Iowa University, 1921; LI.. I).. West Virginia Wesleyan Uni- versity, 1924; Litt.D., Dakota Wes- leyan University, 1928; Professor of Psychology, Dakota Wesleyan Univer- sity, 1904-14; President, College of the Pacific, 1914-19; College Secretary, Board of Education, Methodist Episco- pal Church, 1919-24; present position since 1! : 4. • 21 • WILLIAM WHITCOMB WHITEHOLSE, A.M., Th.D., Ph.D. Dean, Registrar of the College and Professor of Sociology l , ' ]|:i LrlKinn i College, :y, 1915; 117; Mar- Sigma Rho; A.B., 1916; Lane Theological Semii B.D., Garrett Biblical Institute, quette University, School of Commerce, 1917- 1S; A.M., Lawrence College, 1919; Tll.D., Drew Theological Seminary, 1922; Ph.D., Northwestern University, 1927; Delta Sigma Phi; Professor, Albion College, 1922-1929; present position since 1929. Opening the door in November, 1843, we should find Charles Franklin Stockwell busy at his task of being principal, professor, preacher, and promoter of the eight year old AVesleyan Seminary. This young man of twenty-six years must have left the East and Wesleyan Univer- sity of Connecticut with the spirit of the pioneer or missionery. The affairs of the Sem- inary were made to run so smoothly that Mr. Stockwell had time for the mental recreation of studying law and being admitted to the bar during his two year administration in Albion. A higher honor came to him in his capacity of Albion ' s most eligible bachelor — he won for a wife, Miss Louise Peabody, the daughter of Al- bion ' s first white settler. Unfortunately Mr. Stockwell ' s life of prospective usefulness was cut short, for at the age of thirty- three years lie was stricken with fever and died. The Seminary Trustees were evidently pleased by the leadership of AVesleyan Univer- P Invert educational institution having two or more teachers has its principal ; every col- lege has its president. Many tales, true or false, have had the office of the principal or president as their source. To be summoned to the principal ' s office means reward or ruin; to be invited to the president ' s office gives promise of almost anything. What boy in his school days has not been called to his principal ' s office for merited praise — or equally merited punish- ment? What college man has not visited his president to experience that description-evad- ing thrill which conies to the student visitor who crosses the threshold of the office? Let us open the office doors of Albion ' s principals and presidents of a century to see those men upon whose shoulders have rested the responsibilities of the institution. We must begin by entering the Central Building, built in 1843, and looking for the office of the first principal of the Wesleyan Seminary. We can end our visit of one hun- dred years by entering Robinson Hall, of 1923, and looking for the office of the ninth president of Albion College. MARIAN GRAY, A.B., M.A. Dean of Women and Assistant Professor of English A.B., Ohio Stat Cornell Universit Columbia Univers Women, Pen 1925-27; Unn 1934; present pos University, 1923; M.A., y, Ithaca, New York. 1925; iity, summer, 192S; Dean of College, Oskaloosa, Iowa, Chicago, nee 1927. • 22 • HELEN GILDERSLEEVE, A.B. Assistant Registrar A.B., Oherlin College. 1924; Secretary of the Treasurer. Dakota Wesleyan University; sity graduates, for they selected another Wesleyan man to lill the office of Principal Stockwell. Clark Titus Hinman came to Wesleyan Seminary in 1846 at the age of twenty- nine, served for two years, and left to accept a position at Kvanston, Illinois. There lie became the founder and first president of Northwestern University. Mr. Hinman ' s executive ability showed itself in the fact that he raised Wesleyan to a foremost rank in his short term of office. The force of his great character was made known through per- sonal student contacts anil his pulpit power. It was through his influence that the name of the institution be- came Albion Female Collegiate Institute and Wesleyan Seminary, with the radical step of co-education. Wesleyan ' s next principal was a pioneer in the field of common school education. .Mr. Ira Mayhew, who had risen from the rank of country school teacher to state superin- tendent of public instruction. The Albion appointment was for the short term of fifteen months, after which he was again chosen to the state position. Mr. Mayhew was the first and only layman to occupy the Seminary office. When any boy of fifteen enters college to complete four years work in three to graduate at the age of eighteen, he would seem fated to he a college professor. Thomas Henry Sinex was no exception to the rule, for he did become a teacher after leaving Asbury University of Greencastle, i, ' erf e !e. s ' sltlon smce Nuvcm Indiana, known today as De- Pauw; but in addition, he studied law, entered the min- istry, became an academy principal, and finally a college president. He succeeded Ira Mayhew to the Albion Semin- ary principalship in 1854, and in 1861 became the first pres- ident of Albion College. During the administration of Pres- ident Sinex, the Civil War, the first of the three major wars of Albion ' s hundred years, took young men from Albion Col- lege to help fill the ranks of the Blue. ' 7 During his presi- dency, Dr. Sinex pushed the sale of scholarships for the sup- port of the college. Albion ' s second president, George Beniers Joeelyn, walked in nearly the same paths as did Dr. Sinex. In fact, they were born on the same day — January 3. 1S24 — and en- tered the same academy in New Albany, Indiana. Both en- tered Asbury University in 1839, but Joeelyn was forced to return to his father ' s printing office after one year at the university for a 1935 reason — lack of funds. He began a study of law, as did Dr. Sinex. but after a short time entered the ministry. Following a varied career as professor, editor, business man, and pastor, he was called to the presidency of Albion to succeed Ins boyhood friend, Dr. Sinex. For five years he gave every effort to further the interests of the col- lege, so fully that his health suffered and he was forced to resign to accept a ministry in Grand Rapids. The strength of his executive ability was so missed that after the college F. MORRIS COCHRAN, B.S. Business Manager of Albion College Denison University. B.S., 1919 College. 1919-1 Manager, Broat 1926-29; Lamhd Present position Bus 23 WILLIAM B. BUCK, A.B., A.M. . Uiiiiini Secretary A.B.. Albion College, 1895; A.M., Albion College, 1S96: A.M., Harvard University, 189S; Secretary, Cuban Or- phan Society, 1900-02; Su- perintendent of Seybert In- stitution 01 Philadelphia, 1900-1915; Director of Sea View Farms, New York, 1915-1S; Director of Red Cross Relief, 1918-21; Comm. Serbian Child Welfare Assn., 1920-21; Director Spcycr Memorial Hospital, 1922-20; Alpha Tau Omega; present posi tion since 1920. had experienced a year of unsuccessful leadership under William Silber and J. L. G. McKeown, Dr. Jocelyn was per- suaded to reconsider the presidency. He returned in 1871 and gave his strength and devotion to the college to such an extent that he was the victim of a sudden attack while lec- turing to a class. Dr. Jocelyn made an enduring mark on the lives of the students and on the record of the college. The fifth man to occupy the presidency of Albion College was the only graduate of the old Wesleyau Seminary ever to occupy an exesutive position in the new college. Lewis Ran- som Fiske had attended the Seminary while Principal Hin- maii was in charge and had finished his education at the University of Michigan in 1850. He became professor of natural sciences at the Albion Female Collegiate Institute and Wesleyau Seminary, to serve for three years. After teaching at Michigan State Normal School and Michigan Agricultural College, Dr. Fiske entered the Methodist min- istry, successively serving charges at Jackson, Ann Arbor, and Detroit. With Rev. Orrin Whitmore, Dr. Fiske became editor of the newly established Michigan Christian Advocate ; and from 1875 to 1877 he held the editorship in connection with pastorates at Central and Tabernacle Churches in De- troit. Elected president of Albion College in 1877, Dr. Fiske directed a twenty-one year administration, one of the longest and regarded as one of the strongest in the history of the college. When Dr. Fiske resigned in 1898, the trustees selected Dr. John P. Ashley, who had be leyan Seminary of Lima, New presidency of Albion for three years, he resigned to go to the West Coast. Dr. Ashley had an excellent academic train- ing, with graduation from Ohio Wesleyau and Boston Uni- versities and graduate work in Europe and England at the universities of Jena, Leipzig, Berlin, and Oxford. The second war of Albion ' s Century, the Spanish-American, took Albion men to become soldiers diirinu this adminis- tration. At the turn of the twentieth century. Dr. Samuel Dickie became president of Albion College. He had grad- uated from Albion in 1869, and had gone out into the public school field, but in 1877 he returned to his alma mater to occupy the chair of Mathematics and Astronomy. During 1882 he raised $10,00(1 to construct the Observatory on the campus. He became known throughout the United States as chairman of the National Prohibition Committee, and in the state elections of 1886, he received the largest vote ever cast for a Prohibition governor. After the resig- nation of Dr. Ashley in February, 1901, Dr. Dickie was appointed acting president of Albion College, and he was elected pre-sident at the regular meeting of the trustees in June. At the beginning of his administration, the college was $100,000 in debt, but by the end of 1902 Dr. Dickie had president of Seneca Wes- irk. After occupying the WILLIAM P, W. SLOCTM ident of Alumni Association Albion College. ' 13; Pre dent of United Savings Ba of Detroit; Elected Pres. Alumni Association in Jul 1933; Delta Tau Delta. 24 • erased that indebtedness. Through hi.s efforts the present library building was erected and the old Central Building, built in 1843, was remodeled to become Robinson Hall. The shadow of the great World War fell across these years; col- lege men in khaki drilled on the campus ; men enlisted ; men gave their lives in the service. During Dr. Dickie ' s twenty-one years of splendid service, he put the north star of Methodism into its proper place, high in the educational firmament. The graduates of twenty-one years felt the in- fluence of his strong personality. Following the resignation of Dr. Dickie, Dr. .John W. Laird became Albion ' s eighth president. Dr. Laird was the author of many papers and addresses and had tilled impor- tant pastorates in New Haven, New York, and Baltimore. He resigned in 1924 after a term of three years, and Dr. P. S. Goodrich was appointed acting president. When Dr. Good- rich occupied the office, he added his name to those of Charles F. Stockwell and Clark T. Hinman — to make it three Wes- leyan University graduates who had occupied the executive position in Albion. MARVIN FREDERICK PAHL, A.B. Secretary to the President Albion College, Sigma Rho; Phi Phi Mu Alpha; i The visiting of principals and presidents of a century from the vantage point of years has not allowed us that pre- presidential-visitation thrill which must come to those who position since 1930. actually go into the presence of the chief executive. How- ever, entering the office of the ninth president, Dr. John Lawrence Seaton, let us glance at his record. It leads from a ten year professorship at Dakota Wesleyan University, to a successful administration as president of the College of the Pacific, to the office of College Secretary of the Methodist Board of Education, and in 1924 to the presidency of Al- bion College. Other presidents saw Albion men leave the campus to serve in three wars, but Dr. Seaton waged his own private war from hi.s own private office — the war on the depression. For six years he has sent battalions of budgets and regiments of figures to the depression front, to hold Albion ' s position and to better it during that time. During those years, national honors have come to him and with them that colorful title of the little giant of Methodism. Let us go into the office and receive the greeting of Al- bion ' s ninth president. Who would guess that this kindly, soft-spoken man could be the little giant ' ' of Albion? Lest the financial fight overshadow the worth of the president ' s real force, let us record here that Dr. Seaton ' s eleven years of successful service have found him a friend to all, one who makes every campus interest and problem his own. MARY O ' BRYANT, A.B. Business Secretary A.B., Mississippi State Col- lege for Women , 1926; As- sistant Secretary , Field Co- operative Associs ition, Jack- son, Mississippi 1927-33; Graduate Work. University of Chicago. 1933- 34. Present When one has left the office of the ninth president after visiting all of the chief executives of Albion ' s century of educational life, he can find no better words to express his thought than those of Emerson : an institution is the lengthened shadow of a man. • 25 • FREDERIC SAMUEL GOODRICH, A.M., D.D. Professor of Biblical History and Literature Phi Beta Kappa; Psi Upsilon; A. B., Wesleyan University, Connecticut, 1890: A.M., University of Michigan, 1S98; Yale University. 1S5S; University of Chicago, Summer Sessions; University of Berlin; D.D., Defiance College, 1909; Assistant Instructor in Greek, Wesleyan University, Connecticut, 1S91- 92; Acting President of Albion College, January 21, 1924. to Julv 15, 1924; Student in American School of Oriental Research, Jerusalem. 1930; present position since 1892. FREDERICK LTJTZ, A.M., Litt. D. Professor Emeritus of Modern Languages A.B., Berea College, 1S76; A.B., Harvard College, 1878; A.M.. Baldwin-Wallace College. 1879; studied at Jena. Freiburg. Geneva, Munich, and Warburg; Litt.D., Albion College, 1911; Member of the Har- vard faculty until 1885, when he came to Albion College; thirty-five years as head of the Modern Language department, Albion College; Secretary of the faculty for eighteen years; formerly a mem- ber of the Modern Language Association, the Clas- sical Association, and the Dante Society; Author of The Elementary German Reader. German Derivatives ; Co-author of English Etymologies. Donor of the collection of Modern Language works in the Albion College Library. EDWIN ROSCOE SLEIGHT, A.M., Se.D. Professor of Mathematics B.S.. Albion College, 1901; A.M., 1902; Sc.D., 1931; Professor of Mathematics. Montevideo. Uraguav. South America, 1902-04; Michigan Military Acad- emy, 1904-06; Carthage College. Illinois. 1906-OS: President Michigan Section, Mathematics Associa- tion of America; Dean, Bay View Summer School; Alpha Tan Omega; present position since 190S. FACULTY -,• ; ARTHUR HENRY HARROP, AM., Ph.D., LL.D. Professor of Latin and Greek Languages and Literature Phi Beta Kappa; A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1894; A.M., 1896; A.M.. Harvard University, 1303; Ph.D.. Boston University, 1905; LL.D.. MoKendree College, 192S; Vice-president and Professor ot Latin and Greek. Union College, 1894-95; same at Missouri Wesleyan College, 1896-97; Acting Assist- ant Professor of Greek at Wesleyan University, Connecticut, 1905; Professor of Latin, University of Denver, 1905-13; Registrar and Instructor in Latin and Greek, Allegheny College, 1913-15; Member of Classical Association of the Mid-West and South. American Classical League, Michigan Schoolmas- ters Club, American Philological Association, Asso- ciation of American University Professors, Who ' s Who in American Education. Author of College Training, Fraternity Scholarship, What the College and University Ought to Do for the Stu- dent in Latin, Latin and Greek as First Aids in the Study of Psychology, The Story of Ammi Bradford Hyde ; Sigma Alpha Epsilon; present position since 1915. ROSE BALL, B.S. Librarian and Instructor in Library Methods B.S., Albio n College, 1896 Scho Dl, 19: 2; Member of Assoi :iation ; present positior DAVID LINDSAY RANDALL, A.M., Ph.D. Professor of Chemistry Sigma Xi, Sigma Phi Epsilon; A.B.. Yale Univer- sity. 1904; A.M.. 1905; Ph.D., 1907; Instructor in Chemistry, University of New Hampshire. 1907-10; Professor of Chemistry and Faculty Secretary, Baker University, Kansas, 1910-1S; Associate Pro- fessor of Chemistry, Wesleyan University, Connec- ticut, 1918-19; Member of American Chemical So- ciety; Past President of Michigan College Chem- istry Teachers ' Association; Fellow American Asso- ciation for Advancement of Science; Member American Association of Science Professors; pres- ent position since 1919. 2,1 ARTHUR MERTON CHICKERING, M.S., Ph.D. Professor of Biology and Geology Sheffield Soil M.S., University of Wisconsin. 19 sity of Michigan, 1927; Instruct! lnit College, Wisconsin, 1913-18; Instr Zo- 1921-26. Regula of MichiTa oratory, I ana 1934; Researc dura , Sumnn of A. .ship and rical Lab- a Canal Zone. Summers of 1928, at Lancetilla Exp. Station, Hon- of 1929; Author of technical papers o omes, Golgi bodies., ology and taxonomy of spiders; Fellow A. S. : Member of American Society of Member American Microscopical Soci- ety, 2nd Vice-president, 1925, Treasurer since 1926; Member Michigan Academy Science, Arts and Let- ters, Vi . e-president of Academy 1931, Awarded Citatio.i of Honorable Mention. 1933; Collaborator for Biological Abstracts; Member and Lecturer for American Eugenics Society; Awarded Research Grant by Rockham Foundation. 1934; present posi- tion since 1918. CLEMENT EUGENE ROOD, Ph.M. Professor of Physics Ph.B., Albion College, 1894; Ph.M., 1897: Instructor in Astronomy and Physics, Albion College, 1895- 97; Fellowship in Astronomy, University of Chica- go, 1897-99; Instructor in Mathematics and Astron- omy, Beloit College, Wisconsin. 1899-01; Professor of Mathematics and Physics, Carthage College, Illinois, 1901-03; Instructor in Mathematics and Physics, Michigan College of Mines, 1903-15; Assist- ant Professor, 1915-20; Head of Department of Physics, Western State College of Colorado, Sum- mer Session, 1923; Graduate work in Physics, Uni- versity cf Michigan, Summer Sessions, 1924 and 1925; present position since 1920. DONALD MONROE GILBERT, Ph.D. Professor of Modern Languages Phi Beta Kappa; Ph.B., Wesleyan University, Con- necticut, 1908; Certificat d ' etudes francaises. Uni- versity of Paris, 1910; A.M., West Virginia ITni- versity, 1917; Ph.D., University of Wisconsin, 1920; Instructor in French, Northwestern University, 111.. 1909-10; five vears work under Department of Ed- ucation, Porto Rico and Republic of Panama; In- structor of Romance Languages, West Virgini a University, 1915-18; University of Cincinnati, 1918- 19; Member of Modern Language Association, and Linguistic Society of America; Delta Kappa Ep- silon; present position since 1920. EATHEL A. MARTIN, MA. Assistant Librarian LOTTA M. ROGERS, A.B., M.S. Instructor in Biology A.B., Albion College, 1923; M.S.. University of Wis- consin. 192S; Graduate work, University of Wis- consin, 1928, and Summers, 1925, 192G; Assistant in Zoology, University of Wisconsin, 1927-2S; Univer- sity of Michigan Summer School, 1932; present ANNIE G. DEAN, A.B., M.A. Instructor in Home Economics Kappa Delta; A.B.. 1926. Albion College; Grad study. University of Chicago; M.A., 1932, Colur University; present position since 1922. ROYAL GLENN HALL, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of History Kappa Delta Pi; A.B.. Park College. 1912; M.A.. University of Kansas. 1920; B.D.. Auburn Theo- logical Seminary, 1916; Ph.D.. University of Chi- cago, 1925; Instructor at Park College. 1918-19; University of Kansas. Summer. 1920; Assistant Professor ' at University of Missouri. 1920-21. Uni- versity of Chicago. 1924-25: five years of religious and educational work in Siam and Hawaii; present position since 1925. LOUIS UPTON ROWLAND, Mus.B. Chairman of Division of Fine Arts, Professor of Piano and Theory, Instructor in Organ Mus.B. . Oberlin College. 190 7 ; Gradt late Study, Oherlil i College. Universi ty of Kansas, University of low a, and pri i ' ate pup! 1 of Wilson Preve r. Skil- ton Godowsky; Director of Music. Men ■erl.urg Acadei nv. Wesley College, Uni versity ol : North Da- kota, Baker Ui tiversity; pre ■sent po! iition i since THOMAS MILTON CARTER, Ph.D. Professor of Education Phi Delta Kappa; A.B., Illinois Weslevan Univer- sitv. 1914; S.T.B.. Garrett Biblical Institute, 1917; A.M., Northwestern University, 1921; Ph.D., Uni- versity of Chicago, 1923; Army Chaplain, 191S-19; Chautauqua Lecturer, summer. 1919; Student Di- rector, Hatnline University. 1919-20; Teacher in summer schools; Central State Teachers College, Michigan, 1924; University of Louisville, 1926; Michigan State Teachers College. 192S; University of Nebraska, 1930; South Dakota State College, summers of 1925, 1927, 1929. 1931: graduate work. University of Minnesota. 1932; Fellow A. A. A. S. : Leaders in American Education; Member of Amer- ican Association of University Professors, National Education Association. Midwestern Psychological Association, Michigan Academy of Science. Arts, and Letters. Present position since 1923. HENRY MARTIN BATTENHOUSE, M.A., S.T.B., Ph.D. Professor of English Language and Literature Alpha Phi Camilla; A.B.. Baldwin-Wallace College, 1909; M.A., University of Denver. 1915; S.T.B., Garretl Biblical Institute, 1911; Ph.D., University ot Denver, 1917; Fellow of special research, Uni- versity of Chicago, summers. 1918-19: Professor of English, Kentucky Wesleyan University. 1917-19; Professor of Bible, Dickenson College. Carlisle, Pennsylvania, 1919-20; Pennsylvania State College, Associate Professor of English Literature. 1920-24; Professor of Biblical Literature and Religion. 1924-2S; Member Modern Language Society. Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, and American Association of University Professors, Society of Midland Authors; present position since 1928. Delta N. J. WEISS, A.B., MA. Professor of Public Speaking w ;ina nho; Theta Alpha 1912; A.B., Wooster College, 1918; M.A., University of Wisconsin. 1926; Graduate Student. University of Michigan. Summers 1931, 1932, 1933, and second semester 1932-33; Ensign U.S.N.R.F.. 1918-19; Coach of Debate at DePauw University. 1926-27; Lecturer in Speech, University of Wiscon- sin. Summer Session, 192S: Member of National Association of Teachers of Speech; present position since 1927. DOROTHY GAIL ENGLE, A.B.. M.A. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Sigma Xi; A.B.. 1922. University of Denver; M.A., 1924, University of Illinois; Graduate study. Uni- versity of Michigan, 1932-33. 1933-34; Iota Sigma Pi; Pi Beta l ' i; Sigma Delta Epsilon; Member of American Chemical Society; Graduate study, one year; present position since 1925. HOMER OLLIVER HENDRICKSON, M.A., Ph.D. Professor of History Karpa Delta; Phi Gamma Mu; A.B . I. van College, 1916: Garrett Bibl M.A . Northwestern Univei r ity, 1017-18; Graduate w ork, rsity, 1927, 1928; Ph.D., 1 933. rsity; Head of Department of S Weslevan. 1920-27; Head of II iv. University of Dubuque, 1927 1, Northwestern University. 192! Miss rical Association; Member. Ame rv Society; Theta Kappa N u; pr 1928. Member of EDITH GRANT Instructor in Piano and Children ' s Classes ublic School Music Graduate. Oberlin College onservatory, 1911; Graduate Study at Chicago usical College and Albion College; present posi- on since 1925. F. DUDLEIGH VERNOR Professor of Organ Stu- ' ent at Institute of Musical Art. New York City; Private Pupil of Ernest Berumen and Frank l,a Forge; Professor at Bav View Summer School; Clrganist at Metropolitan Methodist Church, De- troit; Composer of Sweetheart of Sigma Chi , Fellowship of Sigma Chi ; Sigma Chi; present position since 1923. .JOHN SEDBERRY MARSHALL, A.B.. Ph.D. Professor of Philosophy and Associate Professor of Psychology Kappa; A.B., Po Ph.D.. Harvard Univen lanil, Oxford Su l ' n i College, 1921; Graduate, tv Of Basel. Switzer- School; Fellow of Philoso- Ain.-ric.-in Philosophical Ass.ieiat ion. I Association of University Professo: Michigan Academy of Science, Arts, present position since 1929. he tudies, Ameri th at .Mem id Lett be] HARDIN A. VAN DEURSEN, Mus.B. Instructor in Voice Mus.B., Northwestern University. 1020; Graduati work, 1930; University of Southern California, 1031 Student in Voice of: Barbara Waite, Walter Allei Stults, Lloyd Bowles, Loval Philips Shawe and Ed mund J Myer Phi Mu Alpha; Sinfonia; Pi Kapp; Lambda; Instructor in voice and acting Directo of the School of Music. Huron College, Huron, S D.. 1929-31; Instructor in Voice and Public Schoo Music. Univ. of Wyoming, 1031-33; present posi tion since 1033. CHAKLOTTK H. NWANSON, B.S., A.M. Professor of Art B.S.. Kansas State College, Manhattan, Kansas, 1926: M.A., University of Chicago. 1927: Studied at Art Institute of Chicago. 192G-27; Studied at Art Students League. New York School Fine and Ap- plied Arts. New York City, summers. 1030. 1032; Private Instruction. Hayley Lever, New York City; NELLIE FIELD, A.B., Mus.B. Instructor in Piano and Children ' s Classes ,B.. Albion College, 1915; Mus.B.. Albion College, G. W. PRESCOTT, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Biology Sigma Xi: B.A.. 1923. Univers 192(1, Stale University of Ion; University of Iowa; Studies at Puget Sound Bio- logical Station, Member of University of Oregon Biological Suivcy, 1923; Laboratory Instructor, State University of Iowa. Summer Sessions. 1925- 28; Acting Professor of Biology, Williamette Uni- versity, 1928-29; Instructor, University of Oregon Extension enter, 1929; University of Oregon Sum- mer Session. Instructor. 1929; Member Iowa Acad- emy hi ' Science, American Microscopical Society, Gamma Alpha; present position since 1929. RICHARD R. DAIGHERTY, A.B., M.A. Director of Athletics A.B., St. Thomas College, 1913; Summer Coaching Schools at University of Michigan. Rockne-Mean- well Coaching School, and Thistlewaii e-l ilsen-Hahn Coaching School ; Graduate study. University of Michigan, 1833-34; M.A.. University of Michigan, 1934; Administrative Head. Albion Coaching School, Bemidji Coaching School, Minnesota; Mem- ber, United States Army Reserve Corps, National Collegiate Association of Football and Basketball Coaches; Phi Kappa Phi; present position since 1927. BEULAH CHAMP, A.B., B.O.. M.A Director of Dramatics and Instructor i, Public Speaking Kappa Delta, Phi Kappa Phi, Theta Alpha A.B , 1915: Gradua V Boston, 11)111; M.A-., Northwestern University, 1928; Acting Director of Speech, Nebraska Wesleyan University, 1 !1 1 U - 1 7 : Director of Speech, 1918-27; Summer School, Nebraska State University, 1917- 18; Alpha Gamma Delta; present position since 1928. DON HARRINGTON, A.M. Instructor in Education Phi Delta Kappa; B.Pd.. Ypsilanti State 1911; A.B., University of Michigan. 191 University of Michigan. 1925; Superinte Schools, Big Rapids, 1913-19; Superinte Schools, Albion, since 1919. LEWIS I). ERWIN, B.S., M.A. Director of Physical Education for Men B.S., University of Illinois. 1923; M.A.. Columbia University. 1934; Director of Athletics, New Or- leans, La., 1923-2S; Scabbard and Blade; Director of Camp Osceola for Boys, Asheville, N. C, 1928; Athletic Officer, C.M.T.C., Camp Custer, Michigan, 1925; First Lieutenant U. S. Reserves; Director of Recreation. Bav View Summer School, 1930; Sum- mer Coaching Schools. University of Illinois. 1923; Albion College. 1929. 1930, 1931; Columbia Univer- sity, Summers 1931-34; present position since 1929. • 35 • RAYMOND G. SPENCER, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Physics Pi Kappa Delta; Sigma Xi; B.S., Kansas State Teachers ' College, Emporia, Kansas, 1922; M.S., University of Chicago, 1926; Ph.D., 1932; Superin- tendent of Schools, Harlan, Kansas, 1922-25; pres- ent position since 1926. WINMFKED S. HANCE, A.B. victor in Public School Music Methods a Mii; A.B., and Certificate in Public School olivet Ciillege Conservatory of Music, 1923; o Musical College, Summer, 1923; Private 3f Herbert Witherspoon; Supervisor of Mu- alt.ui Township Schools. 1925-2X; Instructor ilic School Methods. Olivet College, 1924-30; KENNETH GORDON HANCE, A.M. Assistant Professor of Speech and Journalism Alpha Phi Gamma; Tbcta Alpha Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Pi Kappa Delta; A.B.. Olivet College. 1924; A.M.. 1926; Northwestern University, Summer 1924; Harvard University, Summers 192S-29-30: Columbia University, Summer 1932; University of Michigan, Summers. 1933-34. and Year. 1934-35; Instructor in English, Olivet College. 1924-26; Assistant Professor of English and Public Speaking. 1926-30; Member National Association of Teachers of Speech; pres- ent position since 1930. • 36 • BEEMT KIKE LUEBBERS, Ph.D. Professor of Economics mirf Business Administration ;, Phi Bpsilon; Iola Phi; A.B.. 1 9 1 D . Io leyan College; S.T.B., 1910, Boston Universit .. 1912. Boston University; Graduate Slude year. University of Berlin. Germany; Harva ersity. summer 192S; University of Chica§ i Weslevan College; Professor of Eoonomi Business. University of Porto Rico; Lecturi •national Chautauqua Bureau; present positi SAMUEL JAMES HARRISON, S.T.I). Assistant Professor of English Bible Al ha Tau i n i . ■ c : : B.C.S. Albion, 191 7; B.S. No thwestern Uni iity, 1919; B.D.. Gari Bib lie tl Institute, 192 0; Mission iry in China. 19 . ' 0-2T. ;■■ iduate Stu dies at Univers ity of Nankil 19 211 21 S.T.D.. B oston U , 1931; Direc Wes lev Foundati l since 19 0. u of M., ' 1928-30; pres lit |H,S JULIA E. McCUNE, A.B., MA. Instructor in English A.B., Albion College, 1919; M.A., Columbia Univer- sity. 1929; Summer Session, Oxford. England. 1926; Instructor Carson City High School, Ionia High School, Albion High School. Benjamin School for Girls, New York City; Delta Gamma; Chicago Uni- versity. Summer. 1933; present position since 1929. WALTER SCHWAB, Ph.D. Instructor in Modern Languages Universities of Berne (Switzerlai lin; Ph.D., Berne, 1925; Taught Australia, 1929-30; present positi ■ , Munich. Ber- India, 1925-2S; since 1931. WILLIAM C. HARTON, A.B., M.A. Instructor in Education Delta Sigma Rho; A.B., Albion College, 1913; A.M., University of Michigan, 1927; Principal of Albion High School; present position since 1932. WILFORD J. EITEMAN, A.M., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Economics and Business Administration Beta Gamma Sigma; Phi Mu Alpha; A.B., Ohio Wesleyan, 1926; A.M., 192S; Ph.D.. Ohio State Uni- versity, 1931: Instructor Economics and Business Administration, Ohio Weslevan, 1926-2S; Associat- ed with C.P.A. firm of Battelle and Battelle as the Director of the Higher Accounting Dept. of Miami Jacobs College, 1928-29; Assistant and Instructor of Economics, Ohio State University, 1929-31; Member of American Economic Association; Fellow of Social Science Research Council, 1932-33; Senior Staff Member, Filene Stock Market Investigation; present position since 1931. • 38 MARIAN FRANCES ADAMS, A.B., U.S. Catalogcr MARY ELIZABETH MOl ' LTON, A.B., M.S. Instructor in Home Economics Zeta Tau Alpha: A.B., 1927, Albion College; M.S., 1932, University of Chicago; Diploma from N ' ew York. Paris, and Italy School of Fine Arts; present position since 1932. JO DUNN, A.B., MA. Director of Physical Education for Women A.B., Oberlin College, 1920; M.A., Columbia Uni- versity, 192S; Summer Session. California Univer- sity. 1924; Instructor in Physical Education. South- western State Teachers College, California, Penn- sylvania, 1920-22, 1923-24; Tulare Union High School. Tulare, California, 1924-25; Fort Collins High School, Fort Collins, Colorado. 1925-28; Colo- rado State Agricultural College, summer 1926; present position since 192S. VERA HELEN BUCK, Ph.D. Instructor in Modern Languages Pi Kappa Delta; Alpha Pi Omega: A.B.. Colora State Teachers College, 191S; M.A.. 1926; Cert eado de asisteneia, Centro de estudios historic Madrid, summer, 1929; Ph.D., State University Iowa, 1933; Professor of French and Spanish. Kir fisher College. 1920-22; Professor of Spanish a Italian, Oxford College for Women. 1922-24; ] structor. El colegio La Patria. Quezattenam Guatemala, summer. 1923; Instructor in Fren and Spanish, Colorado College. 1924-30; Head Department of Romance Languages. New Mex Normal University, 1930-31; Graduate Assista State University of Iowa, 1931-33; Preceptre Eastlawn Dormitory, 1933-34; Member of Americ Association of University Professors, Americ Association of Teachers of Spanish; present po tinn since 1934. AARON J. MILES. M.S., Sc.D. Instructor in Mathematics Tau Beta Pi; Phi Kappa Phi; Sigma Xi; I. Alpha; B.S., Mo. School of Mines and Metallur 1930; M.S.. 1931; Sc.D., University of Michig, 1935; Instructor in Mathematics, Mo. School Mines and Metallurgy, 1931-34; present posit since 1934. (ONWAV PETERS. B.M., Mus.M. Professor of I ' iolin and Theory of Music Graduate Hillsdale Conservatory, Piano; Universit of Michigan School of Music, Violin; B.M.. Un: versify of Michigan; Master of Music, America Conservatory of Music; Instructor, Northern Stat College, Marquette, 1923-34; present position sine 1934. DR. FREDERIC SAMUEL GOODRICH Q Qy T is fitting at this time of anniversary celebration in Albion College we honor a man who has devoted over forty years of his life to our Alma Mater. Through his eyes there has been seen a growth in educational pro- gress that is a monument to his co-operative service. Through his efforts and inspiration, Albion ' s forward march has been toward the noblest of human goals. Through his unceasing efforts and devotion, Albion students, thou- sands fold, have become imbued with the finest of personal motives. To Dr. Frederic Samuel Goodrich we pay our most respectful and reverential tribute. I CAMPUS VIEW from McMillan Lab- oratory. 18M. - JI CKAPKL SERVICE. Albion OoBaCB. ! ••»• A R T I III. CERTIFICATE OF FREE L1(L Wt-sleynn Seminar] , IS ( -1.ASJ. EXERCISE a 185U. PROGRAMS. 18; IV. CLASS of 1888. V. WOMEN of Mm CLASS of 1MB. CLASSES Ill II VI .»»9t lo eeAjo .ti -kit aaai io arTAOrarraao .in • 8 81 ,t.iaalmef . natalmW .V.Oll iihhi i„ bha.i ' j mil in v.aitow .v sr»i ,eau nnoni aarcdatxa «8aj ' -UB81 • PART II CLASSES SENIORS BRUEGEL SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS EDWARD REIXER President JEAN AYERS Vice-President ALTIIA ROWELL Secretary ROBERT BRTJEGEL Treasurer BACON, WALLACE DETROIT Northeastern High •ary a Sigmo Rho: Theta Alpha Histrionic Club. 2. 3, 4; rihutors Club. 2. 3. 4; 5ical Club, 1, 2. 3; Debate, •■The Sla.l Ry ABBEY, JOHN C. ABBOTT, WARREN JACKSON ALBION Jackson High Albion High ice Chemistry gy Club, 4; Orchestra, Alpha Tau Omega; German Club. 1, 2; Chemistry Club. 3, 4; Math Club. 2. 3, 4; Band, 1. 2. 3; Y. M. C. A.. 1. 2, 3; Debate, 1, 2, 3, 4. AXBERTSON, BETH ALLEN, BEN AKRON CHARLOTTE Akron High School Howe Military ice Business Ad. ma Gamma Chi; Biology . 4: Chemistry Club 3, 4; 7. C. A.. 1. 2. 3, 4; Choir, Sigma Chi; Economics Club 2. 3, 4. 3; Pan Helle Lite; Pelt ATKIN, Rl ' TH I ' ETl ISKEY Petoskey High Literary Alpha Xi Delta; Contr Club, 4: French Club. ; Y. W. C. A., 3; Choir, bionian staff, 4. ib J tors 3. 4; Al- AYEUS, JEAN PI iXTIAC Michigan State Literary- Delta Gamma; Home Econom ics Club. 3, 4; Spanish Club. 4 Albionian Staff, 3. 4; Vic. President of Class, 4; W. S G. A. Board. 4. BALDWIN, HETTY DETROIT Cooley High Gamma; Delta Sigma Chevron; Lambda Mu; ical Club, 1, 2, 3; French 4; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; ' -•♦ I Y. W. C. A., BEEGY. MARGARET BERNER, FREDERIC BOYXE CITY LANSING Boyne City High Lansing Central Literary Literary Alpha Xi Delta; German Club, 3; French Club. 2. 3. 4; W. A. A.. 4; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3; Archery, 3; Choir. 4. Sigma Chi; Economics C 1, 2, 3; Forum Club, 2. 3 Varsity Club. 3. 4; Inter. F Council. 3. 4; Basketball, : 3, 4; Debating, 3, 4. BERRY, MARGARET RIVER ROUGE Lawrence College Literary Delta Sigma Rho; BRANCH, 1IKI.IIKA LAKE ODESSA Lake Odessa High For Club. 2. 3. 4; W. S. G. W. Cabinet, 4; Basketball, 1; Choi Lambda II • 47 • BREWER, EMILY BELLE BIU ' EGEL, ROBERT MT. CLEMENS EAST LANSING Jit. Clemens High East Lansing: High Literary Alpha CM Omega; French Club. 2. 3. 4; Spanish Club, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A.. 3. Literary Delta Sigma Phi; Econom Club, 2, 3; Track, 1; Bask ball Mgr., 3. 4; Class Pre dent, 1 ; Class Treasurer, Homecoming Committee, 1. BROWN. MARY CAMBIRN. MINNIE WAKEFIELD STOCKBRIDGE Carleton College Tecumseh High Art Literary Alpha Xi Delta; Art Club. 2. 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2. Alpha Xi Delta; Lambda 2. 3. 4; French Club, ? Choir, 1. 2, 3, 4. CHA1SI T, GEORGE JACKSON University of Miohigai Science Chemistry Club, 4. CHRISTENSEN, HOWARD NORTHVILLE Northville Higli CLARK, MARION JACKSON Jackson High Science Alpha Chi Omega; Chevron; German Club. 1, 2; Chemistry Club. 3. 4; Math. Club, 3; W. A. A.. 1, 2, 3. 4. COLLINS, EDWARD WAKEFIELD Wakefield High ilta Sigma Phi: Phi Mu Al- 1a; German Club, 2 ub, 4; Track, 1, 2; Sinfon COOPER, HELEN- ALBION Michigan State CLARE, RICHMOND DETROIT Central High mrnalism gma Chi; Physics Club. 1, rack Mgr., 2; Football Mg 4; Track, Mgr., 4. COOK, ELEANOR MUIR. MICH. Hubbardston CRANDELL. RICH FREMONT Fremont High Alpha Fo cs Club. Club, CLVER, I.OKENE DAY, DOROTHY I ' llI.nWATER ll« IMER Coldwater High Homer High Delta; Art Club. 2. 3 V. C. A., 1. 2. 3. Oli i Bpsilon. 1. 3; Classical Club, l. 2: Contributors Club, 4; Deputation Team. 4; Choir, 1, 4; Orchestra, 2, 3. DICE!, DONA] i Al . 1 ' . 1 1 1 Ml., Oil High ss Ad. ' au De Ita: Spai ! Club. DRAKE, JANE PORT ARTHUR, TEXAS Port Arthur High Alpha Chi Omega: Lambda Mil. 1, 2. 3: Art Club, 2, 3. 4; Home Economics Club, 4; Choir, 1, 2. DJMOCK, FRED DETROIT Delta Tau Delta: Spanish Club, 2, 3; Contributors Club, 3. 4; V. M. C. A.. 1. 2; Track, 1)1 (HANKY. MARY JANE DETROIT Highland Park .1. C. Literary Alpha Chi Omega: Home Eco- nomics Club. 3. 4: Y. W. C. A., 3. 4. EDDY. MAIM Oli IK BLISSFIELD Blissfield High Club. 3. 4; Contributors club. 4: Y. W. C. A.. 1, 2. 3. 4 Choir, 2, 3: Pan Hellenk Council, 3, 4; Lambda Mil, 1 EDICK, I.EII..1 MIDLAN1 i Midland High Alpha Xi Delta: Spani l- ' r. C. A., EDICK, REX MIDLAND Gladwin High KYMER, HOWARD ALPEXA Alpena High Pre-Engineer Delta Tau Delta; Club, 2, 3, 4; Math Physics Club, 2. Pre-Engineer Alpha Tau Omega; PI Club, 4. FISHER, DWIGHX HASTINGS Hastings High Business Ad. Tau Kappa Epsilon; Econom- ics Club, 2, 3; A Club. 2. 3. 4: Basketball. 1, 2. 3, 4; Ten- nis. 1, 2. 3, 4; Pleiad Staff, 2. 3. F1IEVK, 1.(11 IS MUSKEGON iiskegon Jr. College GASKEIX, HUBERT ALBION Albion High GRAFF, ELSPETH MARSHALL Marshall High Delta Sigma Rho; French Club, 2. 3, 4; Debate. 1. 2, 3, 4; Deputation, 1; Extemp. Speaking, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2. GREENE, HENRY MARSHALL Lake Forest Academy Pre-Medic Sigma Chi; Chemistry Club, 3, 4; Economics Club, 3, Track, 1. GILLETT, NOLA EAGLE. MICH. Grand Ledge High GRAHAM, EDWIN ROTAL OAK Royal Oak High GUILFORD, COXLEY WAUSEON, OHIO Ohio State HALE, KENNETH DETROIT Wayne University HALL, ALICE PARMA Jackson High IIARGER, MAIi.JORIE POXTIAC I ' ontiac High HARRIS. ROBERT DETROIT Northwestern High Business Ad. Alph Club. 2. Football Tan M. C. A.. 3, 4; HARTON. CLIFFORD ALBION Albion High HAYDEX, RONALD HOMER Homer High HERBERT, WALTER YALE Port Huron 3. C. B-Meflio fJiu Phi Phy Club, 4; Foot- HOLLIDGE, KENNETH ALBION Albion HifTh Literary Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi Mu Alpha; Sinioniun Singers ' ' .3 4: Y. M. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Econ Club, 4; Football, 1; Basket- ball. 1; Track, 1; Inter-Frat. Council, 3, 4; Treasurer Class, 1. HOI.LISTER, MRS. ESSIE Kapp:i I i. i. HOWE. KITH WALKERVILLE, ONTARIO Walkerville High HOWES, KATHRYN HUDSON Hudson High Literary Literary Kappa Delta: French Club, 1, 2, 3; W. A. A.. 1. 2; Y. W. C. A., 1. 2; Basketball. 1, 2, 3. Zeta Tau Alpha; Spanish Club. 2, 3; Physics Club, 4; Math. Club, 2. 3, 4; W. A. A., 1, 2, 3. 4; Board, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1. 2. 3. 4; Cabinet. 3. 4; Reli- gious Council, 3. 4. ISGRIGG. WILLIAM KELSO, DOROTHY PONTIAC DETROIT Fontiac High Northwestern High Pre-Law Literary Delta Tau Delta; Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club, 1, 2. Kappa Delta; Spanish Club. 3 4. Not Graduating. KLINE. MARY MARGARET LAKE, MARION JACKSON COLDTYATER Jackson High Coldwater High Literary Literary Zeta Tau Alpha; Lambda Mu: W. A. A.; Classical Club. 1, 2. 3, 4; French Club. 1. 2; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2. 3. Delta Sigma Rho ; Forurr Club, 2. 3, 4; Deputation Debate, 1. 2. 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. 2. 3; Oratory, 1. HERRICK, ROGER TltllY, N. Y. Lakewood, Ohio. High ?rary ha Tau Omega; Fre b, 1, 2, 3. HOLLISTI ' .R, CLOVER CHICAGO Waller High Kappa Delta; German CI 1; Art Club, 2, 3. 4; Publh tions Council, 4; Assoc. Edi Albionian, 4; Pleiad Staff. V. C. A., 1. 2, HOPKINS, FRED BIRMINGHAM Western High, Detroit Phi Mu Alpha; Economics Club, 3: Band, 1. 2. 3, 4; Or- chestra. 1. 2. 3. 4; Sinfonian ; i LANGLEY, MIRIAM DAYTON, OHIO Northern, Detroit Home Economics Kappa Delta Club, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., LITTLEFIELD, VIRGINIA DETROIT Dearborn High I.OOMIS, MILDRED owosso Owosso High LARGE, DONALD GRAND LEDGE East Lansing High Delta S igma Phi: Al pha Phi Gamr ; Foi ' U Club, 2, 3, 4; Varsity Club, 4; Tern lis, 1, 2, 3, 4; Bi ok St !, 3, 4 ; Pleiad Staff, 1, 2; Inter -Frat. Council, 1, 2. 3; Y. M. C. A., 2 , 3. LONG, EDWARD BATTLE CREEK Hattle (reek High LIJDWIG, JAMES ALBION Albion High Physics Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi J Alpha: Alpha Phi Gamm Phi Gamma: Physics Club, 3, 4; Mathematics club, 2, 4; Economics Club. 2; Band, 2, 4; Orchestra, 1. 2, 3, Ass ' t Bus. Mgr. Albionian. Bus. Mgr. 3; Editor-in-chief, MEREDITH, CATHERINE DETROIT Southeastern High Kappa Delta; W. A. A., 1. 2, 3, 4; Board, 2; Y. W. C. A.. 3, 4; Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Vol- leyball, 4. Mil I I, It. ALICE DETROIT Western High Literary Zeta Tau Alpha: Spanish Club. 2, 3, 4; French Club, 4; W. A. A. Board. 3, 4: Co-op Board, 2. 3, 1 ; Class Secretary. 2; Y. W. C. A.. 1, 2, 4: W. S. G. A., Committee. MORSE, MKKYYN WEST BRANCH West Branch High Delta Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Rho; Forum Club, 2, 3, 4; Re- ligious Council; College For- um; Debate. MERRILL, MARY WAUSEON, OHIO Mauseon High .•-Law iha Chi Club, 1, 2, Club, 3; Choii MOHR, FORREST BROOKLYN Brooklyn High Spa nisi, Club. istrv Club. 2 Club, 2. 3. 4. NIESSINK. ANN KALAMAZOO IVestern state Teachers College (11,1)11 AM, ROBERT GROSSE POINTE Grosse Pointe High Business Ad. Delta Tau Delta: Eeono: Club, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1, 4; A Cluli, 2. 3, 4; C President, 3. PARSONS, MARGARET ALBION Albion High Zeta Tau Alpha: Home Eoo- nomics Club, 2. 3, 4; Chemis- try Club, 4; Albionian Staff, 3. 4. PETERS, WILLIAM JACKSON Homer High [. C. A. : Debate. POWELL. HAROLD REINKR, EDWARD FLINT DETROIT Central High Central High Literary Business Ad. Forum Club. 3, 4 : German Club. 3. 4; Y. 11. C. A., 3. 4: Debate, 3: Religious Council, 3, 4; Deputation: French Club, 4. Alpha Tau Omega: Economics Club, 2, 3. 4; Debate, 3; Class President. 4. RICE, ELAINE RIEMAN. JEAN DETROIT DETROIT Northern High Eastern High Literary Literary Kappa Delta: Theta Alpha Phi; Histrionic Club, 3: Eco- nomics Club, 3: W. A. A., 3. 4: Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3; Hock- ey, 2, 3. 4; Basketball, 2; Lambda Mu Singers, Kappa Delta; Classical Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Econ. Club, 3; Vice- President Class. 1; Y. W. C. A., 2, 3; W. S. G. A., 3, 4; Pan-Hellenic. 2. 3, 4, ROOD, JOHN ROWEI.L, ALTHA ALBION YALE Albion High Yale High Economics Education Sigma Nu; Alpha Phi Gam- ma: Economics Club, 2. 3. 4; Pleiad Staff. 2, 3. 4: Editor- Kappa Delta; Contributors Club, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A.; Al- bionian Staff. 4; Class Secre- OTTERMAN, LOIS BIRMINGHAM Highland Turk Jr. College Y. W. C. A.. Math. Club, PECKHAM, RICHARD GRAND RAPIDS University of Michigan I ' LICIITA, MILDRED WAKEFIELD Wakefield High Literary French Club. 3; Choir, 3, Y. W. C. A., 3, 4; Deputal Team. 3, 4. chief, 4; Int • 53 • RUTHERFORD, JACK FLINT Flint Central Business Ad. Sigma Chi; A Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Track, 2, 3, 4. SCHVLTB, FRED DETROIT Hudson Prep Pre-Law Sigma Chi; Economics Club, 3. 4; Forum Club, 4; Debate, 3; Band, 1, 2, 3; Sinfonian Sing- RUTTMAN. FRED DETROIT Northwestern High Alpha Tau Omega; Econ Club, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1; kftl.all, 1, 2, 3, 4. SCHWEITZER, HELEN FLINT Flint Northern Literary Alpha Xi Delta; Chevron; French Club, 2, 3, 4; Art Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Archery, 2; W. S. G. A. Board, 4; Y. W. C. A., SCOTT, JIABLE SMEIKKK, DEXTER GROSSB POINTE MIDDLEVILLE Grosse Pointe High County Normal Busi less Ad. Science Alph a Chi Omega; F ■ench Economics Club, 3; Y. M Club 2, 3. 4; Economics Club, A.; Choir, 2. 3, 4; Choir, 1. SMITH, WILLIAM GRANDVILLE Grnmlville High u Kappa Epsilon; Forum lb, 3. 4; Basketball. 1, 2, 3, Football, 4; Track, 1, 2. 3, Co-Op Board. 3, 4; Pub. cil, 3, 4; Trea STICKLE, .JEAN EAST LANSING Michigan State College Liter; Histr STARR, DAVID ALBION Albion High Sociology Delta Tau Delta; Pleiad Staff, 3, 4; Albionian Staff, 4. SYLVESTER, MARTHA BATTLE CREEK Central High Literary Delta Gamma; Theta Alpha Phi; Chevron; Histrionic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Math. Club, 2, 3, 4; Phvsics Club. 4; Spanish Club, 1, 2; Choir. 1, 2; W. S. G. A. TAYLOR. RICHARD THOMAS, MILDRED BIRMINGHAM BATTLE CREEK Reilford High Battle Creek High Business Ad. Literary Delta Tau Delta; Economics Club, 3, 4. Kappa Delta; Chevron; French Club, 2, 3, 4: W. A. A.. 3, 4; Hockey, 2. 3. 4; Vollev Ball, 2, 3, 4; TV. S. G. A., 3, 4. • 54 • TOI.AND, PAULINE TOMI.INSON. DOROTHY BATTLE CREEK HAY CITY Central High Central State Teachers Colleg Alpha Chi Omega: Spanish Club, 3, 4: French Club, 3. 4; V. W. C. A.. 1. 2. 3, 4; W. S. G. A., Board. 3, 4. Zeta Tau Alpha; Art Club, 2 3, 4; Y. W. C. A.. 3. 4. Tt ' MA. JAMES URCH, FRANCIS EYART JACKSON Western state T. C. Jackson Junior College Education Business Ad. Sigma Chi; Phi Mu Alpha; Y. M. C. A., 4; Football. 1, 2, 3. 4; Track. 1; Basketball, 1; Banrl, 2. 3. 4; Orchestra, 3; Sinfonians, 4. Delta Tau Delta; Economic Club, 3, 4. WARNER, FRANCES WHITE, HARRY ALBION JACKSON Albion High Jackson High Literary Literary German Club. 2, 3; Art Club, 1. 2, 3. 4: Histrionic Club, 4; Choir. 1. 2; Religious Council, German Club, 4. YINGER. FLOYD THREE RIVERS Del ' auw University Literary Tau Kappa Epsilon; Y. II. C. A., 1. 2, 3; Track. 1. 2. 4; Al- banian Staff. 2. 4; Pleiad, 2; Debate. 1. 2; Inter-frat. Coun- cil, 1, 2; Religious Council, 1, YOUNG, VICTOR ALBION Albion High Science Alpha Tau Omega: Phvs club. 2. 3, 4; Hath. Club. 2, 4; Band. 1, 2, 3; Choir, 1, CLASS OF 1935 DAYIES. DWEN DAMES, JANE GREGORY, ROBERT KAY, DORIS KNOX, MADELINE OLIN, CHAI ' IN RANDALL, EDITH SCHLOSS, MILFORD SOFTHWICK, WAYNE WASHBURN, HOWARD ZIMMER, LETTA DONALD OWENS 1914-34 £ ndowed with a powerful intellect, possessed of a deep consciousness of his social obligations, and inspired by the highest of motives, Dona ld Owens was in every respect the embodiment of Christian young manhood. From his major professor comes a tribute expressed in these words: Donald Owens was one of the most satisfactory students who ever enrolled in classes in Mathematics in Albion College. His keen mind and cooperative spirit were an inspiration to the other students in his classes. Nothing was too difficult for him to tackle, and often the results of his efforts were little short of marvelous. Even though stricken down in the early years of his career and before his college course was half completed. Donald Owens through a life of singular energy and char- acter made a distinct contribution to his fellow-men. His memory is revered on the Albion campus. JUNIORS GARLICK McCREDIE JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS RICHARD GARLICK President HELEN HOOPER Vice-President VIRGINIA CARLEY Secretary NORMAN McCREDIE Treasurer AI.LM.W. ROBERT ALBII IN Albion High Business Ail. BATTKMIOISK, RALPH ALBH IN Albion High Pre-Medic Phi Mu Alpha; Histrionic Club 3: Chemistry Club, 2, 3 in Club, 2, 3; Band, 1, 2 BOWERMAN, MAKCAUKTTK FLINT Central High Literary Y. W. C. A., 3. BUDGE, I.AINU DETROIT Detroit Institute of Technolog Pre-Medic Delta Sigma Phi: Choir, 2, 3. 3; l!KM)l SEX, IMOGENS BUENOS AIRES, ARGENTINA American High School Pre-Engineer Sigma Xii; Spanish Club. 1, Physics Club, 3. BRISTAH, HAH1.AM) DETROIT Bedford High Literary Alpha Xi Delta: Mathematics Club, 2, 3: German Club. 1, 2. 3: Archery, 3; Y. AY. C. A., 1. IS! SKIRK. MAURICE PAW PAW Pan Pan High Pre-Medio Sigma Nu; Football. 1: chestra. 2. 3; Band, 1. 2. 3 ASHLEY. ROSS HOMER Homer High -Engineer momics Club, 2; I BECKER, RAYMOND WYANDOTTE Wyandotte High u Kappa Epsilon; Alpha i Gamma: Art Club, 1, 2, 3: sketball. 1; Albionian Staff, i: Pleiad, 2. 3; Co-op Board. 3; Economics Club, 3. BENEDICT, KATHERINE IONIA Ionia High Art Zeta Tau Alpha; Lambda Mu; Art Club. 2, 3; Y. W. C. A.. 1. 2. 3; French Club. 2, 3: W. A. A., 3; Orchestra. 1, 2; AY. S. CAMPBELL. HARRIET OAKLET, VIRGINIA HIGHLAND PARK BATTLE CREEK Highland Park High Reading High Literary Literary I ' . W. C. A.. 3. Gamma Gamma Chi: Class Club. 1. 2, 3: French Club. Hockey. 1, 2; W. A. A., 2, Secretary Class, 3. CHICKERING, OKVILLE ALBION Albion High Pre-Medic Alpha Tau Omega: Biology i Hi -tri CHRISTL, RICHARD BERRIEN SPRINGS Berrien Springs High Pre-Dental German Club, 1, 2, 3; Biol Club. 3: Orchestra, 1. 2; Cr :i; Sinfonians, 2, 3. CLARK, DOROTHY JACKSON Ohio Wesleyan CONOVER, BILLY ANNE EVART Milwaukee Downer Literary Alpha Chi Omega; German Club, 2; Economics Club, 3. Literary Delta Gamma. CFZZINS, FRED MARSHALL Marshall High Delta Tau Delta; Ecoi DAVIS, RHEA DETROIT Baldwin-Wallace Club, 2; .1, Alpha Xi Delta. DERICKSON, DALE BURLINGTON Union City High Pre-Medic Football. 1. EYMER. GWENDOLYN MARSHALL Marshall High KLWOOD, JOHN JACKSON Jaekson High Jo urnalism Sigma Nu; Histrionic Club. 1, 2, 3; Pleiad Staff, 1, 2, 3; Con- tributors Club, 2. 3; Class President. 2; Cheer Leader. 2, 3; Book Store. 1. 2. 3. FIELD, MARJORIE PORT HURON Junior College ippa Delta. FISCHER. RISSELL FISS. DOROTHY JANE ALBION ALBION Albion High Albion High Business Ad. Literary Alpha Tau Omega; Economics Club, 2, 3; Football. 1. 2, 3; Golf. 2. Delta Gamma; French Club 2, 3; Spanish Club, 2, 3; Pan- Hellenic Council, 3. FORD, K.VTHKIilNK JACKSON Western College, Oxford, ( Business Ad. Alpha Xi Delta; Econoi Club, GAGE, 111 TIT BATTL E CREEK Kenosha Wis., High e Bconon ics n a Gam ma Chi ; 1 omics Cli b, 3; Choir, imbda M u, 2. 3. GAKXICK, RICHARD PETRI }IT Northern High Literary Sigma Chi; Fo Basketball, 3, 4; Inter-frat. Counc itball, 3, Y. 11. C il. HAKGKKAYES, KOBK11T HAYNES, BETTY RELDIXG MANISTEE Belding High Manistee High Music Literary Tau Kappa Epsilon; Phi Mu Alpha; French Club. 2. 3; Band, 1, 2. 3; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; String Quartette, 1, 2. 3. Delta Gamma; French Club 2. 3; Spanish Club, 2, 3; Y. C. A.. 1, 3. HOl.TZ. I.OKENZ ALBION Albion High Sigma Xu: Economics Club, 3; Alpha Phi Gamma, 2, Pleiad Bus. Mgr., 3. HOOFER. HELEN BATTLE CREEK Battle ( reelc High Literary Alpha Xi Delta; Art Club, 3; V. A. A., 1, 2, 3; Y W. HOl.TZ. HAIKU EUITE JACKSON Jackson Junior College rman Club, 2; Voice. HOPKINS, KITH BIRMINGHAM Western High. Detroit FOWLER, RICHAKD ALBION Albion High GARDNER, RAYMOND ALBION Culver Military Delta Tau Delta; Football, 1, GEIGER, EUGENE SPRINGPORT Springport Higli Y. M. C. A. 1IOKTON. DEXTER DETROIT Central High IIOVT, ARTHUR BATTLE CREEK Battle Creek High Pre-Medic Delta Tau Delta. JACOBI. MARION DETROIT Central High ary a Chi Omega; Art Clu French Club. 3; W. . 3; Hockey. 1. 2; Y. 1 HOWE, JOHN FLINT Central High HUFFMAN, DOROTHY ALBION aseia High, Waseia, Min Zeta Tau Alpha; Lai Forum Club. 3; H Volley Ball, 1; Y. W 3; Choir, 2. 3; Debat JENKINS, WALTER DETROIT Southeastern High JONES, HAROLD COLDWATER Illinois Wesleyan KAl TZ. JEAN FLINT Mint Junior Colles KILGOUR, ALFRED KING, MARY LOUISE DETROIT BENTON HARBOR Northwestern High Oberlin: Ann Arbor Pre-Engineer Literary Alpha Tau Omega; Physics Club, 2, 3; Math. Club, 2, 3; Football, 2, 3. Alpha Chi Omega; W. A. 1, 2; Y-. W. C. A.. 1, 2; He Economics Club. 2, 3. KINOSI.EY. ROBERT COLDWATER Roosevelt High Tau Kappa Epsilo Club. 3: Band, 1, chestra, 1. 2, 3. KUHN, FRED DETROIT Ferndale High LANE, GEORGE ALBION Albion High T;.u Omega; Histrionic :. 3; Economics Club, 1, oil ' , 2, 3; Choir, 1, 2. LARSON, ALLAN ' MANCELONA Mancelona High Fre-Engineer Alpha Tau Omega; Math. Club, LANGLEY, ELIZABETH DAVTi IN, OHIO Nnrth.Mii, Detroit Literary Kappa Delta; Ail Club, 2, 3: Spanish Club, 1 ' ; V. W. C. A.. 1. 2; VV. A. A.. 2; Board, :; ; Hockey, 2: VV. S. G. A., :). LAW, MAX INK WYAX1 ITTE Wyandotte Jliurli 2. 3; Physics Club, sity Club. Va LEPISXO, VICTOK WAKEFIELD Wakefield High Literary Phi Jlu Alpha; Band, 1, I.KHIIV, DOROTHY PETOSKEY Petoskey High LORD, HELEN DETROIT CInwson High Alpha Xi Delta; Cla LOUD, CARL ALBION Alhinn High Business Ail. Delta Tau Delta: Econo Club, 2; Art Club, 3; A ' . W. C. Club. 1, 2. 3; Track Mgr., 2, 3; A.. 2. 3. Choir, 1, 2. OWRIE, FRED I.I ! Y. imii; IIITMV DETROIT Ill n:i i IT rosse He High So utliea ■ten i High McCRKDIE. NORSIAN FLINT Central High Pie-Law Delta Tau Delta. Kappa Delta; Hockey, 1, McDOl GAL, BETTY ALP.Ii IN Albion High Literary Alpha Chi Omega; Lambda Jlu; Ait Club. 2, 3; French Cluh, 2, 3. McRAB, VADA PELLSTOX Pellston High MANN. ARTHUR BESSEMER Wakefield High Music Tau Kappa Epsilon; Pr Alpha; Orchestra. 1, Band. 1, 2, 3. MARTIN, DONNA BATON RAPIDS Eatlii Rapids High MAGNOTTA, TANA ALBION Albion High MARQUARDT, WAITER MARSHALL Marshall High MATHISON. GEORGE GLADSTONE Gladstone High Delta Si gm a Phi; Alpha : Gamlt Co ihut oi-s Club. 3; Y. M C. A. Football, 2; Basket hi ill Mgi ' ., 1, 2, Albioi i Staff . 1. 2. 3; Pie Staff. 1, 2. 3; Mat taging E MATTHEWS, GEORGE ROYAL OAK Royal Oak High Pre-Law Sigma Nu: Football. 1, 2, Publications Council. 3. MERRITT, (IKT1 ALBION Albion High gma Nu: Chen iologv Club. : 2: Golf. 1. 2; Basketball. MINER, ELIZABETH DETROIT Northville High MEAGHER, WILLIAM BIRMINGHAM Northwestern, Detroit MERRITT, DOROTHY PORT HURON Port Huron J. C. NAG1.KR. VIRGINIA EVANSTON, ILLINOIS Evanston High Art Histrionic Club. 2. 3; Art Club. 2, 3; Contributors Club. 2. 3: German Club. I : Y. W. C. A.. 2. 3; Deputation; Religious Council, 2, 3. • 64 • NEIL, JESSIE ALBION Albion High NEWCOMER, SHELDON MONROE Monroe High Pre-Medic All. ha Tau Omega; Physi Club, 3; Chemistry Club, 2. PIEKCE, Kl ' TH FLINT Flint J. C. NERLINGER, MARGARET GROSSE POINTE (Jrosse Fointe High W. A. A.; Y. W. C. A.; (IATEY, KOBERX ONTONAGON Calumet High -Medic ta Sigma Phi; Track, PIKE, DONALD DEARBORN Dearborn High u-Medic PRESTON, AliTHll! ST. JOSEPH St. Joseph High Alpha Chi On PRETT EMAN, LEIGH MUSKEGON HEIGHTS Muskegon Heights High Tau Kappa Epsilon: Varsity Club. 2, 3; Basketball. 1. 2, 3 ' ; Tennis. 2, 3; Inter-frat. Coun- Y. W. C, A. ri ' KDY. MARSHALL BROWN CITY Plymouth High REED, BETTY ALBION Albion High -Engineer thematics Club. 2. 3; Phys- Club, 2. 3. Music Alpha Mu; C Chi Omega: Lambda terman Club, 3; Choir. KIll ' BKKKY, BURTON BUENOS AIRES, ARGENTINA American High School ■-Medic ROBERTSON, COLIN SANDUSKY ' Sandusky High -De Sigma Nu; Alpha Phi Gamn French Club. 2, 3; Band, 1, Orchestra, 1; Pleiad Staff. 2, 3; Albionian Staff, 2, Bus. Mgr., 3. 65 ROBERTSON, JULES CLEVELAND, OHIO Cleveland High SAVER, ROBERT DETROIT Northwestern High SHIDEMAN, FRED ALBION Albion High Pre-Medic Alpha Tau Omega: Germ Club, 2, 3; Chemistry Club, 3; Biology Club, 3; Band, 2, ROSS, JAMES DEARBORN Fortlson High SHELLY, RUTH GRASS LAKE Grass Lake High Alpha : Ol .b, 3; Debate, SLAUGHTER, OIANE ALBION Albion High SMITH. GEORGE LAKE ODESSA Lake Odessa High -Medic a Nu: Biolo istry Club. Club, SMITH. PARKER ALBION Albion High Business Ad. Alpha Tau Omega: Economics Club, 1, 2: Golf. 1. 2: Football 1. 2; Basketball. 1. STAKES, WILLIAM DETROIT Wayne University ness Ad. lish Club, Club, ill, 3. 3; Ir SMITH, MARION RIVER ROUGE SMITH. VIRGINIA ALPENA Alpena High Literary Zeta Tau Alpha; Art Cl-ib, 3: Home Economics Club. Religious Council. 2. 3; Leag STEFFE, RALPH SPRINGPORT Springport High Pre-Medic Biology Club, 2, 3. UMIMIKEY. WILLIAM EVART Evart High WELLS, KATIIRYN THREE RIVERS Rhers Ilisrh Alpha Xi Delta: 1 Forum Cluh, 2, 3 Club. 2. 3: Debate Hellenic Council. V. W. C. A.. ■■■-■»]• Uoai il. WIGHTMAN, PAH. ALBION New Lothrop High STOREY, JOHN STUART DETRi IIT Royal Oak High STRAIGHT, KIIKA GKEENTILLE Greenville High Y. W. C. A. Liter Alph TAY1 I Way try Ch 3; Fr 3. -OR, ISABEL DETROIT le University Omega; Spa nish Bus Delt 2. 3 THICK, GARTH MARSHALL Marshall High npss Ad. a Tau Delta; Football Club. C. A. each Club. 3; Y W. THOMAS, GORDON OXFORD Oxford Hi K h Pre-Law Histrionic Cluh, 2; Forum Club, 2, 3; Debate, 1, 2. 3; Oratory, 1, 2, 3; Y. M. C. A.. WEIDENHAMMER, WII.MA HESPERIA Manistee High Literary German Club. 2. 3; Y. W. C. A.. 1, 2, 3; Forum Club. 3; W. A. A.. 2. 3; Hockey, 1, 2. 3; TOMLINSON. VICTOR DETROIT Hertford High ma Nu; Economics Club, Jtball. 1, 2, 3; Co-op Boa WHITE, MARGARET DETROIT Royal Oak High WILLIAMS, FITCH ELK RAPIDS Elk Rapids HiKh • 67 • YOUNG. RUTH ALBION Albion High Litera ry Delta Club, Counc Gamma; Hiatri. 1, 2, 3; Pan-Helb 11, 3. YINGER, MADELON THREE RIVERS Nazareth College Lambda Mi. CLASS OF 1936 BARXHART, ARTHUR BA11NCM, WARD BIECHLBR, lORBX COLE, WENDELL DICK, JAMES GIADIXGS, ALLAN GREEX, DONALD GROW, HARRY HEATH, ROY HODGMAN. DANIEL HOWARD, EVERETT HOYT, JOHN JUDD, JANET JUDD, MARGARET LATHROP, FRED LAWRASON, ROBERT LINNEMEIER, WAYNE MISNER, MARGUERITE OSBORNE, CLARENCE PAGLIAI, ALMA SMITH, ALFRED SWOGGER, RICHARD TRUAX, RALrH WALKER, DOUGLAS WHEATON, LEVANT WOOMER, GEORGE YARROWS, ALYIN SOPHOMORES BABCOCK McINTYRE SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS NORMAN LASKEY President DOROTHY BABCOCK Vice-President ELLA McINTYRE Secretary ROBERT CRUSE Treasurer Alexander Ande Baker Bald Buckley Bunr DeGarmo Dickie Engle Evans Gardner Gass Hewitt Higley Ivers Jackson Jenks Karreman King, E. King. M. Kirkby Kirkham Kurtz Laing Laskey Leonard Locke Lyons McClintock McColgin McConnell Mclntyre, K Mclntyre J. McMillan Magnotta Main Matthews Merchant Merritt Nash Newman Nickerson I ' ai kcr Piper Plenda Plumb Pugh I :.-i i.i ' i ' Rhodes Richardson Ross Rowe Rudolph Schmedlen Scofield Seilestad Slee Sleight Slowey Smith Smithson Stra wser Strebbing Swartz Sykora Taylor Terry Thomas Thwaites • rz • FRESHMEN ROWLAND FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS HUGH VAIL President MARGARET ROWLAND Vice-President LOIS KLEES Secretary ROBERT DRAKE Treasurer Adams Bredlow Chaffin Cornell Diehl Feuell Fretz Chapel Crawford Douglas Field Allaiso Brooks Chapm Balk Bauer Beers Burgett Callahan Campbell, M. E. Chapp Christopher Cline Culver Cusack Cuthbertson Eastman. I . Eastman, M. Ecker Finlayson Finton Fisher Goldstone Gould Haeske ck Bloeh lpbell, M. J. Carnochan ldman Cooley nitz Daniel Hart rick Heilemann Hickman Hiq-gins Humphrey, G. HumphiE y, w Hurley Ironside Jacobi James Jeziseii Johnson Jones Jordan Jorg-ensen Kennedy Kerrison Kinsella Klees Knack Krall Lamb Lampraan Lathrop LaVictor Lawrence Livingston Lobban Lowry Loye Ludwig Lumsden Lutzke McDowell McGibbon McGill McLeese McMillan Manting Marine Marsh, Don Marsh, D. Martin Matthews Mayes Mellencamp Merritt Mesler Metcalf Millar Miller Mills Morten Murdoch Nagier • 76 • Nelson, E. Nelson, R. Nev Reynolils Rose Pollock Rowland Sinclair Olnev Potter Sanford Smith, F. Toaz Waite Smith, R. Steffe Toutant Trimble Tulla Walton Washburn Weai Uhl Welt Smith. A. Tapert Vail West CLASS OF 1938 Barnhart, David Birchfield, Robert Browne, Cyril Brunswick, Aaron Burke, William Campbell, June Carless. Lee Carothers, Roger Clavborn, William Colby, Richard Couchman, Barbara Downing, Anna Marie Dunlavy, Mary Dutrack, Dean Ellerby, Richard Goss, Kelly Halmhuber, Doris Hawkinson, Lenton rd, Sherman Hd Dor Husted, William Jarvis, M ai-jorie Kellogg, John Kelly, Hope King, Elizabeth Kloster, Walter LeVett, John McCaul. Jane Metz, Robert Mitchell, Robert Montgomery, James Murray, Peggy Jane Palfrey, Frank Pender, Kenneth Randall. Harvey Robison, Paul Skeeles, William Smedley, John Smith, Herbert Spencer, Robert Stanislawski. Walter Steed. Jack Vann, Marvin CLASS OF 1937 Adler, Henry Aenis, Ethel Allen, George Bogart, Pauline Cargo, William Campbell, Jeannt Christie, Barbara Graham, Frankli: Greene, Charles Green. Etta Marie Hall, James Heimbaugh, Kenneth Hindes, Samuel Johnson, Roger Layton, Helen Martin, Walter Morse, Arthur Oatley, Warren Odell, Elwyn Pollock, Stuart Pratt, Ray Purdy, Margaret Rouman, James Sanderson, Fay Tuma, Joseph Wheaton, Cornelii I. The B3XIP8E, 1 04. II. OIBL8 ' GYM.NASH M CLASS. 18!n . III. FOOTBALL TEAM ha heat Mich- V. The A GROUP, 1898. Iran, 1891. M. BASEBALL TEAM. Albion L ' ollece, P A R T I I I F£$?lft ? 1 ' - l X V H 1888 !, E T I C S II yi in rr .8881 .ntJOHO A erfT . ' -ifalM la lt tafCt MAST J.IAHTOOT .III .1(181 .H8SI.M5I 11IT I .() !8I .88AJO KilUSAWKXO ' g.iali) .11 PART III ATHLETICS Slaughter Walker Wolf Tuma Tomllnson Hale Cummings Matthi edlen Weeks Smith Peckham Lout; Thick Smith ilarliek Mki- I ' la McColgin Kilgour Odell AUman Ivet ' S Davenport Tooker Liimeme of. FOOTBALL 1934 side from two excellent showings — one against Hillsdale, the other against Alma, in an eight game schedule — the fiftieth and 1934 edition of Albion College football was again one of mediocrity. The Britons of 11)34. celebrating A Half Century of Football at Albion College started in 1884. won three games, lost four, played one scoreless tie. and ended the con- ference season in a last place tie. for the second successive year, with Hillsdale College. A three-day program in recognition of the half-century of football celebration was held November 2-4. The outstanding achievement of the football season was scored that week-end when Albion won a close 7 to 6 victory over Alma College, traditional foe, in an excellent contest. The victory was Albion ' s first conference win since the same Almanians were defeated at Alma in 1932. A large number of Ilomecomers con- tributed to make the festive week-end distinctly .successful. By holding a powerful Hillsdale College team to a scoreless tie in the third con- ference tussle, the Britons terminated a Hillsdale winning streak which had extended uninterruptedly over four football seasons, and also started the Dales on their down- ward march to a cellar co-occupancy with Albion. In two other conference games, Albion suffered close defeats to Kalamazoo, here, 7 to 0, and to Hope, there, by 13 to 2. These latter two teams finished the season in a first place tie and are co-champions of the Rt I. A. A. for 1934. • 83 • I lbiox College opened the season by playing two non-conference games with De- troit Tech and Adrian, and were winners of both by scores of 18 to and 7 to 0. re- spectively. Two non-conference defeats at the end of the season, however, counterbal- anced the two opening successes, as overwhelming victories were scored by North Central College, 20-0, at Naperville, Illinois, and b y Wayne University, 33-0, at De- troit. Three Briton gridders received all-conference recognition this year. Robert Allman, the outstanding man of the team, was rewarded for his play by being named to the fullback post on the all-M. I. A. A. eleven, as chosen by the coaches, for 193-1. Second team selections included James Tuma, end; and William Smith, halfback. Thomas Weeks, tackle, and Leonard Cummings, center, received honorable mention recognition. Letter-winning seniors of this year ' s squad were: William Smith, James Tuma, Robert Oldham, Walter Herbert, and Edward Long. Oldham will receive an A blanket for his three-year record. Other letter-winners include : Leonard Cummings, James McColgin, Norman Laskey, Elwyn Odell, James Rouman, Henry Schmedlen, and Thomas Weeks, sophomores; Alfred Kilgour, Marvin Smith, Wayne Linnemeier, Garth Thick, Douglas Walker, Robert Allman, Richard Garlick, George Matthews, and Victor Tomlinson, juniors. Richmond Clark received the white sweater and letter symbolical of his work as senior manager. Other members of the squad were : Russell Fischer, Duane Slaughter, Harold Wolf, Kenneth Hale, James Davenport, Ellis Tooker, and Joseph Tuma. Hope THE STANDINGS Won 1 Lost 1 1 1 2 2 Tied 1 1 ? 1 1 Pet. .667 .667 500 1 .333 Hillsdale 1 .333 THE SEASON Albion 18 ; Detroit Tech Albion 7 ; Adrian Albion ; Kalamazoo 7 Albion 2; Hope 13 Albion 0: Hillsdale Albion 7 ; Alma 6 Albion ; North Central 20 Albion ; Wayne 33 Totals 34 79 Heydon Preston Kingsley Fisher Prettyman Clin Large Coach Destler TENNIS 1934 or the second consecutive year, the Albion College tennis team, under Coach Dest- ler. defeated all conference opponents and again captured the M. I. A. A. cham- pionship. Leigh Prettyman and Kite Fisher were undefeated in conference matches, while Don Large lost only one, that to Mantele, of Kalamazoo. These three men were the nucleus of the Albion team and led it to the title. The season opened in impressive style with a 5-2 victory over Hope, on the local courts. Next to fall before Albion ' s racquet wielders was Olivet, 7-0. Hillsdale was shut out the following week by the same score. Following these victories, the team went to Notre Dame, losing a closely contested match, 4-3. Defeating Bowling Green 6-1 and 7-0 and losing two matches to Wayne University by scores of 4-3, the team closed the non-conference matches. The Briton racquet men returned to the conference schedule to win both matches with Hillsdale and Hope, scores 7-0 and 6-1 respectively. The Kalamazoo Hornets were then the only obstacle in the path of the Britons and they were removed in the last match of the season by a score of 4-3. With the season ' s championship won, Coach Destler sent Prettyman, Fisher, and Large to the annual field day tournament. Here again Albion captured the laurels, with Prettyman winning the singles ' championship from Ver West, of Kalamazoo. Previously, Ver West had de- feated Large in the semi-finals. Fisher and Prettyman teamed against Ver West and Mantele. defeating them in a decisive manner to win the doubles. Other members of the team responsible for Albion ' s fine showing were: Chapin Olin, Thomas Heydon, and Stuart Storey. With the exception of Heydon, Albion ' s 1934 championship team is back this year, with every promise for another successful season. GOLF 1934 C jTt the close of the 1934 golf season, Albion ' s club swingers found themselves hold- ing third place in the M. I. A. A. ratings as a result of the field day events at Kalamazoo. Out of an extensive schedule, the Briton golf team won only three matches, one from Hillsdale, for the only conference victory, and the other two from Adrian. They lost to Wayne University, Hope, Olivet, Kalamazoo, and Hillsdale. Standings after the Kalamazoo meet proved Hope in first place, Kalamazoo second, and Albion third, with Olivet trailing behind for fourth place. The personnel of the team for the several matches was alternately made up of four of the following six men : Donald Dice, George Gearhart, Hugh Fowler, George Lane, Curtis Merritt, and Bud Richards. Hgr. Breugel Ron fhlield King Garlick Be Smith Fishe 9. BASKETBALL 1935 r the first time .since 1929. an Albion College basketball team turned in a really successful season during the 1934-1935 conference and non-conference season. The Britons won ten games of 16 played, participated with Hillsdale in the first play-off game for a basketball championship in the history of the conference, and, be- cause of losing that game, placed second in the M. I. A. A. Hillsdale and Albion ended the conference season in a first place dead lock, with seven victories and three defeats each, as a result of a two-overtime 39-35 decision scored by the Dales in the final game at Hillsdale. In the play-off game, held in the Jackson High School gvnmasium, the Dales duplicated their previous victory by out- classing Albion, 31-25, and won their first undisputed conference title since joining the association. In other conference games. Albion defeated Hillsdale. Alma, and Hope once each. and Kalamazoo and Olivet twice each, while defeats were suffered at Alma and against Hope here, as well as the two decisions lost to Hillsdale. Non-conference victories were scored over Detroit Tech. Adrian, and Central State Teachers College in games here: losses were suffered at Notre Dame University and North Central College. Naperville, Illinois. Two Britons received outstanding recognition for their play during the year by being selected on the first All-M. I. A. A. team chosen by the coaches of the six associ- ation teams. William Smith, regular and high-scoring forward, was placed on the myth- ical quintet ; while Edward King, sophomore, was voted an all-conference guard berth. In addition. Gordon Thwaites and Fred Berner were accorded honorable mention. A blankets were awarded to William Smith, Dwight Fisher, and Fred Rutt- man for three years as letter-men ; a sweater and letter were given to Edward King ; Gordon Thwaites, Leigh Prettyman, Fi ed Berner, Richard Garliek, and James Rou- man received letters. Ruttman played only in the non-conference games because of ineligibility for M. I. A. A. competition. Other members of the squad were : Harold Jones, Donald Green, and Robert Birch- field. Robert Bruegel received the senior manager sweater and letter award. As indicated. Hillsdale won the championship this season, while the defending co- champions, Hope and Alma, finished third and fifth, respectively, in the conference standings which, during the season, were shuffled so often as to enable each of the six teams to hold the league leadership on one or more occasions during the year. Albion, in fact, led the league three times. THE SEASON Detroit Tech 22 Adrian 18 Notre Dame 37 North Central 37 Hillsdale 18 Olivet 26 Hope 32 Alma 32 Olivet 10 Central State 31 tertimie ) Alma 38 ■crtimc) Kalamazoo 19 Kalamazoo 16 Hope 26 Hillsdale 39 crtimcs) Hillsdale 31 THE STANDINGS Won Hillsdale 8 Albion 7 Hope 5 Kalamazoo 5 Alma 4 Olivet 2 • 88 • 32; 28 ; 11 • 2-1 ; Albion 26 ; 38 ■ 31 • 29 ; 33; Albion 35 • ( one in 39 ■ (one 05 26; 23; 27 ■ 35 • (two m 25 • Totals ( play-Oj 462 Lost Pet. 3 .727 4 .636 5 .500 5 .500 6 .400 8 .200 TRACK 1934 of new feature was introduced into the 1934 field day program, it being that of patterning the day ' s events after the classic Olympic ceremonies. Defeated by a strong Kalamazoo squad, Albion again resigned to the second berth in the M. I. A. A. track and field meet. Kalamazoo led with 67% points, Albion fol- lowed with 39% points, and Hillsdale had a point total of 21%. Hope, Alma, and Olivet totaled 19. hi ' -, and ' ; points, respectively. Jack Rutherford championed the Briton track men. having a total of 10 points; Linborg and Schuler ran second with S points each. Merritt tied for first place in the high jump with Kalamazoo and Hillsdale. During the spring track schedule, Albion participated in three dual and two tri- angle meets. Of these five contests, the Britons took one dual meet, losing the other two, and won one of the triangle meets. jp £§ ML- J • 1 t «f 9 - 1 w I ■ 1 B fl §3 {■ fl 1 CM i yL, Iltk. ft r ▼■ A A .V W A A V %f Jr V % %r VARSITY CLUB X • ecognizing the necessity of having an athletic organization at Albion College, stu- dents who had won varsity letters in any of four major sports — football, basket- ball, track, and tennis — held a meeting in the college chapel on December 10, 1934. and at that time organized the Varsity Club. Previously, although inactive for several years, this organization had been known as the A Club. At the time of organization, the club drafted the following definite goals for ac- complishment : the attempt for better scholarship among Albion athletes ; the promo- tion of better school spirit ; the contacting of high school groups for future students ; and the securing of employment for athletes. Club officers were elected as follows : Fred Berner, president ; Robert Oldham, Vice president; and Donald Green, secretary-treasurer. Varsity Club members at the time of reorganization are : Fred Berner, Jack Ruth- erford, Dwig ' ht Fisher, Robert Allman, Donald Green, Victor Tomlinson, Edward Long, Chapin Olin, Robert Oldham, William Smith, Donald Large, Richard Garlick, George Matthews, James Tuma, Gordon Thwaites, Curtis Merritt, Allen Larson, and Leigh Prettyman. On March 27, new members, who won varsity A recognition in football and bas- ketball were admitted to the club as follows : Leonard Cummings, Walter Herbert, Alfred Kilgour, James McColgin, Marvin Smith, Wayne Linnemeier, Elwyn Odell, Henry Schmedlen, Garth Thick, Douglas Walker, Thomas Weeks, James Rouman, and Edward King. Richmond Clark and Robert Bruegel, senior managers, were also admit- ted. Dr. John L. Seaton, Dr. AY. W. Wld.tah.ouse, and Prof. K. G. Hance are honorary members, and Coaches R. R. Daugherty and L. D. Erwin are advisers of the club. • 90 WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION €, ' he Women ' s Athletic Association of Albion College is a member of the Athletic Conference of American College Women, and in all its activities upholds the stand- ards of the national organization. Its purpose is to further athletic activities for the college woman, and its motto is, A Sport for Every Girl. Thus its program is made as varied as possible. The Association at the present time has forty-five members, and its sports include hockey, volley ball, basketball, hiking, archery, tennis, horseback rid- ing, roller skating, and canoeing. These activities are under the direction of students who act as managers. EXECUTIVE BOARD Kathryn Howes President Margaret Nerlixger J ' ice-President Alice Miller Secretary Ann Niessixk Treasurer W. A. A. SPORTS AND ACTIVITIES BASKETBALL €, •he Kappa Delta Sorority was winner in the 1934 Basketball tournament by virtue of winning four games and losing none. The Junior girls won in an inter-class tournament, and the all-star team, final game was won by the ' Pros - ' . 20-26. Basket- ball has always been one of the most popular sports, and during the 1934 season, fifty girls received credit for participation. Roberta Newman, Manager HOCKEY T V -he 1934 hockey season was unusually successful and found many girls out for prac- tice. The Freshman all-star team lost to the Upper Class all-star team in an excit- ing encounter. The final event of the season was a game between the Varsity and the Alumni. Marguerite Misxer, Manager M, TENNIS •re than ninety girls entered the 1935 spring tennis tournament, which was con- dueled on .in inter-sorority basis. Needless to say with so many girls participat- ing, competition was keen and interest at high pitch. The final match made Marguerite Misner the champion. .Jean Hetty Kautz being the runner-up. Axx Louise Niessink, Manager €, VOLLEYBALL ' HIRTY-eight girls received credit for participation in volley ball during the 193-1 season. The Freshman all-star team, captained by May Lumsden, defeated the Upper Class all-star team, captained by Mildred Thomas, in a close game. The inter- sorority tournament was won by the Delta Gammas. Interest in this sport is rapidly growing, and this season has been the best ever had at Albion. Mildred Thomas. Manager e HORSEBACK BIDING ' HE fall of 1934 saw the introduction of horseback riding as a definite part of the Association ' s activities. The innovation was received with much enthusiasm. All women students were eligible to enter the classes, providing they desired to work for Association membership. Plans are being made to continue this sport, with the possi- bility of including more girls in the activity. Mary Lee Vail, Manager CANOEING CyTx ideal location on the banks of the old Kazoo has made canoeing an important sport in the Association. Spring of 1935 found a large number of girls enrolled and enjoying the sport. The Association bought one canoe, besides renting several more, and spent many happy hours on the river. Marguerite Misner, Manager 3ii HIKING ■ iking is a popular sport among the girls, and during the fall of 1934, an unus- ually large number of novelty hikes were enjoyed. Ric-Rac, Cross-Country, Hound and Hare, Treasure, and Rain were some of the names applied to the excursions made. About twenty girls received credit for participation. Mildred Loomis, Manager € ARCHERY AND ROLLER SKATING iiese two minor sports seem to be increasing in favor among Association members, and the spring of 1935 bids to be a good one. • 93 • INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS 6 xtrajitral athletic activity at Albion College is carried on basically in four major sports during the year. And once again, directed by Coach L. D. Erwin, the in- tramural sport program proved to be interestingly and successfully promoted through- out the year. A quick summary of the championships won shows : football. Delta Tau Delta ; basketball, Delta Sigma Phi; baseball, Delta Tau Delta; and track. Sigma Nu. The baseball and track championships represent those awarded last spring. As a result of its winning the baseball pennant in the 1934 season, Delta Tau Delta was presented with the Interfraternity Championship banner. Closely contested races were the feature of each sport. Summarizing the ehamp- pionships won in the reverse order of completion, the Delta Sigs won the Greek League basketball title from Alpha Tau Omega only after defeating them, 22-11, in the final game of the regular season. In a play-off contest with the winners of the Roman League and the Goodrich Club, Delta Sigma Phi won three successive games to easily win the school championship. It was the third year for championships in both divisions, and as a result, the Delta Sigs retain the trophy for the interfraternity games, and the wall plaque for its intramural title. Dean Love, Tau Kappa Epsilon, was the leading scorer. Victories over Delta Sigma Phi and Tau Kappa Epsilon at the close of the year clinched the touch football championship for Delta Tau Delta in the past season. The Delts finished the season undefeated and untied but still had to win the final game be- fore clinching the title. In second place were the Delta Sigs. with one defeat against them. In the baseball and track contests of last spring, intense competition was the pre- dominating feature. After a regular season of ten games was played, each team meet- ing the other twice, Delta Tau Delta and Alpha Tau Omega were tied for first place. In the play-off game, the Delts clinched the championship and the banner for 1934. A rally in the closing inning provided the winning margin for the victors over the A. T. O. ' s. Sigma Xu won its only championship of the year by a close margin over Delta Sigma Phi in the track and field event, which wound up the spring sport program of the 1934 season. Delia Tau Delta, which had previously won successive titles in track and field for several years, placed far behind the leaders. In all-college tennis competition last fall, Ward Barnuin retained the President John L. Seaton trophy, symbolic of the school championship, by advancing through all opposition to the finals. At this point, the other finalist, Morton Schloss, forfeited the match and championship to Barnuin. This marked Barnum ' s second straight, all-col- lege tennis championship. I Tile NEBO.A, 18B7. IT. KHETHARD OF LAIOS in Oedlpos VI. FIRST BIOLOGT CLUB at Albion „ Tyrannnn. 18»4. College, 18»7. U ALBION COLLEGE ORCHESTRA. n yi hi irr rr .»a-s«8i ,TiA-ra OAiaa? .nv t»iiioud ni nsiti .tiAiaji ' .iha3 . .r«8i .Ajcaaan siit .i ,A,aT8aH0HO aoajjroa woiaa . jj .tmi jmi .atmajHi mit an PART I V ACTIVITIES . f PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL V- he Publications Council is composed of two faculty members ami four students elected at large from the .student body each year. The Council selects the stu- dents holding the major journalistic positions on the Albionian and the Pleiad. The group meets at least once a month to pass bills and transact other business pertinent to publications. OFFICERS William Smith President Clover Hollister Secretary Prof. Hendrickson Treasurer MEMBERS Prof. K. G. Haxce Do.X DUXXABECK Clover Hollister Prof. H. O. Hendrickson George Matthews William Smith ALBION COLLEGE CO-OPEBATIVE ASSOCIATION v he Albion College Co-operative Association has for its purpose the handling of books and school supplies at greatly reduced prices for the students of the college. The association is controlled by a board of directors consisting of three faculty mem- bers and six students. Three sophomores are elected by the student body each year to serve a term of two years. During this year, Don Large has served as manager of the Co-op , John Elwood acting as assistant manager. OFFICERS Prof. C. E. Rood President Raymond Becker Vice-President Prof. D. L. Randall Secretary Prof. C. E. Rood Raymond Becker Emily Evans BOARD OF DIRECTORS Prof. D. L. Randall Edward King Marvin Terry • 100 • Prof. W. J. Gordon Thomas Kathry ' n Wells WOMEN ' S SELF-GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION whe Women s Self Government Association is one of the strongest factors in main- taining- order and in carrying out a school program in the dormitory. The exec- utive authority of the Association is vested in an elected hoard of officers and proctors, the Dean of Women, Miss Marian Gray, and the housemother. Mrs. Fay Wolfe. OFFICERS Jane Drake President Jean Rieman Vice-President Pauline Toland Secretary Martha Sylvester Treasurer Margaret Berry Dean Hall President PROCTORS Kathf.rine Benedict Jean Ayers Betty Langley Mildred Thomas Helen Schweitzer Ruth Hopkins 101 PARLOR BEDROOM DORMITORY VIEWS • 102 • PUBLICATIONS cJ ke 1 935 ALBIONIAX JAMES H. LUDWIG, Editor-in-chief COLIN W. ROBERTSON, Bus. )lgr. wn Oummings Slee Kingsley Ayers Atkin Huffman McDowell Tuttle n Robertson Ludwig Becker Holllster Nicke THE 1935 ALBIONIAN STAFF James Ludwig Editor-in-Chief Raymond Becker Associate Editor Clover Hollister Associate Editor Francis McDowell Copy Editor Altha Rowell Copy Editor Robert Kingsley Fraternities Margaret Parsons Sororities Marvin Terry Honoraries Mklvin Brown Sports George Mathison Sports Virginia Nickerson Dormitory Floyd Yinger Religions Activities Ruth Atkin Clubs Colin Robertson Business Manager Prof K. G. Hance Leonard Cummings Assistant Business Manager Donald White . . Assistant Business Manager George Mathison Assistant Business Manager Marguerite Yunker Assistant Business Manager Ruth Shelly Debate Dorothy Huffman Women ' s Athletics David Starr Features Wendell Cole Features Jean Ayers Features Robert Tuttle Features Virgil Slf.e Features ... Faculty Adviser Mc-Rae Ha rgreaves Prof. Ha ice Tullar Heilemani Cole Holt? Rood Mathiso n Schmedlen Elwood THE PLEIAD EDITORIAL STAFF John Rood Editor-in-Chief George Mathison Managing Editor De Witt Brewer S forts John Elwood Features Wendell Cole Features Vada McRae Contributing David Starr Contributing Robert Hargreaves Music Cyril Heilemaxn Copy Melvin Brown Copy Prof. K. G. Hance Facultv Adz BUSINESS STAFF Lorenz Holtz Business Manager Henry Schmedlen Circulation Manager Irving Tullar . . Assistant Business Manager Robert Cruse . Assistant Circulation Manager Wendell Slowey . . . Assistant Circulation Manager FOREXSICS • MUSIC MEN ' S VARSITY DEBATE Lender the direction of Professor N. J. Weiss the men ' s debate squad has completed an extensive season of debates. The squad participated in the regular two school debates, in which two or three debaters represent each school, as well as in a number of tournaments. The total number of debates in which the squad participated is fifty. In all the debates engaged in this season the question concerned federal monopoly of the manufacture of arms and munitions. The men ' s squad took part in tournaments at Western State Teachers College, Manchester College, University of Iowa, and DePauw University. In the tournament held at Kalamazoo, which was the fourth annual tournament of the Michigan Inter- collegiate Speech League, Albion men won seven out of twelve debates in which they participated, besides winning two of the four league events. Albion had the largest representation and won a greater number of debates than any other college represented. In the Delta Sigma Eho Invitational Tournament at Madison, Wisconsin, which was the final event of the debating season, Albion received four out of six decisions. Laurence Taylor and Gordon Thomas Avent into the finals in the public discussion con- test, and Laurence Taylor represented Albion in the after-dinner speaking festival. The squad consisted of the following nineteen members: Warren Abbott. Maynard Aris, Wallace Bacon, Arthur Bamhart, W 7 illiam Cargo, Wendell Cole. Roy Heath, Cyril Heilemann, Dan Jorgenson, Kearney Kirkby, Mervyn Morse, Walter Stanislawski, Stuart Storey, Laurence Taylor, Gordon Thomas. Ralph Truax. William Umphrey. Fitch Wil- liams, and Victor Young. Tupp Graft WOMEN ' S VARSITY DEBATE €, ■he women ' s debate squad under the direction of Professor K. G. Hanee has com- pleted an extensive schedule of fifty dsbates for tliis year. This year Album v;is host to about seventy-five college women from twelve colleges in the state who participated in the animal women ' s debate tournament of the ilichi- gan Intercollegiate Speech League. In this tournament the Albion women won two of the four league debates and won ten decision contests out of the sixteen in which they participated. The debating season came to a close with the Delta Sigma Rho Invitational Tour- nament at .Madison. Wisconsin, the last week in March. Albion was represented by five women who entered in sis debates. Squad teams opposed teams from: the universities of .Michigan. Wisconsin. Chi- cago, and North Dakota. Northwestern. Purdue, and Wayne Universities, Michigan State college, Wheaton college, Monmouth college, Eockford college. Western State Teachers College, and other Michigan institutions. In these debates the usual question was that of a policy of development towards collectivism under our present form of representative government. In addition, five women worked on the question concern- ing government monopoly of arms and munitions. The squad consisted of the following eighteen women: Betty Baldwin. Margaret Berry, Margaret Ewing, Elspeth Graff, Evangeline Harper, Nelda Kurtz, Marian Lake. Helen Lord, Margaret Ludwig, Vada McRae, Elizabeth .Miner. Margaret Nerlinger, Ruth Shelly. Ruth Tupper, Kathryn Wells. Katheryn Whetstone. Lillis Wilding, and Margaret Worswick. • 111 • ORATORY AND EXTEMPORANEOUS SPEAKING C jTgain Albion College has reason to be proud of its speech department and its en- viable record which was so nobly upheld this year by its orators and other speech representatives at the intercollegiate contests. Professor Weiss, Professor Hance, and Miss Champ are worthy of much credit for their fine coaching, for it has been through their efforts that Albion College has been able to uphold its top position among the small colleges in the middle-west speech competitions. Elspeth Graff received first place in the women ' s division of the annual State Ex- temporaneous Contest, held at Michigan State College in November. Miss Graff won this place over twelve other contestants, and ably upheld Albion ' s tradition. Since the organization of this activity in 1930, Albion representatives have won four second place rankings, and three first place rankings. In the State Oratorical Contest of the Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League, held at Hope College, Holland, Betty Baldwin won first place in the women ' s division of the contest. Miss Baldwin ' s combined ability and effort placed her in this position over seven contestants. This victory was the fifth first place achieved by an Albion College representative in eight years of competition. The title of Miss Baldwin ' s ora- tion was Live and Help Live. ' ' Gordon Thomas, an outstanding junior in forensic ability, received second place in the men ' s division in the state oratorical contests. Mr. Thomas barely missed a first place because of a technical ruling of the league. The title of his oration was School for Statesmen. The Interpretative Reading Contest to select Albion ' s representatives in the annual Michigan Intercollegiate Speech League was held early in March. Kathryn Wells won first place in the women ' s division of the contest, while George Woomer received first place in the men ' s division. Last year Margaret Nerlinger and Archie Hogan received the right to represent Albion College in this contest. In the Civic Oratorical League held in May at Colgate University, New York, Al- bion College was represented by Wallace Bacon. Other schools to enter this contest were Colgate University, Alleghany College, Wooster College, Western Reserve, and Ohio Wesleyan University. Last May, Gordon Thomas placed first in this contest. Albion College was represented by Mervyn Morse in the State Peace Oratorical contest, winning third place in the state final event. The increasing interest of the student body in the forensic activities and the accom- plishments which have been attained in this field are evidences of the important posi- tion which this department has held during the school year 1931-1935. • 112 • ALBION COLLEGE BAND V— iie Albion College Band, under the direction of Conway Peters, was completely reorganized this year, and proved to be one of the most popular music and extra- curricular groups on the campus. The Band was enthusiastically received at numerous football and basketball games, and in March went on a ten day concert tour through northern Ohio and Indiana, and southern Michigan. A most successful season is due largely to excellent conducting and organizing on the part of Mr. Peters. PERSONNEL Flute James Ltjdwig Oboe Montague Miller Clarinets Robert Kingslev William Marixo Curtis Merritt Kenneth Locke Victor Lepisto Lee Carless Gordon Potter John Hamilton Bassoons Lambert McClintic Llovn.Onvon Alto Saxophone Robert Gass French Horns Fred Hopkins Virgil Slee Max Finton Robert Hargreaves Trumpets Joseph Torre Robert Fisher Fred Shideman Robert Peters Lynn Smith Trombones Bert Cornell Hugh Lyons Leland Beers Baritones Frank Jezisek Harold Diehl Basses Hubert Gaskell Arthur Haeske Ronald Hayden Tympani Robert Tuttle Xylophone Clarence Osborne Percussion Arthur Mann Clarence Osborne THE YEOMEN OF THE GUARD t- ( xder the capable direction of Mr. Van Deursen, the music roups on the campus combined last spring to present a comic opera in two acts, The Yeomen of the Guard. Three excellent performances were enjoyed by large audiences. Much credit is due Mr. Van Deursen for the fine results he obtained from a large cast. CAST OF CHARACTERS Sir Richard Cholmondeley Stuart Openlander Colonel Fairfax Maurice Gerow Sergeant Meryll Malcolm McCrea Leonard Meryll George Rhodes Jack Point Henry Brown Wilfred Shadbolt Robert Richards The Headsman William Peters Assistant Headsman Curt Bormann and Paul Steffe A Monk Frank Dean Elsie Maynard lean Dempster Phoebe Meryll Irene Morlock Dame Carntthers Winifred Eley Kate Betty Baldwin A Dancer Grace Gardner Two Flower Girls Jane Ewbank and Joan Dean CHORUS Yeomen of the Guard: Kenneth Hollidge, Thomas Matasavage, Marvin Terry, Elwyn Odell, Loren Lomprey, Kenneth Wolfe, Warren Abbott, and Richard Christl. Men of the Citizenry: Henry Bormann, James Tuma, Arthur Ullrey, Harold Cowdrick, Rich- ard Edwards, and Arthur Haeske. Peasant Women soprano): Beth Albertson, Mary Daniells, Margery Eddy, Nola Gillett, Dor- othy Huffman, Janet Johnson, Roberta Newman. Betty Reed. Helen Ross, and Ruth Rowland. Peasant Women (alto): Alma Carmichael, Lyleen Cramton, Ruth Gage, Ann Niessink, Mildred Plichta. Betsy Ross, Dorothy Snyder, and Katharine Whaley. ORCHESTRA 1st violin : Charles Meagher and Robert Hargreaves ; 2nd violin : Carlton Abbey and Dorothy Rafter; viola: Harold R. Harvey; cello: Katherine Benedict; bass: Elizabeth Miner; flute: James H. Ludwig; oboe: Maurice Buskirk ; clarinet: Robert Kingsley and William Marino; trumpet: Willis Richards and Joseph Torre; trombone: Bert Cornell; tympani and drums: Arthur Mann; and piano: Jessie Neil. • 114 • ALBION COLLEGE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA ' he Albion Symphony Orchestra presented several fine concerts before the chapel service this year, and also gave a well received and appreciated concert in the High School Auditorium, last fall. Mr. Conway Peters, the director, is to be compli- mented for his untiring and profitable efforts. First Violins Robert Hargreaves, Principal Genevieve Huber Edith Grant Robert Senior Frieda Dolberg Mrs. Reginald Smith Fred Shiere Second Violins Carlton Abbev. Principal Dorothy Rafter W ' Lines Albert McMillan Kathervn Whetstone Anne Jezisek Violas Frank Jezisek, Principal Robert Peters Lenore Savilahti Axita French PERSONNEL Violoncellos Hope Kelly, Principal Mrs. Clifford Smith Evelyn Huber Double Basses Arthur Haeske, Principal Elizabeth Miner Tympani Robert Tuttle Clarence Osborne Flutes James Ltjdwig Robert Cleveland Oboes Maurice Buskikk Montague Miller Clarinets Robert Kincsley Curtis Merritt John Hamilton Bassoons Kenneth Locke Lambert McClintic French Horns Fred Hopkins Virgil Slee Trumpets Robert Fisher Franklin Black Hubert Gaskell Jane Sanford Trombones Bert Cornell Hugh Lyons Leland Beers Cathryn Douglas Percussion Arthur Mann Robert Tuttle • Ho • DRAMATICS V heta Alpha Phi produced four very fine plays this season, Grumpy, ' Ladies of the Jury, Strange Lotus, and Belinda. Much of the success of these plays is due to the skillful direction on the part of Miss Beulah Champ. The third play pre- sented was written by Wallace Bacon, ' 35. Casts in the year ' s productions foll ow. LADIES OF THE .11 RV Mrs. Livingston Baldwin Crane Nelda Carolyn Kurtz Lily Pratt Elaine Minnie Rice Cynthia Tate Margaret Louise Nerlinger Mayme Mixtcr Madelyn Gertrude Appel Mrs. Dace Katheryn Ida Wells Mrs. Maguirc Margaret Ada Judd Jay J. Pressley James Russell Lampman Spencer B. Dazcy Wallace Alger Bacon Alonso Beat Wendell Gordon Cole Tony Theodophulus Cyril Gordon Browne Steve Bromm Henry Ehrle Schmedlen Andrew MacKaig Melvin Carl Brown Judge Fish Howard DeMott Washburn Halscy J ' an Stye Bradford Carl Hafford Rutherford Date James Whitcomb Marine Dr. Quincv Adams James, Jr George William Lane Art Dobbs Jack Harold Steed Mrs. Gordon tVvcttc Yvet ) Mary Elizabeth Campbell Evelyn Snow Virginia Frances Nagler Susannc Nixola Iola Fillinger Clerk of the Court Ralph Henry Battenhouse Court Reporter Frances Annette Warner Spectators and Waiters: John Benjamin Elwood, Ralph Emerson Truax, Janet Mabel Judd, Martha Genevieve Sylvester, Helmi Lenori Savilahti. Jean Gretchen Stickle. Ruth Olive Young, Mar- garet Christina Yunker. Robert Oscar Gregory. llfi DRAMATICS GRUMPY Mrs. Maclaren Nelda Kurtz J ' irginia Biillivant Ruth Young Dr. Maclaren Brad Hafford Keble John Elwood Susan Martha Sylvester Mr. Ernest Heron Wallace Bacon Mr. Andrew Biillivant Robert Gregory Merridew Henry Schmedlen -1 ' . Jar-As Ralph Truax Ruddock George Lane Mr. J ' alentine Wolf Melvin Brown Dawson Ralph Battenhouse STRANGE LOTUS Arrigo Henry Schmedlen Lorenzo Howard Washburn Francesco Robert Gregory Rosanna Lenori Savilahti Pirella Martha Sylvester Ginerva Mary Campbell Mono Lisa Margaret judd Schip John Elwood Giovanni Cyril Brown BELINDA Belinda Mary Campbell Baxter James Marine Devenish Wallace Bacon Treymayne Howard Washburn Delia Margaret Nerlinger Betty Elaine Rice 111 CLUBS Hayden White Lord Rhodes I l iss Moulton Hooper Langlev Kautz Loomis Be ledict Nagler Jacobi Hollist ART CLUB Founded in 1927 ' he Art Club devotes its meetings to papers or discussions by its members on out- standing artists or current art magazines. The organization sponsored through- out the year several exhibits of the school ' s art work, and the annual Art Club Ball, a popular masquerade party. OFFICERS Mildred Loomis President Mary Brown J ' ice-President Katherine Benedict Secretary Virginia Smith Treasurer MEMBERS Miss Charlotte Swanson Miss Mary Moulton Raymond Becker Katherine Benedict Mary Brown Lorene Culver Jane Drake Robert Gass Clifford Harton Ronald Hayden Clover Hollister Helen Hooper Marion Jacobi Jean Betty Kautz Elizabeth Langley Mildred Loomis Helen Lord Betty McDougal Virginia Nagler Sarah Pollock Bert Rhodes Helen Ross Helen Schweitzer Virginia Smith Dorothy Tomlinsoi- Frances Warner Don White • 120 • BIOLOGY C LI B Founded in 1869 T ... v iik Biology Club conducted monthly meetings with informal discussions on such subjects as the natural history of spiders, insects, protogrons, and fish. Of spe- cial interest was a talk by Dr. Chickering on his summer ' s experiences in the Panama, where he gathered valuable information on the life of spiders. The club also sponsored an illustrated lecture by Dr. Finton of Jackson on ' ' Alaska and the Great Lakes. OFFICERS Ralph Steffe President Arthur Hoyt Vice-President George Smith Secretary-Treasu rer Dr. Chickerixg Carlton Abbey Beth Albertson Orville Chickerixc Richard Christl MEMBERS Dr. Prescott Arthur Hoyt Tana Magnotta Curtis Merritt Donald Pike • 121 • Miss Rogers Fred Shideman George Smith Wayne South wick Ralph Steffe FALL CHEMISTRY CLUB Founded in 1897 ' he Chemistry Club ' s most outstanding speaker of the year was Mr. Marshall Smith, of the Portland Cement Company, Alpena. At other meetings, reports dealing with different fields of Chemistry were given by members of the club. The topics were : rubber, iodine, glass, perfumes, and Chemistry in Medicine. The club made a chemistry trip in May. OFFICERS Warrex Abbott President Marion Clark J ' ice-President Beth Albertson Secretary-Treasurer Dr. Randall Warren Abbott Beth Albertson Ralph Battenhouse George Chabut MKMIJKKS Marion Clark Edward Collins Henry Greene Judson Hyde Roy Heath Miss Engle Fred Lowhy Margaret Parsons Fred Shidejian Ellis Tooker • 12: CLASSICAL CLUB Founded in 1922 V he Classical Club devoted its meetings to papers by members on the various aspects of Latin and Greek literature, and discussion of interesting phases of the life and culture in ancient Greece and Rome. Such persons as Pericles, Pliny, Tacitus, and Domititian were studied during the year. OFFICERS Virginia Littlefield President Ruthmary Buckley Vice-President Tana Magnotta Secretary Nelua Kurtz Treasurer Ruthmary Buckley Mary Campbell Margery Eddy Alice Hall Genevieve Huber Doris Hunter MEMBERS Dr. Harrop Dan Jorgensen Marijane Kirkham Mary Margaret Kline Nelda Kurtz Virginia Littlefield Tana Magnotta Lydia Mills Robert S enior Don Washburn Howard Washburn Elmer West Gilda t Mathison Cole Shelly Eddy Miss McCune Miss G ister Nagler McRae Bacon CONTRIBUTORS CLUB Founded in 1907 ' he Contributors Club showed real literary talent this year on the part of several of its members. Outstanding was Wallace Bacon ' s play, Strange Lotus, the production of which was sponsored by the club; Miss McCune ' s and Robert Gildart ' s poetry, published in an American anthology; and Alma Pagliai ' s and Wendell Cole ' s contributions to the Pleiad. An event of interest was the trip to Battle Creek to hear Carl Sandburg. OFFICERS Wallace Bacon President Alma Pagliai Vice-President Vada McRae Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Dr. H. M. Battenholtse Miss Julia McCune Ruth Atkin Wallace Bacon Wendell Cole Dorothy Day Fred Dimock Margery Eddy Prof. K. G. Hance Dean Marian Gray John Elwood Marjorie Harger Clover Hollister Robert Gildart Vada McRae George Mathison Virginia Nagler Alma Pagliai Altha Rowell Ruth Shelly David Starr Frances Warner ECONOMICS CLUB Founded in 1932 ' he Economies Club this year had frequent addresses by business men and economic authorities, who discussed vital business and economic problems of the contem- porary world. An outstanding speaker enjoyed by the club was Mr. M. A. Waterman, assistant director of the Staff of the Bureau of Business Research, from Ann Arbor. OFFICERS Robert Harris President Fred Schulte I ' ice-President Etta Marie Green Secretary Robert Oldham Treasurer MEMBERS Prof. R. E. Luebbers Raymond Becker Dorothy Babcock Dorothy Clark Robert Cruse Nelson De Garmo James Dick Russel Fischer Katherine Ford Winn Foster Etta Marie Green Henry Greene Kenneth Hale Prof. W. J. Eiteman Robert Harris Ronald Haydf.n Lorenz Holtz Oswald Laing George Lane Cam. Loud Ben McConnell Forest Mohr Robert Oldham Richard Peckham Mark Piper Stuart Pollock Jack Rutherford Robert Sauer Mildred Schloss Fred Schulte Ruth Scofield Mabel Scott William Stakes Albert Smith Parker Smith Richard Taylor Francis Urch Don White Harold YVunderlich • 125 Schulte Barnhart Jones Kin sl Guilford Peckham Crandall Will Veidenhammer Dr. Hall 1 Veils Dr. He ndrickson w Lake Thomas Berner Berr FORUM CLUB ' he Forum Club, which is affiliated with the Michigan Conference and Carnegie Foundation, as an International Relations Club, this year carried on a stimulating series of discussions on contemporary problems, of both national and international sig- nificance. The club sent the following members to the annual Model League of Nations, held at Ann Arbor, May 3-4: Kathryn Wells, Arthur Barnhart, Harold Powell, and Stuart Storev. OFFICERS Frederic Berner President Margaret Berry 1 ' iee-President Marion Lake Secretary-Treasurer Dr. R. G. Hall Arthur Barnhart Frederic Berner Margaret Berry Richard Crandall Margery Eddy Conley Guilford Edward Howard Dorothy Huffman MEMBERS William Umphrey Harold Jones Robert Kingsley Marion Lake Donald Large Maxine Law Mervyn Morse Mary Merrill Dr. H. O. Hendrickson Harold Powell Richard Peckham Fred Schulte William Smith Stuart Storey Kathryn Wells Wilma Weidenhammer Fitch Williams • 126 • Atkin Carley FRENCH CLUB €, ' he French Club this year enjoyed talks on French life and customs by faculty members and students, musical entertainments, and the playing of French games. An outstanding paper was given by Miss Buck on her own experiences in France. Members of the club presented a one act play. L ' Anglais Tel Qu ' on Le Perle. OFFICERS Mildred Thomas President Katherixe Benedict Vice-President Robert Hargreaves Secretary Margaret Bergy Treasurer MEMBERS Prof. D. M. Gilbert Madelvn Api ' el Rith Atkin Katherine Benedict Emily Brewer Betty Baldwin Minnie Camburn Virginia Carley Dorothy Jane Fiss Betty Fitness Kathryn Forshee Hubert Gaskell Elspeth Graff Robert Hargreaves Dr. Vera Blck Betty Haynes Roger Herrick Kathryn Howes Ann Huckle Marion Jacobi Jean Kaltz Elizabeth Langley Tana Magnotta Donna Martin Betty McDoucal Alice Miller Roberta Newman Mildred Plichta Harold Powell Fred Swartz Helen Schweitzer Helen Sleight Helen Smithson Mable Scott Rhea Straight Ralph Sykora Isabel Taylor Mildred Thomas Pauline Toland Mary Lee Vail Aenis Gerow Wanless Powel istah Tupper White Prof. Schwab Wilding A. Magnotta Weidc-nhammer C GERMAN CLUB O-he Deutsche Gershelleehaft meets on the second Tuesday of every month. The club plays German games, and has become familiar with German music and customs. Several of the group members who are advanced students presented an interesting Ger- man play at one of the meetings. OFFICERS Richard Christl President Wilma Weidenhammer ' ice-President Tana Magnotta Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Dr. Schwab Ethel Aenis Marguerite Holtz Harold Powell William Anderson Helen Jacobi Bethy Reed Harland Bristah Nelda Kurtz Ruth Tupper Richard Christl Antoinette Magnotta Lorne Wanless Emily Evans Tana Mag notta Frances Warner Max Finton George Mathison Wilma Weidenhammer Richard Fowler Donna Martin Harry White Maurice Gerow Walter Martin Lillis Wilding Virginia Nickerson • 12S • Stee.l Half. ml Marine Schmedlen Miss Champ NVrling Sylvester Nagler HISTRIONIC CLUB Founded in 1923 C he Histrionic Club this year conducted a series of very educational as well as inter- esting meetings. Talks by club members were given on the history of the theatre, and several parties were enjoyed. The club produced four excellent plays : Grumpy, Ladies of the Jury, Belinda, and Strange Lotus, the last written by Wallace Bacon. OFFICERS Elaine Rice President John Elwood Vice-President Martha Sylvester Secretary Robert Gregory Treasurer Miss Beulah Champ Madelyn Appel Wallace Bacon- Ralph Batten house Melvin Brown Cyril Browne Mary Campbell Wend ell Cole John Elwood NlXOLA FlLLINCER MEMBERS Prof. N. J. Weiss Robert Gregory Bradford Hafford Janet Judd Margaret Judd Nelda Kurtz James Lampman George Lane James Marine Virginia Nagler Margaret Nerlingf.r Prof. K. G. Hance Elaine Rice Lenore Savilahti Henry Schmedlen Martha Sylvester John Steed Ralph Truax Francis Warner Howard Washburn Kathryn Wells e Tappan Melle )n Miss Moulton Langley Parse Nagler White DuChaney HOME ECONOMICS CLUB ' he Home Economics Club held its monthly meetings with talks by its members and group discussions. An outstanding speaker was Mrs. Pearcy of Hillsdale, who gave a talk on historical costumes, illustrated by dolls. One of the members gave a can- ning demonstration at one of the meetings. OFFICERS Margaret Parsons President Miriam Langley 1 ' ice-President Madelyn Knox Secretary Janet Jub-d Treasurer MEMBERS Miss Dean- Jean Ayres Dorothy Clark Eleanor Cook Cathryn Douglas Jane Drake Mary Jane DuChaney Nixola Fillinger Janet Fretz Ruth Gage Miss Moulton Eunice Hewitt Janet Judd Jean Betty Kautz Mary Louise King Madelyn Knox Miriam Langley Helen Layton Ella McIntyre Grace Mellencamp Dorotha Nagler Margaret Parsons Mary Pearson Guelpa Pike Sarah Pollock - Margaret Rowland Virginia Smith Betty Tappan Margaret White Louise Whitman 130 Luilwit; Him Abbott €, MATHEMATICS CLUB Founded in 1»11 ' iie Mathematics Club holds meetings once a month, with reports by its members on topics of scientific interest. Talks were given this last year on Mathematics of Finance and Projective Geometry. Of special interest to the group was a program presented by Mr. Miles on Elasticity and Steel Plates. The club enjoys several so- cial meetings, the last one of the year being a picnic. OFFICERS Kathryn Howes President Warren Abbott I ' ice-President Victor Young Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Prof. E. R. Sleight Dr. A. Miles Warrex Abbott Ross Ashley Mary Bastian Harlaxd Bristah Rex Eiiick Richard Fowler Dexter Hortox Kathryx Howes Alfred Kilgour Edward King Allan Larson- James Lrnwii; Lois Ottermax Ruth Pierce Gordon Potter Doris Pugh Marshall Purdy Marjorie Simmers Martha Sylvester Victor Young PHYSICS CLUB he Physics Club keeps its members in intimate contact with the most recent devel- opments in the realm of physics. The club has enjoyed an increased enrollment this year because of greater interest in the department. Each member is requested to give one lecture a year on an application of physics in which he is particularly inter- ested. The objective of the club is to effect a closer relation between physics, engineer- ing, chemistry, and medicine. OFFICERS Victor Young President Dexter Horton Vice-President Marshall Purdy Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Prof. C. E. Rood Ross Ashley mogens bendixsen loren buechler Rex Edick Howard Eymer Walter Herbert Dexter Horton Prof. R. G. Spencer Kathryn Howes Alfred Kilgour Allen Larson 1 Vern Leonard Tames Ludwig Sheldon Newcomer Donald Pike Marshall Purdy Marvin Smith Martha Sylvester Thomas Weeks Harold Wolf Kenneth Wolfe Victor Young • 132 • Tnland Newman Brown Piss Miss Buck Bald vlor White Field SPANISH CLUB Founded in 1921 T . C he Spanish Club sponsored programs this year covering various fields of Spanish and Mexican life. Talks were given by members of the faculty on Spanish-Amer- ican relations. Musicians on the campus presented a program of Spanish Music, and at one meeting, members of the club gave two plays, La Primera Disporta. and La Lavandira de Xapalios. OFFICERS Isabfx Taylor President Margaret White Vice-President David Barnhart Secretary Jean Ayers Treasurer MEMBERS Dr. Vera Buck Prof. D. M. Gilbert Madelyn Appel Leila Edick Mary Jane Murdoch Jean Ayers Catherine Field Marcaret Nerlinger Ruth Mary Baldwin Dorothy Jane Fiss Roberta Newman- Arthur Barnhart Betty Haynes Burton Rhuberry David Barnhart Kenneth Himebaugh Milford Schloss Mar.iorie Beasely Kathryn Howes Mary Strawser Helen Boyd Mary Iacobuzio Isabel Taylor Melvin Brown Elizabeth Langley Mildred Thomas Emily Belle Brewer Virginia Littlefield Pauline Toland Aaron Brunswick Alice Miller Margaret White Dean Dutrack Louise Whitman • 133 • Y. M. C. A. CABINET V - he purpose of the Albion Y. M. C. A. is to encourage Christian thinking and liv- ing- among the students. This has been accomplished by group forums as well as by bringing inspiring speakers to the campus. The Y sent representatives to the State conference at Camp Ohiyesa, to the Tri-State at Fort Wayne, and to the National meeting at Lake Geneva. Among the speakers who came to the college through the efforts of the Y. M. C. A. were : Dr. Frank Slutz, Dayton, Ohio ; Mr. Cameron Beck of New York Stock Exchange; Mr. Samuel Grafflin, New York City; Mr. Ralph Garner, Columbus. Ohio; Mr. Fred Freeman. Detroit: and Mr. Roy Vail, Detroit. OFFICERS Fred Berner President Robert Kingsle y ! ' ice-President David Starr Secretary Robert Harris Treasurer CABINET Deputation teams Harold Powell Membership committee Richard Crandall Program committee Hugh Vail Publicity committee George Mathison • 134 • Y. W. C. A. C he Young Women ' s Christian Association of Albion College, with a membership of 74, has as its purpose the promotion of Christian ideals on the campus. The organization has been instrumental in bringing a number of speakers to the chapel as well as conducting a few special services. Among the speakers have been Dr. Vera Buck, Wallace Bacon and Mr. Floyd Starr. A beautiful candlelight Carol Service was conducted by the Y just preceding the Christmas holidays. Last -June the Y. W. C. A. sent a representative, Betty Langley, to the National Conference at Geneva. Mar- garet Merritt and Kathryn Howes represented the Albion group at the Training Con- ference , April 12, 13, and 14. OFFICERS Ruth Hopkins President Martha Sylvester Vice-President Betty Langley Secretary Kathryn Howes Treasurer CABINET Carolyn Parker Religious Chairman Dorothy LeRoy } Social Chairmen Mable Scott j Dorothy Huffman Toztm Representative Kathryn Wells Social Activities Margaret Berry } Dean- Hall Representatives Alice Hall ( Helen Louise Schweitzer Senior Representative SPONSORS Dean Marian Gray Mrs. W. W. Whitehouse • 135 • Powell Ross LeRo Huffman. Hall Rev. Mr. Owen: edict Wells Hopkins Ben Kingsley Langley Math Mrs. VYhitehouse Pe CAMPUS RELIGIOUS COUNCIL €, -he Campus Religions Council is an organization made up of all the religious groups on the campus. It strives, through the co-ordinated effort of these groups, to promote worthy religious activities. The Religious Council has been responsible for the organizing and planning of the Religious Emphasis Week. In this activity, an alumnus from each sorority and fraternity is invited to lead his group in religious forums over a period of three days. The Council is also instrumental in bringing to the college a number of prominent speakers each year. Prof. S. J. Harrison Helen Schweitzer . . OFFICERS Chairman Secretary Hugh Vail Robert Harris Robert Kingsley Harold Powell James Ross Dorothy LeRoy Kathryn Howes Helen Schweitzer Rey. Mr. Owens MEMBERS Betty - Langley George Mathison Clarence Osborne Dorothy Huffman Alice Hall Carolyn Parker Margaret Berry Mable Scott Dean Gray Frances Warner Katherjne Benedict Kathryn Wells Ruth Hopkins Fred Berner Richard Swogger Catherine Feild Prof. Harrison- Mrs. W. W. Whitehouse 136 I. The NEBCtA, 1897. II VI III FT .r88i .Aauaavi 9( it .i -lo: noldIA J .K18X ,ia ]«jlO ATJMU J AT AT.I3IU .17 .t88I ,IIhH AO.HKO IHL AH ' I.IA .VI PART FRATERNITIES ALPHA PHI GAMMA L T .vu. I ' hi Gamma, Honorary Journalistic Fraternity, recognizes individual ability and achievement in journalistic pursuits on the campus. This year, in numerous issues of the Pleiad, the group has sponsored a weekly column, its purpose being to en- courage student opinion on the campus and to also present a .series of articles pertinent to the centennial of the college. Elections are made from students who excel in the ed- iting and management of the Albionum and the Pleiad. OFFICERS John Rood President George Mathison ( ' ice-President Raymond Becker Secretary-Treasurer Prok. Hance Raymond Becker Richard Craxdell Lorexz Holtz MKMBKKS Doxald Large James Lldwig Prof. Battexhocse George Mathison colin robertsox Johx Rood Young Pahl Buck Dean Whitehouse Lake Bacon J), DELTA SIGMA R1IO elta Sigma Rho has been in existence twenty-eight years, and is the oldest honor- ary forensic fraternity. Albion is one of the few small colleges to be honored with a charter, which wa.s granted in 1911, five years after the founding of the frater- nity. Elections are made from Junior and Senior debaters and orators, in the spi ' ing of each vear. MK.MBEKS President Seaton Dean Whitehocse Prof. Weiss Prof. Hance Warren Abbott Wallace Bacon Betty Baldwin- Margaret Berry Elspeth Graff Marion Lake Mervyn Morse Stuart Storey Marvin Pahl, ' 30 Victor Young PI KAPPA DELTA National Honorary Forensic Fraternity Prof. Spencer MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof. Hance Prof. Hendrickson Dr. Buck Miss Champ THETA ALPHA PHI v hkta Alpha l ' hi. National Histrionic Fraternity, ranted a charter to Albion Col- lege in 1929. The fraternity is open to those students who have excelled in drama- tie ability on the campus. Theta Alpha Phi furthers the aims if tlie lucal Histrionic Club, in that it relates the whole organization to other chapters in the National group. Membership is limited to members of the Histrionic Club. OFFICERS Elaine Rice President Martha Sylvester Secretary-Treasurer Prof. N. J. Weis ■Wallace Bacon MEMBERS Miss Beulah Chami Elaixe Rice Prof. K. G. Haxce Martha Sylvester Yexdell Cole NEW MEMBERS John Elwood Howard Washburn Ruth Young 143 • i mi twit 1 « 1 Plllllli 1 Ifj I ' ll f 1 t ♦ t — WW 1 41 ' r- V man Marin i Diehl viand Prof. Van Deur Hargreaves Pahl PHI MI ALPHA - SINFONIA -Z eta Iota of Phi Mu Alpha was installed at Albion College on October 31, 1930. This honorary fraternity is a national organization composed of the men students most outstanding in college musical activities. The group sponsors several musical pro- grams during the year, in which members participate. A social function is enjoyed each spring by the fraternity in conjunction with Lambda Mu. OFFICERS Robert Hargreaves President Frederick Hopkins Vice-President James Tuma Secretary Laurence Taylor Treasurer Marvin Pahl Supreme Councilman MEMBERS Prof. Rowland Dr. Eiteman Prof. Van Deursen Hubert Gaskell Fred Hopkins James Tuma Laurence Taylor Richard Edwards William Peters Robert Hargreaves Henry Brown Arthur Mann- Marvin Pahl Robert Oderkirk Arthur Haeske L a w re n ce Com stock Colin Alexander William Cargo Bert Cornell PLEDGES Harold Diehl Kenneth Hollidge Maurice Gerow Victor Lepisto James Marine Paul Wightman Milla let E JlHlcI LAMBDA MU £, AiiBDA Mr was organized two years ago for the purpose of creating a cooperative spirit among the women musicians of the college; to promote musical work and study on the campus; and to sponsor at least one musical program a year. The active membership is limited to twenty-five girls who have met the membership requirements. OFFICERS Jessie Neil President Delora Branch J ' iec-Presidcnt Dorothy Huffman Secretary Rcth Hopkins Treasurer Miss Field Ruth Bacon Betty Baldwin Katherine Benedict Delora Branch Minnie Camburn Mary Margaret Kline Mary Dunlavy Margery Eddy MEMBERS Miss Grant Winifred Eley Emily Evans Rcth Gage Xola Gillet Dorothy Huffman Ruth Hopkins Janet Judd Virginia Lawrence Mrs. Hance Jean Millar Jessie Neil Betty Reed Eva Sammons Kathkyn Wells Lillis Wilding June Wright Madelon Yinger 145 a CHEVRON riEVRON is the local honorary society for Senior Women. It was organized in 1930 with eight charter members chosen by the faculty on a basis of scholarship, person- ality, and contribution to the college. Not more than eight women who are second se- mester Juniors or Seniors are elected each year. These elections are based upon quali- fications of school leadership, strength of character, and contribution to the college. Elec- tions are revealed at the annual May Breakfast with a fitting ceremony before the col- lege women. OFFICERS Margaret Berry President Mark in Clark Vice-President Helen Schweitzer Secretary-Treasurer Dean Gray Marion Clark Betty Baldwin MEMBERS Miss Engle Margaret Berry Helen Schweitzer Miss Champ Martha Sylvester Mildred Thomas p. PHI GAMMA in Gamma, local honorary scholastic fraternity, has been established on the campus since 1921, when members of the faculty who held electio n to Phi Beta Kappa of Sigma Xi organized the society. Election is made each spring from the members of the Senior class, and is based entirely upon the standard of scholarship maintained by the student throughout his four years of college. An annual initiation banquet is held each spring for the new eleetives. MEMBERS Warren Abbott Wallace Bacox Betty Baldwin Margaret Berry Marion Clark Margery Eddy Rex Edick Elspeth Graff Marion Lake James Ludwig Mildred Thomas Frances Warner Victor Young FACULTY MEMBERS Phi Beta Kappa or Sigma Xi Prof. Chickerixg Miss Exgle Prof. Gilbert Prof. Goodrich Prof. Harrop Prof. Marshall Mr. Miles Prof. Prescott Prof. Randall Prof. Spencer • 147 • e. PAIV-HELLENIC COUNCIL ' wo representatives from each sorority and the Dean of Women compose the Pan- llellenic Council, which was organized in 1917. The organization regulates rush- ing, presents a cup to the most outstanding senior woman, and each year sponsors a Pan-Hellenic Ball, a popular social function on the college calendar. OFFICERS Jean Rieman President Dorothy Babcock Secretary Dorothy Jane Fiss Treasurer MEMBERS ALPHA CHI OMEGA Jane Drake Mary Lee Vail DELTA GAMMA Dorothy Jane Fiss Ruth Young KAPPA DELTA Jean Rieman Mildred Thomas ALPHA XI DELTA Helen Schweitzer Kathryn Wells GAMMA GAMMA CHI Beth Albertson Margery Eddy ZETA TAU ALPHA Alice Miller Dorothy Babcock • 148 • INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL ' he Interfraternity Council is composed of two representatives from each of the national fraternities on the campus. It regulates the affairs of t he fraternity groups on the campus, such as the pledging of freshmen, and sponsors an interfrater- nity banquet, interfraternity dances, athletics, and other activities. OFFICERS Frederic Bf.rxer President David Starr f ' ice-President Conley Guilford Secretary John Rood Treasurer MEMBERS ALPHA TAU OMEGA Orville Chickerixg Conley Guilford DKI.TA TAU DELTA Arthur Hovt David Starr SIGMA NU John Rood William Stakes DELTA SIGMA PHI Stuart Storey Chapix Olix SIGMA CHI Frederic Berxer Richard Garlick TAU KAPPA EPSILON Kenneth Hollidge Leigh Prettymax 14!) ALPHA CHI OMEGA Founded at DePauw University, CtReencastle, Indiana, 1885 Beta Chapter - - Established 1887 Colors: Scarlet and Olive Green Flower: Scarlet Carnation Publication: The Lyre CHAPTER OFFICERS JANE DRAKE President MARY MERRILL Vice-President MARION JACOBI Secretary MARION CLARK Treasurer Sa mmc ns Sinn ners Leytt n I .atlii op LaVicl or I,. wry :• m Ida Hiroe McGill May Rowland Pollock Ml rdoch M ■i libbo r J acobi Furdy Smithson H ooper Wr ght ' raw l. rd Men-it 1 ii ;kk Kir K Ga dner D i Clin ney Scott Vi il Ree d MeDc Tola rid Sle girt Foi ' d Me rill Dr ake M. Jacob CI ark B re ■er Emily Belle Brewer Marion Clark CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS Jane Drake Mary Jane Du Chaney Mary Merrill Mable Scott Pauline Toland Dorothy Clark Katherine Ford Helen Hooper JUNIORS Marion Jacobi Mary Louise King Betty McDougal Ruth Pierce Betty Reed Mary Lee Vail Josephine Dickie Josephine Gardner Margaret Merrill SOPHOMORES Sarah Pollock M a rg a ret P u rd y Eva Sammons Marjorie Simmers Helen Sleight Mary Jane McGill FRESHMEN Helen Jacobi Mary Jane Murdoch Ver Nelle Reynolds Marion Crawford Mary McGibbon Evangeline Harper Vera LaVictor PLEDGES Janet Lathrop Helen Leyton Margaret Lowry Martha Mayes Margaret Rowland Isabel Taylor June Wright iAvE v ALPHA XI DELTA Founded at Lombard College, Galesburg. Illinois, 1893 Phi Chapter - - Established 1915 Colors: Double Blue and Gold Flower: Pink Rose Publication: Alpha Xi Delta ' CHAPTER OFFICERS HELEN SCHWEITZER President LEILA EDICK Vice-President RUTH ATKIN Secretary RUTH SHELLY Treasurer Steuernol Chafnn Ha Sanford Marsh Field Lord Straight It. rgy Atkin Shelly Sch CHAPTER ROLL Ruth Atkin Margaret Bergy SENIORS Mary Brown- Leila Emck Minnie Camburn Helen Schweitzer Harlaxd Bristah Helen Lord JUNIORS Ruth Shelly Rhea Straight Kathryn Wells SOPHOMORES Catherine Field Ella McIntyre FRESHMEN Elizabeth Alliason Kathryn Steuernol Helen Boyd Ardyce Chaffin Barbara Couchman PLEDGES Rhea Davis Freida Dolberg Catherine Douglas Gwendolyn Gould • 153 • Geraldine Harrison Jane McCaul Jane Sanford DELTA GAMMA Founded at Warren Institute. Oxford. Mississippi, 1874 Zeta Chapter - - Established 1883 Colors: Bronze, Pink, and Blue Flower: Cream Rose Publication: Anchora ' CHAPTER OFFICERS RUTH YOUNG . RUTHMARY COPEMAN MARGARET WHITE BETTY HAYNES President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Kennedv K •ing ( lampbell A 3alk Brar Co lover Walke Smith Ap pel K urshee Bald Jean Ayers Betty Baldwin CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS Delora Branch Jane Davies Dwen Davies Madelyn Knox Martha Sylvester ruthmasy copeman Dorothy Jane Fiss JUNIORS Betty Haynes Jean Betty Kautz Marion Smith Ruth Young Margaret White Madelyn Appel Ruth Mary Baldwin Kathryn Forshee SOPHOMORES Mary Caroline King Maritane Kirkham May Lumsden Julia McIntyre Winifred Rowe Louise Whitman- Betty Adams FRESH MEN- MARY Campbell Betty Dimond Barbara Kennedy Marjorie Balk Margaret Brooks Mary Jane Branstrom Dorothy Cloudman PLEDGES Billie Ann Conover Margaret Cooley Margaret Ewing Phyllis Knack Carolyn Parker Mary Strawser Audrey Walker • 155 • KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal College, Farmville, Virginia, 1897 Sigma Pi Chapter - - Established 1923 Colors: Olive Green and White Flower: White Rose Publication: The Angelos CHAPTER OFFICERS MILDRED THOMAS President MARGARET JUDD Vice-President MARGARET XERLINGER Secretary BETTY LAXGLEY Treasurer 156 D. Merritt F. Mer itt Chapp s Hellene ness Tappa r Lutlv lli.w.- Judd B Langley Thomas CHAPTER ROLL Lobene Culver Marjorie Haroer Ruth Howe SENIORS Miriam Langley Catherine Meredith Elaine Rice Jean Rieman Altha Rowell Mildred Thomas Marjorie Field Janet Judd JUNIORS Margaret Judd Dorothy Kelso Betty Langley Dorothy Ludy Margaret Nerlinger SOPHOMORE Marjorie Beasley freshman- Margaret Worswick Daphne Carnochan Arlene Chapp Carolyn Cline Betty Fitness PLEDGES Lois Klees Grace Mellencamp Dorothy Merritt Frances Merritt Esther Nelson Virginia Nickerson Betty Tappan Marguerite Yunker • 157 ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Normal College, Farmville, Virginia, 1898 Beta Tau Chapter - - Established 1929 Colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Flower: White Violet Publication: Themis ' CHAPTER OFFICERS ALICE MILLER MARGARET LARSONS KATIIERVX HOWES VIRGINIA SMITH . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 158 • CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS Katheryn Howes Mary Margaret Kline Mildred Loomis Alice Miller Margaret Parsons Dorothy Tomlinson rUNIORS Katherine Benedict Dorothy Huffman- Dorothy LeRoy Marguerite Misner Ruth Scofield Virginia Smith SOPHOMORES Iva Strebbinc Dorothy Babcock FRESHMAN Wilma Hurley PLEDGES Jeanetta Campbell Emily Evans Doris Halmhuber Irene Hickman Ruth Hopkins Ethel Lutzke Catherine McLeese Peggy Jane Murray Marybelle O ' Connor Guelda Pike Ruth Putnam Katherine Trimble • 159 • GAMMA GAMMA CHI Founded in Albion 1S57 Reorganized in 1928 Colors: Green, Gold, and Bose Flower: Yellow Bose CHAPTER OFFICERS BETH ALBERTSON President MARGERY EDDY Vice-President VIRGINIA CARLEY Secretary RUTH GAGE Treasurer CHAPTER ROLL SKXIOKS Beth Albertsox Margery Eddy JUNIORS NOLA GlLLETT Virginia Carlev Ruth Gage Alma Pagliai SOPHOMORES Mary Iacobuzio Katherixe YVhaley Mariox Eastmax PLEDGES Dorothy Eastmax Lilliax Pardee ALPHA TAU OMEGA Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Richmond. Virginia. 1865 Beta O micron Chapter - - Established 1889 Colors: Sky Blue and Old Cold Flower: White Tea Rose Publication: The Palm CHAPTER OFFICERS ROBERT HARRIS President JAMES ROSS Vice-President ALLAN LARSON Secretary EDWARD REINER Treasurer • 162 • Vail Newcomer 1 Dutrack Shideman Dunnabeck Wan )er Kilgour Saue Abbott Larson I mnsiib-s I ; I ' ll. i Mantine Potter Set-rest Rudolph Warren Abbott Howard Eymer CoNLEY GulLFORD CHAPTER ROLL SENIORS Robert Harris Roger Herrick Edward Reixer Frederic Ruttman Parker Smith Victor Young Orville Chickering Nelson DeGarmo Donald Dunxabeck Rlssell Fischer JUNIORS Alfred Kilgour George Lane Sheldon Newcomer Donald Pike James Ross Robert Saver Ernest Yanderhoff Louis Baker George Bench Cyril Browne SOPHOMORES John Levett Hugh Rudolph William Skeels Albert Smith Marvin Smith Max Finton Johx Hartrick Ian Ironsides FRESHMEN Jack Manting James Montgomery Louis Newcomer Gordon Potter Lorxe Weber Dean Dutrack Frederick Livingston James Marine PLEDGES Frank Palfrey ' James Richardson Wilber Secrest Frederic Shideman Johx- Weaver Harry Wunderlich Hugh Yail • 163 • DELTA SIGMA PHI Founded at College op the City of New York. 1899 Alpha Tau Chapter - - Established 1917 Colors : Nile Green and White Flower: White Carnation Publication: The Carnation ' CHAPTKK OFFH KKS CHAPIX OLIN . FRED LATHBOP GEORGE MATHISON EDWIN GRAHAM President Yiee-President Secretary Treasurer CHAPTER ROLL Robert Bruegel Edward Collins SENIORS Edwin Graham Walter Herbert Donald Large Mervyn Morse Chapin Olin Loren Buechler Donald Green- Fred Kuhn JUNIORS Fred Lathrop George Mathison Arthur Preston Stl ' art Storey Robert Oatey James Davenport Robert Gass Edward King S H ' lK )M( iRKS Edward Matthews Warren Oatley Robert Spencer Fred Swartz Kenneth Wolfe Laing Budge James Damitz Harky Grow PLEDGES Sherman Howard Kenneth Higgins Elwyn Odell Gerald Plenda James Rouman Thomas Weeks Arthur Wolvin DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, Bethany. Virginia, 1859 Epsilon Chapter - - Established 1876 Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Pansy Publication: ' ' The Eainbot- CHAPTER OFFICERS ARTHUR IIOYT President DAVID STARR Vice-President CARL LOUD Secretary MARK PIPER Treasurer tJTt t rr% « tr V %r McCredie k Isgrigg: Piper Hafford Old ha Loud CHAPTER ROLL Doxald Dice Fred Dimock Rex Edick SENIORS William Isgrigg Robert Oldham David Starr Francis Urch Richard Taylor Fred Cuzzins Raymond Gardner Arthur Hoyt JUNIORS Carl Loud Norman McCredie Walter Marquardt Arthur Morse Garth Thick Bradford Hafford Vern Leonard SOPHOMORES Mark Piper, Jr. Stuart Pollock Donald White George Allen William Burke Roger Carothers Harry Chapman PLEDGES Kenneth Crissman Ben McConnell Sam Hindes Edward Metcalf Douglas Walker Wilber Walton Marvin Vann SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University. Oxford, Ohio, 1S55 Alpha Pi Chapter - - Established 1886 Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: White Rose Publication: The Magazine of Sigma CM ' RICHMOND CLARK HEX ALLEN RICHARD SHULTE FREDERIC BERNER CHAPTER OFFICERS President Vice-Presi dent Secretary Treasurer ?1 11 f t ft» I r V . V V «r v Marsh Callahan Drake Sterl ing Christopher Hamilton Cuthbertson Williams Umphrey Locke Foster Thomas Laing Weimer Hyde W. And. Gaiiick Clark Schulte Christenset i Allen Bern. Mitchell Jon Small-wood CHAPTER ROLL Bex Allen Frederic Berxer Howard Christensen RltBERT ALLMAX Richard Garlick Clifford Axdersox William Axdersox Wixthrop Foster Victor Christopher William Cuthbertson Robert Drake Richmond Clark Hexry Greexe JUNIORS Roy Heath Kexxeth Locke SOPHOMORES Judson Hyde Oswald Laixc FRESHMEN David Joxes Irvine Kerrisox Donald Marsh Jack Rctherford Frederic Schulte James Tuma William Umphrey Fitch Williams Claire Merchant Doxald Thomas Lewis Weimer Robert Mitchell Russell Smallwood Thomas Stirlixg Walter Bauer PLEDGES Duaxe Callahan Jack Hamilton SIGMA NIT Founded at Virginia Military Institute, Eichmond, Virginia, 1869 Gamma Gamma Chapter - - Establshed 1895 Colors: Black, White, and Gold Flower: White Rose Publication: The Delta ' CHAPTER OFFICERS GEORGE SMITH JAMES DICK . LORENZ HOLTZ GEORGE SMITH President Vice-President Secretary ' Treasurer • no • s Krall Lyons Tullar H. Smith Buskirk Engle Elwood CHAPTER ROLL Richard Crandell John Rood Mogexs Bexdixsen Maurice Buskirk James Dick Johx Elwood James Hall JUNIORS Loxexz Holtz Walter Jenkins George Matthews Curtis Merritt Wayne Linnemeier George Smith Colin Robertson William Stakes Victor Tomlinsox Leoxard Cummixgs Robert Cruse SOPHOMORES Paul Engle Donald Jexks James McColgin Robert Plumb Henry Schmedlex James Lampmax FRESHMEN Maitlaxd Stewart Robert Aldrich William Axger Leland Beers DeWitt Brewer Jack Ferris PLEDGES Wallace Ivers Jack Krall Hugh Lyoxs Erxest Matthews Robert Nelson- Richard Rapport Wendell Slowev Herbert Smith John S medley ' Irving Tullar Wayne White TAU KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Illinois Wesleyan University, Bloomington, Illinois, 1899 Omega Chapter - Established 1927 Colors: Cherry and Grey Flower: Bed Carnation Publication: The J eke ' CHAPTER OFFICERS RAYMOND BECKER EWIGHT FISHER . KENNETH HALE . JAMES LUDWIG President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Heilemann H. Wi tenliei ' g Mann Tuttle Tapert McDowell Frye Hollklge Ludi ig H CHAPTER ROLL DWIGHT FlSHEK Kenxkth Hale SEX II IKS Kenneth Hollidge James Ludwig William Smith Raymond Becker Robert Hargkeaves JUNIORS Harold Tones Robert Kingsley Leigh Prettyman Melvix Brown James Frye SOPHOMORES Norman Laskey Francis McDowell Bert Rhodes Marvin Terry Harold Wolf Willis Bredlow Dean Culver Richard Edwards Dean Loye Arthur Mann PLEDGES Cyril Heilemann Harvey Randall Charles Roscium Robert Toaz Ralph Truax Charles Tapert Robert Tuttle Fred Uhl Homer Wittenberg Julius Wittenberg 1. The NEBULA, 1897. IV. ADDIE WRIGHT, Class of 1880. V. The .VEBtLi, 1897. She was a blond. Her dress was bottle ,.. . ■ kwm « B «™o«»,« „,, „„ , satin, hat of the same. She »a« „ VI. ADVERTISING. Tlie PlelmL lOun IT Early Albion Charmers. 1896. „ eI1 8atllli , lat of the Bame S he »as VI. ADVERTISING. Tile Plei.uL 1 900 P TlA KlR-SK.Tl»04. fe prettiest one all the crowd. P J] V1I b ' $NIaJLJi» ' R «E • II fl III irf rr r««i .i.jirajcc. irtT .y .ossi io mwio .thoihw aicra . .vi .resi .Ajaaax- sirr .1 nMH -..IT .OVtlOrTflHVOA .If aa .„ 9ri8 ., maa ,,1, j„ , BI | n | Ja8 „ 9 „ a 9«8I .gTSanniO noldIA xh«M II .bOTOIO »rf» IIb nl JwlJH-iq 91II o,, . %a[WTIa j a .. 8I , T m PART V I FEATURES ALBION COLLEGE ALBION, MICHIGAN Education for Service Liberal Arts Music -- Art — Dramatics Public Speaking — Business Pre-Professional Courses Dentistry, Engineering Forestry, Law. Medicine 8 TBON G FACUL T Y FULL A C C 11 E I) I T A T I N S PIBI T F F R I E X D LI X E S S For Information Address PRESIDENT JOHN L. SEATON, Ph.D. Alhion College, Albion, Michigan MILESTONES r V- xmes change and so do familiar landmarks. hat then, can one expect of love? This being an anniversary number dealing with the past, present, and ? , some day it would be nice just to remember way back — when we had it on good authority that Lelia Edick, nee Griswold, questioned hubby Rex if there was too much salt in the soup, he gallantly replied, no, there was just enough soup for the salt. That was love; when we understood that the Yiugevs were especially fond of one mystery book — the household budget. (We know the joke is old but you will be too by the time vou read this) ; when these above mentioned MILESTONES were not sufficient warning to such steady combinations as Misner-Smith, Thomas-Dick, Law-Becker, Copeman-Bendixsen, Brown-Hale. Jacobi-Newcomer, and Benedict-Hargreaves. llargreaves. it will be recalled, is the boy who did such noble extension work in the vicinity of Constantine ; when Dave Starr started the fall hunting season off with his engagement to Elta Arber, formerly K. D. ' s pride; {con- tinued on page 181 I I I l ' li»» Albion College Alumni Association Pounded lstil Member of the American Alumni Council The Membership and Support of Every Former Student of Albion I I I J Incorporated 1872 | j i I I I I I i I I I I I I I I 1 Th ' ush I I j THE ALBIONLAN LOYALTY j j FUND , | j Memberships entitle the Holder to the | | j Alumni Bulletins an:l Directories, the Right , , ! to Vote tor College Trustees and other Con- I 1 tinuing College Relations | j I I ! Two Stores SMART Ready to Wear for LADIES QUALITY Clothing for MEN VAUGHN RACSDALE 200 and 302 South Superior VIJUON MICHIGAN 178 • ma Jt c fjfiwa f i ( of demands the skill and artistry of a man devoted to his profession — who combines experience with the use of the best materials ami equipment. Our work is completely produced in our own Studio with a conscientious, personal interest taken in every picture. Negatives are always kept on pie so that more pictures linn In ' obtained at any time. jax Artistic Picture Frames Finishing for the Amateur Portraits by Photography Commercial Photographs ALBION. MICHIGAN THE FINEST in ICE CEEAM AND CANDIES at WALT JOE ' S WE DELIVER PHONE 290 Walter M. Burns 31 I I I I I I I I I I ! I 1 I I I I I I I f I THE PLEIAD Bringing to the students and faculty of Albion College a complete record for over 50 years of the activities and interests on the campus. We extend our appreciation for the cooperation shown on the 1934-35 PLEIAD John M. Rood Lorenz P. Holtz Editor-in-Chief Business Manager T i T f I SMART j I j Hart-Schaffner-Marx j Clothes i I ] Collegiate Styles I T. II. CUMMINGS STATE MANAGER Northwestern National Life Insurance Co. THE WELL-DRESSED MAN HIBBS CLOTHING CO. lisittle (reek Mich. 2132 National Bank Bldg. DETROIT Strong Liberal 0. J. ARNOLD, Pies. Minneapolis I f I I I I I I I J I I I I I I I I I I .4 4., DRUGS STATIONERY TOILET GOODS Courteous Treatment NESBITT, the Druggist 180 MILESTONES when the season having been opened, book-store-man Large followed suit with formal announcement of his intentions in the direction of Beverlee Meehan, and his erstwhile brother, Ed Graham, not to be outdone, likewise signified his intentions toward one Glenore Orris; when insurance man .Muhr met Marjorie Jean Ilolben at the altar in early April. All power to you, Mr. and Mrs. Tort. when the school year 193-1-5 seemed to be open season for the Delta Sigs (or D. P. S. ' s if you prefer) with Betty Keed next bagging one of them in the person of Eddie Collins. I suppose everyone remembers something about those days. In former generations (before we came to college) the matter of hanging a fraternity pin on a girl was more or less of a momen- tous affair. Just last year those Sig Nus who figured it nicer (cheaper) to go steady, were favored witli the gift of a lovely lily. Of course, we must remember what happened to the orig- inator of the idea. Now the fraternity pin is just one of those things — here today, gone tomorrow. The Campus is fairly dotted with the ghosts of lost loves. All condolences to the forgotten man. Jean Stickle was a cute youngster as a Miss, Ave must all admit. And then there is the McGibbon-Richardson affair which even the principals seem hazy about. DuChauey deserves a Sigma Nu vote of thanks for relief work. But they can ' t help it because they have John Winchell Elwood. We are glad, however, that Clover Hollister was able to find something good in the person of Ben. (continued mi page 183) . u BH „ B HH „ ua lm n B| p| |n . i I COMPLIMENTS | | THE SERVICE CASTER CO. I Albion, Michigan J MAKERS OF FINE CASTERS f i i i I I I I I i + - CO.MriJMEXTAEY J. C. PENNEY CO. THE GEM THE LITTLE THEATEE WITH THE BIG HITS (ilen Gardner, Mgr. ANY SI IT, TOPCOAT, OVERCOAT or TUXEDO All One Price $22.50 JUNIOR SITTS $15.00 The Riehman Rros. Co. 1 40 West Michigan Ave. JACKSON, MICHIGAN STUDENTS When Traveling Ride BIX E GOOSE BUSES Economy, Safety and Comfort Through Service to Detroit without j change. Direct Connections at Detroit for other Points in Michigan, United States and Canada. Call Agent Fiii- Low Round Trip Fates EASTERN MICHIGAN MOTORRUS 118 Michigan • 182 • Phone 834 I Vfcj i i i | We Arc At Vuur Service | j I 37 Years of Service TECHTENHAGEN ■ : Men ' s and Young Men ' s JEWELER — OPTOMETRIST ! J ,, w . . „ I | ulotning, Hats, Furnishings and At the Ki n of the Big chick i I Shoes J j + j .1 Nationally Advertised Brands .J.,, „„ .. HI III It— II II m ■■ II n« in • .J. | : j : of Standard Merchandise KOOVS HARDWARE Phone 20 ALBION, MICHIGAN ! i I i i i I i i i HARRINGTON ' S Jackson Two Stores To Serve You MILESTONES And now Elaine Rice croons to a boy named George, who used to own a fraternity pin. At the same time, there are combinations that are as solid as Gibralter yet shy from making public their intentions, at least through the medium of the press. For instance, there is Bob Breugel, who received an affirmative answer from Mary Camp- bell, Mary Lou King always on the verge of something or other with Freddie Lathrop, and, in spite of skeptics. Burly Oldham and Id ' Winnie Rovve are seemingly that way. Others, such as Thomas and Howe, prefer to do the thing properly with a solitaire ( in- stallment). Harry Chapman and Kay Forshee seem to be waiting until Harry is the proud possessor of a pin to hang. And the Preston-Toland merger was good for a day or two of comment. And. lest we forget, Jane Drake and Wallace Bacon make a nice looking couple and should do right well, if Wally can stay away from such police-attracting characters as Prof. Nicholas Weiss. Sad as it may seem in contem- plation, we have a few bachelors, some perennial like Jimmie Hall, and some genuine like T. K. E. ' s Hollidge (Ed. note: emitting from hibernation at last reports: J. V. A.) and Sigma Chi ' s Freddie Berner. Fred seems happiest just being president of things and only seems to have overlooked Y. W. C. A. Of course all this necessitated a lot of pictures, and he was wondering if they would be anything like him. Our ear- to-the-ground department informs us that photographer Ludwig told him not to worry, for if they were, he could soon fix that. (continued on page 185) Extending a most cordial invitation to FRATERNITIES AND SORORITIES THE POST TAVERN Battle Creek, Michigan Catering to Parties a Specialty 1 I PAUL R. BUTTON | J Mt. Rock Fleece topcoats and I ; overcoats I I Battle Creek, Michigan + — . — , I ! I I I ! I I I ! I I I I l i 1 I Nunn Bush Shoes for Men Wilbur Coon Siioks for Vojiex Beebe Shoe Store Battle (reek, Mich. Albion College Co-Operative Association McDougal Young dealers in QUALITY FUELS lis 116 N. Superior Street The College Book Store established 1S93 John B. Elwood. Manager Robert H. Gass, Junior Manager and Bookkeeper I ! ! I I I Try our delicious Ice Cream Sandwiches Candies Come and meet the crowd Nick ' s Sweet Shop Phone 202 I I We deliver I I • 184 • MILESTONES Ami when one remembers that the dignified ( . ' ) president of the Senior Class calls Margaret Lowry his little Lotus Flower, we can only he thankful that ours is a Methodist institution because God will probably look after it. And except to wonder if -lean Avers is finally settled, it would seem thai we have covered the most glaring of the romances. The Parsons-Rood, however, .should win some soil of a prize for touching con- stancy combined with a notable lack of publicity. But then, being an Editor has some privileges attached to it. We should also remember a few other things such as the fact that Tan Kapper Epsirlon turned in a mighty fine aver- age to win the scholarship cup, first se- mester; that the A. T. 0. boys are just plain incorrigibles ; that the Delta Sig boys used to have a noble basketball team ; that the boys at the Sig Chi house aren ' t so dumb; that the Delts some- times seem muscle-bound between the ears, but not on the football field; and that the Senior Class as a whole thinks that the Faculty and Administration are a pretty fine bunch, and it ' s too late to accuse us of trying to apple polish, anyway. WHEN YOU NEED SOME WHOLESOME REFRESHMENT, CALL SAM. Phone 121 MITCHELLS Sam Vafladies, Prop. I I I ! I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I ! I I 1 I i i THE PARKER IrVN Under New Management is ideally located foe Fraternity and Sorority Parties and Banquets E. S. Richardson, Prop. ! 305 . ' Mich. Ave. I I I I .+ +— Compliments KELLOGG HOTEL BATTLE CREEK, MICHIGAN Our New Modern Ballroom Is ideal for parties of all kinds. AVE CONGRATULATE YOU on the Completion of Your College Career and Thank you for the business you have given us. We will be glad to continue assisting you. CLOTHING Maurice S. Gordon Co. Battle (reek COWBOY HISTORY 7 + Stationery, Office Supplies Printing of All Kinds The Arteraft Press II. L. Reynolds, Prop. ■+ +■ i! Up-to-Date Electric Shoo Repair I Petraltis and Bournelis, Props. Work right - Prices right , Cor. Cass and Superior Phone 414 I . . + +, .. — . — + + Compliments of the I Great Atlantie Paeii ' ie The Place Where ! OLD FRIENDS MEET AND Tea Co. . G. Miller. Mgr. ALBION. MICHIGAN EAT THE COFFEE CEP 124 East Michigan Ave. T I ! Compliments of The Albion Malleable Iron Company i i I I I I I i I i i i I I I I I I l Compliments f MAPLE CITY DAIRY COMPANY .Market Place Phone Albion, Michigan 1 I i i I i I i ■—■ — ALBION, MICHIGAN isi Vandervoort Hardware Co. Hardware and Athletic Equipment lansing, michigan Wocholz Gress Albion ' s Pure Food Center a nd FUELS that SATISFY Office Cadillac 9795 Residence Pontiac 2-80S7 If You Need Life Insurance Get Going CHARLES A. GOIXG. Representative Northwestern National Life Insurance Company Minneapolis , Minn. M32 National Bank Bldg. DETROIT, MICHIGAN College Eat Shoppe The College Hangout LUNCHES ICE CREAM ilike Cxuiffra, Prop. UNION STEEL PRODUCTS CO. ALBION MICHIGAN It Is Unusual for a book of this kind to be produced complete in any one plant. Few printers in the Middle West are so completely equipped as are Ihling Bros. Everard Co., nor so well able to handle the most difficult work, from original idea to finished product. When you are ready to talk any kind of printing, talk to JhLIIVG R ROS- F yERARP (p. Complete Printing Service KALAMAZOO MICHIGAN • 18!l • SERVICE ENGRAVING COMPANY and its affiliated organizations m LJ etroit is staffed and ecjuipped to assist i tne preparation and production of ZfearbooKs designed to accent originality, imagination and expert handling, more than is customary m cJtuJent cJuUicalious AUTOGRAPHS

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Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


Albion College - Albionian Yearbook (Albion, MI) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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