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

 - Class of 1911

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 644 of the 1911 volume:

' MICHIGANINSIAN - ' c P R_ I N T E R, S DETROIT GRAND RAPI PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS Copyright 1911 By Gordon W. KinRsbury and Cocil R. Evans Greeting j BSOLUTE perfection in an under- J taking such as this would be attaining the impossible. The Board of Editors realizes that it has not attained the impossible. And to the readers of the 1911 Michiganensian we say: To its virtues be a little kind, To its faults be a little blind. Dedication As an expression of the admiration and respect of the senior classes we dedicate this book to the Hon. Chase S. Osborn A friend of the University. Contents Foreword .... The Board of Regents The Departments The Faculty .... The Graduate School . The Alumni Association The Seniors .... The Juniors The Sophomores The Freshmen Varsity Athletics Class Athletics . Girls ' Athletics Organizations Honor Societies Campus Societies Literary Societies The Press General University Organizations Sectional Clubs Music and Art Religious Organizations Social Organizations Fraternities Sororities Advertisements 12 16 19 26 37 41 43 179 187 193 203 239 259 267 269 277 297 321 331 351 365 375 381 385 547 593 1910 Oct. 4 First Semester began. Nov. 24 Holiday, Thanksgiving Day. Dec. 21 Christmas vacation began. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. April April May June June June June 1911 4 Classes resumed after vacation. 10 First Semester closes. 13 Second Semester began. 22 Holiday. Washington ' s Birthday. 7 Spring Vacation began. 17 Classes resumed after vacation. 30 Holiday, Memorial Day. 25 Baccalaureate Address. 26, 27 Class Day Exercises. 28 Alumni Day. 29 Commencement. [11] 1911 M I CH I CAN ENS I AN LJfi Foreword A 5 a preface to the 1911 Michiganensian, we wish to make a few explanations and statements in regard to the somewhat different arrangement of some sections of the book, the addition of much new material and the elimination of some things which the readers are accustomed to seeing in the senior yearbook. During the years in which the Michiganensian has grown from the little volume of some 300 pages that appeared in 1897, to the present almost cumbrous volume, the character of the matter contained each year has been crystallized into a certain class of material, consisting of histories and statistics of the year ' s events in all the branches of student activity, the pictures of classes and various organizations and societies and of the individual seniors, and we have recog- nized the fact that the senior annual has grown to represent, not only the senior classes and their interests, but certain other things in college life, and have made no radical changes beyond adding a little here and there, and modifying or perhaps eliminating material which we have considered of least importance in order to make room for the new things, and throughout the book making such changes in the arrangement of material as we have thought would make the book more attractive or more readable or sightly, for the Michiganensian is really more of a picture book than anything else. The Michiganensian has this year recognized many new organizations and has given space to several forms of student activity, never before recognized in the book to any extent, such as the Forestry School, the successful campaign for residential halls for women, which has been going on for several years, and women ' s athletics in the form of a field day. This has considerably increased the number of pages in these sections of the book, and to keep it from becoming too bulky and expensive, we have eliminated some matter which we have deemed of least value as a record or of little interest to the student body, who are the prin- cipal reade rs of the book. We have omitted entirely the " joke section " as having no warranted place in the book, and as being a slight invasion of the field of the Gargoyle, which can be more up-to-date in its humor than can the Michiganensian. We have tried a new arrangement of the organizations of the University, grouping those of similar nature in sections, and while we realize that we have come far short of solving the problem of pleasing everyone in this matter, still we hope that this arrangement will be fairly satisfactory in the way of designating the character of societies and organizations. Preceding the organization section of the book is a further explanation of this grouping, which will make clear our position and reasons for this change. Because of the difficulty experienced by the majority of readers in finding material in a book of this size, without the aid of an index, we have introduced this new feature of the book and trust it will prove of use. We have made this as brief and handy and yet as com- plete as possible in the small space which we have been able to devote to this, not attempting the endless and rather useless task of indexing the names of students appearing in the book, for the seniors are all arranged in alphabetical order and the index to the organizations will be usually sufficient for the location of any other students. Our dedication of the 1911 Michiganensian to the Hon. Chase S. Osborn has been due to our appreciation of his valuable services to the University while Regent and as the Governor of Michigan and his fellow feeling for the student body. We cannot help but feel that Gov. Osborn is with us in every step we take, and have tried to express our admiration and regard for him as a man, a good citizen, and a loyal friend of the University. We are especially proud of the art work in this year ' s book, and wish to express our appreciation of the very able efforts of all those who have helped us in this work. We [12] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN sincerely thank Mr. Raymond Everett, S.B., of the Engineering Faculty, whose very able efforts are responsible for many of the drawings in the book and for the fine piece of color work which we have used as the title page ; H. VV. Meier, 14 Eng. ; Miss Charlotta Lind- strom, 11, to whom we are indebted for the class headings; Joseph Horner, Jr., 11: A. E. Curtis, 11 ; K. C. Welch, 14 Eng.; P. S. Pyle, 12 Law. and L. D. Gillis, under whose direction the work made such splendid progress. We also wish to express our thanks to Woodbridgc Metcalf, 11, whose camera gave us many of the snapshots which we have reproduced in the book; to the associate editors, who were ever ready, when called on, to perform any tasks assigned, and to the junior assistants and the underclassmen, W. P. Coler, 13, and C. G. Schoeffel, 13, who in the office, aided us greatly in the routine work so necessary in getting up a book of this kind. The year has been a momentous one in the history of the University, and we have tried to record everything of lasting importance. The election of President Hutchins as the head of the University, and the culmination of the eminently successful administration of President Emeritus James B. Angell, presents us with the opportunity, as a class, to congratulate our- selves on the enjoyment of attendance here during the close of the administration of one great man and the beginning of that of another, which we trust will be no less successful and praiseworthy. The activities of the student body have been marked by several things which we think worthy of mention here and which are given more space in the other sections of the book. The beginning of the active campaign for a new and adequate Michigan Union Clubhouse seems full of great promise, and we hope it will go on to a victorious climax. The activity of the women of the University through several years has resulted in the definite promise of at least one new residential hall within a year, and this we believe marks an epoch in the lives of the women here and points to the recognition of their equal needs and rights. By their own efforts they have earned these better conditions, and we wish them full enjoy- ment of the same, and success in their further efforts along these lines. The Student Council has continued its good influence and guidance of the common interests of the students, and has steadily gained ground in the estimation of the students, except for one unfortunate instance, where the decision of the body, after a cartful investigation and consideration of the facts in a case referred to it, was overruled by the Faculty and led to a lessening in the prestige of the Student Council in the eyes of both students and faculty. As we present this book to the public, we realize how many things there are which we might have made better, but we trust that our experience will be of some use to those who follow us and lead to a more perfect book next year. It has been our aim constantly to make the 1911 Michiganensian as accurate, as complete, and as attractive a history as could be compiled, and we have no apologies to make, for we have done our best and trust tin- book will meet with the approval of those whom we have represented in this work. THE EDITOR. [13] 19 11 M I CHI G AN ENS I AN A President Harry B. Hutchins MODEST gentleman with a remarkable capacity for business administration, who wins one ' s heart through the loftiness of his ideals and the sincerity of his purpose that is an epitome of Harry Burns Hutchins, our new president. When Doctor James B. Angell retired from his position as the head of our university, the Board of Regents had the important task of choosing a successor who could carry on the work, which he had so ably executed since 1871. They considered the most prominent educators in the East and West, and finally selected a man who has shown that he is fully competent for the position by the way in which the standard of the Law Department has risen under his masterful leadership. Harry Burns Hutchins was born at Lisbon, New Hampshire, on April 8, 1847. He pre- pared for college at the New Hampshire Conference Seminary at Tilton, entered Wesleyan University at the age of nineteen, studied at the University of Vermont and Dartmouth, and finally entered the University of Michigan in the fall of 1867. He was graduated with the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy in 1871, and became instructor of History and Rhetoric in 1872 and Assistant Professor in 1873. After having practiced law for several years, he returned to the University of Michigan as Jay Professor of Law. He held this chair for three years, and then accepted a call tendered him by Cornell University, to act as the head of the Law Department which had just been established there. In 1895, he was recalled to Michigan and became Dean of the Department of Law, a position that he held up to the time of his acceptance of the presidency, with the exception of his able services as acting president from 1897 to 1898, while Dr. Angell was ambassador to Turkey. That President Hutchins is a man of versatility is shown by the large number of phases of life in which he has taken and still takes an active interest. He is a member of the New York Bar Association, as well as the American Bar Association, in which he lias held the position of chairman of the Section on Legal Education. He is a member of the Michigan Law Review, consulting editor of the American and English Encyclopaedia of Law and Procedure, and author of the biography of the late Thomas M. Cooley in " Great American Lawyers. " Not only is he a contributor to various legal periodicals, but he has also edited the American edition of Williams on " Real Property, " and revised and annotated five volumes of the Michigan Supreme Court Reports, under the appointment of the Supreme Court. The most striking characteristic of President Hutchins ' administration thus far is the way in which he has awakened the interest of the alumni. He is particularly active in the organization of the graduate body, both in the state and in the country at large, and he expects that great good will result from this movement. In his address at the National Alumni dinner, held in New York City during February, he stated that our university at the present moment needs, in addition to its regular income, and to the special appropriation that it is now asking from the state, at least two million dollars, and he expressed the hope that the alumni would use their influence to aid the authorities in their efforts to supplement the regular income of the institution by private endowments. If there is any one dream which President Hutchins dreams, it is for the progress of the University of Michigan, in which he has ably served as student, instructor, professor, dean, and president, and, what is more, the student body is with him in his efforts to make this school second to none in scholarship, equipment and international reputation. WAKKKN E. CRANK. [15] r 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Board of Regents HARRY B. HUTCHINS, HON. LOYAL E. KNAPPEN .... HON. Lucius L. HUEBARD .... HON. JOHN H. GRANT HON. WALTER H. SAWYER . . . , HON. JUNIUS E. BEAL HON. FRANK B. LELAND .... HON. WILLIAM L. CLEMENTS . HON. GEORGE P. CODD HoN. LUTHFR L. WRIGHT, Lansing . SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Ann Arbor GEO. S. BAKER, Ann Arbor Not in picture. L.L.D., President . Grand Rapids Dec. 31, 1911 . Sault Ste. Marie, Dec. 31, 1911 . Manistee Dec. 31, 1913 . Hillsdale Dec. 31, 1913 . Ann Arbor Dec. 31, 1915 Detroit Dec. 31, 1915 . Bay City Dec. ,1, 1917 . Detroit Dec. 31, 1917 Superintendent of Public Instruction Secretary of the Board Treasurer of the Board [16] I WILLIAM l.CLl MENTa U -fr HARKY B. HOTCHINS, LL.D ft. PRESIDENT j s ' [17] 1911 M I CHI CAN ENS I AN Department of Literature, Science and Arts JOHN OREN REED, Ph.D., Dean Born, Xew Castle, Intl., Dec . 31, 1856. Prepared at Spiceland Academy. Entered U. o{ M. 1879. Received degree of Bachelor of Phil., 1885. Principal of New Castle, Ind., and East Saginaw High Schools. In 1891 took up graduate study at Harvard. Appointed Instructor in Physics at the University of Michigan. .Wistant Professor in 1894, and Junior Professor in 1899. Full Professor in 1895. Dean of Summer School. 1904 to 1907. Doctor of Philosophy at University of Jena in 1897. Fellow of American Association for Advancement of Science and member of American Physical Society. The department had its origin in the original act passed by the Legislature which created the Univer- sity, commonly known as the " Organic Act, " passed in 1837. Owing to many complications the university was not opened until September, 1841, with two pro- fessors, a librarian and six students. The department was conducted along the conventional and traditional lines until 1852, which date marks the advent of Dr. Tappan and the passing of a new act by the Legislature granting the University much greater power. Until the year 1855-56, no electives were allowed and the degree given was A.B., but with the beginning of this year the seniors were allowed to elect one-third of their work. At this time the department gave three courses. Classical, Scientific and Latin-Scientific, which led to the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy. In 1877 the department was entirely revised, and an English course was added, giving the degree of Bachelor of Letters. The elective system had progressed so far by this time that fully one-half of the studies required for the doctor ' s degree were elective. In 1882-83, the univer- sity system was introduced, with the idea of pro- ducing specialization, and more truly university work, during the junior and senior years. A pro- fessorship of Science and the Art of Teaching was established in 1883, which has developed into our present teacher ' s course and Department of Education. There is also a graduate school established in connection with this department which is under the direction of the Administrative Council appointed by the faculty. [19] 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN Department of Law HENRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B., LL.B., Dean Born in Chicago, 111., March 3, 1869. Prepared in Park Institute and West Division High School. Entered the University of Michigan in 1886. Graduated Ph. B., 1890; LL. B., Northwestern, 1892. Tappan Professor of Law, 1903 to 1910. Dean of the Department since October, 1910. Phi Beta Kappa. Member of the American Bar Association, Michi- gan State Bar Association, American Political Science Association, Scientific Club, Chicago Literary Club, University Club of Chicago, University Club of Detroit. This department was provided for in the Organic Act in March, 1859. The Law School was opened on October 8, and included three professorships, whic h were later styled Marshall, Kent and Jay chairs. James V. Campbell, Charles Walker and Thomas M. Cooley were elected to fill these chairs, with Professor Campbell acting as dean. The first class was graduated in 1860. The original home of the school was the old chapel, and not till October, 1863, did it have a home of its own. The building was reconstructed and greatly enlarged in 1893. Again in 1898 it was practically demolished and rebuilt as it now stands. A fourth professorship was established in 1886, and named for the Honorable Richard Fletcher, of Boston. This chair was first filled by Ashley Palmer. The fifth chair was the Tappan professorship established in 1879, first filled by Alpheus Felch. In 1871 Professor Cooley became dean of the department. The original course con- sisted of two terms, each six months long, lasting from October through March. The instruction was entirely by lectures, and at the completion of the course the degree of LL.D. was g iven. In 1877 an entrance examination in English was required. In 1884 the terms were lengthened to nine months each, and in 1895 a third year was required for the com- pletion of the course. The Practice Court as it now stands was established in the year 1892-1893. [20] 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN ENGMffi ii Qii rrm MORTIMKK ELWYN COOLEY, M.E., LL.D., D.E., Dean Horn, Canindaigua, N. Y., March 28, 1855. Prepared at Canindaigua Academy. Entered U. S. Naval Academy and graduated as Cadet Eng. in 1878. Connected with the IJureau of Steam Engineering. In 1881 detailed to teach at University of Mich. Appointed Asst. Prof, of M. E. and resigned from Navy in 1885. Passed Asst. Eng. of Michigan State Naval Brigade and served on " Yosemite " during the Spanish American War. Kellow of American Association for Advancement of Science. American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Mich. Engineering Society, U. S. Naval Institute, U. S. Society of Naval Engineers, Society for Pro- motion of Engineering Education, and National Association or Stationary Engineers. The original net of 1837 made provision for this department, but no instruction was given in engineer- ing until 1853-54, and no degree until 1860. This w;is largely due to the financial condition of the University at this time, although no separate depart- ment was established, engineering work was long conducted as a sub-division of the Literary Depart- ment and was developed and controlled by that faculty till 1895. At this time the regents gave it an individual status of its own, making it co-ordinate with the other departments. Chas. E. Green, Pro- fessor of Civil Engineering, was made dean. The requirements for entrance were practically those of the Literary Department ; however, more credit was demanded for graduation. In the first year 331 students matriculated, and from then on the depart- ment has had a most remarkable growth. The home of the department was the old Civil Engineering building which had earlier been the home of the president. The present Engineering building was completed in 1904, and in five years had become so inadequate that it has recently been enlarged about one-third of its former capacity. The department now includes courses leading to the degrees of M.E., E.E., Mar.E., Na.E., and Arch.E., each possessing its own head of the department. The naval tank in the University was for some time the only one possessed by any university in the country. The department has recently inaugurated a series of four, five and six year courses, with the corresponding degrees of B.S. in preference for Eng. or Arch., Bachelor of Engineering and Master of Engineering, and this scheme seems to promise a satisfactory solution for the many criticisms directed against a purely technical or engineering education. [21] 911 MI CHI G AN ENS I AN .Ill JUKI C i Cj C AlifitmfJ. iBB n H it jmiflj II lull IE y BBS y i VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Dean Born, Randolph County, Mo., Oct. 27, 1851. Studied at Central College, Fayette, Mo. Graduated from Mt. Pleasant College with B. S. in 1872. In 1874 entered University of Michigan for gradu- ate study. Obtained Master of Science in 1875 and Ph. D. in 1876. Entered Department of Medicine and graduated in 1878. In 1876 Asst. in Chemistry Laboratory. Asst. Professor of Medicinal Chemistry in 1880. Made full Professor in 1883 and Director of Hygienic Laboratory in 1887. Dean of the Department since June, 1891. Major Surgeon in Spanish War. Member of the German Chemistry Society, French Society of Hygiene, Hungarian Society of Hygiene, and Association of American Phy- sicians. The Department of Medicine and Surgery was ! " ' i ii existence by the organization of a fc. faculty by the University on May 15, 1850. The Department formally opened the following October with Abram Sager as president. The course con- sisted of lectures which extended over a period of J s ' x raon ths, from the first of October to the last of March. Clinical instruction was furnished from the beginning, and it was for the benefit of these clinics that various efforts were made to move the department to Detroit. However, in September, 1858, the regents formally decided against the Detroit project, thus insuring a more compact and unified department. In the year 1870-71, eighteen women were enrolled in the department. By this time the need of laboratory instruction was apparent, and as a result, in 1872 the laboratory of Pharmacology was procured. This was followed by one for Physiology in 1884, Hygiene in 1888, and Clinical Medicine in 1891. Laboratory instruction has always been very thorough. In the same year, the new University Hospital was opened, accommodating about eighty patients. In 1880 the course was lengthened to three years, and in 1890 to four years. About the year 1890 a six-year course leading to the degrees of A.B. and M.D. was offered, and the final step has lately been taken which requires the degree of A.B. before that of M.D. can be conferred. A valuable addition to the hospitals is that of the Psychopathic Ward which the Legislature some time ago provided for. In this way the medical student is furnished with an unusual opportunity for the study of insanity and nervous disorders. The new Medical building was completed in 1903, and is a remarkably well designed and complete structure. [22] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN DENTISTRY XKLVILLE SOULE HOFF, D.D.S., Acting Dean Born, Elizabeth, W. Va., July 20, 1854. Prepared at Pomeroy High School. Graduated at Ohio College of Dental Surgery in 1876. In 1888 came to University of Michigan as Asst. Professor of Practical Dentistry. Full Professor in 1891. Secretary of Dental Faculty preceding Deanship. Member of Ohio Dental Association, National Dental Society, American Society of Orthodon- tists, Michigan Dental Association. Editor of Dental Record. The first agitation for the creation of this depart- ment came in 1865, and in 1875 the Legislature appropriated $3000 per year, for a term of two years, with which to establish a school of dentistry at Ann Arbor, and in May of that year the regents took steps to provide for the department. Two pro- fessorships were created and first filled by Jonathan Taft and J. A. Watling. The department had its early existence under the general supervision of the Medical Department. The course consisted of two years ' work, the terms being only six months long, March to October, but in the fall of ' 84 the terms were lengthened to nine months. In 1889 the course was finally made to consist of three years of nine months each, and the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery was given. The first accommodations were in the Homoeopathic building, and in 1891, at the completion of the new University Hospital, they occupied the old Hospital building. At this same time the Dental Society of the University of Michigan was organi ed, and assumed charge of the publishing of the Dental Journal. The new Dental building recently finished is undoubtedly the best equipped and most complete Dental building in the world, especially in Technics, Laboratories and Dental Operating Rooms. The Taft library is sheltered here and contains almost every work in Dentistry and practically complete files of every Dental journal published. The Dental museum is also included within the building, and the odontological collection is especially strong probably the largest and best of its kind to be found in any Dental college. It contains the collections of the late Professor Ford and of Drs. Williams and Louis Mitchell of London, England. The museum lias been named the Ford- Mitchell museum. [23] 1Q11 MICHI G ANENSI AN P MAC. MAC Y nr-r rrn-rr rrrrrr rrirrr JULIUS OTTO SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D., Dean Born, Ann Arbor, Sept. 1, 1865. Prepared Ann Arbor High School. Graduate from School of Pharmacy, U. of M., 18S7. Asst. in Pharmacy, 1888. In 1891 given the degree of B. S. in Chemistry. Instructor in Pharmacognosy and Botany, ' 92- ' 95. Received the degree of Ph. D., ' 95-96, from University of Berne. Returned to University as Asst. Professor of Phar- macognosy. In 1904 was advanced to Junior Professor. In 1905 was made Dean. Member of .American and Michigan Pharmaceutical Associations, American Association for Ad- vanced Science and American Conference of Pharmaceutical Faculties. The school was organized and made independent of any other department in the year 1876-7. Before that time a course in Pharmacy had been given in the Chemistry building under the general supervision of the chemical faculty. The requirements demanded for admission were in general a full and complete High School education. At the present time they vary, depending whether the student is a candidate for the degree of Pharmaceutical Chemist, which is a two-year course, or whether he is candidate for the B.S. of Pharmacy, in which case the requisites are practically those for the B.S. degree in any other department. In 1880 the laboratory of General Chemistry was completed, and this was used as the home of the department up to the present year. With the completion of the new laboratory the school has moved into new and commodious quarters with splendid facilities for special work. Practical work is obtained from the botanical gardens, where the principal plants for medicinal use are grown and studied. Frederick Sterns and Co., Detroit, offer a fellowship of $350 a year, which has been main- tained since 1895. Appointment is made by the Board of regents upon recommendation of the Faculty. [24] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN WILBERT B. HINSUALE, M.S., A.M., M.D., Dean Born Wadsworth, Ohio, May 25. 1851. Graduated with 1J. S. from Hiram College in 1875. Studied medicine at Cleveland. Doctor of Medicine at Homeopathic Hospital Col- lege of Cleveland in 1889. In 1890 was raised to full Professorship. In 1895 called to University of Michigan as Dean of the Department and Director of the Homeo- pathic Hospital. Member of American Association for Advancement of Science, American Anthropological Society, Historical and Archaelogical Society of Ohio, Michigan and Wisconsin, Ornithological So- cieties and Michigan Academy of Science. Trustee of Hiram College. Conferred degree of Master of Arts in 1900. The first petition for this department came to the Legislature in 1851, and in 1855 they required that the University should support a professorship of Homoeopathy. In April, 1875, the Legislature made an appropriation of $6,000 a year for the organiza- tion and maintenance of a school of Homoeopathy at the University. This the regents organized the following fall, starting it with two professors, and provided that it should conform to the rules of the University proper. The attendance fluctuated greatly, starting in 1876 with 24. From that time till 1895 there was more or less dissatisfaction expressed con- cerning the school. In the summer of 1895 it was completely reorganized, with a new faculty, since which time it has enjoyed a prosperous existence. It now has very commodious quarters, and the new Homoeopathic hospital in the immediate vicinity of the campus is especially well equipped and one of the finest structures connected with the University. A special feature of this department is the Patho- genetic Laboratory, which is especically well adapted for experimental work. In connection with the hospital there are two nurses ' homes under the charge of an experienced principal. The term of study extends through three years, at the end of which time a certificate of graduation is given. [25] 1011 MICHI G ANENSI AN The FACULTY Members of the Faculties and other Officers The University Senate HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, LL.D., President. JAMES BURRILL ANGELL, L.L. D., President Emeritus. MARTIN LUTHER D ' Oocs, Ph.D., LL.D., D.Litt, Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, A.M., LL.D., Professor of English. MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY, M.E., LL.D., Eng.D., Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Dean of the Department of Engineering. WOOSTER WOODRUFF BEMAN, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Mathematics. VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Hygiene and Physiological Chemistry, and Dean of the Department of Medicine and Surgery. CHARLES SIMEON DENISON, D.Sc., C.E., Professor of Stereotomy, Mechanism, and Drawing. HENRY SMITH CARHART, A.M., LL.D., Professor Emeritus of Physics. RAYMOND CAZALLIS DAVIS, A.M., Librarian Emeritus and Lecturer on Bibliography. HENRY CARTER ADAMS, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. RICHARD HUDSON, A.M., LL.D., Professor of History. BRADLEY MARTIN THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., Jay Professor of Law. ALBERT AUGUSTUS STANLEY, A.M., Professor of Music. The names of Professors (including Librarian), Junior Professors, Assistant Professors, and other officers of instruction are placed in their appropriate divisions, according to term of appointment and length of continuous service with present rank. [26] 1911 M I CH I G AN EN SI AN FRANCIS WILLF.V KELSEY, Ph.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. JKROME CVKIL KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B., Marshall Professor of Law. CHARLES BKYLAKU GUERARD DE XANCRKDK, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery, and Director of Surgical Clinics in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. OTIS COE JOHNSON, Ph.C, A.M., Professor of Qualitative Analysis. NELVILLE SOULE HOFF, D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Acting Dean of the College of Dental Surgery. JOSEPH BAKER DAVIS, C.E., Professor Emeritus of Geodesy and Surveying. fWARREN PLIMPTON LOMBARD, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology. JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.B., Professor of Zoology and Director of the Zoological Laboratory and the Zoological Museum. THOMAS CLARKSON TRUEHLOOD, A.M., Professor of Oratory. JAMES ALEXANDER CRAIG, B.D., Ph.D., Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature and Hellenistic Greek. THOMAS ASHFORD BOGLE, LL.B., Professor of Law in Charge of the Practice Court. WILHERT B. HINSIIALE, M.S., A.M., M.D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine, Dean of the Homoeopathic Medical College, and Director of the University Hospital (Homoeopathic). ROBERT MARK WENLEY, D.Phil., Sc.D., Litt.D., LL.D., Professor of Philosophy. WILLIS ALONZO DEWEY, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and Secretary of the Faculty in the Homceopathic Medical College. VICTOR HUGO LANE, C.E., LL.B., Fletcher Professor of Law and Law Librarian. fjAMES HENRY BREWSTER, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Conveyancing. HORACE LAFAYETTE WILGUS, M.S., Professor of Law. CLAUDIUS BLIGH KINYON, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology in the Homoeopathic Medical College. ARTHUR GRAVES CANFIELD, A.M., Professor of the Romance Languages and Literatures. REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D., Bates Professor of Diseases of Women and Children in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. DEAN TYLER SMITH, B.S., M.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Homoeo- pathic Medical College. ROBERT EMMET BUNKER, A.M., LL.B., Professor of Law, and University Counsel. FRED NEWTON SCOTT, Ph.D., Professor of Rhetoric. MAX WINKI.ER, Ph.D., Professor of the German Languages and Literatures. FREDERICK GEORGE Now, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Bacteriology and Director of the Hygienic Laboratory. EDWARD DsMiLLF. CAMPBELL, B.S., Professor of Chemical Engineering and Analytical Chemistry and Di rector of the Chemical Laboratory. ALLEN SISSON WHITNEY, A.B., Professor of Education. HERMANN KIEFER, M.D., Professor Emeritus of the Practice of Medicine in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. FILIBERT ROTH, B.S., Professor of Forestry. tAbsent on It-avc. [27] J 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN G. CAKL Hustu, M.D., Professor of Histology and Embryology, and Director of the His- tological Laboratory. HENRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B., LL.B., Tappan Professor of Law, and Dean of the Department of Law. EDWIN CHARLES GODDARD, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Law and Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of Law. ALDRED SCOTT WARTHIN, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Pathology, and Director of the Patho- logical Laboratory in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. Louis PHILLIPS HALL, D.D.S., Professor of Operative and Clinical Dentistry. EGBERT THEODORE LOEFFLER, B.S., D.D.S., Professor of Dental Therapeutics. FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, Ph.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E., Professor of Mathematics. HERBERT CHARLES SADLER, Sc.D., Professor of Naval Architecture and Marine Engineering. GARDNER STEWART WILLIAMS, C.E., Professor of Civil, Hydraulic, and Sanitary Engineering. MOSES GOMBERG, Sc.D., Professor of Organic Chemistry. tGEORGE WASHINGTON PATTERSON, Ph.D., Professor of Electrical Engineering. FREDERICK CHARLES NEWCOMBE, Ph.D., Professor of Botany and Director of the Botanical Laboratory. JOHN OREN REED, Ph.D., Professor of Physics, Director of the Physical Laboratory, and Dean of the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts. THEODORE WESLEY KOCH, A.M., Librarian. WALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. ROY BISHOP CANFIELD, A.B., M.D., Professor of Otolaryngology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. WILLIAM FLEMING BREAKEY, M.D., Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology. WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY, B.S., Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory. EMIL LORCH, A.M., Professor of Architecture. CLAUDE HALSTEAD VAN TYNE, Ph.D., Professor of American History. JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, LL.B., Ph.D., Professor of Law. JOHN ROMAIN ROOD, LL.B., Professor of Law. EDSON READ SUNDERLAND, LL.B., A.M., Professor of Law. ALBERT MOORE BARRETT, A.B., M.D., Professor of Psychiatry and Diseases of the Nervous System in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. WILLIAM HERBERT HOBBS, Ph.D., Professor of Geology and Director of the Geological Laboratory and Geological Museum. CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D., Professor of Therapeutics and Materia Medica, and Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of Medicine and Surgery. ALFRED HENRY LLOYD, Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy. MORITZ LEVI, A.B., Professor of French. JOHN ROBINS ALLEN, M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. tJosEPH LYBRAND MARKLEY, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics, t Absent on leave. [28J 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN CHARLES HORTON COOLEY, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology. DEAN WENTWOSTH MYERS, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology in the Homoeopathic Medical College. S. LAWSENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D., Professor of General and Physical Chemistry. GEORGE LINIUS STREETF.R, A.M., M.D., Professor of Anatomy, and Director of the Anatomical Laboratory. JULIUS OTTO SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D., Professor of Pharmacognosy and Botany, and Dean of the School of Pharmacy. ARTHUR GRAHAM HALL, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics, Registrar of the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts, and Editor of University Publications. EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, Ph.D., Professor of Mineralogy and Petrography, and Director of the Mineralogical Laboratory, Secretary of the Graduate School, and of the Summer Session. MARCUS LLEWELLYN WARD, D.D.Sc., Professor of Physics and Chemistry in the College of Dental Surgery. ALBION WALTER HEWLETT, B.S., M.D., Professor of Internal Medicine and Director of the Clinical Laboratory in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. KARL EUGEN GUTHE, Ph.D., Professor of Physics. GEORGE LUTHER CLARK, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. PERCY ASH, C.E., Professor of Architecture. CARL LEONARD DE MURALT, M.E., E.E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. JESSE SIDDALL REEVES, Ph.D., Professor of Political Science. EARLE WILBUR Dow, A.B., Professor of History. WALTER BOWERS PILLSIIURV, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology and Director of the Psycho- logical Laboratory. ALVISO BURDETT STEVENS, Ph.C., Ph.D., Professor of Pharmacy, and Secretary of the School of Pharmacy. EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. CLARENCE THOMAS JOHNSTON, C.E., Professor of Geodesy and Surveying. EDWARD DAVID JONES, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Commerce and Industry. tJoHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D., Junior Professor of French, and Dean of the Summer Session. TOBIAS J. C. DIEKHOFF, Ph.D., Junior Professor of German. HENRY CLAY ANIIERSON, B.M.E., Junior Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Louis A. STRAUSS, Ph.D., Junior Professor of English. CYRENUS GARRITT DARLING, M.D.. Clinical Professor of Surgery and Demonstrator of Sur- gery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery, and Clinical Professor of Oral Sur- gery in the College of Dental Surgery. JAMES WATERMAN GLOVER, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Mathematics and Insurance. CAMPBELL BONNER, Ph.D.. Junior Professor of Greek. CARL DUDLEY CAMP, M.D.. Clinical Professor of the Diseases of the Nervous System in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. DAVID MURRAY Cow IE, M.I)., Clinical Professor of Pediatrics and Internal Medicine in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. tAbscnt on I [29] 1911 M I CH I G A N ElSi SI (CLARENCE GEOKGE WRENTMORE, C.E., Juni ' -.r I ' rofcssor of Civil Engineering. AI.HERT EMERSON GREENE, Ph.R., 1! S.. junior Professor of Civil Engineering. WILLIAM HENRY WAIT, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Modern Languages, in Charge of Modern Language Work in the Department of Engineering. HERBERT JAY GOULDING, B.S., Junior Professor of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. ALFRED HOLMES WHITE, A.B., B.S., Junior Professor of Chemical Engineering. ARTHUR LYON CROSS, Ph.D., Junior Professor of History. JOHN STRONG PERRY TATLOCK, Ph.D., Junior Professor of English. WALTER MULFORD, B.S.A., F.E., Junior Professor of Forestry. WILLIAM LINCOLN MIGGETT, M.E., Junior Professor of Shop Practice and Superintendent of Engineering Shops. HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Latin. WILLIAM HENRY BUTTS, Ph. D., Junior Professor of Mathematics and Assistant Dean of the Department of Engineering. IRA DEAN LOREE, M.D., Clinical Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. JONATHAN AUGUSTUS CHARLES HILDNER, Ph.D., Junior Professor of German. CHARLES JOSEPH TILDEN, B.S., Junior Professor of Civil Engineering. HUGO PAUL THIEME, Ph.D., Junior Professor of French. HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Physics. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BAILEY, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Electrical Engineering. ERMINE COWLES CASE, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Historical Geology and Paleontology. fGEORGE PLUMER BURNS, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Botany. CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Latin, Sanskrit, and General Linguistics. WALTER BURTON FORD, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Mathematics. CALVIN OLIN DAVIS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education and Inspector of Schools. JAMES BARKLEY POLLOCK, Sc.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. EWALD AUGUSTUS BOUCKE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. HOWARD B. MERRICK, B.S., Assistant Professor of Surveying. MYRA BEACH JORDAN, A.B., Dean of Women in the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts. MORRIS PALMER TILLEY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English. HARRISON STANDISH SMALLEY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy. THOMAS ERNEST RANKIN, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. DAVID MARTIN LICHTY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of General Chemistry. WARREN WASHBURN FLORER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. ARTHUR WHITMORE SMITH, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. tAbsont on leave. [30] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN ARCHIE BURTON PIEKCK, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. THEODORE RUDOLPH RUNNIXI;. Pli.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. I ' KTKK FIELD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. EDWARD MILTON BRAGG, B.S., Assistant Professor of Marine Engineering and Naval Archi- tecture. CHARLES PHILIP WAC.NER. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. RALPH HAMILTON CURTISS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Astro-Physics. JOHN HOWELL GRIFFITH. M.S., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. OTTO CHARLES GLASER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. CARL EDGAR EGGERT, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of German. WILLIAM JAY HALE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of General Chemistry. CHARLES ALTON ELLIS, A.B., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. EDWARD DUNBAR RICH, C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. JAMES AMBROSE MOVER, A.M., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. CHARLES SCOTT BERRY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. JAMES PYPER BIRD, A.B., Assistant Professor of French and Spanish, and Secretary of the Engineering Faculty. JOSEPH ALDRICH BURSLEY, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. HENRY HAROLD HIGBIE, E.E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. GEORGE AUGUSTUS MAY, M.D., Assistant Professor of Physical Training and Director of the Waterman Gymnasium. JOHN WILLIAM BRADSHAW, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. CLAUDE ADELBERT BURRETT, Ph.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Dermatology, Genito-Urinary Diseases and Electrotherapeutics, and Registrar of the Homoeopathic Medical College. RALZEMOND DRAKE PARKER, M.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. STANISLAUS JAN ZOVVSKI (ZWIERZCHOWSKI ). Dipt. Ing., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. CARY LsRoY HILL, A.B., M.S.F., Assistant Professor of Forestry. ALVIN CHRISTIAN KRAENZLEIN, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Physical Training. HENRY ALLEN GLEASON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. ARTHUR SPERRY PEARSK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. ALBERT ROBINSON CRITTF.NDKN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Latin. Louis CHARLES KARPINSKI, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Mathematics. JOHN DIETERLE, B.D., A.M., Assistant Professor of German. WILLIAM GAUD SMEATON, A.B., Assistant Professor of General Chemistry. LEE HOLT CONE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry. [31] 1911 M I CH I G A N ENS I AN RUSSELL WELFORD BUNTING, D.D.Sc., Assistant Professor of Dental Pathology and Histology. WILLIS GOKIJON STONER, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. RALPH WILLIAM AIGLER, LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. WALTER MANN MITCHELL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Astronomy. FREDERICK STEPHEN BREED, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. ROBERT WILHELM HEGNER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. VICTOR RAY McLucAS, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. TURNER FISHLEIGH, A.B., B.S., Assistant Professor of Stereotomy and Drawing. Other Officers of Instruction Instructors Appointed for Three Years EDWARD BRIND ESCOTT, M.S., Instructor in Mathematics. JOHN WILLIAM SCHOLL, Ph.D., Instructor in German. GEORGE LIVINGSTONE HAMILTON, Ph.D., Instructor in French. AICE LOUISE HUNT, Instructor in Drawing. EDWARD LARRABEE ADAMS, Ph.D., Instructor in Romance Languages. HAROLD PRELL BREITENBACH, Ph.D., Instructor in Rhetoric. JOHN GARRETT WINTER, Ph.D., Instructor in Greek and Latin. WALTER FRED HUNT, A.M., Instructor in Mineralogy. JOHN EDWARD EMSWILER, M.E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. JOHN SCHMUTZ, Instructor in Surveying. IRVING DAY SCOTT, A.M., Instructor in Physiographical Geology. THEODORE LINDQUIST, M.S., Instructor in Mathematics. NEIL HOOKER WILLIAMS, M.S., Instructor in Physics. FRANK HOWARD STEVENS, B.S., Instructor in Mathematics. RICHARD DENNIS TEALL HOLLISTER, A.M., Instructor in Oratory. ROY WOOD SELLARS, Ph.D., Instructor in Philosophy. HARRY CONRAD THURNAU, Ph.D., Instructor in German. HERBERT ALDEN KENYON, A.M., Instructor in French and Spanish. HOBART HURD WILLARD, Ph.D., Instructor in Analytical Chemistry. WILLIAM ALOYSIUS MCLAUGHLIN, A.B., Instructor in French. KARL WILHELMJ ZIMMERSCHIED, M.S., Instructor in Chemical Engineering. HARRY HURD ATWELL, B.S., Instructor in Surveying. fSAMUEL COLVILLE LiND, Ph.D., Instructor in General and Physical Chemistry. CLYDE ELTON LOVE, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. tAbsent on leave. [32] 911 MICHI GANENSIAN JOHN R. BRUMM, A.M., Instructor in Rhetoric. WILLIAM FREDERICK HAUHART, Ph.D., Instructor in German. WILBF.R RAY HUMPHREYS, A.M., Instructor in English. FRANCIS MILLER BACON, A.B., D.D.S., Instructor in History. WILLIAM BEVERLY STONE, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. CHARLES HORACE FESSENDEN, M.E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. HERBERT SAMUEL MALLORY, Ph.D., Instructor in Rhetoric. JOSEPH RALEIGH NELSON, A.M., Instructor in Rhetoric. Appointments for the Year 1910-1911 Instructors ROBERT BROWN HOWELL, D.D.S., Instructor in Comparative Anatomy and Crown and Bridge Work. ELMER LEROY WHITMAN, D.D.S., Instructor in Prosthetic Technics. CALVIN HENRY KAUFFMAN, Ph.D., Instructor in Botany. CHARLES BRUCE VIBBKRT. A.M.. Instructor in Philosophy. WILLIAM VAN NEST GARRETSON, M.S., Instructor in Mathematics. JAMES LESLIE FRENCH, B.D., Ph.D., Instructor in Semitics. OTTO CHARLES MARCKWARDT, A.M., Instructor in Rhetoric. Louis ALLEN HOPKINS, M.S., Instructor in Mathematics. ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoology and Head Curator of the Museum. FRANK RICHARD FINCH, Ph.B., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. tGEORGE G. STROEBE, Ph.B., B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering. FREDERICK WILLIAM WECK, A.M., Instructor in German. CARL JOHN WIGGERS, M.D., Instructor in Physiology. JOHN FREDERICK SHEPARD, Ph.D., Instructor in Psychology. ROBERT JOHN CARNEY, A.B., Instructor in Analytical Chemistry. HARRY NEWTON COLE, A.B., B.S., Instructor in Analytical Chemistry. FRANK JOHN MELLENCAMP, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. WALTER FRANCIS COLBY, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. WILLIAM CALDVVELL TITCOMB, A.B., B.S., Instructor in Architecture. WILLIAM DANIEL MORIARITY, Ph.D., Instructor in English. VINCENT COLLINS POOR, M.S., Instructor in Mathematics. LEWIS BURTON HESSLER, A.M., Instru ctor in Rhetoric. JAMES GERRIT VAN ZWALUWENBURG, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Internal Medicine and Demon- strator of Clinical Medicine in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. Absent on leave. [33] SIUT 1911 MICH I G ANENSIAN CARL EUGENE PARRY, Ph.D., Instructor in Political Economy and Sociology. DAVID FRIDAY, A.B., Instructor in Political Economy. ALFRED OUGHTON LEE, Ph.D., Instructor in German. DANIEL CHAMBERS MILLER, B.S., C.E., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. HUGH BRODIE, B.S., Instructor in Surveying. CLIFTON O ' NEAL CAREY, B.S., Instructor in Surveying. HERBERT LESTER ABBOTT, B.S., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. WILLIAM FRANK VERNER, B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. HENRI THEODORE ANTOINE DE LENG Hus, Ph.D., Instructor in Botany. FRANK GEROW TOMPKINS, A.B., Instructor in Rhetoric. ERNEST PETER KUHL, A.M., Instructor in Law. EDMUND WILD, M.S., Instructor in German. ALBERT FRANCIS HURLBURT, A.B., Instructor in French and Spanish. CAREY HERBERT CONLEY, A.B., Instructor in Rhetoric. CATHERINE LEIGHTON BIGELOW, Director of the Barbour Gymnasium. GEORGE LEROY JACKSON, Ph.D., Instructor in Education. THEOPHIL HENRY HILDEBRANDT, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. LELAND DALE DORNEY, A.B., Instructor in Political Economy. WILLIAM ALLEN FRAYER, A.B., Instructor in History. ALBERT EDDY LYON, A.B., Instructor in French and Spanish. RENE TALAMON, Licencie-es-Lettres, Instructor in French. ROBERT WATSON CLARK, A.B., Instructor in Petrography. ROY WILLIAM COWDEN, A.B., Instructor in Rhetoric. ALBERT Ross BAILEY, Instructor in Surveying. GEORGE ABEL KAMPERMAN, M.D., Instructor in Obstetrics and Gynecology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. fELMER EDWIN WARE, B.S., Instructor in Chemical Engineering. DANIEL LESLIE RICH, A.M., Instructor in Physics. FERN L. SHANNON, Ph.C, B.S., Instructor in Pharmacy. CHARLES WILFORD COOK, A.B., M.S., Instructor in Economic Geology. WILLIAM WARNER SLEATOR, A.B., Instructor in Physics. MARK MARSHALL, A.B., B.S., M.D., Instructor in Therapeutics and Materia Medica. AUBREY TEALDI, Grad. Roy. Tech. Inst., Livorno, Instructor in Landscape Design. FRANK ALBERT KRISTAL, C. E., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. HARRY LAURENCE TANNER, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. ARTHUR JAMES DECKER, B.S. (C.E), Instructor in Civil Engineering. tAbsc-nt on leave. Ri ' signi ' d January. 1911. [34] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN RALPH ROBERTSON MELLON, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Physical Diagnosis and Director of the PathogeiK-tic Laboratory in the Homoeopathic Medical College. CHARLES EDWARD TEMPLE, A.M., Instructor in Botany. DEWITT HENRY PARKER, Ph.D., Instructor in Philosophy. OTIS MERRIAM COPE, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Physiology. RICHARD CHACE TOLMAN, Ph.D., Instructor in Physical Chemistry. ROBERT HARRIS PI..MSANCE, A.M., Instructor in French. CARL JENNESS COE, A.B., Instructor in Mathematics. WALTON HALE HAMILTON, A.B., Instructor in Political Economy. MARION CLYDE WIER, A.M., Instructor in Rhetoric. CHAUNCEY SAMUEL BOUCHER, A.M., Instructor in American History. RAYMOND EVERETT, B.S., Instructor in Drawing. HARRY ALBERT McGiLL, A.B., Instructor in History. NEAL NARAMORE WOOD, M.D., Instructor in Ohstetrics and Gynecology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. CHARLES AUGUST BEHRENS, A.B., Instructor in Bacteriology. ROBERT LIVINGSTON DIXON, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Pathology. REGINALD COPELAND PLUMMER, M.D., Instructor in Otolarngology. GEORGE BYRON ROTH, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Pharmacology. ROLLO EUGENE McCoTTER, M.D., Instructor in Anatomy. MATTHEW KOLLIG, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Anatomy. LUTHER FISKE WARREN, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Clinical Microscopy. CECIL HEYWARD WILLIAMS, A.M., Instructor in German. FLOYD EARL BARTELL, Ph.D., Instructor in General and Physical Chemistry WILLIAM FREDERICK KOCH, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Histology. PETER OLAUS OKKELBERG, A. M., Instructor in Zoology. PHILIP EVERETTE BURSLEY, A.M., Instructor in French. GEORGE EDWARD WALLIS, B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. EDGE TAYLOR COPE, 3o, M.E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. ALFRED HENRY LOVELL, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. FERDINAND NORTHRUP MENEFEE, C.E., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. FRANKLIN THOMAS, B.E., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. HARRY ARCH AUGENHLICK, C.E., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. GEORGE EVELINE LEWIS, M.S., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. FRANK FRASER POTTER, A.M., Instructor in Greek and Latin. KENNETH WILLIAM TRACY, Ph.C., Instructor in Pharmacy. [35] Caught Unawares [36] 1911 MICH I G ANENSIAN 1910-1911 Administrative Council HARRY BURNS HUTCH INS, Ph.B., LL.D., President. EDWARD DEMILLE CAMPBELL, B.S., Chairman, and Professor of Chemical Engineering and Analytical Chemistry, and Director of the Chemical Laboratory. EDWARD HENRY ' KRAUS, Ph.D., Secretary, and Professor of Mineralogy and Petrography. and Director of the Mineralogical Laboratory. WOOSTER WOODRUFF BEMAN, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Mathematics. ARTHUR GRAVES CANFIELD, A.M., Professor of Romance Languages and Literatures. WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY, B.S., Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Observatory. FREDERICK GEORGE Xo v, M.I)., Sc.D., Professor or Bacteriology and Director of the Hygienic Laboratory. WALTER BOWERS PII.LSBURY, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology and Director of the Psychological Laboratory. JOHN OREN REED, Ph.D., Professor of Physics, Director of the Physical Laboratory, and Dean cf the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts. JACOB RI.I.SWCKIH REICHARII, Ph.B., Professor of Zoology and Director of the Zoological Laboratory and the Zoological Museum. HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.B., Junior Professor of Latin. FRED XEWTON SCOTT, Ph.D., Professor of Rhetoric. Lens A. STRAUSS, Ph.D., Junior Professor of English. CLAUDE HAI.STEAD VAN-TYNE, Ph.D ., Professor of American History. [37] 1911 M I CH I G AN ENSI AN Students in the Graduate School, 191 0- 1911 WHITING, ALDEN, A.B. HAZEL EDITH ALWARD, A.B. KATHERINE HEI.ENE ANDERSON BELLE ARBOUR, A.B. GRACE WILDER BAILEV, Ph.B. FOKREST RAY BAKER, A.B. HORACE BURRINCTON BAKER, B.S. MORELL BRAIN ARD BAKER, A.B. LENA AMELIA BARBER, B.S., A.B. RICHARD DOUGLASS BARBOUR, A.B. ERNEST FRANKLIN BARKER, B.S. WILLIAM HOWARD BATSON, A.B. CLAYTON WING BEDFORD, B.S. (Ch.E.) CHARLES AUGUST BEHRENS, Ph.C, B.S. ALBERT THOMAS BELL, B.S., A.M. ARTHUR EMMONS BELLIS, A.B. MARY ELLA BENNETT, Ph.B. MARION LfiRov BILLINGS, A.B. Louis EMMETT BIRBSALL, A.B., A.M. HARRIET JORDAN BISHOPP, A.B. GRACE DARLING BISSELL, A.B. RICHARD HANS DOUAI BOERKER, A.B. SOLOMON JEFFORDS BRAINERD, A.B. WlLLA NORVELLA BRAND, A.B. HARVEY CLAYTON BRILL, A.B. GLENN B. BRITTON, A.B. LOUISA BROOKE, A.B. ELI MURRAY BRUNER, A.M. ANNA MARY BURKHEISER, A.B. GEORGE ERNEST BUTTERFIELD, A.B. ARTHUR JAMES CAMPBELL ROBERT JOHN CARNEY, A.B. ARTHUR B. CARR, A.B. EAKL WILLIAM CASTLE, A.B. LEW ALLEN CHASE, A.B. GEORGE S. O. CHEN, A.B. TSAI HSIN CHEN, A.B. WEI PING CHEN, A.B. CHEN WEI CHENG, A.B. ROBERT WATSON CLARK, A.B. HERMAN ALDRICH CLARK, A.B. PEARL FULLER CLEMO, A.B. CHARLES WIGGINS COBB, A.M. ERNEST EDWIN CODY, A.B. CARL JENNESSE COE, A.B. LEROY MELVILLE COFFIN, B.S. HARRY NEWTON COLE, A.B., B.S. KAKL TAYLOR COMPTON, Ph.B., M.S. CHARLES WILFORD COOK, A.B. R. THANE COOK, A.B. LEIGH GUILI.OT COOPER, A.B., A.M. GRACE BEERS COOPER, A.B. GEORGE HENRY COVERDALE, A.B. JOHN ALEXANDER CRAIG, A.B. HARRY WOLVEN CRANE, A.B., A.M. GRACE ALMEDA CROOKS, B.L. D. WILSON CROUSE, A.B., A.M. FRANCES NORTON CURRY, Ph.B. GEORGE HERBERT CURTIS, A.B., GEORGE MORRIS CURTIS, A.B., A.M. MAYNIE ROSE CURTIS, A.B., A.M. ALBERT LESLIE DEGREENE, B.L. GEORGE BION DENTON, A.B., A.M. ADA KATHLEEN DIETZ MARY JULIA WALL DILLINGHAM, A.B. ROBERT JAMES DOBSON, A.B. KENNETH WHITNEY DUNCAN, A.B. CHARLES SCOTT DUNFORD, A.B. VIRGINIA RUBY EDMISTER LILIAN KAMINSKI EDMUNDS, A.B. JOHN HENRY EHLERS, A.B GEORGE SAUNDERS ELLISON, A.B. FRED CHESTER ELMER, A.B. EDWARD BRIND Escorr, B.S.. M.S. JOHN WILLIAM EVANS, A.B. JOHN PHELPS EVERETT, A.B. ALFRED LYNN FERGUSON, A.B., A.M. WILLIAM ANDREW FERGUSON, A.B. RUTH ALDEN FIFIELD, A.B. IDA MARY FORSYTHE, A.B. CHARLES SMALLEY FOSTER, A.B., A.M. ELBERTIE FOUDRAY, B. S. HOWARD VANTON FOULK, A.B. STANLEY BLACK FRACKER, A.B. CHARLES BEMAN FRANKLIN, A.B. DOROTHY FUERSTENAU, A.B. INEZ LAURA FULLER, A.B. ROYAL ALFRED FULTZ, B.S. WILLIAM VAN NEST GARRETSON, B.S., M.S. FRANK CALEB GATES, A.B. THUSNELDA GEORG, A.B. QUINTER OLEN GILBERT, A.B. ALBERT WILLIAM GILES, A.B., M.S. ELIZA LUCINDA GILPIN, A.B. HENRY NEWELL GODDARD, Ph.B. JOSEPHINE MARY GOODALL, A.B. [38] 1911 MICH I G ANENSI AN l-Jfi RICHAKD HKNRV GOODE, A.B. CLARK WEFSTER GOULD NELLIE MAY GRAY, A.B. HOWARD ALBRO GREEN, B.S. CLARENCE WILSON GREENE, A.B., A.M. HERMAN JOHN AUGUST GROSSM ANN- HOWARD HAYDEN GROVES, A.B. LYMAN CURTIS GUISE, A.B. EDITH HADLEY. A.B. ELENORE MINERVA HAGUE HARRY EMMONS HAMMOND, A.B. NGAN II AX. A.B. WILLIS E. HANSON, PIi.B. CLARENCE MOORE HARGRAVE, A.B. THKRON ALVIN HARMON. A.B. Louis CLAKE HARRINGTON, B.S., E.M., (C.E.) JAMF.S ELMER HARRIS, A.B., M.S. RETA MARY HARTNESS, A.B. ERNEST CLARK HARTWELL, A.B. MYRTIE MAY HASKINS. B.L. WALTER CLARK HAUPT, Ph.D. JOSEPH RALSTON HAYDEN, B.S. FRANK HENDRY, A.B. PETER HOEKSTRA, A.B. MARY EDITH HOLMES, A.B. CHARLES ROY HOI.SINGER, A.B. FRANCES POWELL HOOPER, Ph.B. Louis ALLEN HOPKINS, A.B. JAMES SALVADOR HOROVITZ, B.L., M.D. EVA ELLEN HUFFMAN, A.B. WALTER FREDERICK HUNT, A.B., A.M. FRED WALTER HUNTER, B.S. JAMES SCOTT JOHNSTON, A.B. DOROTHEA JONES, A.B., A.M. REINHOLD JULIUS JOSENHAUS, A.B. Louis WARD KEELER, Ph.B. GEORGE LAWRENCE KEENAN WINIFRED MORSE KINNE, A. 11. ADELE LOUISE KLEIN, A.B., A.M. GERTRUDE FLORENCE KNIGHT, A.B. WILLIAM FREDERICK KOCH, A.B., A.M. EDWARD ISAAC KOTOK, B.S. CARRIE KRELL JAMES GRAHAM LAKE, A.B. Louis CHARLES LANGDELL, A.B. CHARLES ALBERT LANGWORTHY, A.B. GEORGE STARR LASHER HERBERT DAVID LAUBE, B.L. CLYDE COLLETT LEESON, A.B. PAUL ALLEN LEIDY, A.B. LETA LEIGH, A.B. LUCILLE RODNEY LIMSAY. A.B. GEORGE ALLAN LINDSAY, A.B., A.M. MORRIS ALBERT LINTON, B.S., A.M.. FRED AARON LOEW, B.S. JAMES CLIFTON LOMAN, B.S. MARION WALTER LONGMAN. A.B. CLYDE ELTON LOVE. A.B., A.M. GEORGE WASHINGTON LYONS, B.S. ROY KENNETH MC.ALPINE, A.B. JAMES WILBUR McCAXDLEss. A. I ' .. ARTHUR Louis MCCARTY, A.B. JOHN JAMES M cELREE. A.B. JOHN GRAFTON McG.URA.v. A.B. FRANK ADAM McJuNKiN. M.I).. A.B. LYLE DEE MCMILLAN. A.B. RAYMOND EARL MANCHESTER, A.B. HARRY BOYD MARIS, A.B. JOHN JAY MARSHALL. Ph.B. MALCOLM YEAMAN MARSHALL, A.B. FORREST DAY MATHESON. A.I!. CARROLL HOLMAN MAY, A.I ' ... A.M. WILLIAM ORVILI.E MENDENHALL. A.B., A.M. ANNA WYKES MILLER, A.B., Ph.C., Ph.M. EMERSON ROMFO MILLER, B.S., M.S. INA ANNETTE MILROY, Ph.D. JULIUS HERBERT MOELLER, A.B. WILLIAM JOHN MONTGOMERY. A.B.. A.M. LE GRAND MORELL, B.S. JAMES FRANKLIN MORGAN. A.B.. A.M. GEORGE RANDOLPH MORRISON. A.B. FRANK JAMES MOSHER MARGARET PARTHENIA MURRKI.L. A.B. CARL BARNEY XEHLS, A.B. THEODORE NELSON, Ph.B. ALBERT BROADUS NEWMAN, A.B. FRANCES ELISABETH NICHOLS, A.B. SEATON ANDERSON NORCROSS, Ph.B., A.B. ABIGAIL ADALINE O ' BRIEN. A.B. JOHN W. OLTHOUSE, A.I!., A.M. EARL WILLIAM OSGERBY, B.Ch.H. CHARLES HERBERT OTIS, A.B. WEBSTER HOUSTON PEARCK. A.B. CHARLES MILTON PERRY, A.B. WILLIAM GEORGE PHELPS. A. I ' .. MARTIN LUTHER PIERCE. Ph. I!. ADRIAN JOHN PIETERS, B.S. VINCENT COLLINS POOR, A.B., M.S. DAVID WIGHT PRALL, A.B. MARK EDSON PUTNAM, A.B. EDWARD FANNING PYNE, A.B., A.M. BERT EDWIN QUICK, A.B. [39] 1911 MI CH I G AN EN SI AN QUINCY HANDLES, B.S. JOSEPHINE ELVIN RANKIN, A.B. WILLIAM OBER RAYMOND, A.B. WALTER KREMER RHODES, Ph.B., B.S. (E.E.) DANIEL LESLIE RICH, A.B., A.M. FLORENCE LORING RICHARDS, Ph.B. HOMER ELMER ROBBINS, A.B., A.M. IDA ESTELLE ROBERTS, B.L. FLOYD W. ROBISON, B.S. LEE VINCENT ROMIG HENRIETTA ELIZABETH ROSENTHAL, A.B., A.M HAROLD LEVERNE ROTZEL, A.B. GEORGE STANLEY RUTHERFORD, B.S. ROBERT COATS ST. CLAIR, B.S. (C.E.) HELEN BALLARD SCHMITZ, A.B. RICHARD EDWIN SCHUH, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. IRVING DAY SCOTT, A.B., A.M. WILLIAM CONRAD SEIPP, JR., A.B. JAY WESLEY SETON, B.S. MARY STEWART SEYMOUR, A.B. BURGESS SHANK, B.S. I.EROY ARTHUR SHEETZ, A.B. RUFUS CLARK SHELLENBARGER, A.B., A.M. EDWIN CLYTUS SHEPARD, B.S. JULIUS SHERR, A.B. WILLIAM WARNER SLEATOR, A.B. JEAN PAUL SLUSSER, A.B. CLYDE MARSH SMITH, A.B. LESLIE GIFFORD SMITH, A.B. MARY LOUISE SMITH, A.B. RICHARD A. SMITH, A.B., A.M. GEORGE WADDEL SNEDECOR, B.S. MINNIE SNURE, A.B. GEORGE GROVER SPITZER, A.B. EVA FLORENCE STAHL, Ph.B. MARJORIE PRESTON STEELE, A.B. FRANK HOWARD STEVENS, B.S. BERTHA ELIZABETH STOCKINGER, A.B. HII.DEGARD STREMPFER, A.B. ARTHUR FLOYD STROME, A.B., A.M. CHARLF.S LEE SWISHER, A.B. THOMAS ARTHUR TAPER, B.S. GILBERT HAWTHORNE TAYLOR, A.B. KATHERINF. TAYLOR, A.B. CHARLES EDWARD TEMPLE, A.B., A.M. GRACE AGNES THOMAS, A.B. ELIZABETH LOCKVVOOD THOMPSON, A.B. LAMBERT THORP, B.S., M.S. FRED ALFRED TIEDGEN, A.B. FRANK GEROW TOMPKINS, A.B. OLE TONNING, A.B. CHIN KIEN TSAO, A.M. BENJAMIN HARRISON TURNER, A.B. ALICE LOMBARD VAIL JOHN PETER VAN HAITSMA, A.B. AGNES CARR VAUGHAN, A.B., A.M. FRED BURKHART WAHR ADELBERT MERRIT WALSWORTH, A.B. CHANG PING WANG, A.B. FREDERICK WILLIAM WECK, A.B., A.M. LOUISE PAULINE WEINMANN, A.B. VOLNEY HUNTER WELLS, A.B. WILLIAM EDWARD WELLS, Ph.B., M.S. CLARENCE JAY WEST, B.S. ALENE WEST, B.S. RUTH VEE WHEELOCK ETHELYN GERTRUDE WHITE, A.B. LEE A WHITE, A.B. MARGARET EMELINE WHITLOCK, B.S., A.B. HARLOW OUN WHITTEMORE, B.S. JOHANNES ALBERTUS WIGGERS, A.B. HORACE ZEPHANIAH WILBER, A.B. CECIL HEYWARD WILLIAMS, A.B., A.M. NEIL HOOKER WILLIAMS, B.S., M.S. JOHN E. WINTER, A.B. EBER HUGH WISNER, Ph.C, B.S. (Phar.) LYNN HARPER WOOD, B.S. ALVALYN EUNICE WOODWARD, Ph.B. JAMES SNOWDEN WORRALL, B.S. ARCHIE GARFIELD WORTHING, A.B. JOHN HENRY WRIGHT, Ph.C., B.S. (Phar.) WINTHROP ROBINS W T RIGHT, A.B. ELIZABETH DOROTHY WUIST, A.B., M.S. PAULINE WURSTER, A.B. ROSABELLE VEDA WYKOFF, A.B. MERLE CARLYLE YOKOM, A.B. LEIGH JARVIS YOUNG, A.B. [40] Oil MICHI G AN ENSIAN The Alumni Association of the University of Michigan OFFICERS VICTOR HUGO LANE, 1874E, 1878L, Ann Arbor, Michigan EDWARD W. PF.NIH.F.TON, 1872, Detroit, Michigan . Louis PARKER JOCELYN, 1887, Ann Arbor, Michigan . GOTTHELF CARL HUBER, 1887M, Ann Arbor, Michigan HORATIO NELSON CHUTE, 1872, Ann Arbor Michigan . WILFRED BYRON SHAW, 1904, Ann Arbor, Michigan President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Director General Secretary The Michigan Alumnus WILFRED B. SHAW, ' 04 . . ISAAC NEWTON DKMMON, ' 68 ARTHUR J. ABBOTT, ' 09, 191 1L PAUL A. LEIDY, ' 09 ... GEORGE B. DENTON, ' 09 Managing Editor Necrology Business Manager News-Letter Athletics XEll ' S LETTER WILFRED B. SHAW GEORGE B. DENTON Editor Managing Editor [41] LYSTEf? DETROIT MICHIGAN. .- NOAH CUSHMAN PEffKINS. ' K LAW ' .? , ' , [42] 191 1 . [44] " Long Ago ' [45] 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN History of 1911 Lits 44 w E know, indeed, that the record of illustrious actions is most safely deposited in the universal remembrance of mankind. " Taking this to be a self-evident fact, we will proceed to the matter in hand. In beginning our task, we at once meet a difficulty. " History, " says Tacitus, somewhere or other, " consists of a few chosen facts, arbitrarily agreed upon by those interested enough to argue the question. " Our trouble, however, is not in a lack of interest. We hesitate over the prodigious number of facts from which to choose the few that are to make up our history. It began like this. Of course we had to have a president. As freshmen there are various and sundry things that are necessary to the comfort and convenience of a class, and so in casting about for a person who would combine the elements of dignity and physical pulchri- tude there was but one choice. " Jo " hailed from Grand Rapids, which may account for the fact that he drew nearly the entire girl vote of the class, but he was never influenced in his duty. He had two legs of his own to stand on, and the efficient and impartial administration he gave us the first year was a standard for the following years. And then Bally Balhatchet had a football team. It was not a wonder but it was con- sistently fair, for it played two games with a total score of to for the series, before it met its Waterloo in a game with the class of ' 10, in which the victory depended on the interpretation of a peculiar situation which was referred to Coach Yost who was on the field. The coach shifted his stogy. " Why, that ' s a safety, sure enough. Don ' t the rule book expressly provide for just such a situation? Sure it does. " And that ' s how we lost 2 to 0. But things picked up after this. Manager Roy Richardson and his trusty band of basket bailers succeeded in fooling the officials into the belief that they were a top notch crew for about half the season, and then they fell by the wayside. From now on it would be easier to tell what we did not do than to enumerate in detail one after another the various feats and accomplishments of the class. But we must tell of the championship base ball team of the class. With undoubtedly the greatest aggregation that was ever gotten together on old South Ferry Field, the Fresh Lit base ball team in the spring of 1908 went through the season in a blaze of glory. Coming back our sophomore year was certainly a picnic. We elbowed our way up and down the car aisles, gazed scornfully at anyone who looked the least abashed, hailed Bill Jones, who was a prominent senior, half the length of the Pullman, and joyfully greeted in a loud tone of voice everyone we had ever seen before. We were college men for sure now, and we wanted everybody to know it. But once back, and politics flourished again as do weeds in a garden patch. " Rabbit " Fountain, he of the aforementioned base ball team, was selected to do the honors as class president. To chronicle the happenings of our second year here would be but vain repetition. Modesty is checking my already reluctant pen, and with the bare mention of the fact that the Fresh Soph meet again went to the class of ' 11, and that our previous relay team was still in the running, I close for this year, merely calling attention to the most wonderful metamorphosis by which our base ball team of the year before was given the varsity colors and sent forth to do battle for the honor of the yellow and the blue. October, 1909, saw the class of 1911 turn the halfway post and enter on the third lap of the race. Mr. J. Fred Lawton, he of the kilts and the Tom Lovelltalk was our prexy for this year. The girls were the cause of his election. On election day University Hall looked like a bargain day at Hoag ' s. The poor old janitor of the place sent in a hurry call for reinforce- ments, alleging that the Suffragette Club was taking the place by storm, with the intention of ducking the election committee in the drinking fountain if they did not declare that " Freddy " had been unanimously elected. It was time for another campus championship, and since fate had seen fit to deny us one in foot ball, Mr. Witthoeft got busy and turned out one. It was a hard pull. Tie games put off the day of reckoning, until away along in November we finally made merry with our friends of the Law department. Our junior year, however, will always be remembered for the series of luncheons and the never-to-be-forgotten minstrel show. " Start at eleven, lunch at twelve, and dance until two. " That ' s how the program used to go. And those lunches! " What! Another cream-puff? Oh, I couldn ' t think of it. I ' ve been a regular little pig now. Well, I will take one if you do, Fred ! Oh. I beg your pardon, Mr. Lawton, but I hear all the girls at the house call you by your first name and, you know, it sort of slipped out before I knew it. I ' m glad that you don ' t care because T am having such a glorious time, that I did not want to have anything spoil it. All right, let ' s go up and dance. " [46] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Thus and so would the festivities go on. But the minstrel show was about the finest bit of entertainment that the masculine members of the " nineteen-eleven " ever got up for the delectation of the better half of the class. It was reported, on good authority, that several of the invited guests insisted upon paying for their complimentary tickets as they went out, asserting that they deemed it a privilege to be sacrificed upon the altar of amateur histrionic endeavor. And so the " nineteen-eleven " passed through the best year of its joyous four. Never had a class created a better spirit in all its activities, nor had there ever been a better feeling of mutual regard and respect between the men and girls than there was with us during our third year. It was too good to last. With the due course of time, October, 1910, arrived and brought us back for the last year of true happiness that we are to enjoy for some time to come. With a conscious appreciation of the delicacy of the situation before me, I will, with the kind indulgence of those who shall read hereafter, attempt to set down the whys and wherefores of the now famous " Eleven Lit Dissension. " Let us take as our premise that " Bow " was the man for the job. When the interclass base ball team slopped around in the mud on South Ferry field, there was always one fan in a yellow rain coat and a big smile to cheer the boys on. This was " Bow. " When basket ball time came around, " Bow " was always on deck, keeping score and ready to lend gum and handkerchiefs to the players. He never missed a luncheon or a class meeting. True, " Bow " did not dance, but when it came to sitting in a corner with a shy girl and producing blarney by the yard, Charley was the man on the job. From this we deduce our argument for electing " Bow " as the man with the most class spirit, for our senior president. But others sought the job, and the presidential bee buzzed like a grasshopper in harvest time, and the brethren succumbed. Even our worthy Dean became interested, and no sooner had " Bow " been elected, than a petition was circulated, signed and delivered to the powers that be. After some dissension and squabbling, Arthur E. Curtis was elected president. Peace and harmony soon pervaded over the formerly dis- turbed and troubled class meetings. This year the foot ball team had to rest upon the laurels gained in 1909. Fate and the weather were against the eleven, and consequently Manager Pelham and his squad had to he content with having their picture taken. Social activities this last year were by no means on the wane. Under the astute and clever managership of G. Starr Lasher, they flourished as of yore. Some insisted, however, that " Starr " had been brought up on a farm. The only substantiation for this libellous statement is the fact that he and his committeemen got us up at eight o ' clock on a Saturday morning, to attend a class breakfast. We suppose the birds were singing, and are likewise conscious of the fact that Xapoleon had only four hours sleep at night but then Saturday morning. With charity born of long suffe ring, we will say no more. A little patience, and our task is done. No history is complete or is worthy to be called a history until the author has written a final paragraph of personal comment. As the poet so sweetly sings " ' The time has come, ' the Walrus said, ' To speak of many things, Of shoes and ships and sealing wax, And cabbages and kings. ' " So it is with those of us who are going out into the wide, wide world, away from friends, enemies and eight-o ' clocks, to grub around amongst the proletariat in a vain endeavor to get a hand and maybe a foothold on the first rung, and finally to sink or swim, survive or perish as the perversity of fate may decree. It ' s a gay or gray prospect, depending upon how we want to look at it. If you have taken Philosophy 1, and are in consequence a philospher, there is no reason why the prospect should not be a gay one. Rut if you have taken Organic Evolution and have been " plucked " in the course, surely the outlook on life is not so bright. Still we have had a good time of it the past four years, despite the efforts of various and sundry individuals to discourage us in our endeavors to secure a higher education. When the class comes back twenty-five years hence, let ' s all be there, and " We ' ll all stick together, In rain or stormy weather, For we ' re going to see the whole show through. " [47] Qll MI CHI G AN EN SI AN 1 911 Literary Class Officers ARTHUR E. CURTIS President LOUISE M. HOLLON Vice-President FLORENCE E. SHERWOOD Secretary NORMAN M. WITTET Treasurer HAROLD F. PELHAM Foot Ball Manager ROBERT I. SNAJDR Base Ball Manager GRIFFITH HAYS Basket Ball Manager RALPH C. CRAIG Track Manager HILDA B. OXBY Girls ' Basket Ball Manager SARAH SUTHERLAND Historian RALPH J. BLOCK Poet T. E. H. BLACK Orator J. FRED LAVVTON Toastmaster [48] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN 19 11 Literary Class Committees CAP AND GOWN T. E. H. BLACK, Chairman MAURICE MYERS L. W. SCHROEDER CECIL EVANS ETHEL VOLLAND FLORENCE MARX AMARYLLIS COTEY SENIOR RECEPTION DION BIRNEY, Chairman H. F. STOCK H. F. PELHAM HENRY OTTF.NHEIMER HAZEL CARTER GRACE WINANS FLORENCE HILL SOCIAL G. S. LASHER, Chairman J. FRED LAVVTON EDWARD J. WALSH MARJORIE CHANEY BEULAH WHITNEY CLASS HAY ORVILLE WHITE, Chairman S. I. CARLSON RALPH J. BLOCK T. C. PRESTON FRIEDA MOUSE RUTH WHEF.LOCK KATHERINE BEARDSLEY EXECUTIVE T. H. BEARSE, Chairman JOSEPH HORNER, JR. GEORGE P. CRAM MEMORIAL GORDON KINGSBURV, Chairman JOHN GUTKNECHT McCLELLAN JONES CLAUDE BRECHNER CORAL Rix SARAH SUTHERLAND ALTA JOHNSON SENIOR SING FRANK T. BECHMAN, Chairman BURTON GRIM J. T. SHORT W. METCALF PROMENADE GEORGE ANDERSON, Chairman GEORGE BARNARD HOWARD SMITH R. SCHORLING MINKRVA HAGUE DOROTHY BROWN CLARA NISSLY BANQUET STANFIF.LD WELLS, Chairman E. R. FlNKENSTAEDT HERBERT GOETZ HARRY ALWARDT HARRY G. MYSER AUDITING Louis P. HALLER, Chairman HARRY HAMMOND WILLIAM RUHR MARION PATON LAURA GILLETTE INVITATIONS VICTOR T. CONKLIN, Chairman HECTOR YOUNG R. SNA TDK R. H. PERKINS MARGARET SMITH MILDRED RICHMOND GENEVIEVE STIMSON SOUVENIR ALBERT STEPHENS BORGMAN, Chairman GRIFFITH HAYS HARRY WARD ALICE ADAMS LOR A HALL PICTURE F. B. POWERS, Chairman PAUL WEISMAN A. H. BROWN KATRINA CAUGHEY INA Fox PUBLICITY WILLIAM C. DUDGEON, Chairman BENJAMIN THORWARD Y. E. ALLISON KATHERINE ANDERSON INA MEIER PIPE AND STEIN CHARLES WITTHOF.FT, Chairman D. W. GREEN- PAUL REICH ARD MAX BENNETT JOHN WEBSTER 49 Literary Seniors WALDO M. ABBOTT, X Ann Arbor Acolytes, Class Track Manager (2), Chair- man Soph Prom. ALICE DUNNING ADAMS, Xfi . . . Prescott, Ariz. Deutscher Verein (3), Wyvern, Mortar Board. IVA D. ADAMS Ann Arbor MARGUERITE ELIZABETH ADAMS . . Ann Arbor YOUNG E. ALLISON, JR., A T . . Louisville, Ky. GEORGE A. ANDERSON Quincy, 111. KATHERINE HELENE ANDERSON, AXf) . Sidney, O. Wyvern. CAROLYN B. ANDRUS Hastings, Mich. CLARIBEL ARMITAGE KELTA C. BAKER New York State Club. Battle Creek- Greenwood, N. Y. [50] Literary Seniors VIVIAN D. BAKER Union City, Mich. RAY BALUWIN Ann Arbor He did not want to come in, but we needed him. EDITH L. BANDFIEI.D . Portland, Mich. ARTHUR GERARD BARNARD ... . . Detroit L. P. BARRETT Ann Arbor ADELE FROST BAYLEY Mason, Mich. Senior Society, Mortar Board. KATHLEEN BKAKHSI.EV, XI) Deutscher Verein. Ann H. BEARSE, A A . . . La Grange. 111. FRANK E. HKIHMAN. AX . . . . Battle Creek Michigenda (1). Culture (2). Crimson Chest (4), Michigan Union Minstrels (2), Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4), Leader (3), Glee Club Quar- tette (3) (4), Deutscher Verein. Chairman Senior Lit Sing Committee. ROSA BELL .... Detroit [51] Literary Seniors OLIVE BENBROOK Chicago, ELIZABETH C. BENJAMIN . . . Wyandntte, Mich. MAX BENNETT Cedar Rapids, la. RAYMOND A. BENUA, 2N DWICHT C. BIRCH . DION S. BIRNEY, 2X, 4 A . . Druids, Comedy Club (3) Senior Reception Committee. Salem, Ind. . Orland, Cal. Washington, D. C. (4), Chairman THOMAS E. H. BLACK Ann Arbor Varsity Debating Team, Lyceum Club, Class Orator, Chairman Cap and Gown Committee, Adelphi, Deutscher Vercin. FRANK BLANCHARD, K 2 Lanthorne, Quadrangle. Shelbvville, Ind. RALPH JOSEF BLOCK Sioux City, la. Phi Beta Kappa, Quadrangle. Michigamua, Druids, Lanthorne, Comedy Club, Sociology Club, Griffins, Toastmasters, Cercle Francais, Acolytes, Sigma Delta Chi, Koanzaland Staff ( 3), " Gargoyle, Board in Control of Student Publications, Student Council, General Chair- man of The Crimson Chest. SOL BLUMROSEN .... Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Delta Sigma Rho, Varsity Debating Team (3), Oratorical Delegate (3) (4), Adelphi. [52] Literary Seniors JUAN A. BONILLA .... Cali, Columbia, S. A. Cosmopolitan Club, Fencing Club, Adelphi, Rifle Club, Wolverine Staff, Class Foot Ball (1), Class Base Ball Team (4). GUSSIE MURRAY BOOKMYER Detroit R. F. BOONSTRA Zeeland, Mich. ALBERT STEPHENS BORGMAN Detroit CHARLES ALLEN BOWMAN, 8 AX . . Kansas City Varsity Base Ball Manager (4), Inter-Class Base Ball Manager (3), Base Ball Committee (2) (3), Student Council, Sphinx, Michigan Daily (2) (3) (4). CLAUDE BRECHNER La Fontaine, Ind. ALMA A. BRIGHT Port Hope, Mich. HERMAN BROSOWSKA Sociology Club. Detroit ANDREW H. BROWN .... Washington, D. C. DOROTHY MILES BROWN, KA6 . . East Lansing Omega Phi, Wyvern, Deutscher Verein. [53] Literary Seniors E. MAE BROWNE . Pontiac, Mich. JAMES D. BURBY Ann Arbor Phi Lambda Upsilon, Assistant in General Chemistry (2) (3) (4). A. H. BURKET APELE BURNHAM . . . Sorosis MILDRED M. BURNS . Senior Society. GRACE CAMERON . ARTHUR J. CAMPBELL . Claysburg, Pa. Ann Arbor Monroe, Mich. Ann Arbor Detroit EUGENE REYNOLDS CAMPBELL . . Plymouth, Mich. Adelphi, Deutscher Verein, Webster. S. IVAR CARLSON . Commerce Club. HAZEL ESTELLE CARTER, A X JJ Crystal Falls, Mich. Toledo, O. [54] Literary Seniors KATRINA MARY CAUCHEY, n T Picture Committee (4). REED CHAMBERS Ann Arbor Ann Arbor CORWIN S. CLARKE, II T P . . . Fairbury, Nel Cornhuskers ' Club, Assistant Surgeon, Homeo- pathic Hospital (3) (4). FAY G. CLARK CONSCELLO J. COLE . CHARLOTTE CONEY MARJORIE CHANEY Detroit Mortar Board, Senior Society, Omega Phi, Wyvern. GLADYS J. CHAPPELL .... . Detroit MKKLYN ARMS CHAPPEL New York State Club. LAURA E. CHRISTENSEN Deutscher Verein. Greenville, Mich [55] Literary Seniors VICTOR TUTTLE CONKLIN . . . Hartford, Mich. Michigan Daily (2), Deutscher Verein, Koan- zaland Chairman, Senior Invitation Committee. JOHN B. COOLEY Griffins. MARIE AMARYLLIS COTEY . EDWARD H. COULSON Ann Arbor . Cadillac, Mich. Riverside, Cal. LYMAN J. CRAIG Detroit RALPH C. CRAIG, A K E Detroit Michigamua, Druids, Sphinx, Commerce Club, Crimson Chest Committee, Varsity Track Team (2) (3) (4), Class Relay Team (Cap- tain) (1) (2), (Manager) (3) (4), Class Base Ball Manager (1), Class Foot Ball (1). GEORGE ARMSTRONG CRAM . . . Pontiac, Mich. Phi Beta Kappa, Adelphi, Cup Team (3), Class Executive Committee (4). VERNER WINSLOW CRANE . . . Tecumseh, Mich. Phi Beta Kappa, Lanthorne, Acolytes, Quad- rangle. ARTHUR E. CURTIS Flint, Mich. Deutscher Verein (2) (3) (4), Varsity Or- chestra (1) (2) (3) (4), Comedy Club (3), Adelphi (3) (4), Koanzaland (3), Cercle Francais (3) (4), Proscenium (3) (4), Phi Alpha Tau, Class President (4). WILLIAM C. CUSHMAN Fort Covington, N. Y. [56] Literary Seniors LEWIS ERNEST DANIELS . . . Cambridge, Mass. Forestry Club, Varsity Foot Ball Squad (3) (4), Class Basket Ball (3) (4). VERA C. DANIEL Dearborn, Mich. FLORENCE ADA DAVIS Muskegon LEITA M. DAVIS .... Independence, Kansas JEANETTE G. DEAN Gerard, Mich. CHARLOTTE T. DENFELD .... Saginaw, Mich. Wyvern, Deutscher Verein, Senior Society, Mortar Board. EDITH M. DEW Hanover, Mich. FERN F. DICKIE . Ann Arbor HARRIET C. DICKINSON .... Jackson, Mich. ADA KATHLEEN DIETZ Detroit Basket Ball (1) (2) (3) (4), Secretary- Treasurer Girls ' Glee Club (3), President (4), President of the Woman ' s Athletic Associa- tion (4). [57] Literary Seniors GERALDINE P. DILLA Phi Beta Kappa. Ann Arbor CLAIRE N. DITCHY Sandusky, O. JAY K. DITCHY Sandusky, O. EVELYN DOUGHERTY, Q T ... Manistee, Mich. ROBERT EDWARD DRISCOLL, r A . Lead, S. Dakota WILLIAM CALDWELL DUDGEON .... Saginaw Commerce Club, Alpha Nu, Crimson Chest, Chairman Publicity Committee (4). GEORGE M. DUFF Oak Harbor, O. DAVID C. DUNCAN Churchville, N. Y. WALTER R. EDIE Menominee, Mich. CONSTANCE G. EIRICH Van Wert, O. [58] Literary Seniors ERNEST ELGART Colchester, Conn. New England Club, Engineering Foot Ball Team (1) (2), Lit Foot Ball Team (3). CLARA H. S. ELY, r B . . . Rutherford, N. J. ARTHUR G. ERICKSON Phi Beta Kappa. . . Whitehall, Mich. CECIL R. EVANS, 6 A X . . . Cheboygan, Mich. Managing Editor 1911 Michiganensian, Sphinx, Druids, Class Foot Ba ll (2) (3), Culture (2), Koanzaland (3), Cap and Gown Committee. DEFOREST W. EVANS .... Valparaiso, Ind. D. ALLAN EVERETT Malone, N. Y. New York Club, Sphinx, Druids, Class Base Ball (1) (2) (3), Class Basket Ball (1) (2) (3). MILLISON C. FARR, A . . Grand Rapids, Mich. MARY T. FARRELL Milford, Mich. URIAH J. FIKE LAURA M. FINKBEINER Deutscher Verein. Waterloo, la. Ann Arbor [59] Literary Seniors IRENE J. FINN, Sorosis Detroit Sociology Club. BERTHA FISCHER Ann Arbor C. R. FLANNIGAN, 4 F A . . . . Norway, Midi. CLAYTON FORCE . Grand Rapids HOWARD STOWELL Fox Detroit Dcutscher Verein, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4). INA Fox Wyvern, Deutscher Verein. VERA ELAINE Fox, A X . Deutscher Verein. Ann A rbor Detroit GLADYS F. GILLETTE Manistee, Mich. LAURA L. GILLETTE . Ann Arbor AVERY J. GINSBURG Detroit Alpha Nu (2) (3) (4), Deutscher Verein (3) (4). [60] Literary Seniors HERBERT A. GOETZ, J A9 .... Grand Rapids Michigamua, Sphinx, Druids, Chairman Music Committee, " J " -Hop, Michigan Union Smoker Committee, All-Fresh Track Team (1), 1911 Relay Team (1) (2) (3), Culture (2), Koan- zaland (3), Varsity Track Manager (4), Inter- scholastic Committee (3). CHAUNCEY LLOYD GOODRICH Ganges, Mich. ARTHUR M. GORMAN, A TO . . St. Cloud, Minn. M. ELIZABETH GOULD Sheridan, N. Y. KATHERINE PRICE GRAHAM . . . Newtown, Pa. Basket Ball (2) (3), Secretary Woman ' s Athletic Association (3). GEORGE R. GREEN VIRGIL D. GREER, A K K BURTON G. GRIM Senior Sing Committee. hvona, Pa. Mt. Vernon, 111. Los Angeles, Cal. H. GROSSMAN . Sigma Xi JOHN GUTKNECHT Chicago, III. . Chicago, 111. [61] Literary Seniors KLENORE ININENA HAGUE .... Chicago, 111. Girls ' Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4), Basket Ball (1) (2), Captain (3). CHARLES H. HALL Chicago, 111. Michigamua, Druids, All-Fresh Track Team, Cross Country Club (1) (2) (3), Captain (4), Varsity Track Team (2) (3) (4), Commerce Club, Class Foot Ball (4), Class Relay (3) (4). LORA W. HALL, Y J B Owosso, Mich. Mortar Board, Deutscher Verein. FKIDA HALLER, r B Ann Arbor Deutscher Verein. Louis P. HALLER Omahn, Neb. Cercle Francais, Acolytes, Quadrangle, Varsity Track Team (3) (4), President Adelphi (4), President Deutscher Verein (4). FRANCIS G. HAMILTON Commerce Club. Ann Arbor Sun O. HAMILTON HARRY W. HAMMOND, Sphinx. Battle Creek. Mich. Ludington, Mich. MARY HANNUM Kennett Square, Pa. Mortar Board, Woman ' s Athletic Association Board (3), Basket Ball Captain (2). BYRON B. HARLAN ... ' -... Dayton, Ohio [62] Literary Seniors CI.AUHK H. HARPER . Ann Arbor HELEN ROWAN HARPER, AT. . Fort Wayne, Ind. Mortar Board, Secretary Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). ELIZABETH H. HARRIS Detroit JANE M. HARRIS, AXJ) . . . Tecumseh, Mich. Phi Beta Kappa, Stylus, Woman ' s League Executive Board (3) (4), Junior Play Com- mittee (3). PAULINE HARRIS . Deutscher Verein. Detroit CLEORA F. HARVEY . Blackstone, Mich. JOHN H. HAY . . JAMES GRIFFITH HAYS, ZX . . . Circleville, O. Michigamua, Druids, Sphinx, Varsity Basket Ball (2). Varsity Base Ball (3) (4), Class Basket Ball Manager. JOHN HEMENWAY . Alpha Nu. . . DeKalb Junction, N. Y. JACK MORTON HKNIRICK . Rocky Mountain Club. Trinidad, Col. [63 Literary Seniors WALTER E. HENES, 2 A E . . . Menominee, Mich. BELLE M. HETZEL Avoca, la. RICHARD W. HICKMAN, JR., 6 A X Washington, D. C. Chairman Invitation Committee, Freshman Banquet Committee, " J " -Hop Committee. JANE FLORENCE HILL Detroit Deutscher Verein, Wyvern, Senior Society. DEWEY A. HINCKLEY .... Kalamazoo, Mich. Sphinx, Commerce Club, Michigan Daily (1) (2) (3), Junior Hop Reception Committee, Class Basket Ball Manager, Class Foot Ball (2) (3) (4). DONALD MARION HOLLAND .... Ovid, Mich. Commerce Club, Class F ' oot Ball, Class Base Ball. LOUISE M. HOLLON, K K r Mortar Board, Wyvern, (4). Class Marshall. Mich. Vice- President EMILY ADAMS HOLT, K K I ' . Grand Rapids, Mich. Wyvern, Stylus, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4). JOSEPH HORNER, JR., Z . . Grand Rapids, Mich. Michigamua, Druids, Sphinx, Cercle Francais, Deutscher Verein, Commerce Club. Class Presi- dent (1), Trustee, S. L. A. (2), Treasurer (3), Michigan Union Banquet Committee (2) (3), Koanzaland Poster (3), Varsity Track Team (2) (3), Captain (4), Class Relay Team (1) (2) (3) (4). Student Council (4). MAX DON HOWELL Rock Haven, Pa. [64] Literary Seniors HEI.KN L. HOY Cassopolis, Mich. GERTRUDE N. HUNAWILL , Ann Arbn H. M. HUNDERTMARK Geneva, O. University Symphony Orchestra (1) (2) (3) WILMA E. HURD Edgcrton, Wis RUSSELL C. HUSSEY . . . Ann Arbor SOPHIE ELIZABETH HUTZEL Deutscher Verein. MAMIE C. HYDE, AXfi . Omega Phi, Wyvern. Muncic, Ind. Grand Rapids ELLA M. HYMANS . BETTY R. INCE, KKT . . . Wyvern, Mortar Board. Ray City, Mich. Prophetstown, 111. MARY BLANCHARD JEFFERDS . Charleston, W. Va. L v [65] Literary Seniors JOHN H. JENSEN Buffalo, N. Y. R. LEE JICKUNG . Kalamazoo, Mich. CHARLES S. JOHNSON .... Wyandotte, Mich. NASON C. JOHNSON Alpena, Mich. Sphinx, Alchemists, Class Foot Ball (1) (2). ALTA ELIZABETH JOHNSTON Senior Society. GRACE E. JONES Treasurer Girls ' Glee Club (2). G. McCi-ELLAN JONES Pylon. GEORGE L. KEENAN . CHARLES S. KENNEDY Lansing Detroit Delevan, N. Y. Port Huron Detroit GORDON W. KINGSBURY, AT. . . . Ann Arbor Business Manager 1911 Michiganensian, Editor and Manager Students ' Directory (3), Presi- dent Y. M. C. A. (4), Assistant Manager Musical Clubs (4), Chairman Senior Memorial Committee, Michigamua, Druids, Sphinx, Toastmasters. [66] Literary Seniors A. ALBERT KLEIN Syracuse, N. Y. Varsity Band (1) (2), Manager (3) (4). DONALD M. KNAPP, r A Sphinx. ISABEL KNAPP Sorosis, Deutscher Verein. MARTIN Kuwi.v KNOLL Bristol, Ind. Howcll. Mich. Decatur, Mich. ERWJN F. KOCH Fort Wayne, Ind. ARTHUR KOEHLKR Mishicot, Wis. Forestry Club. Botanical Journal Club. GRACE ELIZHETH KOONS, K A 6 . . Topeka, Kai Y. II. KTHR . Chinook, Mont. Reserves (1). Varsity Squad (2), Class Team (3) (4), University Band and Orchestra, Deutscher Verein. ROBERT E. KUSTERER, A0 . Grand Rapids, Mich. Sphinx, Michigan Musical Clubs, Commerce Club. KRANCEINK LACEY, A P Oskaloosa, la. [67] Literary Seniors KWART BRUCE LAING Trigon. Royne City, Mich. PAUL T. LANDIS Hunlington, Pa. Webster Society, Class Basket Ball. GEORGE STARR LASHER Plainwcll, Micl: MARY E. LA VIGNE Champion, Mich. 1 1. KRTET LAWRKNCE Sorosis. Cleveland. O. MABEL C. LAWRENCE Stockbridge, Mich. J. FRED LAWTON Detroit Trigon, Michigamua, Sphinx, Druids, Griffins, Toastmaster, Sigma Delta Chi, Student Coun- cil, Athletic Board in Control, Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Varsity Foot Ball Squad (2), Class Foot Ball (1) (3) (4), Inter-Class Track Manager (3), Class Secretary (1), Class President (3), Social Committee (4), Michi- genda, Culture, Koanzaland, Crimson Chest, Michigan Daily (2) (3) (4). Gargoyle Staff (4), Class Toastmaster (4), Phi Alpha Tau. GLADYS S. LEWIS Ithaca, Mich. THOMAS H. LEWIS, JR. Westminster, Md. HERBERT F. LINDSAY .... Amsterdam, N. Y. New York State Club, Forestry Club. [68] Literary Seniors CHARLOTTA H. LINDSTROM, n B . Pittsburgh, Pa. MYRON R. LUGIBIHL Bluff ton, O. ADELAIDE MACD XAM , I- ' T . . Negaunee, Mich. Cl.AY C. MACDONAI.I), A K E Detroit JOHN HOWARD McEwAN, J X . . Bay City, Midi. MAE M. MCNAMARA St. Ignacc, Mich. ALSON J. MAN BY Battle Creek, Mich. Student Volunteer Band, Alpha Xu. C. WILDER MARSH Washington, D. C. Fencing Club, Y. M. C. A. Union. BLANCHE ELIZABETH MARTIN, K K r Wyvern, Mortar Board. Ann Arbor FORREST D. MATHESON Elkhorn, Wis. [69] Literary Seniors ALEXINA MEIER Ann Arbor Mortar Board, Senior Society, Deutscher Verein, Chairman Social Committee Women ' s League (4), Publicity Committee (4). DONALD F. MELHORN . Kenton, O. WOODBRIDGE METCALK, J I ' A Grosse Pointe Farms, Mich. Glee Clul) (3) (4), Executive Committee Musical Clubs (4), Senior Sing Committee (4), Captain Class Bowling Team (4). FRANK C. MONTROSS Sloan, la. CHRISTIAN P. MORRIS . Lima, O. SAMUEL H. MORRIS Prescott, Ariz. FRIEDA MORSE, AT Ann Arbor Mortar Board, Wyvern, Deutscher Verein. MILLA P. MORTON Kalamazoo, Mich. MAE MOSHER, A X . . . . Battle Creek, Mich. GUY T. MOWRY Wixom, Mich. [70] Literary Seniors MARY O. MUI.HERON, K A 6 . Highland Park, Mich. Phi Beta Kappa. President Y. W. C. A. (4), Mortar Board, Stylus. F ' LORENCE B. MTKPHY .... Marshall, Mich. Sorosis, Cerclc Francais, Wyvern. HAZEL ANNA MURPHY, J) T . . Toledo, O. MAURICE CLARK MYERS Ann Arbor Sphinx. Owls. Druids, Fencing Club. Cap and Gown Committee. Class Foot Ball (1) (2), Captain (3) (4), Class Base Ball (1) (2) (3) (4), Union Minstrels (4), Chairman Spring Contests (4). PETER J. MYERS . Iron River, Mich. CHARLES II. MVI.ANDER .... Oak Harbor, O. HARRY G. MYSER Canton, O. Griffins, Commerce Club, Buckeye Club, Michi- gan Daily (3) (4). Associate Editor Michigan- FLOKA T. XAIIEAU Nadcau, Mich. CARL B. NEHLS Detroit CLARENCE A. MELTS Chicago, 111. [71] Literary Seniors J. PREWITT NELSON Muskogee, Okla. C. LUELLA NISSLY Saline, Mich. J. MERNER NOBLE Cedar Falls, la. ROBKRT NASH OGDEN, JR. . . Deadwood, S. Dak. Sinfonia, Glee Chih. HENRY OTTENHEIMER .... Cincinnati, O Class Foot Ball (2) (3) (4), Koanzaland, The Crimson Chest, Senior Reception Com- mittee. EDITH C. OWEN Orion, Mich. HILDA B. OXBY Rapid City, Mich. MARION PACKARD Flushing, Mich. ANNA SOULTS PARKS . . . Birmingham, Mi ch. JESSIE D. PATEESON, AX ft . Chatham, Ont., Can. Cercle Francais, Deutscher Verein. [72] Literary Seniors MARION L. PATON Ann Arbor Phi Beta Kappa, Y. W. C. A., Senior Society, Deutscher Verein, Cercle Francais, Girls ' Glee Club, Chairman Senior Play Committee, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet. HAROLD F. PELHAM, AX. . . . Jackson, Mich. Gargoyle Staff (3), Class Foot Ball (2) (3), Manager (4), Class Base Ball (3) (4). RICHARD HAROLD PKRKINS IVtnm Phi Lambda Upsilon, Phoenix, Senior Com- mittee. WF.NDK ' .L LE Rov PERKINS . . . Nashville, Midi. JULIA M. PHILLIPS Fenton, Mich. HOWARD C. PORTKR .... Williamston, Mich. Sinfonia, Michigan Union Operas. FRANKLIN BROWN POWERS . . . Youngstown, O. THEDE CANWELL PRESTON ROY H. PUTERBAUGH Acolytes. LETA RAINS, A r Ionia, Mich. Klkhart, Ind. Ypsilanti, Mic h. L73] Literary Seniors f ETHEL A. REESE .... Mortar Board. Mansfield, Pa. PAUL REICHARD Ann Arbor Deutscher Verein. Fencing Team (2), Captain (3) (4), President Rifle Club (4), Class Foot Ball (3) (4). MARY REYNOLDS Potsdam, N. Y. BEL RIIIKLE MILDRED E. RICHMOND Senior Society. Detroit Geneseo, 111. CORAL DEHORAH Rix Mattawan, Mich. Deutscher Verein. Executive Board Woman ' s League (3) ' (4), Memorial Committee (4). CLARENCE H. ROYON Houston, O. FRANK E. SAYEBS Fisher. 111. HENRY A. SCHI.INK RALEIGH SCHOKLING Phi Beta Kappa. New Riegel, O. Batesville. Ind. [74] Literary Seniors EDWIN W. SCHREIHER .... Saginaw, Mich. LEWIS W. SCHROEDER Quincy, 111. HARLEY LKRov SE NSE MAX Ann Arbor FI.ORKNCK SHERWOOD, OT Detroit Wyyern, Omega Phi, Mortar Board, Senior Society, Class Secretary (4). JOHN THERON SHORT .... La Grange, Ind. Sinfonia, The Crimson Chest, Mandolin Club, Students ' Directory, Senior Sing Committee. RICHARD J. SIMMONS Ann Arbor RALPH X. SIMPSON Pittsburgh, Pa. KMORY VV. SINK Ann Arbor KLSIE M. SISMAN Ann Arbor MARY KATHLEEN SLKATOR nn Arbor Mortar Board, Senior Society, Deutscher Verein. [75] Literary Seniors HOWARD R. SMITH, AT . . . . New Castle, Ind. Varsity Base Ball (3), Musical Clubs (2) (3) (4), Michigamua, Druids, Sphinx. LYDA M. SMITH Wellsville, O. MARGARET INGLIS SMITH, A . . . Ann Arbor Mortar Board, Wyvern, Omega Phi. ROBERT I. SNADJR Cleveland, O. BARBARA SNURE Edwardsburg, Mich. IRENE SNYDER, X fi Churcliville, N. Y. Executive Board Woman ' s League, Deutscher Verein. STEPHEN D. SPARKS Stevensville, Va. MABEL SUTTON SPENCER .... Belding, Mich. LEON STEINBERG . Detroit ALH-E V. STERLING ..... Negaunce, Mich. [76] Literary Seniors VIOI.KT MARIE STEVENS Detroit Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Basket Rail (1) (2). Ann Arbor GF.NEVIEVE LYNN STIMSON Stylus. ERNEST STIRWALT . . ... Princeton, Ind. HAROLD F. STOC.K Ilillsdale, Mich. Class Foot Ball (3), Reserves (4), Class Bas- ket Ball (3) (4), Class Base Ball (3) (4), Commerce Club, Jcffersonian. CORA L. STODDARD Detroit Women ' s League, Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion, Hockey Manager (4). HORTENSE STOIIIIAKII Nampa, Idaho GLADYS MARIE STRELINGER, AT.... Detroit Mortar Board. JOHN CORNELIUS SULLIVAN . . . Grand Rapids JENNIE M. SURDAM Auburn, N. Y. GRACE I. SUTHERLAND Detroit [77] Literary Seniors SARAH HITT SUTHERLAND, K K 1 ' . . . Lansing Phi Beta Kappa, Omega Phi, Wyvern, Stylus, Mortar Hoard, Junior Play Committee, Social Committee (3), Memorial Committee (4). VESTA B. TAYLOR Jackson, Mich. GERTRUDE TENINGA WENSON H. THOMAS Detroit Ann Arhor BENJAMIN F. H. THORWARU, 2 X South Bend, Ind. Deutscher Verein, Base Ball (1) (2) (3), Senior Publicity Committee. LEROY TII.ESTON . Louisville, Ky. HAROLD TITUS, 2 A E . . . Traverse City, Mich. Michigatnua, Druids, Griffins, Sigma Delta Chi, Comedy Club, Lanthorn, Michigan Daily (3), News Editor (4), Literary Editor Gargoyle (3) (4), Michigan Union Opera Committee (3) (4), Michigan Union Vice-President (4), Undergraduate Toast Michigan Union Smoker (4). GRACK E. TORREY GEORGE L. TOWNE, A A Ann Arbor Des Moines, la. CARLOS Luis TRAVERSO .... Caxamarca, Peru Acolytes, Major Delegate to Convention of Cosmopolitan Clubs (3), Business Manager Cosmopolitan Student (3), Vice-President (4). [78] Literary Seniors R. J. TREBILCOCK .... Assistant in Mineralogy. . Ishpcming, Mich. ALICE T. VAIL LaPortc, Intl. WARREN JAY VINTO.V Detroit Pylon, Quadrangle, Phi Beta Kappa. ETHEL VOLI.AND Grand Rapids, Mich. Sorosis, Mortar Board, Wyvern, Associate Editor Michiganensian (4). FREII B. WAHR . Phi Beta Kappa. Ann Arbor EARLE M. WAKEFIELU .... Tomahawk, Wis. Sigma Delta Chi, Michigan Daily Staff (41. FRANCES S. WALBRIDGE . Kalamazoo GERALD M. WALKER .... Grand Rapids, Mich. EDWARD J. WALSH Denver, Col. Rocky Mountain Club, Alpha Nu, Commerce Club, Spanish Club, Oratorical Delegate (2), The Crimson Chest (4), Sphinx, Druids, Class Treasurer (3), Class Foot Ball (1) (2), Base Ball (1) (2) (3) (4), Reserves (3) (4), Hockey Team (4). HARRY L. WARD, 2X . . . . Harvard, Mich. [79] Literary Seniors MAUD E. WATSON . Three Oaks, Mich. JOHN POTTER WEBSTER, ATA . . . Omaha, Neb. Class Basket Ball (1) (2), Glee Club (2) (3) (4). PAUL G. WEISMAN, AKK . Spokane, Wash. STAXFIELII McNEiLL WELLS . . . Brewster, O. Trigon, Michigamua, Sphinx, Druids, Toast- masters, Class Foot Ball (1), Class Basket Ball (1), Foot Ball Squad (2), Varsity Foot Ball (3) (4), Class Base Ball Manager (3), Chair- man Banquet Committee (4), Associate Editor Michiganensian (4), Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (4). EDWARD C. WENTE . Westgate, la. RUTH VEE WHEELOCK Goodrich, Mich. WALTER G. WHIPPLE, A A . . . Chicago, 111. ORVILLE WHITE, tAS . . . . Boyne City, Mich. Sinfonia, Sphinx, Druids, Class Foot Ball (1) (2) (3) (4), Koanzaland cast, Crimson Chest cast, Chairman Class Day Committee. BEULAH GRACE WHITNEY, II B . . . Detroit KLTTIE LOUISE WILLIAMS Williamston, Mich. [80] Literary Seniors (ikKTTA R. WILMER Pontiac, Mich. Lor WILSON Adrian, Mich. GRACE D. WINANS. K K r ANNIE PEARL WINDSOR Cleveland, O. Iron River, Mich. ROY W. WITHROW . Genesee, 111. XORMAN M. WITTKT Detroit President Commerce Club (4), Class Treasurer (4), Gargoyle (2), Advertising Manager (3), Business Manager (4), Michigan Daily (3), Students ' Directory (3). CHARLES C. WITTHOEFT Akron, O. Sphinx, Druids, Student Council (3) (4), Commerce Club, Buckeye Club, Class Base Ball (2) (3) (4), Class Foot Ball Manager (3), Michigan Union Dance Committee (4), Chairman Pipe and Stein Committee (4), Crimson Chest (4). PAULINE A. WITTWER, K K r Detroit MARIAN E. WOESSNER Ann Arbor Senior Society, Mortar Board. A. J. WOHLCEMUTH, A6 .... Stockton, O. Sigma Delta Chi, Griffins, Michigan Daily (3) (4). [81] Literary Seniors Ann Arbor Ann Arbor M. JESSIE Woor; . ALICE M. WYMAN . Dentscher Verein. HECTOR S. YOUNG, A T Marion, O. SAMUEL A. ZOOK Belleville, Pa. ELIZABETH P. MARLETT .... Saginaw, Midi. [82] [83] 1911 M I CH I G ANENSIAN Who ' s Who And Why, Among the Senior Lits NOTHING has been more apparent in the compilation of these statistics than the fact that woman ' s suffrage is an undoubted and unbounded success. No better argument for the international propagation of this great and beneficial movement can be found than in the wisdom with which the girls of the class of 1911 of this University of Michigan voted. The proverbial argument of the anti-suffragettes has been that the women would not vote if they had the right of franchise. We know for an actual fact that a third of the girls attempted to vote at least five times. If the results tabulated below are not as pleasing as they might be to all, we only ask that the reader refrain from criticising the statistics committee too severely. Our task has been one of mingled pleasure and regret; pleasure that there has been such a broad and worthy field from which the chosen few have been selected; and regret that it has been our duty to cull out those not receiving the most votes. How we should like to have made each girl the prettiest, each boy the most popular, and all of us the best student. We have been merely the humble and obedient servant, faithfully registering the popular class vote. Owing to that captivating smile which we have all learned to look for, Margaret Adams had little trouble in being elected as the prettiest girl. Vera Fox might have held this position, but Vera ' s ambition o ' erleaped itself, and her votes had to be thrown out, for she tried to employ undue and corrupt influences with the statistics committee. Betty Ince, Irene Finn and Rosa Bell had evidently impressed many with their sweet faces. That indefinable quality so sought for and so difficult to hold popularity seems to be possessed in the largest quantities by Adele Burnham and Sarah Sutherland on one side of the library, and by Fred Lawton and Herb Goetz on the other. Franceine Lacey had a walk-away for the honor of being the jolliest girl. In fact, by the returns she must have individually and collectively jollied every fellow in the class. Amaryllis Coty ran well as being the greatest jollier. There ' s evidently a distinction, but it ' s doubtful if many of the fellows can tell it, particularly when under the immediate influence. There are would-be fusscrs, would be fussed, have been fussed, genuine fussers, and several other species of this creature. The commission on statistics has attempted to tabulate the election upon the above classification. In the first category were found Starr Lasher and Art Curtis, while Bow Bowman and Louise Hollon received honors as woulcl- Ix- ' s, and Ralph Block, Florence Marx and Dewey Hinckley were classified as has-beens. Verner Crane and Jane Harris were elected genuine fussers, but they have almost passed the fussing stage and congratulations are in order with them. " Max and his Mustache, " this is the way the majority of the votes read when the ballots were counted for the office of class humorous. As Max Bennett is recognized as the campus comedian, few others received a look in. Witthoeft, who was never known to crack a joke, received a few votes ; whether these were because Charlie is called " Witty " or because he is always laughing, we can not say. " Morry " Myers, Dick Simmons, and Paul Reighard tied for honors as the most suc- cessful bluffer. Dick Simmons can talk more and say less than any of the other candidates, but by saying little Morry came near buncoeing the faculty out. of a sheep skin than any of them. Woman suffrage alone is responsible for our being able to record a vote as to who is the handsomest man in the class. It is a noteworthy commentary on human nature as well as showing the relativity of beauty that each man voted for himself. Thus the girls ' vote decided this momentous issue, but true regard for the chosen one forbids our disclosing his name. One girl actually had the consummate courage to say she knew of no handsome men 84 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN -Jfl in the class. But how about " Dike " Birney when he struts across the room with the well rouged cheeks and cream flannels? A long time ago we were taught that handy little epigram, " to the victor goes the spoils. " Probably this was upon the minds of the many who voted for Art Curtis as the shrewdest politician. It is true that Art and his doubtful henchmen gathered in the plums after the exciting and uncertain political imbroglio of last fall. However, a majority of the class considered the methods of Curtis and his faction crude and decidedly lacking in genuine finesse. As one aptly put it, " when it comes to political sagacity and real suavity, you ' ve got to hand it to Bowman. " The world sympathizes with a loser, and all agreed that Bow and Sully were hard to down. In the race for honors as the best athlete, Ralph Craig and Joe Homer reached the tape at the same instant. Both these heroes of the track had been so often crowned with laurels that many found it hard to distinguish between them. Stan Wells qualified in this race and pushed the two favorites up to the last few votes. Somebody voted for Bob Kusterer as best athlete, but we suspect this was meant to be humorous. Many there were that were called but few were chosen for the honor as best student. John Gutknecht, Fred Wahr, and Louis Haller, among the men, seem to have impressed most with their serious intentions, while Florence Sherwood, Marjoric Chancy, and Ada Dietz have gained a reputation for industry among the girls. George Cram also ran, but not very fast. Professors Adams and Smalley led as faculty favorites with the men of the class, while Hildner and Van Tyne were extremely popular with the ladies, which, of course, is only natural. It is strange, but great reluctance was shown regarding the query concerning the snap courses. Whether this hesitancy was due to an altruistic regard for the classes which are to come or from native disinclination to incriminate themselves, we can not say. Some may even have been too loyal to the profs to " peach " and thus preferred silence at the expense of truth. Of those, however, who were frank enough to " fess up " , a fair majority voted for Sociability 25. Although all concede this to be a splendid culture course, most admitted it was a great deal like a Sunday School class. Some even had to look back to their freshman days of Dow ' s History for a genuine pipe, but we may be sure these voters never had Frank Bacon for a quizmaster in the course. Oratory I also received its full quota. Up to the time these votes were cast, great uncertainty and great anxiety mixed with hopefulness existed among certain members of the class as to the outcome of the approaching Phi Beta Kappa elections. With this condition of affairs it is not at all surprising that many neglected to enumerate their " undeserved " conditions. But most of the class have a common sympathy in this matter, so that each respects the other ' s silence. HARRY G. MYSER. [85] [86] [87] SLJ- 1911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN .. Jl( History of the Senior Law Class BACK in the autumn of 1908, when the 1911 Law class first gathered within the sacred precincts of the Law building and undertook the varied and arduous tasks connected with upholding the dignity of the department, we little knew of all that lay before us. There were among us earnest students whose sole desire was to absorb legal lore ; there were those who came, they knew not why, unless it were because they had been sent ; and there were those who, feeling that the days of their youth would be incomplete without a few years spent in college, and yet longing for a life of ease and pleasure, selected the pro- fession of the law, for the reason, more than any other, that they had heard that of all the soft and easy roads to a college degree, that offered in the law had all competition beaten. But it is safe to say that of all who remain, not one would have the temerity even to intimate that the Law course is a route de luxe to learning. From that far-off day when " Rood ' s Ancient and Select Cases on the Law of Real Property " was perpetrated upon an innocent and unsuspecting freshman class, down to the day of the imposition of the new course in " Trial Practice " , the 1911 Law class has been subjected to a prolonged series of experiments and innovations suited to try the temper of any class. Now that it is all over, it is easy to realize that everything was done for our own good, but there were times when we considered ourselves the most abused class in the history of the department, for it is a well-known truth that that which is novel is difficult t o master. But through it all we faltered not nor wavered in our steady purpose to accom- plish all which should be laid upon us. Finally the last straw was added, and then it was that the bravest among our number were sent, in sack-cloth and ashes, to wait upon the high chancellor and implore an unusual relief from a burden which seemed to be beyond our strength. The days during which we awaited an answer to our prayer were days of the greatest anxiety, and when at last the intelligence spread through the class that the thesis was actually to be taken from us, a great peace came upon the class for the first time in many days. As well befits a Law class, we have ever been active in the realm of politics, and in the long and heated campaign through which the class has passed, there have been discovered to the world many of the politicians and not a few of the statesmen of the future. In our first year, long before we had become accustomed to our little gray caps and had ceased to fear the attacks of hostile bands of sophomores, we found ourselves in the midst of a political campaign. John M. McHale, Riley Salzman, and O. King Grimstad sought the office of president. Being freshmen and as yet unacquainted with each other, we were in a quandary as to the proper choice to make. Under these circumstances, " King, " being able to make the most noise, was selected by the class and proved himself to be a safe and able leader throughout the year. However much may have taken place in a political way prior to the senior year was but a foretaste of that which was to come. Scarcely had we assumed the dignity of seniors when we were confronted by a formidable array of candidates for the class presidency. There was " Rip " Van Winkle, heralded by some as the tool of the " Ring, " which terrible creature of imaginative minds was now revived by divers persons claiming to stand for purity in politics. " Stan " McCall, for whom the class had later to buy a box of toys, also aspired to become our chief executive. Delos A. Shiner, who, like McCall, had a reform plank in his platform, was a hustling candidate and a contender from the start. Charles J. McFadden, that most wiley and successful of all politicians, was also out with a host of willing fol- lowers who worked without ceasing throughout the entire campaign. On election day the ward bosses led their respective forces to the polls, and, with prac- tically every member of the class voting, the result was a dead heat between " Rip " and 1O11 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN McKadden, with Shiner and McCall following in the order named. Another election was called and the issue was narrowed by the withdrawal of Shiner and McCall. The campaign was hard fought for another week and McFadden was elected over Van Winkle by a safe majority. Owing to the natural seriousness of our minds and the burden of much labor, the class has mixed but little in the frivolities of society. Our senior year has not been marked by any functions save those traditional ones which annually occur on the twenty-second of February and the first of April. The last and most important social gathering of the class, the senior banquet, is still to come and bids fair to surpass all other social efforts in the history of the class. In athletics, botli Varsity and interclass, we have not lacked for representatives. Two of our number, Jack Loell and James K. Watkins, the latter lost to the class this year, have earned the football " M. " More especially have the members of the class been notable for their work on the diamond, the right to wear the base ball " M " being shared by W. R. Waltner, Stanley H. Drake, " Red " Campbell and " Dutch " Verheyen. In addition, the class claims the dis tinction of having, for two years, given to the base ball squad an able and efficient coach in the person of Branch Rickey. On the Varsity tennis team the class is represented by Jack Price and Ralph M. Nor- rington. Our athletic record is not such as law classes used to boast in the days when all athletes were enrolled in the law department as a matter of course, but as it is we are proud of it, and we think justly so. As for orators the class is blessed with a profusion. At class meetings, smokers and other gatherings there have been discovered those among us who possess eloquence in the highest degree, and no doubt some of those who have spread themselves in lofty flights within the narrow walls of the practice court room will soon be engaged in endless ministers in senatorial halls. The University has been represented in the Central League debates by J. Leroy Adair and Kdmund B. Chaffee, and not to forgotten among our orators is " Hi " Smith, the modern Demosthenes, who holds a position in the department of oratory. Thus runs the tale of our doings. Such further history as may be made in our last few weeks on the campus must remain unrecorded here. We came intent upon learning the law. We have learned, instead, that no man can know the law, but at best can merely acquire a degree of aptitude in searching for it. If we have gained this, it is enough. [89] 1911 MICHIGANENSIAN 1911 Law Class Officers CHARLES J. MCFADDEN President ROY H. HAGERMAN First Vice-President EDWIN R. MONNIG Second Vice-President WILLIAM B. LKAVITT Secretary CARL W. ANDRE Treasurer RAYMOND G. DIEFENDKRFER Sergeant-at-Arms HUGH M. PINKKRTON Foot Ball Manager DAVID E. HUNT Base Ball Manager PERRY A. KUHN, JR Basket Ball Manager HARRY W. WITTERS . Track Manager .90] HANQUKT COMMITTEE C. B. GRAWN, Toastmaster A. J. ABBOTT, Chairman L. J. ADAIR K. H. KLEWER C. L. POST 0. C. NELSON SOCIAL COMMITTEE J. M. McHALE, Chairman C. E. ELDRIDGE 1. H. ARMSTRONG H. A. BUNDSCHU A. E. LEEN EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE C. F. MEYI.KR, Chairman E. J. MAT L. D. AVERILL R. S. BROWN G. M. LAWTON 1911 Law Committees AUDITING COMMITTEE D. R. TRIPLEHORN, Chairman W. S. SEELYE ELBERN PARSONS JOHN FAUCHER J. M. MoDORELLI MEMORIAL COMMITTEE W. R. SCHNEIDER, Chairman N. A. RUONAVAARA OSCAR MUMBAUGH W. P. PlNKERTON J. A. XEELANDS SENIOR SING J. F. KROPIDLOWSKI, Chairman C. E. KELL T. N. ROBINSON W. S. HANNA V. V. RYAN WASHINGTON BIRTHDAY C. W. TACKABERRY, Chairman G. P. PARKER B. F. MORTEN SON H. H. CAMPBELL H. C. FRASER INVITATION COMMITTEE H. S. SWEENY, Chairman M. C. MASON P. M. WISHOU W. H. HAAS C. C. BEECHER PICTURE COMMITTEE J. O. HERBOLD, Chairman G. V. LESAGE C. J. AGNEW A. J. HETCHI.ER J. S. CARMAN PIPE AND STEIN W. E. GLASS, Chairman E. J. KANTZ R. A. SCHMIDT F. D. ENSMINGER H. F. WlTTENBRINK CLASS DAY COMMITTEE C. J. NELSON, Chairman ABE FELDMAN O. R. LARAWAV F. B. DEVINE E. E. DICKINSON RECEPTION COMMITTEE J. T. KENNY, Chairman A. H. TRIER R. M. NORRINGTON J. H. PRICE R. P. MACKENZIE [91] CAP AND GOWN COMMITTEE D. A. SHINER, Chairman JOHN LOELL V. H. NYSEWANDER J. H. DALY G. T. STINE LANSIN.G COMMITTEE G. M. LEHMAN, Chairman R. W. XEBKI. M. J. DOYLE L. F. MINER M. P. SAWYER PROMINADK COMMITTEE T. H. LEWIS, Chairman S. S. ATKIN U. T. DEMARTIN R. W. COWDEN H. W. WlENNER SOUVENIR COMMITTEE H. S. McCAi.L, Chairman S. H. DRAKE R. M. REID J. W. FRKNZ J. L. ANDERSON THOMPSON MEMORIAL G. H. LOWE, Chairman H. E. VF.RNON R. K. DYKEMA L. L. THOMPSON W. J. CLARK, JR. Lazv Seniors ARTHUR JAMKS ABBOTT Ann Arbor Business Manager Michigan Alumnus (1) (2) (3), Varsity Debating Team (1), Associate Editor Michiganensian (1), Cap Night Speaker (1), Undergraduate Speaker Michigan Union Banquet (2), Editorial Staff Michigan Daily (2) (3), Oratorical Board (3), Treasurer Northern Oratorical League (3), Chairman Senior Banquet Committee (3), Chancellor of Woolsack (2), Michigan Law Review, Delta Sigma Rho, Sigma Delta Chi, Theta Kappa Nu. J. LEROY ADAIR Clayton, 111. Webster Society, Rho Sigma Rho, Class Base Ball Manager (1), Oratorical Delegate (2), Varsity Debating Team (2). MAURICE K. ALLEN . JOHN Lumvic; ANDERSON Toledo, O. Stevensville, Mich. CARL W. ANDRE Algoma, Wis. Barristers. Varsity Band, Class Treasurer (3), Assistant Director of Varsity Band (1) (2) (3). THOMAS H. ARMSTRONG .... Wheatland, Pa. Keystone Club, Social Committee (3). SHIRLEY S. ATKIN . Milford, Utali LEAVITT DE CAMP AVERILL .... Moline, Mich. LEON MILBURN BAILEY, Ben . Cornhuskers ' Club. Fairbury, Neb. EDWIN L. BAKER, JR. . . ' . . . Adrian, Mich. Phi Beta Kappa, Acolytes, Woolsack, Bar- risters. [92] Law Seniors ROHKKT S. BALI.ARD Lansing, Midi. WILLIAM J. KANE Waynesburg, Pa. CHARLES A. BANK Buttc, Mont. HOWARD L. BARKDULL, A . . . . Toledo, O. Woolsack, Barristers, Mandolin Club, Phi Beta Kappa, Michigamua, Sphinx, Secretary, Michi- gan Union (2), President. Michigan Union (3). XKII. PRESTON BEALL Callipolis, O. BENJAMIN F. BERG Columbus, Mont. CHARLES PRATT BERGER CHARLES WALLACE BINGHAM Hermitage. Jackson, Mich. Mishawaha, Ind. ALLEN McKEE BOND, A . . Shelbyville, Ky. Woolsack, Barristers, Michigan Law Review. GEORGE II. BOOKWALTER Sodus, Mich. [93] Law Seniors WALTKR M. BOTT BRUCE J. BROADY Pylon. Hemet, Cal. Quincy, III. ROCKWOOD S. BROWN, A6 . . . Richford, Vt. Chairman Banquet Committee (2). H. A. BUNUSCHU, K 2 . . . Independence, Mo. Student Member Athletic Board in Control (2), Class Social Committee (3), Financial Secretary Athletic Association (1). HARRY F. BURKHOI.DKR Ann Arbor MERLE GLENN CAMPBELL, AT . . Portland, Ore. KDWARD RALPH CASE, A A . Franklinville, N. Y. THOMAS G. CHAMBERS, 2 X . . Oklahoma, Okla JOHN W. CHAPMAN Kearney, Neb. Cornhuskers ' Club, Crimson Chest, Cross Country Club. CLARENCE R. CLUTE . Earlville, la. [94] Lazv Seniors ISAAC S. COE Centralia, 111. GLENN COPPLK Centralia, 111. AUSTIN M. COWAN Parsons, Kansas RALPH WALDO COVVDEN .... Monmouth, 111. RAYMOND McCocuK GROSSMAN . . Omaha, Neb. Cornliuskers ' Club, Class Base Ball (3). CHARLES LATIMORE CUNNINGHAM . Pittsburg, Pa. Keystone Club, Michigan Law Review, Asso- ciate Editor 1911 Michiganensian. JAMES H. DALY Long Beach, Cal. JOSEPH A. DAVIS Sterling, Col. AMHKRT THOMAS DE MARTINI . Portland, Ore. FRANCIS BERNARD DF.VINE Ann Arbor [95] Law Seniors ALFRED L. DEVOS Milwaukee, Wis BEN K. DEWEY, A A Clyde, O. Barristers, Michigan Law Review, Theta Kappa Xu. EDMUND C. DICKINSON .... Richmond, Ind. Hermitage, Woolsack, Barristers, Michigan Law Review. PHILIP SHERIDAN DICKINSON, A . . . Detroit R. G. DIEFENDERFER Conneaut, O. Griffins, Comedy Club (1) (2), Manager (3), Crimson Chest Cast (3), Webster Society, Tug-of-War Committee (1), Class President (2). WILBUR F. DOWNE Long Beach, Cal. MARTIN J. DOYLE .... Webster Society. . Clio, Mich. STANLEY H. DRAKE .... Constantine, Mich. WARRF.N JOSEPH DUFFEY Toledo, O. RAYMOND K. DYKEMA, T . . . Grand Rapids L96] Law Seniors BEN R. EGGKMAN. O A X Detroit CLARENCE E. ELDRIDGE, A A . . South Bend, Ind. Druids. Toastmasters, Press Club, Woolsack. Owls. Michigan Law Review, Associate Editor Michigan Daily. Athletic Editor, Managing Editor, Assistant Varsity Base Ball Manager, Interclass Base Ball Manager, Varsity Base Ball Manager. FRED D. ENSMINGER Danville. Ind. Webster Society, Pipe and Stein Committee (3). KI.MER ELLSWORTH ERH Hockersville, Pa. GEORGE N. FAKE Bonne Terre, Mo. EDWARD CAMPBELL FARMER, X . Muskegon, Mich. Barristers, Freshman Banquet Committee, " J " - Hop Committee. JOHN P. FAUCHER ... . Hemlock, Mich. A. B. FELDMAN Eveleth. Mich. Class Foot Ball (11 (3), Reserves (2) (3), Class Base Ball (H (2) (3). WALTER WELTY FERRIS Hicksville, O. BENJAMIN H. FISHER Toledo; O. |97] Law Seniors MARRY C. ERASER, K 2 JESSE WILFRED FRENZ SAMUEL FRIEDMAN Webster Society. C. EDWARD GATES HERBERT E. GERNERT . . Hermitage, Jeffersonian. WALTER E. GLASS Crystal Falls, Mich. Barahoo, Wis. Akron, O. Frankfort, Mich. Louisville, Ky. Johnstown, Pa. JOSEPH F. GOLDSHURY Chillicothe, O. CARL BLACKWOOD GRAWN . . Mt. Pleasant, Mich. ROY E. GREEN, AA Whiting, Ind. Comedy Club, Griffins. OLIVER C. GREGG . . ... . Canandrigua, N. Y. [98] LaW Seniors WYLIE REED GRIFFIN . . . . -. . Ellis, Kansas Kansas Club, Chess and Checker Club, Class Foot Ball (2). ORVILLE KING GRIMSTAU . . . Brewster, Minn. Webster Society, Scandinavian Club, Class President (1), S. L. A. President (3), Web- ster Cup Team (2), Class Track Team (1) (2), Class Basket Ball (1), Michigan Union Banquet Committee (2), Dr. Angell Memorial Committee. WILLIAM FREDERICK HAAS Invitation Committee (3). . Braddock, Pa. ROY HAGERMAN . Sturgis, Mich. GILBERT J. HAINLINE Macomb, 111. BLAINE W. HATCH Marshall, Mich. CARL R. HF.NRY, Z Alpena, Mich. JOHN OSWALD HEKHOLD .... Buffalo, N. Y. Scalp and Blade, Chairman Picture Committee (3), Class Base Ball (2) (3). ALBERT J. HETCHLEH ... . Linden. Mich. RICHARD HILL. JR. Jeffersonian. Xashville, Tenn. [99] Law Seniors RUDOLPH EDWARD HOFELICH . . . Fremont, O. Webster Cup Team, Student Council, Barris- ters. ADAIR JOHN HOTCHKISS .... Hotchkiss, Col. MICHAEL J. HUGHES .... Mimbres, N. Mex. ROBERT THORNLEY HUGHES, A T . Indianapolis, Ind. Barristers, Michigan Law Review. D. EUGENE HUNT, A A . . . . Granger, Minn. Class Base Ball (2), Manager (3). RALPH JAY HURLBURT, Z . . . Portland, Ore. Barristers, Varsity Foot Ball Squad, Varsity Base Ball Squad, Reserves, Manager Class Foot Ball (1), Manager Class Base Ball (2), Captain Class Base Ball (1). E. J. KAUTZ Georgetown, O. Jeffersonian, Oratorical Board. CECIL E. KELL . .... Centralia, 111. CLARENCE KELLOGG, AS . . Trumansburg, N. Y. JOHN TITUS KENNY Duluth, Minn. Barristers, Woolsack, Michigamua, Sphinx, Toastmasters. 100 ] Law Seniors FRIEDA KLF.INSTUCK .... Kalamazoo, Mich. Mortar Board, Senior Society. Omega Phi, President Women ' s League (2), Women ' s Editor, Michigan Daily (2). EDWARD B. KLEWER . . . Toledo, O. EMU. H. KOEHL .St. Mary ' s, O. JOSEPH FREDERICK KKOPIDLOWSKI . Ironwoocl, Mich. PERRY A. KUHN .... New Wilmington, Pa. Keystone Club, Basket Ball Manager (3). RALPH B. LACKY Ann Arbor ANDREW LANG . Kingston. X. V. OSCAR ROBERT LARAWAY . . . Joliet, 111. GEORGE W. LAWTON Detroit Trigon, Barristers, Griffins, Vice-President Michigan Union (3), Vice- President S. L. A. (3). WILLIAM B. LEAVITT Newport, X. 11. [101] Law Seniors ARTHUR K. LEEN .... Ohio Club, Webster Society. Dayton, O. GEORGE M. LEHMAN . Ann Arbor GEORGE V. LE SAGE JAY L. LEWIS, t A A . Rocky Mountain Club. Butte, Mont. . Tacoma, Wash. JOHN FLETCHER LEWIS, AA . . Seattle, Wash. THOMAS H. LEWIS, JR. ... Westminster, Md. CHARLES H. LILLIE Grand Rapids T. B. LINDSAY .. . Litchfield, Mich. GEORGE H. LOWE Webster Society. Willard, Utah LE ROY C. LYON . . London. Ont. 1(12 Law Seniors H. STANLEY MCALL Portsmouth, O. Michigan Law Review, Barristers. CHARLES J. MCFADDEN Class President (3). JOHN M. McHALE Joliet, 111. Escanaba, Mich. MICHAEL B. McHucH Saginaw, Mich. RALPH P. MACKENZIE . . Lima, O. DON M. MCLAUGHLIN .... Radford, Mich. CHARLES H. MAHONEY CHRIS MAICHEI.K Decatur, Mich. . Middleville, Mich. MERRITT CLARK MASON Alva, Okla. EDGAR J. MATZ . . . Mt. Clemens, Mich. _ [103] Law Seniors LEWIS FREDERICK MAYHOOD . . Calgary, Alberta CHARLES FREDERICK MEYLER .... Geneva, O. HARRY CLENNDENNON MILLER Lodi, O. LEON W. MILLER Charlevoix, Mich. Cross Country Club, Associate Editor 1911 Michiganensian. LEON F. MINER Michigan Law Review. Owosso, Mich. JAMES MITCHELL MODARELLI .... Girard, O. EDWIN R. MONNIG . Detroit WILLIAM WALLACE MONTGOMERY . Olympia, Wash. BENJAMIN F. MORTENSON : Ann Arbor OSCAR MUMBAUGH Youngstown, O. 104 Law Seniors JOHN CLYDE MURRAY, l A A . . . . Vallejo, Cat. Woolsack, Michigan Law Review, Barristers. ALFRED F. MYER Saginaw, Mich. Michigan Musical Clubs (1) (2) (3). RICHARD W. NEBEL Gladstone, Mich . Jeffersonian, Class Foot Ball (1) (2) (3), Class Track Team (2) (3), Track Manager (2). JOHN ANDREW NEELANDS . . Northville. Mich. CLINTON JONES NELSON . Alma, Mich. OSCAR C. NELSON Helena, Mont. Barristers, Rocky Mountain Club. RALPH M. NORRINGTON, Z . . Bay City, Mich. Barristers, Varsity Tennis (2) (3), Captain (4), " J " -Hop Committee, Freshman Banquet Committee, Class Committee (3). RICHARD LOOMIS NORTH .... Riverside, Cal. VICTOR H. NYSEWANDER . . . Indianapolis, Inc Michigan Law Review, Webster Society, Cap and Gown Committee. ALRERT T. ORAHOOD, 2 A E, A I . . Denver, Col. Barristers. 105 Law Seniors STANLEY REA OSTLER Saginaw, Mich. RALPH MASON OSTRANDER . . . Painesville, O. GEORGE PROCTOR PARKER . . American Fort, Utah JOHN M. PARKS Webster Society. Austinburg, O. JOHN EMORY PARSONS, JR Toledo, O. ORIN MERLE PETERS Milwaukee, Wis. SPENCER A. PHELPS Fairbault, Minn. Webster Society, Secretary, Oratorical Asso- ciation (2), Class Secretary (2). HUGH MOREHEAD PINKERTON, 6 A X Kansas City, Mo. Koanzaland, The Crimson Chest, Class Foot Ball (1) (2), Manager (3). W. P. PINKERTON, 9 AX . . . Kansas City, Mo. HUGH ROBERT PORTER Calvin, N. Dak. [106] Lazv Seniors CLAUDE H. POST, r A Washington Court House, O. Sphinx, Class Foot Ball, Class Treasurer, Secretary " J " -Hop, Senior Banquet Commit- tee. F. X. PRASS ... . . Lafayette, Ind. JOHN STORES PRESCOTT, AA . Muskegon, Mich. Woolsack, Michigan Law Review, Barristers, Class Foot Ball (1) (2), Captain (2), Theta Kappa Nu. JOHN H. PRICE, X Sk, A . . . Scranton, Pa. Barristers, Woolsack, Reception Committee (3). G. L. RAUCH Ionia, Mich. ROBERT MORRISON REID .... San Jose, Cal. CLARENCE WILLIAM ROBERTS, A A Cassadaga, X. Y. MC-KKE ROBISON Ypsilanti, Mich. Woolsack, Michigan Law Review, Theta Kappa Nu. NILS ALTRIC RUONAVAARA VERNE V. RVON New York Club. Calumet, Mich. Corning, N. Y. [107] Law Seniors CLYDE CLARK SANDERS . Klkhart, Ind. MEREDITH P. SAWYER .... Menominee, Mich. ARTHUR C. SCATES Dodge City, Kan. R. A. SCHMIDT Peoria, 111. Class Relay Team (1) (2) (3), Pipe and Stein Committee. WILLIAM R. SCHNEIDER Pilger, Neb. Cornhuskers ' Club, Cosmopolitan Club, Jeffer- sonian, Chairman Memorial Committee (3), Honor Orator University Peace Contest (2). ARTHUR SCHUELER Detroit L. J. SCROGCIE Charlevoix. Mich. Class Foot Ball Manager. WILLIAM STIRLING SEELYE . Eaton Rapids, Mich. RUDOLPH V. SHAKER ..... Plymouth, Ind. JAMES GIFFORD SHF.PPARD . . . Fort Scott, Kan. 108 ] Law Seniors KATE SHEPPARD, n B . . . Fort Scott, Kai DELOS A. SHINER, Acacia .... Alma, Mich. MERRILL EMANUEL SILVERSTEIN . Boyne City, Mich. WILLIAM T. SIMS Paint Rock, Texas JOSEPH BOWER SLACK . . Chilicothe, Me FRED J. SLATER Charlotte, N. Y. New York Club, Webster Society, Michigan Law Review, President, Student Council (3), Executive Committee (1). AMOR PAUL SMITH Osborne, O. Webster Society, Varsity Glee Club (1) (2) (3), Class Basket Ball (1) (2) (3), Class Treasurer (2). HIRAM RICHARD SMITH .... Howell, Mich. Alpha Nu, Lyceum Club, President, Oratorical Association (3). S. HOMER SMITH . . ... Turbotvillc, Pa. EARLE KEVARTEE STANTON . . Sturgis, Mich. 109 Law Seniors LYMAN O. STEWART, 4 A6 . . . Parsons, Kan. GEORGE THEODORE STINE .... Gas City, Intl. HENRY STEVENS SWEENEY Darby, Pa. Keystone Club, Jeffersonian, Chairman Invita- tion Committee (3). CHESTER WALLACE TACKABERRY . . Sanger, Cal. ELWYN MILO TANNER Flint, Mich. JOSEPH H. TAYLOR Ann Arbor HERISERT L. THOMPSON, Acacia . Keystone Club. Ann Arbor LINDSAY L. THOMPSON . . North Yakima, Wash. Rocky Mountain Club. AUSTIN H. TRIER, r A Toledo, O. Glee Club (2) (3). Reception Committee (3). DANIEL ROBERT TRIPLEHORN Bluffton, O. [110] Law Seniors BURTON ALDEN TYLER San Jose, Cal. DON VANDER WARP . . . . Fremont, Mich. CHESTER HARRISON VAN WINKLE . Jacksonville. H. S. VAUHEL Wapakoneta, O. ALFRED JULIUS VERHEYEN .... Butte, Mont. HARRY E. VERNON PIERRE ARCHIBALD V K;EL AUSTIN THOMAS WALDEJJ Webster Society. Goshen. Ind. St. Louis. Mo. Fort Valley, Ga. WILLARD R. WALTNKR .... Kansas City, Mo. CLARENCE KRNKST WAMPI.ER . . Webb City, Mo. [111] Law Seniors V. HOKRIS WIENNER .... New York, N. Y. Promenade Committee (3). HOMER H. WILLIAMS Joplin, Mo. PAUL MORTON WISHON . Invitation Committee (3). HARRY F. WITTENBRINK . Stillwcll, 111. New Bremen, O. HARRY WELLINGTON WITTERS . . St. Albans, Vt. Class Base Ball (2), Class Foot Ball (3), Huron Hockey Team (3), Class Track Man- ager (3). FRED SANBORN ZICK .... Polo, 111. [112] 911 MICHI G ANENSIAN In Re. Senior Lazv Election Cases Decided in 191 1 The Practice Court of the University of Michigan. Certiorari from the 19L11 Election Commission. At the beginning of the Second Semes- ter, the Senior Laws were given ballots, by the Michiganensian, for their last class election. Several successful candidates now move to strike out much of the comment made by the Judges upon the result, on the ground that it is incompetent, immaterial, and irrelevant. The returns, as they were sent up to this Court for review, are as follows : The votes for the most popular man were more nearly unanimous than those for any of the other offices. The man for whom the most were cast was Carl Andre. The tribute was well deserved, and was sincerely given. Our Class President, Charles J. McFadden, had the second number of votes in this election, but last fall he came out on top, and since then has been more popular than ever. Third place was a tie between McCall and Brown. Kate Sheppard was declared the most popular girl, and Frieda Kleinstuck the jolliest. One boy, evidently afraid to lose his stand-in, voted " A tie between Frieda and Kate. " The other girls in the class, we hear, are green with envy and jealousy. Yet they were not entirely neglected. Take, for instance, the vote on the prettiest girl question. " Sister " I ' orter had that honor thrust upon him, but Mackenzie was not far behind. Right here is the vote they are all anxious about the most persistent fusser. Carman and Scroggie won out by a final sprint, but " Baldy " Erb is going yet. Any time you go to Granger ' s, you can see Erb. " Chick " Haas has done nothing else for six years, while foxy old Faucher is some fusser, too. Copple might have been nearer the top if he had started last year, but he is surely going some now. One ballot for the fussers was marked, " Bott, and he won. " So did Clute, Klots. and Lacy. All four surprised us during the past year with matrimonial announcements in the Daily. They have been duly elected to the Married Men ' s Club. We think the size of our Benedicts ' organization this year will run our friends, the Doctors ' , a close second, and we may even beat them, if " Roy " Adair qualifies in time. Besides those mentioned, the Club includes the following: Barchus, Bond. Broady, Coe, Doyle, Glass, Hetchler, Irvin, Kell, Koehl, Kautz, Montgomery, Mortenson, C. J. Nelson, G. P. Parker, Rickey, Ruonavaara, Sanders, Tyler, and isn ' t that enuf? " The first man to get married? " If that question means, who are possible defendants in a suit for breach of promise, we refuse to print a complete answer for lack of space. Simply consult the illustrated roll of our class, and pick out almost anyone at random. Ten to one, if you promised not to tell, he would " fess up. " How about the first girl to be married? We have a sure tip on that, boys. There ' s going to be a double wedding, and we ' ll all be there. When you are looking at the pictures, just verify the result of the vote for handsomest man. Do that! How do you like W. P. Pinkerton and A. H. Trier? They are the pride of the Second Section, while Carl Grawn took the blue ribbon in the First. Someone voted, " Modesty Forbids. " One of the girls wrote, " There aren ' t any. " Here are the best students Goldsberry, our Valedictorian, and Tyler and Robinson. But it was no secret, even to the faculty, that we were not all good students who made good recitations. Our bluffers got away with it, time and again. The one who got the most votes bluffed us out of giving him away, didn ' t you, Diefenderfer? Sawyer got quite a few votes, too, but that was to be expected he rooms with " Dief. " M. G. Campbell isn ' t so bad, either, when he stands up and folds his arms. Others that polled a heavy vote are Slack, Barkdull, and " Dope " Eldridge. The worst knockers are Zick, Peters, and Bookwalter. Watch them knock us for merely recording the votes ! Everyone who voted tried to be funny. That isn ' t saying how many actually were. But there were some real humorists in our class. M. G. Campbell is clever at it, but he did not get so many votes as Ensminger and Erb in the First Section or Sanders and McHalc in the Second. We are not sure whether Hagerman is a humorist or a knocker. We all laughed at his announcement, but could anyone knock the class worse than this : " I wish to remind you of the Oratorical Contest to-night, in U. Hall. Three Senior Laws are now on the program, and the price has been reduced from fifty cents to twenty-five. " [113 1911 MICHI G AN ENSI AN We have furnished our share of " M " men for the University teams, and even one of the coaches. One Senior Law that we are all proud of is Coach Rickey of the Varsity base ball team. All the University knows these men : Foot ball, George Lawton and Jack Loell ; Base ball, Howard Campbell, Verheyen, Drake, and Waltner; Tennis, Captains Price and Nor- rington ; Cross Country, Smith. The class has its numerals in foot ball, base ball, basket ball, and track. The rest of us do our part in the " cheering section, " most of the time ; but, once in a while, we are all athletes. For example, when we are beating it to our 8 o ' clocks. Even " Weary " Armstrong wakes up then, sure enuf. " Tie votes " is our middle name thanks to our politicians. For two years King Grini- stad was either the power behind the throne, or else was sitting on the lid, in per sonna. " Hen. " Sweeny was the most successful campaign manager this year. " Hen. " could talk a fellow into anything almost. Chas. Meyler wasn ' t so bad, either, in class politics, and in the first Senior election, Rip Van Winkle was as good as the best, but that wasn ' t quite good enuf. But those men were mere politicians. When it comes to using diplomacy in a difficult situation, we have to hand it to Jim. Sheppard. In the Law Department, the students regard the faculty not so much as professors, aloof and reserved, as lawyers, training us in their own, and our own, profession. In the vote for favorite among the faculty, the Seniors paid a fitting tribute to our new Dean, Henry M. Bates, whom we were all certainly glad to see return to us last fall, and to our it tiring Veteran and Friend of the Students, Bradley M. Thompson, whom we regret to see depart at the end of the present year. John R. Rood and Thos. A. Bogle were the favorites of many. Snap Courses? We nearly had one the last Semester, but someone " got wise " at the last moment, and spoiled our hopes. After College, what then? Who are the most promising? On Commencement Day, every proud father and mother and, yes, every sweetheart, will be sure which one of us is the most promising. Making due allowances for such a choice of the most promising of all, the class voted that the following stand the next best chance of success : Montgomery, Slater, Beall. Here ' s good luck to you, boys, and to all the rest of us ! May we all " make good. " In addition to the regular answers asked for, many added a few pointers of their own accord. Don ' t you think they about hit the nail on the head? Lee Garvin Class Visitor. He comes every once in a while. Walter Glass Stickler for Technicalities. Class Stogie Smoker. He smokes them in installments between classes. Perry Kuhn Takes a daily nap in class. We have to wake him up when the Prof, calls on him. W. W. Ferris Saved by the " Beall. " He ' s not the only one, either. M. B. McHugh Class Freshman. Unanimous choice, after Donohue and his famous laugh left college. J. B. Beckenstein Best Business Man. " The question in the case is, was the wagon worth $20? " Youngest in the Class -She wouldn ' t tell. At a ripe old age Hetchler and Tyler. They were taken to be the chaperones at the Washington ' s Birthday dance. That tickled Profs. Aigler and Stoner. Professor of Delsarte A. J. Hotchkiss. When he recites : 1. Wipes his chin. 2. Scratches his head. 3. Strokes his lip. Favorite Haunts The Union, Ypsi, Huston ' s, " Freddy ' s. " The Worst Thing The Marking System. The Best Thing The Less Work Committee. The Class in General Age : Graduation Age. Besetting Sin : None, of course. Occupation : Upholding the " Dignity of the Department. " Future Vocation : Growing famous. Looking Backward A pleasant remembrance of over two hundred good friends, in our own profession, soon to be scattered all over the world, but ever loyal to the U. of M., to the Law DepartmcMit, and to each other, each one carrying with us the same memories of our days as classmates in Ann Arbor. Per curiani : Affirmed. Cowan, J., dissents, as usual. 114] [115] 116] 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN History of Engineering Class of June 1911 19E11 WELL, look at that, " said one of the aeroplane party. " If there isn ' t the old Engineer- ing Building. It does look good to see the familiar sights again. Although it is ten years since we graduated, this place seems like home to me still. " I never can forget when 1 came here in September, 1907, finding my way to old B ' s office in that building and waiting all day to see him so that he could pass on my entrance credits. There was quite a collection of us waiting for the same purpose, I remember all scared stiff when they ent ered the " sanctum sanctorum " but with no reason at all to be. " By the way, that was Davis ' s last year as associate dean, wasn ' t it ? Yes, it was quite a loss when Davis resigned, but I guess his successor was fully able to keep up the good work, wasn ' t he? ' You bet, ' one of the party chimed in, ' Butts was the " goods. " ' " ' I imagine that about four hundred of us entered that year, ' said one, ' and how many graduated in 1911, that entered at that time? About a quarter of them, wasn ' t it? The rest of our class consisted of 1910 men who realized that ours was the classy class, and stayed over a year to graduate in our company Not so, old chappy? ' By this time the aeroplane had circled the campus four or five times, and a lull in the conversation ensued, due doubtless to the splendid panorama spread out before them. " What a class that was, " the host murmured. " Our first year we had the last of the really grand rushes. We formed a grand brigade back of the high school, and when we came onto the campus and went after that Mag ' way up on that pole in the center of Medic- Green, no power on earth could have resisted our march, much less the poor Sophs gathered there The poor Sophs! But after the rush that ' s another story. " When we got to be Sophs I guess we got even for those indignities. Oh, what we didn ' t do to the frcshies ! I guess we overdid it, because the faculty stopped the rush, and the Student Council had to substitute a daylight rush, which was as tame as tiddledy- winks. " " Wasn ' t ' Dick ' Lewis our first president? " said one. " Yes, poor fellow; he was. He made a good president for our first year. I tell you, it ' s no joke being head of a class in which hardly anybody knew each other. Lewis left school his first year, and I heard later that he was taken sick and died soon after he left. " " Look, there ' s Ferry Field, " interrupted one. " That where those interclass games were played. Our football teams the first two years had hard luck in losing their first games. But we had better luck in our junior and senior year We won the championship of our department, anyway. Why, in our junior year the team captained by ' Bob ' Dailey came so near beating the Junior Lits and getting in the finals that there was no fun to it, while in our senior year ' Fritz ' Orser ' s trusty band of bridge builders again got in the semi-finals, but lost out there again. We averaged more than the ' Varsity, but it was all ' hard luck, ' as we had the brains as is proven when you think that such men as ' Sus ' Porter, ' Hap ' Haskins. ' Dick ' Dunne, ' Red 1 Maurer and ' Pete ' Low played on those two teams no one can doubt the brilliancy of intellect there. And no one can doubt the fact that the class went broke paying for their numerals and sweaters. " " Well, we won the basket-ball championship for two years. The boys played good ball. There again we had the ' class ' Longden, Ray Lovelee. Jimmy Raiss, ' Don ' Davis, ' Matt ' Rlish, and Bertram!. 117 1911 MICHI G A N ENSI AN " In our Soph year ' Don ' Davis was president. Yes, we actually took time off from ' Hank ' Carhartt ' s Physics and Zippy ' s mechanics long enough to give a dance at Granger ' s. It was a grand affair. The very sight of such fussers as ' Mitty ' Mittendorf, or Bardeen, and a few others, was alone worth the price of admission. " Hack to town flew the aeroplane, presenting ever anew the scene of old battles. " Say, fellows, that east wing of the New Engineering Building still makes my hair stand on end. Those nice little courses in ' S R ' and Hydraulics and those dear, dear courses in E. E. 1 and all the rest, combine to make that Junior year a fine dream for me. " " Or nightmare, " suggested a quiet chap, who up to this time had not spoken. " There was one consolation. In the spring, our president, ' Dixie ' Dix, led us on a pilgrimage to Whitmore Lake one Saturday. The ball game between Phil Kniskern ' s ' Pets ' and ' Hap ' Haskin ' s ' Dimpled Darlings ' was the talk of the big leagues. Every one was either a Tommy Lothrop or a ' Chick ' Lathers, and the way some of us ' hit the line ' sliding for first, would have put Benbrook to shame. " Over there, " said the host, pointing to a particularly level spot, " There is where we went surveying which reminds me that the Civils went to summer camp and incidentally fixed up their ticket for Senior class officers, which went on the rocks when the voting came off in the fall. ' Al ' Walker, a mechanical, was elected president, the first time in years that a Civil has not been president of the Senior Engineers. " That last year was a banner one. Besides having the campus ' sharks ' in athletics, we were supreme in other things Gordon Spice was manager, and Benbrook captain of the football team ' Cy ' Cogswell was president of the Student Council, ' Hap ' Haskins and Carpenter were on the Athletic Board of Control. Base ball had its representative in Tommy Lothrop I guess we did our share on the campus. " We became fussers, par excellence, and we were as a unit in helping each other out of pinches such as taking the class out of bankruptcy. " And now, fellows, let ' s descend and see what the rest of our classmates are doing down there on the campus. " Suiting the action to the word the chauffeur was told to land them near the Engineering Arch, and the jolly ten clambered out and were just in time to stroll and join in with the other 1911 men in singing, " Here ' s to the college, whose colors we wear, And here ' s to the hearts that are true. " SIDNEY M. SCHOTT, Historian. 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN LJff Senior Engineers CLASS OFFICERS A. WALKER President MATTHEW R. BLISH Vice-President ROBERT S. HAMMOND Secretary H. E. BRELSFORD Treasurer C. A. LUNN Basket Ball Manager T. D. BEST Base Ball Manager R. C. FISHER Track Manager RAY L. SPITZLEY ... Foot Ball Manager [120] 1911 M I CH I G AN ENS I AN Senior Engineer Committees CHAIRMEN Reception O. O. CARPENTER Cap and Gown S. V. TAYLOR Senior Sing J. R. BAZLEY Executive J. H. WALKER Banquet L. C. HILL Social A. L. KIM HALL Auditing H. M. McpARLANE Picture .... .... W. H. RICHARDS Pipe and Stein G. B. TREAT Memorial CHARLES GORDON SPICE Promenade C. C. BUNDSCHU Class Day . CARL F. RAISS, JR. Arrangement . . M. S. BK;GS [121] Senior Engineers ALHEKT P. ALLEN Benton Harbor FLOYD ATKINSON Stillman, Ga. CLINTON B. BAKER Chicago, 111. KLWYN CURTIS BALCH . . . Kalamazoo, Mich. Engineering Society, Member of A. I. E. E. CHARLES EUGENE BASSETT . . Independence, N. Y. Engineering Society. OWEN W. BAUER Los Angeles, Cal. Engineering Society, A. I. E. E., Rocky Moun- tain Club. JAMES ROBERT BAZLEY, Trigon . . Oswego, N. Y. Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Michigenda, Culture Trustee S. L. A. (2), Chairman Senior Sing Committee. MARION WILBUR BEACH . . . Keuka Park, X. Y. VKRNER A. BELCHER .... Phi Lambda Upsilon. . . Milan, Mich. ALBERT BENBROOK Chicago Triangles, Owls, Vulcans, Friars, Michigamua, Varsity Foot Ball (2) (3) (4), Captain (4), Varsity Track Squad (1) (2), Class Basket Ball (1) (2) (3) (4), Manager (2). [122 Senior Engineers CHAS. HOLBROOK BENEDICT .... Perry, N. Y. Tau Beta Pi, Managing Editor of Michigan Technic, 1911. MAURICE D. BENSLEY .... Hamburg, N. Y. Vulcan, Owls, Triangles, Alchemists, Student Council. THOMAS DONIPHAN BEST .... Maysville, Ky. Manager Class Basket Ball (4), Invitation Committee, President Architectural Society (4). MORGAN S. BIGGS Class Foot Ball Team. Grand Rapids CLARENCE A. BIRD Jackson, Midi. MATTHEW RHODES BLISH .... Kewanee, 111. Tau Beta Pi, Michigamua, Vulcans, Triangles, Engineering Vice- President of Union, Student Council, Glee Club (2) (3), Class Basket Ball (2) (3). OSCAR R. BLUMBERG Detroit, Mich. Engineering Society, Aeronautical Society, Class Secretary (1). HARRY BOUCHARD Tau Beta Pi. . Detroit, Mich. L. F. BRAMES Fort Wayne, Ind. II. E. BRELSFORD Miles, Mich. Craftsmen, A. I. E. E., Class Treasurer (4). [123] Senior Engineers GLYNNE GLADSTONE BUELL Union Citv C. C. BUNDSCHU Independence, Mo. Freshman Banquet ( 1 ) , Junior Hop Commit- tee (3), Crimson Chest, Chairman Promenade Committee (4). EDWARD MORRIS BUKD . Tan Beta Pi. RALPH EMERSON BURG S. W. CADY . . . Engineering Society. . Grand Rapids Ann Arbor . Troupsburg, N. Y. O. O. CARPENTER Port Huron, Mich. Class Base Ball Manager (3), Junior Hop Committee (3), Treasurer Athletic Associa- tion (3), President Athletic Association (4), Board in Control of Athletics (4), Chairman Senior Reception (4). RAY J. CARROLL Ann Arbor, Mich. FRANKLIN H. CHAPIN . Vanderbilt JOHN F. CLARK Cairo, Mich. ALVA BENSON CLARK .... Ann Arbor, Mich. Assistant in Electrical Engineering. ;i24] Senior Engineers GLEN L. CODMAN . . . Traverse City, Mich. Koanzaland. Glee Club (4), Class Relay Team (4). M. PAUL COGGSWELL . ... Oswego, N. V. Student Council (3), President (4), Vulcans, Michigamua, Webb and Flange, Chairman Membership Committee Engineering Society (4), Michigan Union Smoker Committee (4), Michigan Union Campaign Committee (4), Assistant in Mineralogy (4). C. W. COLBY Leavenworth, Kai HERBERT L. CON NELL Ypsilanti Engineering Society, Aeronautical Society, President (4). EMERY Cox Cabinet Club, Quarterdeck. Washington, D. C. VOLNEY R. CROSWELL . . . Moline. 111. R. C. CURTIS Griffins. Whiting, Ind. ROBERT HUNT DAILEY Ann Arbor Michigamua, Vulcans, Triangles, Owls, Webb and Flange, Class Foot Ball (3) (4), Auditing Committee, Union Reception. Membership and Dance Committees, Interscholastic Committee (3). WILLIAM A. DA LEE . Bay City, Mich. FRANK C. DAMSKEY Grand Rapids [125] Senior Engineers WIRT EDWARD DARROW Ann Arbor A. I. E. E., Phi Beta Kappa (1910), Tau Beta Pi, Assistant in Electrical Engineering. CHARLES NEWMAN DAWE .... Detroit, Mich. ALBERT G. DERSCH Cadillac Assistant in Qualitative Chemistry (3), Assistant in Quantitative Chemistry (4). HORACE P. Dix Grand Rapids Triangles, Vulcans, Owls, Vice-President Engineering Society (3), Class President (3). FRANK E. DODGE . . Wichita, Kas. F. V. DUNLAP Beaver Falls, Pa. RICHARD J. DUNNE ....... Chicago Triangles, Vulcans, Class Foot Ball. GEORGE B. EMMON Saginaw ROBERT CLARENCE FISHER .... Omaha. N l . Cornhusker Club, Architectural Society (2) (3) (4), Class Track Manager (4). THEODORE W. FOWLE Woburn, Mass. Student Volunteer Foot Ball (2) (3) (4). 126] I Senior Engineers G. FARNSWORTH FRINK Chicago, KLMER GUY FULLER . Webb and Flange. Detroit ROSCOE MARSHALL GAGE Toledo, O. Triangles, Vulcans, Owls, Alchemists, Musical Clubs, Class Executive Committee (3), Ban- quet Committee (4). DAN D. GARDNER Cherry Creek, N. Y. MARTIN NEWTON GAINES . . . Kansas City, Kas. Alchemists, Property Manager Comedy Club (3) (4). HARRY M. GEORGE . Phi Lambda Upsilon. GEORGE LEO GERARD Cassopolis, Mich. Holland Patent, X. V. WM. HENRY GERHAUSER Detroit Alchemists, Triangles, Vulcans, Class Treas- urer (1), Base Ball Committee (3), Associate Editor 1911 Michiganensian. JAMES RALPH GIBSON . . Engineering Society. . . Northville, Mich. JAMES RAYMOND GREEN . Hermitage Club. . . Rushville, X. V. 127 Senior Engineers CHAKI.KS PKMHKOKK GRIMES . . Paw Paw, Mich. A. 1. E. E., Engineering Society, Aeronautical Society. JOHN WILSON HACKER . . . Kalamazoo, Mich. Phi Lambda Upsilon, Assistant in Quantita- tive Chemistry (4). LAURENCE I. HALE . Assistant in Surveying. . Lyons, Mich. ROBERT S. HAMMOND Chicago Michigamua, Triangles. Vulcans, Secretary Senior Class. L. MAXWKLL HARRIS Eredonia, X. Y. Engineering Society. Michigan Technic Board. HAROLD I. HASKINS . Chicago Michigamua, Vulcans, Triangles, Webb and Flange, Toastmasters, Varsity Base Ball Manager (3), President Athletic Association (3), Recording Secretary Michigan Union (4), Comedy Club Cast (3), Union Operas (1) (2) (3), Class Foot Ball (3), Student Council, Athletic Board of Control. CHARLES JAMES HAYNES Cadillac A. I. E. E., Engineering Society, Tau Beta Pi. PHILIP C. HAYNES . . . Grenada, West Indies Engineering Society, A. I. E. E. CORNELIUS LANGSTON HENDERSON Alpha Phi Alpha. Detroit RALPH H. HIDEY . Mt. Pleasant, Mich. [128] Senior Engineers H. DEAN HILEY Coldwater, Mich. A. I. E. E., Engineering Society. L. CLAYTON HILL Detroit, Mich. Quarterdeck, Vice-President Aeronautical So- ciety. ARTHUR K. HOWELL . Engineering Society. C. P. HUCKE New York Citv Kansas City, Kas AUGUST F. HUTZEL Ann Arbor GUSTAVE A. HYDE GEORGE SATTERLEE JACOBS Tau Beta Pi. Cleveland, O. Pontiac J. RAYMOND JAMES Chicago PAUL V. JOHNSTON Detroit WILLIAM STANLEY JOHNSTON .... Detroit [129] Senior Engineers SPEACUE JONES Toledo, Ohio H. C. JUSSEN . . Ironwood O. C. KELIHKR LLOYD M. KELLER . Tau Beta Pi. Hollywood, Cal. . Wakelee, Mich. HERMAN G. KIEFER Detroit Alchemists, Deutscher Verein, Class Secre- tary (3). GEORGE S. KIEHLE Dansville, N. Y. Engineering Society, A. I. E. E. ANDREW LEWIS KIMBALL . . ..... . Detroit Tau Beta Pi, Engineering Society, Chairman Class Social Committee. ARTHUR KINGSTON Scalp and Blade. . Buffalo, N. Y. PHILIP WHEELER KNISKERN Chicago Michigamua, Vulcans, Triangles, Webb and Flange. Anoangpangalon, Student Council (4), Class Foot Ball (1) (2), Varsity Reserves (3), Interclass Basket Ball Manager (3), Class Track Manager (1), Board in Control Student Publications, Assistant General Chair- man Crimson Chest, Culture, Koanzaland, Comedy Club (2). H. KENNETH KUGEL Sandusky, O. [1301 Senior Engineers RALPH R. LEFFLER . Sault Ste. Marie B. LELANU LEUER . Cabinet Club. Washington, D. C. WALTER J. LEHNKR .... . Mt. Clemens LUTHER J. LEIDIG Keystone Club. . Steelton, Pa. ALLEN C. LINSIIAV Litchtield JAMES HARRY LODBAN Tau Beta Pi, A. I. E. E. Atlas, Mich. LAWRENCE VV. LONG Jackson, Mich. THOMPSON LOTHROP Buffalo, N. Y. Micbigannia, Vulcans, Triangles, Vice-Presi- dent Class (3), Union Dinner Committee (3), Varsity Base Ball (2) (3). KM ILK RKK Low Buffalo, N. Y. Scalp and Blade. Triangles, Vulcans, Webb and Mange, Owls, Class Foot Ball (3) (4), Culture. AI.KX N. LUND Wilard, N. Y. [131] Senior Engineers CHARLES A. LUNN Marquette, Mich. Class Basket Ball Manager (4), Reception Committee. MICHAEL P. MCCORMICK .... Rexville, N. Y. HOWARD M. McCuLLOCH Jackson LAWRENCE Ross MCNAMEE . . Phi Lambda Upsilon. L. PEARL McO.MBER . . Gary, Ind. Ann Arbor WARNER U. McRAE Imlay City, Mich. Tan Beta Pi, Student Council, Class Base Ball Team (3). HARRY MAURICE MACFARLANE .... Detroit Culture, Koanzaland, Crimson Chest, Aero- nautical Society, Engineering Society. WALTER LEE MAIN Midland, Mich. Alchemists, Cap and Gown Committee, Crim- son Chest. LOREN ROBERT MANVILLE .... Fairpoint, S. D. HASOLD I. MARKEY Saginaw [132] Senior Engineers DORR RICE MARTIN Charlotte, Mich. ROY EDWIN MATTERN .... Muskogee, Okla. Tau Beta Pi, Assistant in Drawing (3) (4), Senior Reception Committee. IRVING VICTOR MAURER Engineering Society. WENDELL J. MEYER . Quarterdeck. V. MONTGOMERY MITCHELL Webb and Flange. ARTHUR A. MISCH Detroit Cincinnati, O. Detroit Port Huron ALBERT F. MORIARTY Denver, Colo. A. I. E. E., Class Base Ball (3), Rocky Moun- tain Club. WALTER B. MONTGOMERY, 9 A X . . . . Chicago ROYAL B. MUDGE Charlotte ALHERT BROADUS NEWMAN .... Waco, Texas Alchemists. Phi Lambda Upsilon. [133] Senior Engineers J. W. NORD Iron Mountain, Mich. MANLEY OSGOOD Tau Beta Pi. ROBERT NORRIS Acacia. Lima, Ohio Anna, 111. GLENN H. NORQUIST .... Jamestown, N. Y. Louis A. OFFER . Detroit C. L. OELKKRS .... North Tonawanda, N. Y. T. FREDERICK OLDER Adrian, Mich. Engineering Society, Class Foot Ball (2) (3) (4). MARQUIS ELWOOD OLDER . Engineering Society. Adrian, Mich. FRED L. ORSER Blue Island, 111. Vulcans, Webb and Flange. Class Base Ball, Foot Ball, Track. ERI OLMSTEAD Portland, Mich. Craftsmen, Assistant in Surveying. [134] Senior Engineers ROY H. OSMUN . . .... Holly, Midi. CLIFFORD E. PAINE ... . Fennville, Mich. RUSSEL BURR PALMER . Saginaw RALPH H. PARIJEE Pontiac Engineering Society, Electrician Culture, Koanzaland, The Crimson Chest. LYLE GEORGE PARROTT Mt. Clemens Engineering Society, Assistant in Surveying. CECIL D. PARSONS Fowlervillc WILLIAM ARSENE PAYNE . ... Akron, O. HAROLD B. PHILLIPS Port Huron K. M. PORTER Detroit Aeronautical Society, New York State Club, Quarterdeck. ROBERT ARMSTRONG RAHFORD, r A Washington, D. C ;n] Senior Engineers CARL F. RAISS, JR Detroit Michigamua, Vulcans, Triangles, Owls, Al- chemists, General Chairman Michigan Union Smoker Committee. Michigan Union Nominat- ing Committee, Varsity Basket Ball (2), Interclass Basket Ball (1) (2) (3) (4), Inter- class Base Ball (1) (2). EDWARD S. RAYNES ARTHUR L. REACH Yarmouth, Me. Seattle, Wash. WM. ANTHONY REED . Detroit EDWIN W. RENZ Philadelphia, Pa. WM. H. RICHARDS Clifton, Va. Webb and Flange, Associate Editor 1911 Michiganensian, Chairman Class Picture Com- mittee (4). HAROLD C. RICHARDSON Ann Arbor Webb and Flange, Promenade Committee. EDWARD HODGES ROBIE . . . Washington, D. C. Alchemists, Cabinet Club, Comedy Club (2), Editorial Staff of Wolverine (3), Michigan Daily (4). KARL ROSE .... Secretary A. I. E. E. JOHN E. ROTH .... Pylon. . . Pierre, S. D. Detroit I 136 J Senior Engineers RAY C. SACKF.TT Saginaw Trigon. ARTHUR J. SCHAMEHORN Jackson FRANCIS A. SCHMEIUER Detroit SIHNEY M. SCHUTT Detroit Deutscher Verein, Class Historian (4). BRUNO SCHROETER . . Detroit CHARLES FARQUHAR SHAW . Dunedin, New Zealand WILLIAM H. SHENK . Medforcl, Mass. LESLIE A. SIMPSON Otsego, Mich. FRED STANLEY SLAGLE . . Washington C. H., Ohio Engineering Society, Les Voyageurs. LAURENCE E. SLOAN Ann Arbor [137] Senior Engineers HARRISON ARTHUR SMALL Ann Arbor HARRY ALFRED SNOW .... Dearborn, Mich. Hermitage, Tau Beta Pi, A. I. E. E., Engineer- ing Society, Technic Board, Chairman Invita- tion Committee (4), Class Basket Ball (3) (4). JAY W. SNYDER Battle Creek CLEON PERRY SPANGLER .... Cleveland, O. Webb and Flange, Secretary C. C. C. (3) (4), Varsity Track Team (4), Class Relay Team (4), Class Orator (4). C. GORDON SPICE Detroit Trigon, Michigamua, Vulcans, Triangles, Class Executive Committee (1), Cl ass Treasurer (3), Foot Ball Committee (2) (3), Varsity Foot Ball Manager (4), Board of Directors Athletic Association, Chairman Senior Memo- rial Committee, Michigan Union Campaign Committee (4), Chairman Michigan Union Dance Committee. ROY LEMAR SPITZLEY . Class Foot Ball Manager (4). Detroit BENJAMIN WM. SPRAU ...... Erie, Pa. HOWARD R. STEARNS .... Detroit LEIGH JAMES STEVENSON Port Huron ELMER E. STIFF Fenton, Mich. [138 Senior Engineers LAURENCE D. STRATTON .... Lapeer, Mich. SENECA VERN TAYLOR .... Rochester, Mich. Tau Beta Pi, Vulcans, Webb and Flange, Stu- dent Council, President Engineering Society, Chairman Cap and Gown Committee (4). LAURENCE H. THOMAS Caro, Mich. MASON WHITE TORBET Manistique Quarterdeck. Aeronautical Society. GUY B. TREAT Adrian, Mich. Vulcans, Triangles, Owls, Michigan Musical Clubs, Tau Beta Pi. FRED A. TUCKER Danville, 111. VERNON PALMER TURNBURKE . Washington, D. C. Cabinet Club. FRANK S. TYLER . . Detroit EDWARD WRIGHT VANHERFIELD . . Grand Rapids A. I. E. E., Engineering Society. NELSON L. VAN Toi Grand Haven Quarterdeck, Knickerbocker Club. [139] Senior Engineers ALBERT S. WALKER Buffalo, N. Y. ALLISON WALKER Imlay City Tan Beta Pi. Vulcans, Class President (4). JAMES HERBERT WALKER Tau Beta Pi. Detroit HENRY L. WARD Beaumont, Texas HAROLD O. WASHBURN .... Belding, Mich. SOLON W. WEBS . . . Battle Creek FRANK GIDEON WHEELER . . Washington, D. C. Cabinet Club, Chairman Invitation Committee, Soph Promenade Committee, General Chair- man Junior Hop, Class Base Ball (3). WILLIAM S. WICKER Lockport, N. Y. GEORGE WILLIAM WINSLOW Kalamazoo JICK GAM WONG . Portland, Maine HO] [141] 1911 M I CHI G AN EN SI AN Engineering Statistics WORD has just been received over our private wire from the campus, that one of the fiercest battles of the past four years has been fought at Engineering Arch. It was hoped, by the powers that be, that peace and quiet would continue until the end of the present administration, but the oft-repeated threat of Professor Ellis to hand out a " common-sense " written, materialized, and although " The Yellow and the Blue " was not among the things called for, the questions were sufficiently " sensible " to precipitate this bloody encounter. " Matt " Blish, by a clever flank shift, swept the field as the most popular man, although " Verne " Taylor and " Hap " Haskins, by joining forces, gave him a hard fight. The contestants retired for a breathing spell before the clash over the mo st persistent fusser, which was, by far, the most spirited contest of the day. " Bob " Bazley was a hot favorite, but the Alpha Phi ' s came to Phil Kniskern ' s rescue and turned the tide in his favor. " Ed " Robie, " Al " Walker and " Tommy " Lothrop were in their glad togs but decided that competition was too strong. " Ralphie " Binney and " Grandpa " Fowle decided that bean-shooters were too rough for the jolliest-girl " tilt, " so their forces were provided with custard pie and fought at the usual twenty paces. Bill Johnson tried to butt in but was ruled out because he was under age and might get hurt. " Ralphie " had things all his own way after the first few minutes, as " Grandpa " stopped to brush his hair, and this so demoralized his forces that they were easily put to rout. " Lydia " did not have a look in. A truce was called and it was decided to settle the remaining differences by arbitration. " Red " Mauer kicked on having the " handsomest-man " question settled this way, but " Johnny " Hacker and " Hap " Haskins said they were willing to take a chance, so " Red " calmed down and they proceeded to a vote. The race for the handsomest man narrowed down to " Si " Cogswell and " Verne " Taylor, and although it will never be known who stuffed the ballot box, " Verne " had one more vote. " Gordie " Spice got one vote. It was printed, but the situation is very suspicious. There were so many best students, each voting for himself, that no result was announced, but some of our 1910 friends appeared well in front. Discovered ! ! On evidence presented by " Some Class " Detective Small, " Phil " Dix was convicted as the " worst knocker. " It was found that " Art " Misch and " Harry " Gerhauser were part of his gang, but " Phil " refused to turn state ' s evidence. " Benny " and " Tommy " vied with each other as our best athletes. " Benny " won out by ten pounds. " Tommy " Lothrop said that from now on he was going to be a Lit-Engineer, thereby winning the title of class humorist from " Doc " Bensley, whose best efforts brought forth only a few sighs. There was an abundance of shrewd politicians present, but as usual " Hap " Haskins got away with the vote, although " Carp " Carpenter and " Al " Walker filed charges of graft, " date " Hill is easily the most promising, although " Al " Dicker and " Dick " Dunne ran him a close second. " John R. " and " Andy " are still our favorites, but every man on the faculty came in for his share. " C. E. " and " Turtle-Soup " seemed to have the call for snap courses with " C. E.-la " and " Metallurgy " pushing them hard for the place. After establishing the standard class excuse as " over-slept, " peace was declared forever, and the meeting broke up, with a song and a rah for the good old class. [142] 11 MICHI G ANENSIA THE DIX PLAN FOR REUNIONS ' 10 1911 1912 1913 11 1914 ' 12 1915 13 1916 ' 14 1917 15 ' 13 iu 11 1918 16 1919 1920 ' 18 ' 17 IK.-1 ' 19 ' 16 I L922 ' 20 ' 12 11 1923 1924 " 2 ' H ' 2 21 20 1925 ' 19 ' 18 17 ' 16 1921 ' 24 ' 15 ' 14 ' i:t ' 12 1927 25 11 1928 OB 08 fl ' 07 ... ' 06... ' 05 . . . ' 04 ' 07 ' 06 ' 05 ' 04 07 06 05 ' 04 07 06 ' 05 ' 04 ' 07 ' 08 05 ' 03 ... ' 03 01 ' 03 ' 02 ... ' 0 " ' 02 ' 02 ' 01 . ' 01 ' 01 ' 01 ' 00 .. ' 00 ' 00 ' 00 ' 99... ' 99 ' 9 ' 99 Qq ' ... ' 18 ' )8 8 ' IN ' ' 97 ' 97 07 96... ' 96 ' 96 9fi ' li, ' Co.. ' ' 91) ' " , ' M ' 94 94 ' 94 ' 94 ' 1W ' 9? ' 9t fl m ' 92 ' 9 .qo ' qo .q., ' 111 ' 91 ' 91 ' 91 ' ' 11 ' 90 ' 90 90 ' 90 ' XI ' 89 . 89 89 89 ' 8 t ' 88 . ' 87 88 87 88 ' 87 88 87 J 88 ' 87 ' 86 ' 8 86 ' 86 w ' 85 ' 85 85 85 cr ' 84 ' K4 ' 84 ' 84 ' X3 ' 83 ' 83 ' 83 ' 82 ' 82 82 ' 82 ' 81 ' 81 81 ' 81 ' 80 ' 80 ' 80 ' 80 80 ' 79 79 ' 79 79 79 ' 78 78 ' 78 78 78 ' 77 77 77 77 ' 77 ' 76 76 7f 76 ' ]( ' 75 75 7ft 75 " It ' 74 .. 74 74 ' 74 74 ' 73 73 73 7;t 73 ' 72 71 . 72 71 " i ' i 71 71 , ' I- ' 70 70 70 " 0 ' VO ' till ' B9 ' 69 69 ' 68 68 ' 68 ' 8 ' 67 ' 7 ' 6V ' 6V ' 86 ' 6 ' 66 ' 115 ' 65 ' to Y4 .......... ' (13 ' 04 ' 63 Y.I ' 62 Y J ' til ' 61 ' ill ' 60 ' 60 The Class of 1911 had not met to take any action on this plan, but it lias been so uniformly ac- cepted by former classes, and the general opinion of those seniors whose opinion is known has been so favorable, that we reproduce this plan here as originally outlined, trusting it will be of interest and of use to all whose classes may adopt this plan, which will brinn about the reunion every five years of four classes that vre in college at the same time, the pleasures of which can easily be MTU. [143] [144] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Summer Camp WELL, we had thought about and dreamed bad dreams about it for weeks and at last it was upon us. We knew we had a summer session in our course, and we had heard about living in tents for eight weeks and surveying the neighboring wilder- ness. ' That was why we all left for the north early last summer, r left for Camp Bogardus, the summer surveying camp maintained by the University of Michigan on the shores of Douglas Lake. You see, the " Powers That Be " had decreed that some fifty of us must appear there in camp for a 6:20 roll call on July 6th. Of course, we couldn ' t plan on leaving home with the usual time margin to make " that eight o ' clock " and get to that roll call on time, so the majority of us got into camp about sundown of the fifth. We had a hard time recognizing our friends of June in the much bewhiskered " guinea gang " which rushed us on our arrival. They had preceeded us by a week to pitch the tents and get the camp in working order, and were scarred veterans when they welcomed us. They led us up that flight of ninety-nine odd steps, which we had been told about, to Mrs. Handy ' s " hotel, " where we had our first meal of a series to come. This was on Delicatessen Heights, which overlooked South Fishtail Bay of Douglas Lake. After eating, or rather after the meal was served, we looked about us more carefully. Below, the white tents in a double row marked out " State Street, " which curved slightly to follow the contour of the lake. Off to the left was " Faculty Row, " and around the shore on the right the light brown tents of the " Bug Camp " showed through the trees in the distance. Beyond our camp, the bay widened out into the lake proper. Yonder, they showed us Grape- vine Point and the triangulation station set out on the bar just beyond it. Over there was North Fishtail Bay bordered with tall pines. But it was getting too dark to see much more, and we went down the hill to State Street and to our respective tents. Conversation lagged horribly that first night and our brains were busy with various con- flicting thoughts. As the hour of " lights out " approached, we resorted to our beds by spreading our blankets on our box of straw. How mean that straw felt that first night, and how hard it was to keep quiet and just lie there and think ! Camp finally quieted, though, and we forgot ourselves in sleep. After breakfast the next morning, which came unannounced at 6 :30. we were summoned to headquarters. Our baggage was ' still on the road between Pellston and camp, and we had been forced to don our " Sunday best " and low shoes again. The outfit was not in keeping with field work, especially as every step in the sand resulted in helping to fill up those shoes. In consequence, we were destined to take dictation of notes preparatory to our future work. Later in the morning, the trunks and baggage arrived and the remainder of our first day in camp was spent in getting our tents in orderly shape. With all our bustling around that day, it didn ' t seem quite so bad to put out the light at 9 :30 and turn in and keep quiet. And reclining en that bed of straw wasn ' t so bad. either. The next morning saw the crowd of us, rather less handsomely attired but more in style, standing before headquarters tent awaiting that second roll call. Old shirts, old trousers, or new ones of khaki, high shoes and boots, felt hats and straw, and even bright bandanas were in great evidence, for who could be a surveyor unless he looked like one? And from that time on, camp life was pretty much routine. We breakfasted at 6 :30 and got down to our tents again as soon as possible. Tent inspection came at 7:15, and everything must be put in order for the day. We hurried to sweep the straw and sand from the floor and from " behind the bed, " to dust off the stove, to shine up the lamp, and to make our beds so that our tent would pass muster under the eagle eye of the inspector. After that we drew from the instrument ten t the various instru- ments assigned to us and left camp for the scene of our work. Sometimes we walked to the scene of action and sometimes we used the boats and rowed. From the time of our arrival until lunch, it was hard work under the direction of a professor or assistant. Lunch time came from 11:30 to 12:30. When our work took us too far from the camp, we carried " lunches, " at least that ' s what they were called, and ate them " on the job. " A basket with a loaf of bread and a knife in it (with no apparent use for the knife) measured the expectations and even hopes of the victims who drew a " lunch for [145] 1911 MICH I G AN ENS I AN four. " Of course it wasn ' t quite so bad as that, but the subject of those lunches is a delicate one with us and is not lightly to be passed over. After eating, we started in again on the work at hand and kept at it until 4:30 or later. To tell you about the work we did would take too much time and, well, you wouldn ' t know what we were talking about half the time anyway. We didn ' t lose any time in getting back to camp after we finished our day ' s work. The lake held more comforts for the weary than any other attraction camp afforded. Swim- ming was great, and everyone indulged. A diving tower was built of white birch logs and hemlock boards, and it worked fine. It was the pride of our veteran divers to do the " jack- knife off the top " platform of the tower. We generally remained in the water to the very limit of our time and then scurried to our tents and dressed for lunch. Very often after dark, there was the job of copying up " those field notes " onto the office record blanks. It wasn ' t pleasant, by any means, to sit at a rickety table and print notes in ink by the flickering light of an oil lamp, dodging all the while the moths and mosquitoes which had congregated. It was our orchestra, though, that started the social season at camp. We had a " really one " that played together dandy. They claimed the pile of logs at the foot of State Street as their band stand and gave frequent concerts there. At times they were assisted by the unsolicited aid of an impromptu glee club. It was the orchestra that opened up the pos- sibilities of a social side to our camp life. In fact, it was the heart and soul of our first and later dances. The announcement of that first dance stirred the camp like a call to arms. Out came those treasured stiff collars, that laundried linen, and those low shoes. Patches of whiskers were fondled hesitatingly and then were trimmed or entirely removed. We obtained permission to keep the boats out later than usual and rowed to Bryant ' s where several of the fairer sex had already gathered. And there, by the light of a big oil torch, we danced on a 12x12 floor of unmatched hemlock boards and enjoyed ourselves. There were thirty men and five or six girls, and consequently the dancing on our part was intermittent. And that opened our social career at Camp Bogardus. About two weeks later, our orchestra was invited to bring its instruments and its followers and attend another dance. This time the scene was the Ingleside Hotel. The invitation was accepted and we went, that is, the orchestra went and we followed. The dining room was cleared and the floor waxed, and then the frolic was on. Girls were there in greater numbers on this second occasion, and more of us danced, more of the time. That ' s in general what happened. Of course we all remember some instances peculiar to individuals. We remember the sensation caused by a certain pair of white duck trousers which appeared spotless on the scene soon after the arrival of our baggage. Also, we remember seeing those s ame trousers continuously for eight weeks, but they were not spot- less. And then, too, we gratefully remember the efforts of one who now holds the title of " camp barber. " He was the ever-in-demand man in camp, the fusscrs ' pride and hope. There was nothing smacking of union hours about the shop, because it was running and doing business before dawn and after nightfall. Our barber claimed victims from the entire personnel of camp, and he still lives. There were the " sore toe " twins who stomped around camp with one foot in a bundle and the other one free. And well, we remember the epidemic that claimed us all as victims and which we laughed over afterwards. And then remember the boxing match between pur featherweight and our heavyweight. And we mustn ' t forget those trips to Bryant ' s for ice cream and piano music. And last but not least, we remember our trip to Topinabee on the only half holiday we had, the base ball game which followed, and the real dance after that, and then the long tramp home again. Yes, we worked hard, and we didn ' t have such a bad time after all. Would we go again? Well, . [146] I 1911 MICH I G ANENSIAN ]t( U i HB ' V History of the Senior Medical Class IN the fall of 1907 we assembled in the Medical Building one hundred and twenty-five cells, each to be further and scientifically developed into an active living physician. It was Dr. Huber who first took the cells in hand, placing them in an incubator at 98.6 F. This temperature was ideal, and soon the cells were very active migrating about, making themselves felt in every nook and corner. One day the temperature became fever heat and then resulted a struggle for life and honor, but the cells were not to be easily destroyed. After the dust and steam had cleared away it was seen that Krohn had taken the flag and the cells had from the start made themselves felt. From this time on the cells grew in wisdom and size, soon becoming sturdy embryos. Dr. Huber and Dr. Streeter introduced us to the wonders and odors of " Histy " and anatomical labs, two embryos showed pathological growths, and after many weary nights of worry and consultation operation was advised and the unsightly things removed. Dr. Warthin pronounced them plain cases of hypertrichosis labii superoris oris. Another in false wisdom wandered too far from the wise guidance of our dean and joined a boisterous mob which persisted in presenting a " star " performance. He was rudely snatched from the mob by the blue coats in brass buttons and it was with difficulty lie was again regained to his former colleagues. The second period of incubation was now begun with new problems to solve; Physiology, " P. Chem " nervous anatomy, " Bacty " and hygiene. Of these the embryos enjoyed the fluent oratory of Dr. Vaughn the most. Dr. Xovy with his dry and witty jokes deserves much credit for lightening heavy but interesting subjects. During this period a smoker was held and several showed development, along other than scientific lines. " Cotton Top " Busby depicted the persevering minister ' s character with great accuracy. This year a strong base ball team entered the field. The first baseman persisted in carrying his generosity into the game, and even then, when the schedule closed, we found ourselves on all but the top shelf. It was with regret that we saw Dr. Styles leave us at the close of the year. We wished him success and God speed. The third year, behold Dr. Warthin had forgotten he had turned low the bunsen burner beneath the incubator. There was much consternation among the weaker of our colleagues, and as the temperature gradually fell, some developed gangrene, others became bleached and lost all sensation, while still others noticed nothing more than numbness and tingling. At the end of the semester the trouble was discovered and the flame gradually increased and " Path lab " was past history. The other dangers to life were so small in comparison that little difficulty was encountered, but some still weakened, fell by the wayside. The last period in the oven was now reached, and smaller in number but greater in. strength the embryos assembled. After due deliberation " T " Heatley, by virtue of his six feet and consistent work, was elected to guide us wisely to a new birth into the outer world. For his energy and honesty " Bob " Lowe was asked to care for the finances, and, well it was, for he harrassed the delinquents even during classes for those last four bits. The terrors of " Path " were now over, but Dr. Camp introduced us to the mysteries of " Hy " and Psychas- thenia, Neuresthenia, Syringomyleia, etc. Al Lorie told us that " Park " described senile hypertrophy: the " American Text " described it " Exactly so, " says Dr. Lorie. The second semester brought us into the new building for Opthomology and Oto-laryn- gology and within seeing distance of the operations. But as Vyn says, there is but one [147] 1911 MICHIGAN ENSIAN disagreeable rule in the building, and that is the price of a ride in the elevator. He, how- ever, might well follow the example of " Sully, " who has foregone the pleasure of chewing gum to spend his nickles for elevator rides. The class now decided that the treasury could afford a smoker. All assembled at the Michigan Union to smoke the weed and eat the roast beef lunch, which the committee had so generously provided. All having satisfied the inner man, Heatley called upon our literary lights, and wit and good humor became paramount. When the hour grew late, it was decided that these gatherings should be at frequent and regular intervals. But now alas, we are but a few weeks from the end, when we shall be born young physicians. Little did we suspect that the end was so near and yet so far. The work has been, indeed, hard for the best of the men, and what must it have been for our two girls. They have done good and consistent work, and by their gentle manner have won the respect of the entire class. Our professors have worked us and jostled us, but through it all their interest and kindly spirit have won our gratitude and respect. May we never forget the pleasantries of the past and enjoy the few weeks left us in Michigan and dear, old Ann Arbor. 148 J I 1911 MICH I G ANENSIAN Senior Medic Class Officers THOMAS F. HEAT LEY STUART L. DE VITT . MICHAEL F. BRONDSTETTER CHARLES R. LOWE BERTRAM F. DUCKWALL ROBERT G. HENDERSON . CHARLES W. SCHOREGGEE JAMES D. VYN . . . ROBERT G. JOHNSTON CHARLES J. JENTGEN . WILLIAM O. BENJAMIN- FRANK N. EVANS President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Foot Ball Manager Base Ball Manager Basket Ball Manager Track Manager President of the Medical Society Medical Representative Medical Representative Michigan Union Representative Ahsent from picture. [149 Medic Seniors HARRY L. ARNOLD, N 2 N, A S2 A . Owosso, Mich. . Vice-President Michigan Union (4). EDWARD M. AUER, 4 B II . . . Inndegourt, N. Y. LEK W. BAKRY . Medical Staff. . Owosso, Mich. WILLIAM O. BENJAMIN Ann Arbor Medical Staff, Class Base Ball Captain (1) (2) (3), Class Foot Ball Captain (1) (2) (3), Class Basket Ball (2), Medical Society Repre- sentative (2) (4). FRANCIS BENNETT Auburn, N. Y. Opthalmalogy Staff, Class President (3). MICHAEL F. BRONDSTETTER . . Mt. Pleasant, Mich. American Medical Association, Class Treasurer (3), Class Secretary (4). GLEN B. CARPENTER, J P 2 . . Big Rapids, Mich. H. L. COOPKR, P2 Niles, Mich. R. H. CRISSEY Fort Wayne, Ind. FERNANDO BE JUAN, JR. . . San Juan, Porto Rico [ ISO!] Medic Seniors L. ! " . DF.RFUS Salem, O. STUAKT LLOYD DE VITT, A fi A . Spring Lake, Mich. Pathology Staff (3) (4), Medical Staff, Var- sity Band, Vice-President (4), Honor Commit- tee (3). WILLIAM HARRISON DICKSON . Ann Arbor BKRTKAM FOSTER DUCKWALL Aspinwall, Pittsburgh, Pa. Keystone Club, Students ' Medical Association, Class Foot Ball Manager. FRANK NATHANIEL EVANS, K . Emerson, la. Student Council, Soph Promenade. HAROLD K. FABER, N 2 N, A fi A Comedy Club, Friars. PI.ACIUA V. GARDINER Detroit Los Angeles, Cal. JAMES ANTHONY GUILFOIL, A KK . Auburn, N. Y. Gynecological Staff, Class Treasurer (1) (2), Representative to and Vice-President of Med- ical Society (3), Chairman Cap and Gown Committee. THOMAS HACKETT Dowagiac. Mich. Associate Editor 1911 Michiganensian. T. F. HEATLEY Chelsea, Mich. Class Foot Ball (2) (3), Surgery Staff, Presi- dent (H. [151] Medic Seniors ROBERT GRAY HENDERSON ... St. Johns, Mich. HARRY GALLOWAY HERRING, K A, X 2 X Georgetown, Ky. Gynecological Staff, Captain and Manager Class Basket Ball (2). LEROY W. HULL, N 2 N . . Detroit CHARLES J. JENTGEN Tiffin, O. Medical Representative, Surgical Staff. ROBERT GRAY JOHNSTON . . . Kendallville, Ind. Class Base Ball (3), President Medical Society. FLOYD H. JONES, X 2 N, A T A . . Elmira, X. Y. EDWARD H. KELLY Ironwood, Mich. ALVIN J. LORIE, K 2, J P 2 . . Kansas City, Mo. CHARLES R. LOWE Clas-s Treasurer (4). Ward, Idaho Bono E. MILLER . . . Akron, O. [152] Medic Seniors VEK.VOR MILO MOORE. A K K . . . Freeport, Mich. Class Base Ball (2) (3) (4). RALPH R. MORRALL. X Gynecology Staff. Niles, O. A. S. XEEDLES Pueblo, Col. BERTRAM H. OLMSTKD, - A E, N2N Emporium, Pa. Alpha Omega Alpha, Pathology Staff, Medicine Staff, Pylon. AXEL A. PESONEN . Surgery Staff. . Hancock, Mich. DANA C. POST Benton Harbor, Mich. Class Base Ball (2), Manager (3). DANIEL K. PUGH, ATA, P 2 . . Elmira, N. Y. AUGUSTUS G. PURVIS .... Charleston, S. C. MINNIE MARY ROHEN .... Brighton, Mich. HARRY B. SCHMIDT. I P 2 . Niles, Mich. [1531 Medic Seniors CHARLES W. SCHOREGGE Xew Dim, Minn. HAROLD SCHWARTZ, X, A f2 A Three Rivers, Mich. Pathology Staff (3), Medicine Staff (3). W. F. SEELEY, A T ft, X Gynecology Staff. RICHARD K. SINKKV G. T. SOULK Mayville, Mich. . Cherokee, la. Summerset, Ky. WILLIAM E. SULLIVAN Lima, O. REULE J. TANQUARY, P FLOYD E. TEFFT New York Club. WILMER EVERETT TONEY THEODORE TOSCH Honor Committee. St. Louis, Mo. Belmont, N. Y. Walton, Ind. Rogers, Mich. Medic Seniors PERRY C. TRAVKK Surgical Staff. . ' Detroit, Mich. PETER VER MEULEN Holland, Mich. Knickerbocker Club, Gynecological Staff, Class Basket Ball, Honor Committee. JAY D. VVN Grand Haven, Mich. Knickerbocker Club, Vice-President Michigan Union (3), Track Manager (4). DON D. WEAVER, A K K . . . Charlotte, Mich. Craftsman. Varsity Band, Pathology Staff, Gynecology Staff. R. E. WILEY . . . . Sullivan, 111. GORDON FAY WILLEY Ann Arbor PAUL BARTHOLOMEW WORK, ATA, N 2 X. A ! A Elkhart, Ind. Pathology Staff, Class Foot Ball (1) (2) (3), Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy (3), Der- matology Interne (4). [155] MICH I G AN ENS IAN 1911 Medic Statistics IN the last election of the class of 1911, surprises were the order of the day. Evans won the contest for the most popular man. His nearest rival, " Pud " Work, lacked two votes of enough to win. As ' we look back we can easily see why " Pud " lost out. As " John the Baptist, " Olmsted received two votes. The class decided that the most popular girl was " Clara " Ninde, the official stenographer. " Clara, " by her lady-like demeanor, endeared herself to all. As she is a very sensible girl, it will in nowise turn her head at receiving such warranted recognition at the hands of her classmates. The race for the most persistent fusser was a very close one between " Big Chief " Sinkey, " Buddy " Hull and " Eddie " Auer. The " Big Chief " won out, as can be easily explained by the fact that he started " Wright " in during summer school and despite the fact that he was constantly harrassed by such knockers as " Middie " Bennett, he continued until the class awarded him for his consistency. " Buddy " did grand work in this line, but didn ' t start early enough. " Eddie " was doing fine until he allowed a hypertrichoris to develop on his upper lip from then on his popularity seemed to wane. We have so many jolly girls that it was hard for the class to decide who was the jolliest. But when the votes were counted, it showed that " Bessie McCoy " Guilfoil was first. Her selection to this office was probably due to Bennett, who was a great admirer of " Bessie, " and he had all his friends support her. " Agnes " Johnston and " Sis " Henderson were close contenders for this honor. In a class of so many handsome men, it was a wonder that anybody received more than one vote. The girls decided it, however. " Beauty " Post winning out over " Teddy " Tosch. The class could not decide on the prettiest girl. Nobody could draw a- line, between Miss Rohn and Miss Gardiner. The vote of the class was almost solid for Arnold, in the contest who ' s the biggest knocker. Arnold, by his steady and consistent work for four years, had practically no opposition. Such good men as " Tubby " Seeley, " Bob " Lowe and " Happy " Hackett were completely outclassed. For the best athlete, " the fat boy, " Sullivan, by his all around good work, won out. His gum throwing ability cannot be questioned, as the many notches in Axel ' s hair bear mute testimony to his prowess. Morrall and Post deserve honorable mention. " Schmidtie " was easily the class humorist. It was a pretty blue day when Harry couldn ' t raise a laugh. " John Drew " Pugh received second, while " Hank " Herring was a close third. Crissy, the Old Reliable of the class, by his good work all the year, and especially in " Dermi, " where he only received a warning instead of a " con, " snatched first place away from Seeley in who ' s the biggest bluffer. Everybody in the class was satisfied that Axel Pesonen is the most promising. His gait, dignity and " Old Owl " expression cannot fail to impress everybody but the faculty. It is a common occurrence for patients in the hospital to mistake Axel for the chief surgeon. The first married will be " Steady " and Miss Gardiner; while " Mike " Moore, " Medicine Man " Sinkey, Arnold and " Eddie " Auer have been seen to question and converse with our only married man, " Mike " Brondstetter. It rests with you, " Mike. " The favorite professor is Dr. Parker, while Dr. Peterson and Dr. de Nancrede are very popular. The most envied man is " Freddie " Harris. Some fellows would rather be " Pat " or " Bill, " while Duckwall envied Roosevelt. What " cons " have you received? This showed the absence of brave men in the class. Only one man wrote all he received, and he nearly filled a page. I can ' t figure out yet whether he is a brave man or a dub. The class is in favcr of " New Thought " if it ' s in the right direction. [156] [157] 1911 MICHI G A N BNSI AN History of the Senior Dental Class AOXG about the summer of 1908, seventy-five individuals, scattered over this whole United States and abroad, decided that the life of a dentist held in store for them the means of holding body and soul together. Although this meant the incurring of the ill-will of the populace because of pain-producing proclivities, yet indeterred by this in casting about for a place in which to learn how to produce said pain in the most scientific manner, they hit on Michigan. Hence they came. The 1911 Dental Class became a part of the University. The part we played in University life at this time was small, indeed. This was due not only to the natural greenness of a freshman, but also the leadership of an outlaw sophomore, who at that time maneuvered on State Street at night, like Captain Kidd on the Spanish main. For this reason life seemed more pleasant in the recesses of our rooms. As a big noise on the campus, we were a minus quantity. Class routine soon brought the scattered elements together. In the ensuing class election, " Dad " Travis, globe-trotter, teacher of the little brown men, and a good fellow, was made president of the class. We learned first to make a good impression, a thing not taught in any other department on the campus, by the way. Other facts were duly forced to our notice, such as, " How to mix well, " " Don ' t sit too long if you would court success. " The art of handling a tray seemed to be an essential, although no waiter ' s union exists in the department. The mysteries of Qualitative Chemistry came in due season. The " unknowns " became known in time, as did Dr. Huber ' s delightful sections served " au slide " five days a week. When it was all over, we fled back to the old town until another year. Our Junior year found us many short of the original enrollment, but out of the remains we selected " Stub " Waters to lead us, mostly on account of his bluffing ability. He led us on to the " Battle of the Bugs " in the " Province of Novy. " Having conquered, we looked for a " stiffer " foe, and found the same in the Anatomical Laboratory. " Johnnie " Campbell, of base ball, as Senior president, is covering everything in his territory. The days of the tedious " labs " are over and it is a pleasure to get down to the real issues of a life ' s work, with something of the human element in it. It is decidedly human sometimes when the " dam " leaks, and one can ' t imitate the historic Dutch boy by stopping the same with his finger. All this demands patience, yet all through life we will find " patients " a necessity, and by the experience obtained here we hope to be able to " extract " ourselves from future difficulties. Our life will ever be the better for the influence we have felt, and that all must feel who have spent three full years of work and pleasure in this Our University. [158] 1911 M ICH I GANENSIAN 19 1 Dental Officers J. CAMPUELL President L. W. MARLIN .... Vice-President B. O. SABIN Treasurer GUY BRITTEN Secretary H. W. BROWN . Base Ball Manager F. M. ROSE . . .... Foot Ball Manager W. THWAITES .... Track Manager 159 1 Dental Seniors M. AARON AARONIAN Ann Arbor Dental Society. EDWARD J. ATKINSON, J) Bay City CHARLES O. BECHTEL, ASA. . . Wooster, Ohio Buckeye Club. GEORGE M. BECHTOLD Bellaire, Mich. CASL EDWARD BERTRAND, g . . Clayton, N. Y. New York State Club, Dental Society. GUY C. BRITTEN, J) . Class Secretary (3). . .- Hudson, Mich. C. LEONE BROWN, Sodus, N. Y. HAROLD W. BROWN, ASA CARL BUMSTEAD, AT, S Dental Society. MARTIN L. BYRNE Dental Society. South Haven Lincoln, Neb. Norwich, N. Y. [160] Dental Seniors ALBERT BAI.LAXTIXK CARSON, S . Ann Arbor Dental Society. JOHN CAMPBELL, Q St. Ignacc Class Baseball Manager (2), Class President (3), Varsity Baseball (2). FRANK C. COLE Maple Rapids XEIL I. CLARK, ASA Cleveland, Ohit RAY W. COOPER Elk Rapids HARVEY H. COOMER Wyandottc PERCY D. CRUM Owosso, Mich. J. X. CRANDALL, 2 . . . . Wakefield, R. I. LAURENCE M. DUNCAN, ASA Pylon. Quincy, 111. MILTON G. DARLING, S . . . . Ann Arbor [161] Dental Seniors JOHN B. DVVYER Hillsdale CHARLES EVERETT FOWLER, S . Springville, N. Y. New York State Club, Dental Society. LAURENCE G. GROSSMAN, Dental Society. Roy G. HAYWARD, ASA Ann Arbor St. Clair, Mich. R. K. HOFFMAN Jamestown, Mich. ARTHUR A. HOLLIS Brampton, Ont. AUGUST H. HOPPEL, A 2 A . . . Carrolltown, Pa. ROBERT ELLISON IRVAN, 2 A E, n . Hardin, Ky. WALTER JOHNSON .... Fergus Falls, Minn. E. M. KENNEDY, Varsity Band. Fredonia, Kas. [162] Dental Seniors ELIAS KLOOSTERMAN Zccland, Mich. RAY O. LAMB, -k Dental Society. HASEL W. LILLY Washington, Mich. Circleville, O. ARTHUR F. LOWRY Indiana, Pa. H. G. LYON St. Johns, Mich. Dental Society, Class Football (1), Class Base- ball (1) (2). FRED R. MACGRAIL, Dental Society. A. J. MACLEOD, Dental Society. . Pefferell, Mass. Trimountain, Mich. HUGH E. MACPHEI.LIPS Saginaw GUY I. MARKLEY Detroit LI.OYD W. MAKLIN . Indiana, Pa. [163 Dental Seniors HAROLD LEROY MEAD, A A, 4 K 2 . Escanaba, Mich. Dept. Football Team (1), Baseball (1) (2), Track (1) (2). HARRY LEE MII.I.KR . Ithaca, Mich. CLARK F. MIXER Muskegon Dental Society, Class Basketball Manager (3). CLAUDE M. MOORE . . Student Council. DON C. NICHOLS . Marinette, Wis. Ann Arbor WILLIAM F. NORTHROP . Pylon, Dental Society. River Rouge JOHN L. OLSAVER South Lyon FRED C. PALMER, 3 Ann Arbor Dental Society. ROY H. PURDY, ASA Bradford, Pa. E. KL W. RANDOLPH .... Salamanca, N. Y. [164] Dental Seniors GEORGE B. RAWDON, ASA. Dental Society. Ann Arbor CHARLES EVERETT READ .... Carrollton, 111. LEO P. RKGAN Winthrop, X. V. LI.OYD ROGERS, A 2 A Petrolin, Out. FREDERICK McVAiN ROSE, A 2 A . . Homer, 111. Football Manager (2) (3). SANDY RUND, ASA Bessemer, Mich. R H. RYAN . Tunkhawock, Pa. BURR G. SABIN Howell, Mich. FRNEST SCHATZLE Waldenburj; Cercle Francais, Deutscher Vercin. THERON S. SHAW Lodi, Ohio [165 Dental Seniors LOUEENS W. SMITH, 3 Cape Town, South Africa WILLIAM THWAITES .... Ann Arbor RAFAEL E. TORREGROSA . . Aguadilla, Porto Rico Cosmopolitan Club, Dept. Relay Team (1) (2) (3). JAMES WARNER TRAVIS .... Milford, Mich. La Sociedad Rspagnol, Cosmopolitan Club, Anoangpangalon. JOHN A. VAN KLEY Zecland. Mich. KARL W. WARD, S Dept. Football (2). Mohawk, N. Y. CEYLON F. WATERS, A 2 A . . . . Fabius, N. Y. H. B. WEBR WILLIAM D. WHITE, 2 Dental Society. . Toledo, Obit: Correctionville, Iowa [166] 1911 M I CH I CAN EN SI AN Senior Dental Statistics IN the three years of our class life, the qualities of various individuals have been strikingly indicated to sncli an extent that the sentiment of the class was easily determined as to who were the leading lights in the various branches of class activity. In the matter of popularity, Archie McClotld ' s winning smile gained him this enviable honor. The most popular girl was easy to choose. Miss Ima Rosendahl had a walk-away. The freshmen year was started with two members of the fair sex enrolled, but one left via the marriage route and the other by the Santa Fe. Our Kveless Eden was again graced by a feminine member when Dr. Rosendahl came from Holland last fall. The best student required careful search and deliberation, but the general sentiment seemed to favor McPhillips. The gentle art of fussing is a natural accomplishment for many of our classmates. " Atty " Atkinson is the dean of this department, with Mixer a close second, until lie became a benedict. Good looks are essential to a graduating class. In this respect we are very well supplied with many gcod ones and some who are not at all bad. " Handsome Harry " Webb is one Adonis along with Randolph, Northrup, Lilly, Brown and many others. An essential in life and in a profession at times is a good bluff. " Red " Cleland early demonstrated his innate mastery of this art. " Ian " Lowrie is one of " Red ' s " pupils. Ian puts " his " over with smiles, " Red " with tears. Humorously inclined students, like " Kit " Carson, often enliven dull lectures and deserve a place in the hall of fame on this account. Other charter members of this unformed organization are Max Rose, Rund, Sifre and Mead. Athletics claim several good men. " Farmer " Marlin and J. Campbell on the diamond and " Gus " Freeney on the varsity in our junior year, along with Mixer, Thwaitcs, Torrigrosa and others in inter-class contests make a good comparison with any class. Some not so well known are Cooper, a shot putter of some ability on quilts, and Lilly is a ten second (late) man in disguise. The faculty is naturally popular with the seniors, but Dr. Darling, on account of his cheerful way of meeting Monday eight o ' clocks, was voted the most popular of professors. X. T. CLARK. 167 1 w I CHI G AN EN SI AN History of the Pharmacy Class 1911 ELL, fellows, our University days will soon be over. Really, don ' t you sort of hate to go ? We ' ve surely had some good times together, but they have been unpleasantly interrupted occasionally by those terrible finals. What an all star aggregation we were when we as freshmen first wandered into the old Chemistry building, termed by our predecessors " good enough for the lits, " and but modesty forbids. Aye, and ' twas a verdant bunch that climbed into the old Dental Amphitheater for General Chemistry. Our embarrassment continued to grow when we couldn ' t find most of our classes. Pharmacy B, the tin pan course, and Cobalt ' s Qual. were not exactly cinches. They gave us trouble in bunches. We first fully realized that we were of some importance when Bowles with that winning smile of his came around and almost convinced us that he was the most capable man in the class for president. Then came Black Friday with its joys, for didn ' t we show them up? The end of the first semester, and the finals that came with it, made us begin to realize what it was to be students. Yes, it was work, real work, requiring powers of endurance and perseverance, and a great many of us had it, too. Soon we had learned how to study, and we tried to settle down to work. Lab. period s, recitations, lectures, and writtens which loomed up so persistently and consistently did not frighten us. Of course, we broke the monotony occasionally by attending the Prescott Club, a few smokers, Granger ' s, and need I say Ypsi? In the spring we used to be quite fond of taking long walks far away from the stuffy lab ; and who of us could forget canoeing on the Huron, the trips to Detroit, moon- lights on the Boulevard, and the rest? From June to October is a short time, but how good it seemed to hear, " Well, Doc., when did you get in? " and " What ' s her name, now, Ches.? " It took a few days to settle down, but we soon put our shoulders to the wheel and once again we were off. Happy Hubbard now, with honor, piloted our class through its few difficulties. Freddie Ingram presided over the Prescott Club, where his ability as a leader, as well as his work on the Student Council was shown to good advantage. Soon Father Tracy became a full-fledged faculty-man, a position which he very ably filled after developing a dignified frown ; though as yet he has shown no indications of stopping the use of Herpicide, and has not yet attempted to grow a mustache or beard. But he is new at the game yet. Something would be lacking without a few words concerning our girls, for at one time we had as many as four, though now there are only three. One of them soon decided that Bowles would be a nicer name to write for the rest of her life than Huellmantel. The spirit and energy shown by those who did remain was marvelous. They will, without a doubt, create a record to be proud of. Our Faculty has tried earnestly to make us real men and women, and we can only partially repay them by showing our appreciation in endeavoring to live up to their teachings. The end draws near. We as classmates and friends must soon part. University victories, our victories, will soon be only history and memories fond memories. We hate to go. Beating it for eight o ' clocks through the slush over Ann Arbor ' s Venetian sidewalks has sort of fascinated us. We have one more ahead of us here; let us enjoy it to the utmost. FRANK M. SCHAD. [168] 1911 TVTICHI GANENSIAN Pharmics 1911 BURDETTE F. HUHBARD President Miss CAROLINE K. WYI.LIE Vice-President LUTHKR J. GRAVES .... . Secretary JAMES M. WESTVELD . Treasurer FKKII F. INGRAM Chairman Cap and Gown Committee HARRY M. ADAMS . Chairman Social Committee KENNETH W. TRACY .... . . Chairman Invitation Committee LEON W. MARTIN . Chairman Picture Committee FRANK M. SCHAD Class Historian [169] Pharmic Seniors HARRY M. ADAMS . . . Muskegon Heights, Mich. Guy G. BAILEY, 4 AX .... Mackinac Isl ai XAN CHILDS Sherman, X. Y. Prescott Club, Empire State Club. !-. R. CRANDALL Petoskey, Mich. Prescott Club, Aristolochite Club. PREMANANDA DAS Calcutta, India Cosmopolitan Club, University Rifle Club, Prescott Club. CLIFFORD L. DOUGHERTY, 4 AX . . . Marengo, 111. Prescott Club. HARRY S. FIST Pueblo, Col. Rocky Mountain Club. Prescott Club, Class President (1). HANS GESELL, AX .... New York, X. Y. Aristolochite, Prescott Club. LUTHF.R J. GRAVES Burr Oaks, Mich. Prescott Club. Craftsman Club, Class Secre- tary (4). SAUL GRF.ENBAUM . . Detroit ;i70] Pharmic Seniors EDGAR L. HOLDEN, I A X Proctor, Vt. Aristolochite, Class Basket Ball (I). Class Base Ball (1). Captain (2). MORRIE J. HOI.LENIIECK .... liellevue, Mich. BURDETTE F. HUBBARD Norwich, N. Y. Aristolochite, Prescott Cluh, Class President (4), Class Vice-President (3). FREDERICK F. J. INGRAM, AX . . . . Detroit Prescott Club. Phoenix, Student Council. Vice-President Michigan Union (4). Union Smoker Committee (4). Jri.ius KRAMER Prescott Club. r.a City, Mich. FLEETA LAMB, A X Aspen. Col. Deutscher Vcrein, Prescott Cluh. KTHAN K. LAUER Rochester, X. Y. Aristolochite. Prescott Cluh. LEON W. MARTIN, AX . . . . Plaimvell. Mich. Aristolochite, Prescott Club, dent (1). ANGEL M. PF.SQUEKA . . . San Juan, Porto Rico Prescott Cluh, Manager Class Base Ball (4). Rov WEBSTER FRYER Prescott Cluh. Portland, Mich. 171] Pharmic Seniors R. A. POXNISKI RKEVES St. Louis, Mo. FRANK MARKLEY SCHAD, AX . Unionville, Mich. Prescott Club, Class Historian. E. GROVE STEVENS . . . Ann Arbor CHESTER A. STRUBY, AX . . . Louisville, Ky. KENNETH W. TRACY, AX . . . Ashtabula, O. Aristolochite, Prescott Club, Chairman Invita- tion Committee (4). JOHN VAUPKLI Holland, Mich. JAMES M. WESTVELD Holland, Mich. CAROLINE WYLLIE, X . . . . Hammond, N. Y. Prescott Club, Empire State Club, Class Sec- retary (1), Class Vice-President (4). [172] 911 MICHI G ANENSIAN The Pharmic Side Show EVERYONE in town was excited. Word had been passed around that a circus was soon to be here. Surprised, are you? Oh! This wasn ' t a real circus, just a make- believe one. It didn ' t have any wild animals, such as you see at an old-time circus, yet it was very picturesque and amusing. The performers all wore long black gowns and square black caps, which they balanced on their heads by funny colored tassels. There were two things which claimed most of my attention. One was in the arena of a tent called University Hall. All of the showmen were being paid for their several years of service, with big white checks. The other was one of the side shows, labeled " Pharmacy Lab. " On a box in front of this show I saw " Freddie " Ingram announcing the numerous advantages of attending it. He was successfully showing his ability as a first class bluffer. Well, I bought my ticket of Miss Lamb, a demure girl (all lambs are meek). By the fun she was having in the disposal of her tickets, I could easily imagine her the jolliest girl there. I now tried to pass in, but " Sol " Greenbaum, at the door, would not accept my ticket. In the end he actually convinced me that I must buy two of them. He certainly is a promising young man. Once inside, matters were easy. There were four rows of platforms running parallel, with wide aisles between each row. The attendant led us to the first platform. He told us that this blonde, rather small young man, had fought his way through many difficulties ; and explained it by saying that he was quite a knocker. I think he called him " Dough " Dougherty. Next we were led to Miss Wyllie, a rather short and chubby, but decidedly sweet girl. The large crowd around this platform was enough proof of her great popularity. Our attendant informed us that she was the cause of considerable worry on his part, because many of the fellows actually insisted on sitting around her platform and in various ways helping her with her performance. On the opposite stage was " Doc " Martin. He had several mammoth dumb bells labeled " 50 grams " which he swung with marvelous dexterity. I have never before nor since seen such an athlete. We started for the next platform, but paused on account of a terrible racket on a platform way back in the corner, where Hubbard seemed rather displeased because the attendant had not taken us over his way first. You see, he absolutely insisted that he was the most popular man. The attendant intimated that " Hub " was considered a very shrewd politician. In a short time he had made himself vice-president of the republic, and in order to keep all honors, simply married the president to a promising young lady, thus causing him to leave the country. Hubbard, being best suited, won two elections as president. On the next platform was a " Grave(s) " young man, who had a very pious, methodistical face, a veritable Luther. He was wearing a comical collar, which permitted a good oscillation of the Adams apple. His appearance alone seemed to tell that he was a humorist of rare ability. He told a funny story to Crandall, who was easily the best student there, and gave him a riddle to analyze. Crandall did his best to figure it out, scientifically by the process of elimination, but was at last forced to give it up. Then Graves, with one of his most engaging smiles, which showed his pure gold to advantage, gave him the answer, without even moving that Adam ' s apple. I ' m English, however, and so far I have failed to see the point. We had such a good time that we hated to leave, and had enjoyed ourselves all the more because of the many little courtesies shown us by our attendant, who seemed a real favorite. He gave us his name as Prof. A. B. Stevens. He could not refrain from telling us a few of the difficulties which constantly confronted him. The cause of one being the attitude taken by Bowles early in the season, making him the most envied of the troupe. Also he was bothered a great deal in that the freaks sometimes " cut " their performances. Of course, they all had to give an excuse for this, and it was remarkable how many stayed home because they had been having their one suit cleaned and pressed. Sadly we left. A circus comes and goes, but remember that this was only a circus. Yet we saw and learned a great deal that was strange. Did we have a good time? Well, rather. " MARK. " [173 V 19 11 MICH I G ANENSIAN Class History of Homeopathic Class WHKX a body of men are gathered together for one common purpose, and after years of effort and perseverance, during which many falter and fail to achieve the desired end, it is only fitting that some record should be made and kept of the steps taken in their progress. In the fall cf 1907 some thirty-three men came to Ann Arbor from nearly as many states, for that which every one felt to be his life work. The happenings of the first year, aside from attending classes and several " smokers " given by the faculty, are little worthy of note. As is usually the case with classes entering a new school, embryo politicians are very plentiful and many a deep plot with regard to class selections was formed during the first few weeks. A little later the election was held and Allen H. Dunton was elected president. The vice-presidency went to Mildred Lee. The first year ' s administration by these officers was a decided success. In the fall of 1908 most of those who survived the encounter with the faculty the first year returned as sophomores. Of the original thirty-three members many were missing, but this loss was made up somewhat by several who came to us from other institutions. At the class election this year the presidency went to Arthur R. Ernst, and the vice- presidency to Dean K. Armstrong. The year for the most part passed smoothly, new friendships were formed and class ties became firmer. Near the end of the year the faculty gave the class a banquet at the Michigan Union. Nearly all returned in the fall of 1909. A few had remained in Ann Arbor during the summer because of the great love for certain branches which the faculty allowed them to take in summer school. For the presidency, Lloyd G. Cole was the choice this time, and the vice-presidency went to William D. Rowland. The year passed uneventfully. Another vacation spent with a different girl, passed, and we were back again for the final lap of the race. The class had dropped to about one-half its original number, only about sixteen returning. The presidency went to Grover L. Verplanke, and the vice-presidency to Frank B. MacMullen. In athletics we achieved a small amount of success, for the class baseball team reached the finals in the campus championship games. The glorious spring days in this old Ann Arbor town are yet to come, and the days of studying are nearly over. A few months more will yield commencement, when we go out into the wide, wide world to make our success. At present we are too much engrossed with the pleasures of college days to think of the future, but when at last we step out into the world, may the lessons we have learned and the friendships formed in the class of 1911 be an inspiration to walk uprightly and glorify dear Old Michigan. DEAN K. ARMSTRONG. Ill the Good Old Summer Time ' Homeopathic JOHN HAROLD ALEXANDER . . Amherstburgh, Out. I). K. ARMSTRONG, A I ' Class Historian. Toledo, Ohio FRED L. ARNEH. I A P . . . .. Grovcland, X. Y. Associate Editor 1911 Michigancnsian. ROBERT BAILEY, II T P . . . . Class Vice-President (4). . Evart, Mich. ROHKKT C. BOWIE, ITTP . . . Table Rock, Neb. WILLIAM JOHN BUCK, I A r . . . McGregor, la. LLOYD G. COLE, A r Tray, Pa. Keystone Club, Class President (3), Class Base Ball (2) (3). A. H. DUNTON Owatonna, Minn. ARTHUR R. ERNST Au Sable, Mich. FRED BROWNE GROSVENOR, 4 A r . . . . Troy, O. [176] Homeopathic MILDRED T. LEE . .... Rochester, X. Y. I- ' KAXK BENJAMIN MAC MULLEN, A 2 Bay City. Mich. W. DENTON ROWLAND, A 2 . . Hagerstmvn. Mel. Student Council (4). WILLIAM WALDO SCHAIRER, A 2 . . . Ann Arbor Class Treasurer (1) (2) (3) (4), Chairman Cap and Gown Committee. GKOVER L. VERPLANK, II T P . Spring Lake, Mich. Class President (4), Junior Interne. LAWRENCE A. WOODLOCK Dexter, Mich. [177; 1911 MICHIG ANENSIAN Senior Homeopathic Nurses FLORENCE M. WHITE Ann Arbor ELLEN ROSE JAMES Leslie, Mich. JEAN SINCLAIR BOYES Wauseon, Ohio MARTHA ELIZABETH WINKLER Defiance. Ohio JESSIE MYRA THOMAS Lansing, Mich. MARY WILSON MORGAN Woodstock, Ont. HAZEL LEONE HILTON Pontiac, Mich. MABELLE V. MATTHEWS De Graff, Ohio MABEL EVELYN RUBY Jackson, Mich. 178 ] 1912 1911 MICHIGANENSIAN Literary Class Officers 1912 R. W. McKissoN President MARGARET REED Vice-President E. P. GRIERSON Treasurer GLADYS PEARSON Secretary D. S. VESEY Oratorical Delegate JAMES E. WOODS Football Manager Jos. FOUCHARD Track Manager L. ABRAMS ....... Basketball Manager C. H. HIPPLER Baseball Manager MARY HANNON Girl ' s Basketball Manager Not in picture. [180] 911 M I CHI G AN EN SI AN Law Class Officers 1912 JOHN W. LA PLONT President INMAN SEALHY Vice-President GEORGE E. BRAND Secretary GILBERT SAUNDERS Treasurer ARTHUR DAVENPORT Sergeant-at-Arms ALBERT MEDER Foot Ball Manager ARTHUR L. BARKEY Base Ball Manager WALTER K. TOWERS . Basket Ball Manager GI.KN R. MADISON Track Manager [181] 1911 MICHI G A N ENSI AN Engineering Class Officers 1912 OFFICERS HARRY H. STEINHAUSER President HARRIE C. BISSELL Vice-President MORLEY E. SLOMAN . v . Secretary DALE I. PARSHALL Treasurer SIDNEY S. LAWRENCE Foot Ball Manager NOEL B. WILKENS Base Ball Manager CHARLES E. TACKELS Basket Ball Manager RICHARD C. COMBES Track Manager [ 182 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Medical Class Officers 1912 OFFICERS D. THOMAS President Miss MILDRED SCOTT Vice-President R. D. JOLDKRSMA Treasurer J. W. WARREN Secretary P. A. SCHULE j Medical Society Representatives H. A. LILUE ) A. C. JONES Foot Ball Manager G. R. IRVING Basket Ball Manager R. A. McGARRY Track Manager W. P. EDMUNHS . .... Base Ball Manager [183] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Dental Class Officers 1912 P. L. GARDNER President F. J. DENGLER Vice-President A. E. RASMUSSEN Treasurer L. DEVEREAUX Secretary C. B. CURDY Base Ball Manager L. E. SULLIVAN Foot Ball Manager J. T. FOLEY Student Council Not in picture. [184] 1911 M ICH I G AN ENSI AN Homeopathic Class Officers 1912 L. S. HENRY President Miss ESTEN . Vice-Presideiit J. A. TRUE Secretary P. HILDEBRANDT Treasurer A. W. SMITH Athletic Manager Miss EIDSON . Historian [185] 1911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN Pharmic Class Officers 1912 MELVIN C. EATON President W. J. DOHANEY Vice-President H. H. ANDERSON Secretary REX BOSTICK Treasurer BRUCE REYNOLDS Track Team Manager [186] ' 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN .-Jfl Literary Class Officers 1913 RAY E. BASSETT . . ... . President Miss CATHERINE McKAY Vice-President Miss M. H. KINNEY . Secretary E. H. ALLEN ; . Treasurer Miss B. M. SAUER Girls ' Basket Ball Manager JOHN FISCHER . ' . . Foot Ball Manager M. GSISWOLD Base Ball Manager H. C. SMITH . Track Manager FRED GOULD Basket Ball Manager W. P. COLER Oratorical Delegate NEIL MCMILLAN Sergeant-at-Arms Absent from picture. [188] M I CHI G AN EN S Fresh Law Class Officers 1913 HOWELL VAN AUKEN . . President M. T. DAVIS Vice-President J. R. CONLEV . Secretary HUGH S. PAYNE .... Treasurer J. W. SCHNELLBACHER . Scrgeant-at-Amis S. E. DOYLE ... Oratorical Delegate RICHARD SIMMONS ... Toastmaster L. D. DAVID ... Foot Ball Manager M. D. MEAD . . Base Ball Manager D. M. THOMPSON . . . . Basket Ball Manager E. N. EISENHOWER . . Track Manager [189] 1911 M I CHI G AN ENSI AN Engineering Class Officers 1913 C. T. EVANS President J. L. CRANE, JR Vice-President E. M. HOWELL Secretary C. M. EDWARDS Treasurer J. T. CALDWELL Base Ball Manager A. H. KUHN .... Foot Ball Manager A. T. TUBES : Basket Ball Manager P. K. FLETCHER Track Manager COMMITTEES EXECUTIVE H. G. McGEE, Chairman H. J. CUTLER L. R. FLOOK K. K. HOAGG J. A. OTTO SOCIAL H. B. WILLIAMSON, Chairman C. W. FISCHER W. S. HOPKINS C. E. SEEL F. L. WEAVER [190] - 1911 MI CHI CAN ENS I AN Medic Class Officers 1913 MALCOLM Y. MARSHALL President Miss JOE FUNDERBURGH Vice-President J. S. WENDEL Secretary and Treasurer P. G. WEISMAN j H. REYE i F. E. SAVERS Foot Ball Manager C. I. WOOD Basket Ball Manager F. N. WILSON Track Manager I. W. GREENE Base Ball Manager Medical Representatives [191] W 1 1 1911 MICH I G AN EN SI AN Literary Class Officers 1914 HAROLD SCHRADZKI President MAUD MILLS Vice-President PAUL HINCKLEY Treasurer ARTHUR BOLT Secretary HAROLD TALMADGE Track Manager HARRY HEWITT . Base Ball Manager WALTER Cox Basket Ball Manager [194] 911 MICH I G AN EN SI AN If] Engineering Class Officers 1914 AI.FKKO ECKKRT President C. J. TAYLOR Vice-President ALFRED O. WILLIAMS Secretary B. H. STUCK Treasurer HENRY BOYLE Foot Ball Manager CARROLL PEW Base Ball Manager W. G. HESS Track Manager ALEXANDER II. GRATZ Basket Ball Manager 195] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN -Jfi Officers of the Medical Class 1914 F. I. MUNSON President CLARA S. SHELLHAMMER Vice-President GEORGE W. SCUPHAM Secretary PAUL H. DE KRUIF Treasurer BRYCE A. MILLER .... Basket Ball Manager EDGAR W. WHITE Track Manager GUISE L. CURTIS Base Ball Manager HAROLD B. BARSS j Medica , Representatives THOMAS C. ANDERSON ' [196] 1911 MICHI G AN ENSIA.N I M f " .T S Fresh-Soph Rush N1XKTEEX hundred and ten marked a distinct epoch in underclass activities. Night rushes and rough hazing are tilings of the past : memories to be hauled out and dusted for the benefit of the younger generations, when the present upperclassmen, as alumni, come back and tell stories of the time when they went to college and enjoyed real hazing. The history of the annual underclass contests last fall was expected. For several years the powers have been working hard to eliminate from the rush and hazing such features as had become objectionable to the people in general, and which resulted in the breaking of bones and maiming of the body. In this they have succeeded, and the present rush may be allowed to continue without even the most timid of parents offering much objection. Hazing, save in a few isolated instances, was practically unheard of last fall and, had it not been for the desire of the. lirst year men to liven up the town, it is very doubtful whether there would have been anything of the kind. The faculty rule regarding preliminary hazing was obeyed to the letter by the greater number of sophomores until they were jeered at for their timidity by other students. After the first mass meeting they attempted to revive the old time style of hazing, but upperclassmen effectually broke this up. Thus emboldened, the freshmen organized on the succeeding evening and proceeded to drive the second year men into the branches of trees and under neighboring fountains. The sophs, as a class, did not respond. Their chief desire was for a night rush, and for this privilege they were willing to forego their little revenge. But a small body of second year men, masked and painted so that their features might not be recognized, gathered near the swimming pool one evening and brought with them some thirty-odd freshmen. These they treated in a most barbarous fashion, with such a finesse for cruelty and suffering that it seemed as if their leader must have secured his preliminary education in the vicinity of a Turkish torture house. This was the only blot upon an otherwise blameless year and rightly deserved that the leaders should be expelled. However, it was impossible, on account of the masks and lampblack, to recognize a man, and the Student Council ' s good work in attempting to solve the mystery and bring the responsible persons to justice came to naught. One of the strongest of Michigan traditions was violated in setting the date for the rush. Black Friday was passed over, without so much as a comment, and the rush took place on Saturday morning. The petition of the upperclassmen for a night rush failed, and the day rush, minus the subsequent hazing, was all the faculty granted the underclassmen. To prevent hazing after the rush, a novel feature was added. This took the form of a " Cane Spree, " participated in by the largest and huskiest men in both classes. This feature was successful from the view point of the spectator, but the underclassmen deemed it too slow. The rush itself was not very exciting. Like that of the preceding year, it was a three pole affair on South Ferry field, with the lirst year men defending the poles. The officials arrived at the field a little late, and in the meantime the freshmen had greased all three poles so thoroughly and so high that a stepladder or balloon would have been necessary to reach the top. At ten o ' clock Referee Haskins fired a pistol and the rush started. The sophs at once began to attack the east pole, using the lock step formation. But this was broken up by a countercharge of freshmen, arranged in the same manner. The instant both divisions met, all semblance of formation was lost. Each man locked with his nearest neighbor, and for [197] 1911 MICHI G AN ENSI AN the next half hour the field was a mass of struggling forms, varied now and then by some of the fanciest tumbling ever seen outside of the Bijou. The sophs tried in vain to scale the poles. Time and time again their men reached the poles and started to climb up, but they never succeeded in doing more than starting. The grease was too well applied to permit of any climbing and, after the allotted time had passed, the flags were still nailed to the poles. Referee Haskins then decided that the sophomores had not received a fair show and declared the rush a draw, which decision created much comment, favorable and unfavorable, on the campus. That the rush was a success from one standpoint cannot be gainsayed. Xot one man was seriously hurt during the entire morning. The wind was knocked out of several men and their clothes were slightly frayed, but beyond that they might have been attending a Sunday school picnic for all the injury they received. No sooner had the rush ended, than the men line up for the " Cane Spree. " Forty husky men from each class were picked for this work. Each man was given a cane and an official and, at a given signal, the " spree " started. The object was to wrest the cane from your opponent. Many of the matches were short-lived, going in favor of the freshmen. Others, however, tussled and warred for half an hour, and then it was called a draw. The freshmen won this, 23 to 13. A. B. M. [198] [ 199 KeerfuA Mr. Sophomore, And vwatcb uohat -you ' re about, Lr theFf e brrjer U YOV DON ' T WATCH O T! 200 911 MI CHI CAN EN SI AN Spring Contests BY coming up from behind and winning all three relays and holding the freshmen to a single score on the second day, the class of 1912 defeated the first year men in the annual spring contests by a score of 4 to .3. The series opened with the tug-of-war on the banks of the Huron. After a short, sharp struggle the sophomores managed to pull their more verdant opponents into the river, scoring a single point. The heavyweight contest was a different affair, however. Captain Sealby had trained his classmates until they worked like a well oiled machine. There was not the slightest trace of a hitch from their point of view. First they allowed the second year men to tire themselves by hard but spasmodic efforts to drag their opponents from their position. The freshmen just lay on their backs and waited. At a given signal, the captain ' s team started work and pulled the heavy sophomores right across the river despite their desperate resistance. This gave the first year men an advantage of one point, and the first day ended greatly in their favor. Saturday morning saw both classes fighting hard ' for supremacy. The bag fight, a far from gentle contest, has been cut out of the program by the Student Council, and the result depended largely upon the outcome of the relay races and the push ball contest. With the advantage of a year ' s experience, the second year men romped away with all three relay races. In each event their men were at least half a lap ahead, and in some cases the lead was more than a lap. This sent the sophomores into the lead, but the result seemed hopeless. There were three freshmen for every sophomore, and it looked as if the second year men would be swamped in the push ball contest. This event was distinctly a surprise. What the sophs lacked in number they made up for in ginger and " pepp " , and it was not until the last quarter period that the freshmen managed to push the ball across the line. So well had the second year men resisted that only a single point was netted against them. This decided the series. There was little of the usual hazing after the event. Most of the underclassmen went home as soon as the gun announced the conclusion of the contest. The freshmen, following the usual custom, had their picture taken in front of Memorial hall with the push ball in their possession. A. B. M. [201] [ 202 ] T H L E T I C 5 1911 MI CHI CAN ENS I AN Athletic Association Officers PHIL G. BARTELME , . CLARK W. GOULD ... CLARENCE HANNAN ... . WALTON SMITH .... CHARLES GORDON SPICE . WILLIAM JAMES LEARMONTH CHARLES BOWMAN . HERBERT A. GOETZ JOHN B. LYMAN .... Director Outdoor Athletics Financial Secretary Financial Secretary-elect Treasurer Foot Ball Manager Foot Ball Manager-elect Base Ball Manager Track Manager Interscholastic Manager BOARD IX CONTROL OF ATHLETICS PROFESSOR A. S. WHITNEY PROFESSOR H. C. SADLER PROFESSOR EVANS HOLBROOK DR. DEAN W. MYERS ALUMNI MEMBERS JAMES E, DUFFY, Bay City JAMES O. MURFIN, Detroit JOHN D. HIBBARD, Chicago STUDENT MEMBERS ORIN CARPENTER HAROLD I. HASKINS J. FRED LAWTON [ 204] FIELDING H. YOST, JR. Michigan ' s A " etc 1 Football Slur [205] ;206] 911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Foot Ball The Varsity Foot Ball Team 1910 CHARLKS GORDON SPICK . Al.HKKT A. BEMIROOK FIELDING H. YOST DR. ALVIN C. KRAENZLEIN P. G. HARTKI.MK . Student Manager Captain Coach Trainer Director of Outdoor Athletics THE TEAM STANLEY BORLESKK Left End W. EDMUNDS . Left End FREDERICK L. CONKLIN (captain-elect) .... Left Tackle ALBERT A. BENBROOK (captain) Left Guard ARTHUR CORXWELI Center THOMAS BOGLE Right Guard CLEMENT P. QUINN Right Guard W. EDMUNDS Right Tackle F. C. COLE Right Tackle STAXFIKI.D M. WELLS Right End NEIL MCMILLAN Quarter Back JOE MAGIBSOHN . Left Half VICTOR R. PATTENGILL . . . .... Right Half DON GREENE Right Half GEORGE THOMSON Full Rack GEORGE LAWTON . Full Hack SCORES FOR 1910 October 8 Case at Ann Arhor October 15 M. A. C. at Ann Arbor October 22 Ohio State at Columbus October 29 Svracuse at Syracuse . Michigan 3 Case Michigan 6 M. A. C. Michigan 3 O. S. U. Michigan 11 Syracuse November 12 Pennsylvania at Philadelphia Michigan Pennsylvania November 19 Minnesota at Ann Arbor . Michigan 6 Minnesota [207] 1911 MI CHI CAN ENS I AN Pennsy- Michigan Game A, a demonstration of the weaknesses and ineffectiveness of the new foot ball rules, the Michigan-Pennsylvania game will go down in the annals of foot ball as the big lesson taught in the season of 1910. Two teams, aggregations as husky and strong as ever represented the maize and blue of Michigan and the red and blue of Pennsylvania, battled for an hour on Franklin field on November 11, and then departed for their respective quarters with both goal lines uncrossed. It was a battle of giants ; a battle of the master mind of foot ball against the cunning and strategy of two of the East ' s keenest men; a battle of brawn and science against brawn and science and, after the struggle, the contour of the foot ball map was unchanged. From the Michigan viewpoint the contest, while somewhat of a disappointment, still gave the Wolverines plenty of opportunity for rejoicing. After the critics and near critics had added up the result and " doped " out the relative strength of the rival elevens, Michigan was uppermost on the balance sheet. A large amount stood out in her favor, while the Quakers were unable to do more than say : " Well, we tied them, didn ' t we? " Presenting an almost invulnerable defense to the sons of Penn, throwing their star backfielcl men time and again for losses, outplaying in every defensive department of the game, the Wolverines turned around and by long series of line plunges, end runs and forward passes, gained more than two yards to Pennsylvania ' s one. Michigan ' s brilliant backfield quartet, aided and abetted by seven sturdy line men, romped through the Quaker primary defense and did not stop there but tore great holes in the secondary defense also. Pennsy ' s longest gain did not amount to much more than fifteen yards, while the men of Yost frequently took twenty, thirty and even thirty-five yards at the expense of their rivals. Right here is where the weakness of the new game was most clearly demonstrated. How did it happen that a team, showing itself so superior to another team, could not win? The solution is easy. Under the new rules a team can advance the ball against another team without much visible difficulty until within the fifteen yard zone. Under the shadow of its own goal posts any team will fight its hardest and, when two teams are fairly evenly matched, no player, unaided by interference from his fellow team mates, can pierce the rival ' s double line of defense, nerved on, as it is, by the proximity of the leather to its own goal line. This is the most glaring weakness. The inability of a team to score under such conditions has been one of the big disappointments of the past season. Mass plays are prohibited by the rules and, without mass plays, it is difficult to see how succeeding contests are not bound to prove failures. So the failure of Michigan to snatch victory from the Quakers was due as much to the new rules as to the playing of the Quaker eleven. Still, Michigan had several other opportunities to score but failed to take advantage of them. Once, when the ball had been fumbled by the Quakers, Cole started to pick it up, but the pigskin bounded in an opposite direction and struck Cole ' s foot, causing it to roll behind the Quaker goal line. Here a Penn man dropped on it and saved the game. Again, " Vic " Pattengill signalled for a free catcli on the thirty-three yard line. He received the ball and did not move, but a Quaker tackled him and bore him to the ground. The official refused to penalize Pennsy, declaring that he had not seen " Vic ' s " signal. This penalty- would have placed the ball within easy range of the Penn goal, and Conklin might have sent it between the goal posts for a three point score. [ 208] 911 MICHI GANENSIAN With these two chances passed up, there still remains the greatest play of the game. Coach Yost, always noted for his surprises, made the Quakers sit up and take notice by pulling off a new variety of forward pass. When the Quakers were not especially watchful, " Shorty " McMillan sent " Stan " Wells down the side lines. Then the Michigan team opened up and Bill Edmunds was given the ball. Bill stepped back and sent a beautiful long pass to " Stan " Wells. The pigskin came sailing through the air on a perfect line, Wells grabbed it and ran for a touchdown. Instantly the small Michigan rooting contingent rose as one man and cheered until their voices failed. Then Umpire Crowell asked for the ball. It was handed him, and he walked back to where it had been put in play and told the Michiganders to start anew. Wells had stepped out of bounds for an instant, just as he received the ball. Though unsatisfactory as far as scoring went, this game went a long ways to establish Michigan ' s position among the strong Eastern elevens, for 1910 Pennsy was credited with one of the strongest teams East of the Alleghanies and, before the game, the critics claimed that the result would determine the championship of the East. If this be so, and Pennsy be reckoned as Eastern champions, then Michigan ' s claim to this title is not without foundation. So clearly did the Wolverines outplay their rivals that, even in the minds of the Quaker coaches, there was not the least bit of doubt which eleven was the strongest and best. A. B. M. [209] The Way we did the Trick with Pennsy [ 210 The Michigan-Minnesota Game [211] 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN Michigan-Minnesota Game AFTER fifty-seven minutes of the hardest kind of foot ball, while neither team seemed to have the better of the argument and both goal lines remained uncrossed, two brilliantly executed forward passes, negotiating fifty-eight yards, and a short line buck, gave Michigan the Western championship for 1910. Minnesota ' s husky and well trained eleven, working like a well oiled machine and fresh from its crushing victories over the conference and minor colleges of the West, struggled in vain on Ferry field to regain the laurels lost in the first game with Michigan, since the latter university left the conference. A game, such as the Wolverines and Gophers played on November 19, is an article of which the supply is very limited. More than a college generation has passed since battles like this one were fought against the elevens of the West. Two teams more evenly matched would be hard to find. The brisk, snappy Gophers, shifting with lightning rapidity, pulling off plays as clever as any ever seen on a gridiron ; and the men of Yost, stolid, more cumber- some, taking more time to run off their plays, seemingly slower, but in reality not so, brilliant and wide awake every minute of the game ; such were the teams that clashed. Each side had its individual stars, but every man of the rival elevens played so well that even the stellar lights did not seem as brilliant as usual. Every man played his best and gave his best to his college, and the result must be credited to Fielding H. Yost, the wizard of foot ball and the king coach. Brilliant plays, line bucks, end runs, shifts, punts, trick formations, delayed passes, and a number of others were used at different stages. Each team had its seemingly favorable movements to score, times when the fair goddess seemed to smile. But before this could occur, the other side had rallied, made its defense a stone wall, and saved the game for that period at least. The ball traveled back and forth across the gridiron like a shuttlecock through a loom. First it was in the Wolverine ' s territory, then Michigan managed to work the pigskin to the Gopher portion of the field. Back and forth it surged, followed by the eyes of twenty-five thousand anxious spectators. Volumes might be written of the heartrending moments, when all seemed lost ; and the joyful incidents, when it looked as if victory were almost within reach. When the details have faded into the dim shadow of memory, when even the names of the mighty warriors will have been forgotten, there will remain four things. These will tell the story as graphically as a chapter of detailed play. They are the bold outlines of the picture, which may be filled in with a more detailed account. They are the score, the two forward passes, and that snakelike twist of " Stan " Wells, as he wormed past the Gopher defense for the only touchdown. With the sun already far down in the West, throwing its last golden rays across the gridiron and shedding a weird light over the players, with the immense crowd settled back on the stands, vainly wishing for something to break the tie, and the ball in Michigan ' s possession, sixty yards from Minnesota ' s goal, the unexpected did take place. " Shorty " McMillian signalled for a forward pass. In the Pennsy game Yost sprung Edmunds as a surprise in heaving the leather. This time Wells was the dark horse. " Stan " ran backwards and then threw far and true to Borleske, who was thirty yards down the field before a Swede tackled him. Minnesota was slightly worried. Thirty yards on one play, and it seemed certain that Michigan would now try some old foot ball. Instead, " Shorty " called for the same play and again Wells threw true to Borleske, who was tackled on the Gopher two yard line. Minnesota, desperate, tried to check the onslaught, but it was like trying to turn a freshet from its course. Wells hit the line but was thrown back. Again the auburned lad struck the line. Minnesota blocked his path. " Stan " twisted slightly and slipped between two men. When the officials separated the men, the ball was on the far side of the Gopher goal line. As one man, the crowd arose and cheered itself hoarse. They saw only the brilliant plays and the Western championship, which had been dangling before them all afternoon. Down on the field were eleven wildly excited men, in another portion were eleven more, who wore the red and yellow of Minnesota, and whose downcast heads ill concealed their disappointment. A. B. M. [212] [213] 1911 MICHIGANENSIAN Review of the Football Season 1910 MICHIGAN, after a very unsatisfactory early season, came up from the ruck, played Pennsylvania to a standstill, and then humbled Minnesota in the final game, winning the undisputed claim to the western championship and also a fair title to the cham- pionship of America. The latter title is naturally based upon comparative showings of the different elevens, for Michigan played only two of them, Pennsylvania and Syracuse. Syracuse was humbled, after having things almost her own way since the opening of the season. Later came Pennsylvania. The Quakers were credited with having the strongest team in the East. Everybody acknowledged it before the red ami blue stacked against Yost ' s Wolverines. Michigan outplayed the Quakers at almost every point, but luck broke in Penn ' s favor at crucial moments and the result was a scoreless tie. In the West, however, Michigan stands without a peer. There is little doubt that Minnesota has the strongest eleven, excepting the Wolverines. Dr. Williams ' eleven swept through the West, running huge scores against every eleven encountered. Chicago, Wisconsin and the other conference teams were humbled in rapid succession, and it looked as if the Gophers, backed by their wonderful showing, would sweep over the Wolverines. But the Michiganders turned the tables neatly on November 19, and Minnesota left Ferry field submissively humbled. And so, for the second time since Michigan left the conference, the maize and blue stands unquestionably on the top rung of the ladder of athletic fame. When the season was finished, Michigan boasted of one of the finest foot ball machines the " Hurry-Up " man had ever produced. The individual players were brilliant, but they subordinated their own personality so well for the good of the whole team, that the result was a well-nigh perfect machine. At the opening of the season prospects were not so brilliant. True, Yost had a number of the 1909 eleven to pick from, and some very promising players, who had gained distinction on the first freshman team. The ability and mateiial for a championship eleven were present, but something was lacking. The men did not get together and play as one. Their effort was not concentrated, but largely individual. And under the new style of foot ball, team work was needed as never before. The new rules gave the individual star a better chance to dazzle the rooters than before, but he needed the entire team behind him every minute, to make this showing possible. Michigan lacked this unity of endeavor, and the early games were big disappointments. Two tie games in the first three played, did not seem conducive to much cheering. First came Case School of Applied Science. Case has always been considered a good team to open the season with, for with one exception, Michigan had registered an annual victory against Coach Fogg ' s men. But last fall the Wolverines were doomed to disappointment. The Clevelanders had a fast and nervy team and, although Michigan outplayed them the greater part of the time, a field goal for each side was all the scoring done. The following week M. A. C, still gloating over the 1908 tie game, came to Ann Arbor and held Michigan so nicely that it looked as if the Farmers would carry off victory. In the last few minutes of play, however, Michigan brought the ball within striking distance of the " Aggies ' " goal, and Don Greene carried it over for the winning touchdown. This made the rooters hopeful. It now looked as if the Wolverines were well started on their road to the western champion- ship. But the third game brought more disappointment to the Michigan camp than the two preceding. Ohio State, against which team a victory seemed certain, repeated Case ' s trick and Conklin ' s toe saved Michigan from defeat. The score was 3 to 3. The season was growing and the Minnesota game was only four weeks away. Then that wizard of foot [215] 1911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN ball, Fielding H. Yost, diagnosed the case and thought he had discovered the weakness Immediately after the O. S. U. contest he shifted his men about in such a fashion that the rooters scarcely recognized the team in midweek practice. Big Bill Edmonds and " Stan " Wells were sent to the extremities of the line. Conklin and Cole played tackles ; Benbrook, Bogle and Quinn, the guards, and " Red " Cornwell, the find of the season, was sent in to take Bill Smith ' s place at center. This rejuvenated lineup worked wonders. The surprised reserves and freshmen teams could not stand against them. The men began to work together and registered big scores in practice, something which had not been done previous to this shift. Syracuse considered the early showing and thought the Wolverines would be easy. Tad Jones believed his men could recover from the severe defeat of the year before. Everything favored the Methodists. When the smoke of battle cleared, Michigan had scored 11 points and still retained a clear goal line. It took the East several days to recover from its surprise. With Syracuse out of the running, the prospects for the Pennsy game looked brighter. Another week of hard work put the Wolverines in still better shape. They journeyed to the City of Brotherly Love and outplayed Pennsy in nearly every department of the game. Michigan should have won, that is certain from the relative statistics compiled after the game, but luck was against the maize and blue, as it had been all season, and a scoreless tie resulted. Even the Eastern critics credited Michigan with the better team and put Yost ' s foot ball machine on an equal footing with the cream of the colleges east of the Alleghanies and Hudson River. Michigan ' s prestige in the East had been upheld and only one game remained. Minnesota, confident of victory, with one of the strongest teams in her history, had almost decided that the Wolverines should lose the Western championship. But Michigan thought otherwise, and, after the finest exhibition of foot ball ever seen, left the field victors, by a score of 6 to 0. The only regrettable incident of the entire season was the cancelling of the Notre Dame game. Notre Dame refused to abide by the rulings set forth in the contract, and Coach Longman insisted upon placing several men whom the Western conference had investigated and declared ineligible. The great majority of the rooters wanted to play the Catholics again, just for the sake of defeating them, but Michigan authorities undoubtedly took the only possible course by declaring the game off. Notre Dame will be absent from Michigan schedules in the future. Every man played wonderful foot ball in the last three games. Still, a few men stand out from the others, on account of superior individual effort at crucial times. Of these, Captain Benbrook and " Stan " Wells head the list. Benbrook played a wonderful game at guard. He broke through the line, tackled runners in their tracks, stopped big gains off end, and was always on hand when needed. Walter Camp thought well enough of his playing to place him on the dream eleven, known as the All-American. Right in line with the big captain is " Stan " Wells. " Stan " started out as a tackle but was shifted to end, and here he so distinguished himself in the last three games that he was Camp ' s other selection for the honorary team. Conklin, captain-el ect, " Stan " Borleske, Magidsohn, Cornwell, Thomson, George Lawton, Cole, Bogle, Quinn, and " Vic " Pattengill played consistent ball during the entire season. Of these, Conklin, Pattengill, " Shorty " McMillan, Thomson, Magidsohn and Borleske especially distinguished themselves in the Pennsylvania and Minnesota games. A. B. M. [216] [217] [218] 911 TVIICHI G ANKNSIAN Review of Alt-Fresh Season SCORING 171 points against their opponents, and only having their goal line crossed twice, the second Michigan All-Fresh foot ball team covered itself with even more glory than the 1913 eleven. Five games were scheduled and played. In none of these could the state college teams even hold their own against Coach Douglas ' fast and nervy pupils. They opened the season by defeating Heidelburg, 25 to 0; then tackled Alma, one of the strong state college teams, and defeated them, 20 to 2. Ohio Northern was the next victim, going down to defeat by a score of 34 to 9, and then came the M. A. C. freshmen, who failed to score, while Michigan ran up 26 points. The much vaunted Kalamazoo team was the fifth and last victim. The Celery City team wanted to take Michigan on for a practice game. After the game, the men from Kalamazoo gathered what remained of their team and then looked at the Scoreboard. Sixty-six points were registered against them. Credit for this wonderful showing must be given to Coach Premiss Douglas. He started the season with what he at first thought a weaker set of players than in the preceding fall. " Doug " worked them hard from the start and coached them especially in the new game. Their work against opposing teams fully demonstrated the fact that the lesson was well taught and well learned. He made few changes in any game, save once or twice when the opposing team was overwhelmingly defeated. Last year the All-Fresh team furnished the varsity with " Shorty " McMillan, " Red " Cornwell, " Bottles " Thomson and Clem Quinn. Next year, in the opinion of Coach Douglas, at least six of the champion 1914 squad will be strong aspirants for varsity honors. These are Boyle, Torbet, Paterson, Craig, Garrels and Pontius. Torbet and Craig played a fast, smashing game at the extremities. They were excellent at breaking up plays and getting the runner and even faster going down the field after punts. Whenever these Detroiters tackled a man, he went down for the count. Jimmie Craig is a brother of Ralph, and is wonderfully fast. They carried the ball well on runs or smashes through the line. Of the two, Craig was the cleverest open field runner, but Torbet could always be depended upon for consistent ground gaining. Cyril Quinn and Gates were good tackles, strong on defense, going through the line fast and breaking up plays well. Gates was also a strong man with the ball. No team was able to gain through Garrels and Paterson, the guards. They formed a defense of the stone wall variety. Before their opponents could start a play, they broke through the line and downed the runner. " Bubbles " Paterson is a fair goal kicker, and Garrels is a fast man to get under punts and a hard tackier. Barton, at center, played an exceptional game for a man of his weight and build. He is at his best on defense, breaking up the line in an exceptional manner. White and Wyman were good ground gaining half backs. They were fast on end runs and formed good interference for each other. White is the better defensive player, and his ability to stick to the ball saved the All-Fresh team from many gains by the opposing teams. Pontius, full back, is a tower of strength as an interferer for the backfield men. He punts fairly well and placed his kicks nicely in all of the games. He is a big man, still quite fast, and should make good next fall. Without Boyle, however, the All-Fresh team would not have been able to make the record it did. This speedy little quarter back was the keystone of the eleven. Experienced, fast and heady, he ran the team to its limit. He used excellent judgment on his plays and was himself an excellent ground gainer. He was a wonderful open field runner and a good man to handle punts. Added to this, he is a very good drop kicker. Boyle played on the Dartmouth All-Fresh team before coming to Michigan, and has profited by his experience. He can easily be shifted to half, where, on account of his wonder- ful ability to advance the ball, lie would be invaluable. A. B. M. [219] [2201 3 1911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN I If M i x F, rj Base Ball Varsity Base Ball Team 1910 BRANCH RICKEY . H. I. HASKINS . C. W. ENZENROTH P. G. BARTELME . Conch Student Manager Captain Athletic Director C. ENZENROTH . JOHN WALSH H. R. SMITH . A. J. VERHEVN . H. H. CAMPBELL GRIFFITH HAYS . April April April April April April April April April April April April May May May- May May- May May May May May May May June June June 9 Michigan 11 Michigan 12 Michigan 13 Michigan 14 Michigan IS Michigan 16 Michigan 18 Michigan 23 Michigan 27 Michigan 29 Michigan 30 Michigan 4 Michigan 7 Michigan 11 Michigan 12 Michigan 14 Michigan 21 Michigan 23 Michigan 24 Michigan 25 Michigan 26 Michigan 27 Michigan 28 Michigan 2 Michigan 3 Michigan 4 Michigan Catcher Catcher Pitcher Pitcher Pitcher Left Field T. LOTHROI ' TEAM E. D. MITCHELL W. WALTNKK NORMAN HILL . JOHN CAMPBELL S. H. DRAKE . L. W. MARLIN . Third Base Center Field Right Field First Base (Captain-elect) Second Base Second Hasr Short Stop GAMES AND SCORES 19 Ohio Northern 8 Central University 1 4 Tennessee 5 Tennessee 8 Castle Heights Vanclerhilt . . Vanderhilt Notre Dame 2 Case 5 Alma 3 Western Reserve 7 Ohio Wesleyan 10 Olivet 4 M. A. C. 2 Oberlin 1 Syracrse 1 Syracuse 7 Ohio Wesleyan 1 Oberlin 5 Case Western Reserve 6 Syracuse 4 Syracrse Cornell .. West Virginia (rain) 6 Notre Dame 3 Xotre Dame Won 17. Lost 8. Rain 2. [221] 3 At Ada, Ohio 1 . .... At Danville. Ky. 8 . .... At Knoxville. Tenn. 1 . .... At Knoxville. Tcnn. 3 . .... At Castle Heights 1 . .... At Nashville .... (Rain) ' 4 .... At Notre Dame. Ind. n . .... At Ann Arbor o ... .... At Ann Arbor o ... .... At Ann Arbor i . . At Ann Arbor . . ' . .... At Ann Arbor 2 ... .... At Ann Arbor ... .... At Ann Arbor 2 ... .... At Ann Arbor 2 . . . . At Ann Arbor I At Delaware. O. 4 ... ... At Oberlin. O. 3 . . At Cleveland. O. 4 ... .... At Cleveland, O. 4 ... . At Syracuse, N. Y. 2 ... At Syracuse. N. Y. 5 t Ithaca N Y i) At Ann Arbor i, ... At nn Arbor 2 (18 innings) . . . At Ann Arbor 1911 MICHIGANENSIAN I The Base Ball Season 1910 BEGINNING the season with the most dubious prospects in many years, the 1910 base ball team upset all " dope " by rounding into form early and finishing the season with a record which allows one to stamp it with the verdict " most successful. " Only four veterans were on hand to form a nucleus for the team. These were Captain Enzenroth, Hill, Lothrop and Walch, none of whom had had more than one year ' s experience on the team. Coacli Lew McAllister had left to play professional base ball, and the new coach found himself confronted with " Lew ' s " brilliant record, while at Michigan. Branch Rickery, however, was the man capable of turning the trick. His previous work at Ohio Wesleyan, together with his professional experience in the American league, proved invaluable to him. Six weeks work in the cage, together with a few weeks training at the fair grounds, was sufficient to give the coach a line on the candidates and weed out the squad for the southern trip. This trip, taken as usual during spring vacation, was not the unqualified success it might have been as far as victories were concerned, but as the real purpose of the trip is the conditioning of players and the development of team work, it served its purpose very well. Four victories, three defeats and two games cancelled on account of rain, was the record. Michigan broke even in a double-header with the University of Tennessee. The second game was lost to Vanderbilt, and the third to Notre Dame. The last game was played in a snow storm and had to be called at the end of the sixth inning. Upon its return from the south, the team won all but two games on its home schedule. Both of these games were lost to Syracuse University. On the eastern trip, Syracuse was twice defeated on the home grounds. Michigan was the only university which defeated Syracuse up to this time, and consequently the East took much interest in this series. Cornell played the following day, found Michigan out of condition on acount of ten days ' travel, and won handily. The season ended with Notre Dame. The Catholics had one of the strongest teams in the West and were favorites in the Michigan series. Campbell defeated them in the first game by a score of 6 to 3. The following game, in a heart-breaking eighteen inning game, Notre Dame was again defeated by a score of 3 to 2. " Smy " Smith ' s excellent pitching was largely responsible for this victory. The season ' s success may be largely attributed to Coach Rickey, whose knowledge of inside base ball was what really counted. Starting with a green team, he closed the season with one that knew and played good base ball. At the close o f the season the team unanimously chose Norman Hill as captain for the season of 1911. [ 222 11 MICHI G ANENSIAN TRAINEE ALVIN C. KRAENZLEIN A fair exchange. The East took Keene Fitzpatrick from us, and the East gave to us in return Alvin C. Kraenzlein. We regretted the departure of the wily Keene, yet hailed with acclaim the coming of a man who had, within a very short time, made for himself an enviable reputation as a trainer of track, foot ball and base ball men. Everyone realized that the man who succeeded Keene Fitzpatrick would have a hard time living up to the standard he set, and the student body awaited with keen expectancy the appointment of his successor. When the selection was announced, there was a sigh of relief, for Dr. Kraenzlein ' s ability to develop track men, especially distance runners, which have always been Michigan ' s strong point, was well known. The man who produced Paull was surely the man who could handle this department of Michigan ' s athletics. Kraenzlein was himself an athlete of premier ability, and at Pennsylvania he broke the world ' s record for the low hurdles by taking the low fences in the wonderful time of 23 3-5 seconds. There was only one man who approached this mark, and that was John Garrels, who won this event in 1907 in 24 seconds flat. After graduating from the University of Pennsylvania, Kraenzlein became director of athletics at Mercersburg academy. With his advent this school began to be prominent on the athletic map. Then one year he startled the athletic world by turning Paull and Talbot loose at big prep school meet. Both broke several world ' s interscholastic records. Kraenzlein is an ideal trainer. He is quite young and enters easily into the lives of the men who work under him. He knows every one personally, knows their weaknesses and peculiarities, and works them accordingly. He always has a cheerful word for the hard worker and a string of light banter for those who do not do as well as he wishes them to. He possesses that quality so essential to a successful trainer personality. [223] [224] 911 MICHI G AN ENSIAN Track Team 1910 KEENE FITZPATRICK Trainer P. G. BARTELME Athletic Director BEN BOYNTON Student Manager DON MAY Captain JOE HORNER, JR Captain-elect TEAM DON MAY Mile and Two Mile RALPH CRAIG Dashes and Hurdles JOE HORNER, JR Weights and High Jump CHARLES H. HALL Half and Mile JOHN W. LAPHAM Broad Jump [225] 1911 TVTICHIGANENSIAN Track Season 1910 I ' RELIMINARY IX DOOR MEET February 25, 1910 Shot put . . . . Horner, Smith, Bogle 46 ft. 8 in. 35-yard dash . . Horner, Keck, Bowman :04 1-5 40-yard low hurdles Horner, Hammond, Smith :05 2-5 440-yard dash . . Ross, Gamble, Keck .... :54 3-5 Pole vault . . . Kerns, Elliott, Horner 10 ft. 880-yard run . . Reck, Scotten, Sullivan 2 :06 3-5 40-yard high hurdles Horner, Hammond, Fisk :05 3-5 Mile run . . . Beardslee, Haimbaugh, Spangler 4:43 High jump . . . Horner, Haller, and Conover 5 ft. 11 in. VARSITY INDOOR MEET March 12, 1910 Shot put .... Horner, Bogle, Smith 46 ft. 4 in. 35-yard dash . . Horner, Keck, Craig . . . :04 40-yard low hurdles Craig, Horner, Kime . ;05 2-5 40-yard high hurdles Craig, Horner, Fisk . :05 3-5 Pole vault . . . Freeney, Kerns, Elliott 1 1 ft. High jump . . . Horner and Haller Raiss, Christopher, Conover, Wall, Elliott, tied for second 440-yard dash . . Ross, Gamble . . :54 1-5 880-yard run . . Hall, Saxton, Reck 2:02 3-5 Mile run . . . May, Beardslee, Spangler 4 :31 2-5 SYRACUSE INDOOR MEET March 19, 1910 Shot put .... Horner (M), Waite (S) 46 ft. 1 in. 35-yard dash . . Horner (M), Keck (M) :04 40-yard high hurdles Craig (M), Horner (M) :05 2-5 252-yard dash . . Craig (M), Reidpath (S) :28 880-yard run . . Hall (M), Saxton (M) 2:01 High jump . . . Horner (M), Haller (M) 5 ft. 9 in. 440-yard dash . . Keck (M), Fogg (S) :52 4-5 Pole vault . . . Freeney (M), Kerns (M) 10 ft. 6 in. Mile run ... May (M), Algire (S) 4:27 1-5 Relay race . . . Michigan 1st, Syracuse 2nd Keck, Ross, Horner, Craig. Michigan 65. Syracuse 12. CORNELL ME7 March 26, 1910 Shot put .... Horner (M), Arthur (M), Donnan (C) 45 ft. 1J4 in. 35-yard dash . . Horner (M), Blass (C), Craig (M ) :04 1-5 PENNSYLVANIA RELAY GAMES April 30, 1910 CHAMPIONSHIP FOUR MILE RELAY RACE Pennsylvania Cornell, Michigan (Hall, Saxton, Tower, May) CHAMPIONSHIP ONE MILE RELAY RACE Pennsylvania Michigan (Craig, Ross, Leger, Keck) Shot put .... Horner (M.), Talbot (Pa. St.), Kilpatrick (Y.) 5 ft. 8 in. Broad jump . . Wasson (N.D.), 23 ft. 3 l 2 in.; Roberts (Am.), 23 ft. 2 in.; Lapham (M.), 21 ft. 11 in. Discus .... Talbot (Pa. St.), 129ft. 2 in. : Horner (M.), 126ft. 3 in. : Pliilbrook (XD) [226] 1911 120-yard high hurdles 100-yard dash Mile run 440-yard dash . 220-yard dasli . 880-yard run Two mile run Discus .... High jump . Shot put .... Broad jump Hammer throw Pole vault 100-yard dash . . 220-yard dash . . 440-yard dash . Half mile run . One mile run . Two mile run . 120-yard high hurdles High jump . Broad jump . Pole vault . 16-lb. hammer . 16-lb. shot put . 220-yard low hurdles Discus .... One mile relay . OUTDOOR MEET May 6, 1910 Hammond, Hodgen, Thwaites :16 1-5 Craig, Horner, Keck : 10 2-5 Hall and Towers, Kime 4:39 3-5 Gamble, Ross :51 Craig, Keck, Xable :22 2-5 Leger. Bohnsack. Reck 1 :59 2-5 Beardslee, Otte, Willetts 10:12 1-5 Horner, Smith, Bogle 118ft. 6)4 in. Lawton, Horner, Haller 5ft. 7 in. Horner, Smith, Bogle 44 ft. 9 2 in. Lapham, Horner, Smith 21 ft. 8 in. Bogle, Horner, Smith 119 ft. 8 in. Freeney, Kerns 10ft. 6 in. SYRACUSE OUTDOOR MEET May 13, 1910 Craig, Horner (M), Downey (S) Craig (M), Reidpath (S), Waldron (S) Reidpath (S), Ross (M), Fogg (S) Reck (M), Heltman (S), Bohnsack (M) Algire (S), Tower ( ' M), Hall (M) May (M), Beardslee (M), Norton (S) Finder (S), Hodgen (M), Hammond (M) .... Lawton (M), Wisner (S), Horner (M) Lapham (M), Horner (M). Waite (S) Freeney (M), Kern (M), Kehoe (S) and Preston (S) Street (S), Horner (M), Watson (S) Waite (S), Horner (M), Bogle (M) Craig (M), Pinder (S), Noven (S) Horner (M), Waite (S), Kehoe (S) Michigan won 3:26 4-5. Michigan 83, Syracuse 48. :10 1-5 :22 1-5 :49 4-5 2:02 1-5 4:29 3-5 9:49 3-5 :15 3-5 5 ft. 6 in. 21 ft. 7 l 4 in. 11 ft. 118ft. 2 in. 44 ft. 8X in. :24 4-5 127 ft. 7% in. EASTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET May 27, 28, 1910 Pennsylvania Yale . . Michigan 100-yard dash . . 220-yard dash Half mile Two mile run Shot put . . Broad jump 27 Princeton 17 25 Cornell 14 20 Harvard 3 ' 2 Ramsdell (Pa.), Craig (M), Minds (Pa.), Cook (Pr.) . :10 Craig (M ), Ramsdell (Pa.), Minds (Pa.), Robson (Wes- leyan) (ties world ' s record and breaks intercollegiate record) :21 1-5 Whitley (Pr.), Paull (Pa.), Hall (M), Boyle (Pa.) . 1:57 Berna (C), May (Ml, Wolle (Pa.), Green (Brown) . 9:40 3-5 Horner (M), Waite (Syr.), Coy (Y), Kilpatrick (Y) . 46 ft. 4 in. Roberts (Am). 22 ft. 7% in.; Little (H), 22 ft. 27 s in. Lapham (M), 22 ft. 134 in. [227] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Review of Track Season 1910 ALTHOUGH the 1907 track team still remains the best that has represented Michigan in the Eastern Collegiate meet, the 1910 squad might be easily called the strongest and best balanced team that ever carried the maize and blue in a dual meet. It was so constructed and so beautifully balanced that it had little difficulty in winning, by very decisive scores, every dual meet in which it participated. In the Syracuse meet in Waterman gymnasium, on March 19, Michigan won by 65 points to 12 points. The Wolverines captured every first and allowed the Methodists but four seconds. In this meet two indoor records were broken. Horner lowered the time for the 35-yard dash from 4 1-5 seconds to 4 seconds flat, and Keck turned a beautiful quarter in 52 4-5 seconds, instead of 53 seconds flat. Captain May won the mile in the remarkably fast time of 4 minutes, 27 1-5 seconds. A week later Cornell fell an easy victim by a score of 54 2-3 to 17 1-3. Horner duplicated his performance at the Syracuse meet. Keck again shattered the record in the quarter mile by covering the distance in 51 4-5 seconds. After a neck and neck struggle with Taylor, the intercollegiate champion, Captain Don May won easily in a two-lap sprint in 4 minutes, 26 2-5 seconds. We again won the relay race. In the Pennsylvania relay games we took second place to Pennsy in both the one and four mile events. The one mile team, composed of Keck, Ross, Leger and Craig, lost because Keck was unfortunately boxed on the first lap and finished eighth. The last three men ran one of the most remarkable races the East has seen, and brought Michigan up from the ruck to second place. Ramsdell, for Pennsy, ran the last lap in 49 2-5 seconds, and Craig, starting ten yards behind, made up five yards on the Texan. Joe Horner won the shot put with a put of 45 feet 8 inches, and took second in the discus throw with a toss of 126 feet 3 inches. Lapham ' s jump of 21 feet 11 1 2 inches won him third place in the broad jump. On May 13 Michigan won a decisive dual meet from Syracuse by a score of 83 to 48. Craig was the individual star, winning three firsts and running on the victorious relay team besides. Keck won the half by a wonderful sprint, his time being 2 minutes 2-5 seconds. Don May easily won the two mile race in 9 minutes 49 4-5 seconds. At the Eastern Collegiate meet Michigan finished third with a total of 20 points. Pennsy won with 27 l 2, and Yale was second with 2S l 2. The Wolverine retaliated in the 220 yard dash, when he easily defeated the Quaker and tied the world ' s record for this event. This time of 21 1-5 seconds was first made by Bernie Wefers. Whitely, of Princeton, won the half in one minute 57 seconds, with Paull, of Pennsy, second. Hall, of Michigan, took third. After a heart-breaking struggle in the two mile run, Berna, of Cornell, defeated Captain May by a scant six inches. His time was 9 minutes 40 3-5 seconds. Joe Horner captured the shot put with a put of 46 feet 4j4 inches, only two inches below the inter- collegiate record. Lapham won third in the broad jump with 22 feet 1J4 inches. The only two available men for the captaincy, Craig and Horner, were so evenly matched that the men refused to choose between them. The toss of a coin resulted in Joe Homer ' s favor. A. B. M. [228] [229] 1911 GANENSIAN 1 Varsity Tennis Team FRANK AYRES Captain MORRISON SHAFROTH FRANK AYRES RALPH M. NORRINGTON J. H. PRICE Michigan ' s 1910 tennis season, although shorter as far as matches go, than in 1909, was highly successful. After the preliminary tournament, Captain Ayres picked Morrison Shafroth, Ralph Norrington and J. H. Price as members of the team. This combination worked successfully against both Cornell University and Union College. In the Cornell match Michigan won by a score of 4 to 2. Union College sprung a surprise and, after the hardest kind of a fight, the final score was 3 to 3. Paul A. Leidy, who played on the 1909 team, has returned to college and is ineligible to play because he is a post graduate, during the spring of 1911. Morrison Shafroth, Frank Ayres and Ralph Norrington are also ineligible. 230 ) " MICHIGAN EN SI AN Tennis Tournament Season 1910 SPRIXG TOURXAMEXT SINGLES SEMI FINALS Donovan beat Miller 2-6, 8-6, 6-4 Ayres beat Donovan 6-2, 6-0 FINALS Xorrington beat Ayres 2-6, 0-6, 6-3, 6-4, 6-4 DOUBLES SliMI FINALS Shafroth and Webster beat Steinbauer and David .... 6-1, 6-4 FINALS Shafroth and Webster beat Donovan and Norrington 4-6, 6-3. 7-5 CONSOLATION SI. GLES SEMI FINALS Tborward beat Harrington 6-4, 6-3 Simon beat Andrews . . 6-4, 8-6 FINALS Thorward beat Simon 6-1, 6-3 Michigan beat Oberlin 6-0 CORXELL MEET Michigan 4, Cornell 2 Ayres beat Pafair 6-4, 6-4 Price beat Coleman .... . 8-6. 6-1 Xorrington beat Hartly .... 6-4, 6-3 Hoagland beat Shafroth ... 5-7, 6-3, 5-7 DOUBLES Ayres and Xorrington beat Hoagland and Pafair .... 6-3, 6-8, 9-7 Holton and Hartley beat Price and Shafroth 6-4. 1-6, 6-4 r.Y O.Y MEET Michigan 3. Union College 3 Ayres beat Fairburn 6-3, 6-4 Shafroth beat Carmichael 7-5, 6-0 Potter beat Price 2-6, 2-6 Coykendall beat Xorrington 6-4, 4-6, 4-6 DOUBLES Ayres and Xorrington beat Coykendall and Mull .... 6-3, 6-3 Price and Shafroth lost to Potter and Fairburn . . . . 1-6. 4-6 I 231] 1911 TVTICHI G ANENSIAN The Conference Question RELEGATED to a dark and dusty place in the archives of the Athletic Association, the Conference question appears less lifelike and less interesting than it ever has. To the daily press it is still of more than passing moment, but to the athletic authorities and to the student body at large, it is a thing of the past. The Wolverines have adopted a policy which assures their independence to play whatever colleges they wish, under conditions that the Ann Arbor authorities may decide upon. The conference has, not unconsciously, been pushed into the background. Michigan has made no radical changes in her policy. This is merely a continuance of the policy adopted several years ago when matters were brought to such a point that it was impossible to remain any longer in this organization. Since then Michigan has always been willing to treat with the " Schoolmasters ' League " under favorable conditions, but the tendency of the conference has constantly been away from rather than towards a recon- cilation. When there appeared a likelihood of Michigan re-entering the western fold, it was not Michigan but the conference that prevented it. Two rules, the second introduced, probably unknowingly, by a representative of a college quite favorable to the maize and blue, which forbade intersectional contests in foot ball and base ball members of the conference, and the first, which forbade contests with such institutions as had formerly been members of the conference and had withdrawn, were the chief stumbling blocks to this reconciliation. Michigan could not return without humbling herself, without giving up her annual southern trip for the base ball team, without giving up the right to play eastern colleges in base ball and foot ball. Naturally Michigan could not return. The Wolverine would not make such tremendous sacrifices without more compensation than being called " a member of the Western Conference. " Michigan has always stood for clean athletics. Since leaving the conference, Michigan has practically lived up to the same rules as those of the Conference. Michigan has, how- ever, stood out strongly for what she considered perfectly right and just. The Conference wished to humble the Wolverine. It failed pitifully and, remembering its woeful and ludicrous failure, it has played the part of dog in the manger with a nicety and finesse that has seldom been seen. Possibly the conference will at some future time discover its error, and possibly at some future date Michigan may again enter the conference but what ' s the use of dreaming. We ' re perfectly satisfied now. A. B. M. [232] 11 MI CH I G AN ENS I AN Wearers of the M ALLERDICE (F.) AYRES (T.) RENBROOK (F.) BOGLE (F.) BOKLESKE (F.) H. CAMPBELL (B. B.) J. CAMPBELL (B. B.) CLARK (F.) CONKLIN (F.) CRAIG (T.) CoRNWELL (F.) COLE (F.) DRAKE (B. B.) KlIMUNDS (F.) FREENEY (F.) GREEN K (F.) HAYES (B. B., Basket Ball) HILL (B. B.) HORNER (T.) HALL (T.) LINTHICUM (F. B., B. B.) LOTHROP (B. B.) MAGIDSOHN (F.) MARLIN (B. B.) MITCHELL (B. B.) McMlLLAN (F.) MELLON (B. B.) PATTENGILL (F.) PRICE (T.) C. P. QUINN (F.) RAISS (Basket Ball) RAN KEY (F. F.) SHAFROTH (T.) SMITH (F.) II. R. SMITH (B. B.) THOMSON- ( F. ) VERHEYEN (B. B.) WALCH (B. B.) WELLS (F.) WAI.TNKR ( B. B.) [233 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Cross Country Club 1910 CHARLES HALL President C. P. SPANGLER Secretary and Treasurer W. W. WILLITS Captain BRUCE BEARDSLEY Captain-elect R. C. HAIMBAUGH Director W. W. WILLITS Director BRUCE BEARBSLEY Director WEARERS OF THE C. C. C. JAMES A. MCLAUGHLIN WALTER A. WILLITS JOHN P. OTTE R. C. HAIMBAUGH F. H. CHAPIN MORRISON SHAFROTH C. F. STAHL C. W. SPENCER H. E. BROWN H. M. PEARCE BRUCE BEARDSLEY CLEON P. SPANGLER EDWARD HANNEVAN C. H. HALL W. O. GROSSMAN L. MILLER L. G. WESLEY ANNUAL FALL RACE The annual fall race, held as a tryout for the cross country team, and the Novice race, was run over the new course, a distance of almost seven miles. It passes out Washtenaw beyond the poor house, thence across to Packard Street, back Packard Street to East University, and then to the Gymnasium. The contestants finished in the following order: Haimbaugh, Grossman, Beardsley, Hannevan, Wesley, Chapin, Otte and Willits. Time 37 :38. Wesley was a freshman and ineligible to compete. The seven other men were sent to the eastern collegiate cross country meet. L. G. Wesley, C. W. Spencer, H. C. Brown, and H. M. Pearce were the novices to win their C. C. C. [234] I 1911 MI CHI G AN ENS IAN Jf? Inter-Collegiate Cross Country Meet Seven C. C. C. men represented Michigan at the annual meet of the Eastern Collegiate Association, and they finished in the order named : Haimbaugh, Beardsley, Hannevan, Willits, Chapin, Otte, Grossman. Michigan won fourth place in this meet. The race was run over the University of Princeton course, commencing and finishing on the Princeton campus : Jones, of Cornell, finished first in 33 minutes and 34 seconds. The colleges finished as follows : Cornell 37 Harvard 70 Yale 73 Michigan 99 Mass. I. T 120 Princeton 171 Dartmouth 183 Pennsylvania 193 Columbia 230 College of N. V 308 Considering everything, the Michigan team made an enviable showing against the Eastern universities. Cornell won, as had been expected; Harvard was second, and Yale third. For this year ' s team, Michigan has Captain elect Beardsley, Willits, McLaughlin, Otte, Haimbaugh, Hannevan, Chapin, and several new men whose work last fall was very promising. [235] 11 IvlICHI G ANENSIAN Michigan Fencers ' Club Organized in HONORARY MEMBERS PROFESSOR J. E. REIGHARD CAPTAIN PACK PROFESSOR C. L. DEMuRALT DOCTOR GEO. MAY EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE P. REIGHARD ...... President A. A. RUTHSTROM Vice-President J. M. LAWRENCE . . Treasurer R. L. XOVY Secretary R. HAYDEN - Fifth Member L. B. ABSAMS R. E. CLARK P. DAS P. D. DOHERTY J. O. EPPSTEIN J. FAUCHER E. GREINER J. S. GARCIA J. C. HECTOR C. A. HELMECK R. A. HILL P. REIGHARD ACTIVE MEMBERS C. W. MARSH J. A. MARTINEK W. S. MCCORMICK R. L. MONTEITH J. C. MONTGOMERY M. C. MYERS W. F. RAMSDELI, T. M. ROBIE M. C. RUBIN K. TONOUCHI D. S. VESEY H. S. YOUNG FENCING TEAM W. S. MCCORMICK J. M. LAWRENCE [ 236 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Huron Hockey Team Efforts of those interested in the enlarging of the field of minor sports at Michigan resulted in the organization of a hockey team at the university this year. A club was formed composed entirely of students, and from this the seven was selected. The season was short and the chief result was in discovering the amount of material there is in college. As it was, however, the team lost but one game, and that was due more to the enforced loss of practice because of the two weeks of final exams. Most of the men who made the team this year will be back next winter, and the prospects are bright for a winning com- bination. The athletic authorities have evidenced their favorable views on the subject of allowing the team to represent the university next year if games can be arranged with suitable opponents. This should not be difficult, as Yale and Cornell annually take a western trip and hockey is also gaining a foothold in other western universities. Basket ball has been taken from the list of varsity sports and the need is felt here for some winter sport that will attract the student body. It is not too much to say that hockey will fill this want, as the games were well attended, considering all the circumstances, and next year, if the team is made a university organization, the interest will naturally be much greater. [237] 238 TTWIn rmrrmrrmr ' rrrt] 1 ff fff 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN BOOK WALTER (B.B.) ANDERSON (F.B.) BAKER (F.B.) CRAIG (T., B.B.) ELGART (F.B.) EVANS (F.B.) EVERETT (F.B., B.B., B ' kt B.) FOUNTAIN (B.B.) GAMBLE (T.) GOETZ (T.) GOODMAN (B.B.) GROSVENER (F.B.) Wearers of the ' 11 LITERARY DEPARTMENT BASE BALL CAFRIGAN GROSSMAN DONNELLY FELDMAN HAGERMAN HERBOLD HUMPHREY HUNT HURLBURT A. BENBROOK M. S. BIGGS M. R. BLISH L. A. BERTRAND R. S. DAILY D. D. DAVIS BENJAMIN BRONSTETTER HANSON (F.B.) HAYES (B.B., B ' kt B.) HlNCKLEY (F.B.) KUHR (F.B.) LAWTON (F.B.) LOUDERBACK (T.) BALHATCHET (T.) GREEN (T.) HORNER (T.) HALL (T.) MYERS (F.B., B.B.) OTTENHEIMER (F.B.) LAW DEPARTMENT PELHAM (F.B.) PERKINS (F.B.) REIGHARD (F.B.) RAMAGE (B.B.) SMITH (B.B.) SNADJR (F.B., B.B.) STOCK (F.B., B.B.) SPENCER (B.B.) THORWARD (B.B.) WALSH (B.B., F.B.) WHITE (F.B.) YOUNG (F.B.) LlLLIE SiLVERSTEIN SWEENY WITTERS FOOT BALL ALLEN ANDERSON BEALL COWDEN ENS MINCER FELDMAN FUELBER GRIFFIN NEBEL PlNKERTON, W. P. PRESCOTT SLATER STEIN WALTNER WITTERS ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT R. J. DUNNE T. W. FOWLER D. W. HAYES H. I. HASKINS R. S. HAMMOND R. E. LONGDON H. E. R. LOVELEE E. R. Low G. N. MAURER N. METTE M. E. OLDER F. L. ORSER A. SNOW MEDICAL DEPARTMENT BUSHMAN HANNA COOPER HERRING HACKETT JONES BASKET BALL BOOKWALTER DRAKE CARMAN KUHN SMITH, A. P. WALTNER TRACK NEBEL SCHMIDT E. M. PORTER J. F. RAISS S. SAULSON E. R. SMITH B. SIMONS C. F. STOCK MORRALL O ' MEARA [240] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Inter-Class Foot Ball Series 1910 ' 11 Laws 14 ' 12 Laws 5 ' 12 Medic (forfeit) ' 11 Medic ' 11 Laws 61 L ' 11 Laws 0) ' 12 Medic oj 13 UtCrary ' 12 Engineers ) " 13 Engineers j " 12 Engineers ) ' 13 Engineers j ' 13 Engineers 23 ) ' 12 Engineers S } ' 11 Engineers ) ' 13 Engineers ) ' 1 1 Engineers ) ' 13 Engineers Off ' HE igineers ' 13 Literary 6 ' 12 Literary 2 ' 11 Engineers 16) ' 13 Engineers J J ' 13 Literary 6) ' ' 1 1 Literary 6 ) ' 13 L ' 13 Literary 9 ) ' 11 Literary 0) j ' 11 Laws 11 ) ' 13 Literary f terary 7 ' 11 Laws 1911 Laws, Champions Inter-Class Basket Ball Season Spring of 1910 ' 10 ' 11 Engineers Engineers 19) 39 | ' 11 Engineers 281 ' 12 ' 13 Engineers Engineers 23j ' 13 Engineers ' 1 1 Engineers 35 17 J ' 10 ' 11 Literary Literary 10) 28 j ' 11 Literary 22 ' 12 PI Literary armic 18) ' 12 Literary ' 11 Literary 16 12] ' 10 11 19) 33$ ' 11 241 [ ' 11 (forfeit) 11 ' 12 13 ) ' 13 17$ ' 13 _ 17J ' 10 ' 13 Medic Medic (forfeit) 0) IJ ' 13 Medic 171 ' 11 Medic Dents 37) 61 ' 11 Medic [ ' 13 Medic 12 J I ' 11 I- ' ngineers ' 11 Literary II [ ' 11 Eng. 22 1911 Engineers, Champions [2411 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Inter-Class Base Ball Series S PR INI; OF 1910 May " 1 1911 Lits . Dents 151910 81912 Lits Laws 7 5 May 9 j 1912 Lits ( Homeops 9 1910 Lits 8 Pharmic 3 [ Pharmics 4 Homeops 3 May 10 f 1911 Eng 51913 Eng 3 May 5-f 1911 Medic 101912 Medic 3 1911 Law 101912 Law 2 1910 Eng 181912 Eng 8 [1913 Lits 81911 Lits 6 I 1913 Lits 161910 Lits May 16 f 1910 Eng 111911 Eng 2 May 6 [ 1911 Lits 91912 Lits 5 (1910 Medic 111911 Medic 2 1910 Medic 81912 Medic 3 May 18 f Pharmics 3 Homeops 5 [ 1910 Law 81912 Law 6 J 1911 Law 121910 Law 2 May 7-1 1911 1910 1911 Medic Medic Eng 9 1913 9 1913 161912 Medic Medic Eng 7 1 1910 [1913 Mav 19 f 1910 1911 Eng Eng Eng Law 91913 Eng 9 1912 Eng 18 Homeops 9 Dent 3 4 5 Forfeit. [1912 Lits 101913 Lits 7 Series II FOR CHAMPIONSHIP OF CAMPUS May 25 ( 1910 (1913 Medic Lits 71910 ..1911 Eng Law 5 May 28 1911 Law 15 Homeops 1 (Called 4th inning account rain) June 4 f Homeops 61910 Med 5 May May 26 ( 1910 ( 1913 27 j 1910 Eng Lits Medic 9 Homeops 111911 Law 31911 Law 2 1 J 1911 } 1913 11913 Law Lits Lits 51910 Eng 101910 Medic 12 Homeops 3 1 (1913 Lits 91910 Eng 3 STANDING 1913 Lits . won 4 lost . . 1 ,000 1910 Medic- won 2 lost 2 500 1911 Law . won 2 lost 2 500 1910 Eng . won 1 lost 3 250 Homeops . won 1 lost 3 250 Relay Races 1910 ' 12 Lits ) ' 12 Lits ' } ' 13 Lits f ' 13 Eng. J ' 13 Eng. ' 12 Eng. f (forfeit) ' 11 Lits ) ' ll Lits ' 10 Lits (forfeit) ' 11 Eng. ' 10 Eng. ' 11 Eng ' 10 Laws ' 10 Laws ' 11 Laws Dents ' 12 Laws J Dents ' 12 Lits ' 11 Lits ' 10 Laws ' 11 Lits 11 Lits 1911 Literary, Champions [2421 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Senior Literary Foot Ball Team HAROLD F. PELHAM, Manager MAURICE C. MYERS, Captain HARRY K. ALLWARDT GEORGE O. ANDERSON KELTS C. BAKER LEE W. BARRY ERNEST ELGART HARRY F. GARDNER DEWEY A. HINCKLEY DONALD M. HOLLAND NASON C. JOHNSON WALTER J. WILLIAM H. KUHR J. FRED LAWTON LEO C. LILLIE PERRY S. NICHOLS HENRY OTTENHEIMER WENDELL PERKINS PAUL REICH ARD ROBERT SNADJR THURMAN S. STARKER ORVILLE E. WHITE S. HECTOR YOUNG EDIE 243 ] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Jlf Literary Base Ball Team 1911 HARRY K. ALLWARDT ... Catcher THEODORE H. BEARSE Third Base RALPH C. CRAIG Manager 1908 DAVID A. EVERETT Catcher GRIFFITH HAYS Left Field WILLIAM T. HOLLAND ... Right Field MAURICE C. MYERS Short Stop HAROLD F. PELHAM Right Field ROBERT I. SNAJDR Second Base HAROLD F. STOCK . First Base BEN THORWARD Manager 1909, Center Field EDWARD J. WALSH Left Field STANFIELD M. WELLS Manager 1910 CHARLES C. WITTHOEFT Pitcher Absent from picture. [244] 1011 MI CHI CAN ENS I AN Literary Basket Ball Team 1911 LEWIS E. DANIELS HAROLD F. STOCK CLAUDE RRECHNER D. ALLEN EVERETT GRIFFITH HAYS (Manager) [245] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN H, Literary Relay Team 1911 JOSEPH J. HORNER, JR. RALPH C. CRAIG (Manager) CHARLES H. HALL HERBERT A. GOETZ 246 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Jill Law Foot Ball Team 1911 Top row, left to right FUELBER PRESCOTT ENSMINCER GRIFFIN FELDMAN SLATER (Captain) WITTERS PINKERTON (Manager) Lower row ANDERSON ALLEN COWDEN BE ALL NEBEL STINE [247] 1911 MICH I G AN ENS IAN Law Base Ball Team 1911 R. J. HURLBUET (Manager) C. H. LILLIE R. H. HAGERMAN H. S. SWEENEY ABE FELDMAN (Captain) J. O. HERBOLD R. M. GROSSMAN D. E. HUNT H. W. WITTERS M. E. SlLVERSTEIN [ 248 1911 MICHIGAN ENS I AN Lazv Basket Ball Team 1911 Top ro%v, left to right KUHN SMITH BOOKWALTER Lower row WALTNKR DRAKE CARMAN [249] 1911 MICHIGANBNSIAN Law Track Team 1911 WITTERS, FUELBER, NEBEL, SCHMIDT, RUONAVAARA [250] 1911 MICH I CAN ENS I AN Engineering Base Ball Team 1911 O. O. CARPENTER, Manager E. P. BANCROFT A. E. BERTRAND L. F. BRAMES M. D. BENSI.EV O. H. DAW SON A. F. MORIARTY R. B. MUDGE F. L. ORSER H. B. PHILLIPS R. A. RADFORD R. R. REOM F. G. WHEF.I.KR [251] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Engineering Class Foot Ball Team 1911 R. L. SPITZLEY (Manager) F. L. ORSER (Captain) E. R. Low D. W. HAYES A. N. LUND T. W. FOWLE (missing) R. J. FLAHERTY (missing) T. F. OLDER K. H. MlTTENDORF B. C. PRIMEAU C. A. METTE I. V. MAURER E. M. PORTER R. H. DAILEY R. E. RURC 252 ] 911 MICHI G ANENSI AN Senior Engineering Class Relay Team J. BOWMAN G. CODMAN F. ORSER II. PlKRCK S. REACH R. FISHER (Manager) [253] 1911 MICHIGANENSIAN Engineering Basket Ball Team 1911 CARL F. RAISS, JR , ....... Captain CHARLES A. LUNN Manager LOVELEE Forward LONGDON Forward TYLER Center BENBEOOK Guard RAISS . . Guard CLARK SNOW Substitutes [254] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Literary Base Ball Team 1912 JOHN Cox (Manager) FRANK PENNELL (Captain) RUFUS SIPLE ROY BARIBEAU HAROLD HIPPLER HARLAN SMITH KMORY STEADMAN NORMAN THOMSSEN CLARE HUGHES WADE OLIVER WILLIAM RESTRICK HARRY REED ROBERT SHAW GEORGE SCUPHAM [255] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN 1913 1913 ' 913 ' 913 1913 1913 ' 913 1313 Literary Foot Ball Team 1913 J. R. FISCHKR Manager ED. SAIER (Captain) Right Half Back H. C. SMITH Full Back F. E. GOULD Left Half Back J. S. LESZVNSKI Half Back C. W. NICOLSON Quarter Back M. GRISWOLD Right End MAX RUHR ..,.. Right Tackle L. J. BRUECKNER Right Guard D. K. REINHART Center C. J. ABBOTT ...... Left Guard H. C. COWAN Guard D. L. WIGGINS .... ' . Left Tackle E. R. JOHNSON Left End B. T. BATSCH End 256] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Literary Base Ball Team 1913 Champions, lyio W. S. JAMES ... Manager E. H. SAIER (Captain) . . Left Field J. J. BELL Pitcher C. B. HAFF .... Pitcher H. KONOLU First Base C. W. NICOI.SON Second Base E. N. EISENHOWER Second Base N. McMiLLAN .... Short Stop O. G. WISMER . . ... Third Base E. H. SAULSON Center Field J. K. COOLIDGE Right Field F. E. GOULD Catcher, First Base J. R. FISCHER . Catcher 257 1911 MI CH I CAN EN SI AN Sophomore Engineer Foot Ball Team 1913 H. PENOYER Captain A. H. KUHN Manager C. H. BAILEY Full Back 0. L. BLUNT Guard 1. R. CONNEL End W. D. CORLETT End P. K. FLETCHER Quarter Back R. L. GONION Tackle F. D. RASKINS Guard R. M. IRELAND Full Back N. KRECKE Left Half Back T. F. MC RNEY Tackle G. E. MOORE Right Half Back H. B. PICKERING End H. B. WILLIAMSON End A. E. VOSIIURG Center W. WEIL Guard [258] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Women ' s Athletic Association President . . f . . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Senior Representative . Junior Representative . Sophomore Representative Freshman Representative . Basketball Manager . Hockey Manager ADA K. DIETZ GERTRUDE TF.NINGA FLORENCE ADAMS MARY SLEATOR HILDA Oxnv HAZEL LITTLEFIELD CATHERINE MACKAV JEANNETTE HIGGINS VIRGINIA EDMISTF.R CORA STOODARD f 260 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Seventh Annual Girl ' s Indoor Meet THE Seventh Annual Girls ' Indoor Meet, won by the Freshmen, was held in Harbour gymnasium on April 3, 1911, and differed from previous meets in that it was gym- nastic and not track. The Senior. Junior, and Sophomore Classes combined against the Freshmen, but the first year girls had little difficulty in securing first honors. The final score was 123.5 to 115.4. An enthusiastic audience encouraged the contesting girls to their best efforts. Class numerals, with a " G, " were awarded to the following girls for making the highest individual score : Genevieve Stimson, ' 11 65.5 Florence Ganard, ' 13 55 Celia Carroll, ' 14 54.5 Gertrude Helmecke, ' 14 54 Serena Haberman, ' 12 49.5 Following are the events and the team scores : Marching Floor Work Rope Climbing Rope Ladder Window Ladder Traveling Loom Traveling Rings High Jump Saddle Vault Fence Vault Face Vault Stand and Vault . 1911. 1912, 1913 10.6 4.8 10 8 8 8.3 6.5 8 9.1 7.7 7.6 8.8 Dancing 18 Total . 115.4 1914 22 4.8 8 8.2 7.6 8 9 8.9 8.8 7. 7.9 8.2 15 123.5 [ 261 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN -Jfl The First Field Day for the Women of Michigan FIELD day the first field day for the women of the University of Michigan was an occasion anticipated with eager preparation. Old Caesar could not have looked back with more pride to the first day of his new calendar than do the university girls back to May 26, 1910. Strange as it may seem, the women of this university had not, until the fall of 1909, a field for outdoor recreation that is, with the exception of campus tennis courts. For several years it had been the custom, in the fall, while the weather permitted, for the gym classes to be occasionally taken for a walk, like a body of seminary girls. This was all the fresh air sport the university could furnish for the girls officially. After the new Chemistry building crowded the last tennis courts off the campus, the girls had not one foot of ground for their exclusive use. , The late Ex-Regent Peter White realized the handicap existing for Michigan women in this respect. The day before his sudden death, in the spring of 1905, he made a generous gift of $1,500, the start which made possible the present recreation field. If the intention of Mr. White was correctly understood, it was his purpose to see the purchase of the field complete. However, he felt that the girls would appreciate the ownership more if they had helped to raise the money. His death came before anything could be done. Thus the great bulk of the work, after all, fell into the hands of the Women ' s League. Fifteen hundred dollars toward the purchase of a field was a godsend too large to ignore. The present field, formerly known as Sleepy Hollow, dedicated last May as Palmer Field, was purchased soon after Mr. White ' s gift was made. There was a large mortgage, but this only acted as an impetus. The girls set about in a strenuous, level headed way to raise the debt. During the summer vacation that of 1908 an appeal was made by- postal card to every girl student of the university to bring back one dollar in the fall. The response was hearty but still a large deficit remained. During the school year of 1908-09, one means after another was tried. Candy sales, band dances, a valentine party, skating carnivals, to all of these resort was made. In these ways, the young men of the university were given or shown the opportunity of helping the girls help themselves. As a last effort, the Women ' s League took a radical step. This was to send Miss Myrtle White, a 1910 senior, to Detroit, Houghton and Chicago to solicit sub- scriptions during the summer months of 1909. As a result the large mortgage was cleared and additional funds were raised for enlarging the field. Due chiefly to Miss White ' s efforts, a donation of $3,000 was obtained from ex- Senator Palmer, of Detroit, and it was felt to be but an inadequate act of appreciation to call the field by the well known name of the generous donor. The ground was then deeded to the Board of Regents, who equipped a small temporary club house and changed Sleepy Hollow into a girls ' athletic field. By the spring of 1909, the girls had a recreation field and, to properly celebrate the event, the Women ' s League decided upon a triple celebration which should include the dedication of the grounds, the installation of the new league officers and the first field day for the women of the university. This was held on May 25, and in the opening event, tennis, the freshmen defeated the juniors. In hockey the freshmen team was again victorious, but lost in archery. Belle Ribble, 1911, made the highest score. After the field events came a basket picnic, and then the senior girls, in cap and gown, marched around the field, forming a block " M " at one time. The junior girls gave a reigen, and then the sophomores danced about the Maypole. The best feature, however, was the folk dancing, by the freshman girls. As the day darkened into twilight, and twilight into the darker shadows of night, the girls gathered around a huge bonfire and watched the installation of the new officers, heard enthusiastic speeches and sang Michigan songs. The field day had been a great success, but what was most cheering and comforting was the thought that it was here to stay. S. H. S. 262 ] [263] 1911 MICHI G AN ENSIAN Literary Girls ' Basket Ball Team 1911 HILDA O.XBY (Manager) FLORENCE MARX VIRGINIA EDMISTER MARY SLEATOR FLORENCE DAVIS GENEVIEVE STIMSON ADA DEITZ MINERVA HAGUE DORIS KING [264] r 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Literary Girls ' Basket Ball Squad 1914 CEUA G. CARROLL Goi.DA M. GlNSTRING Miss EVELYN THAVKK UKRRV Captain Manager Coach MKSSIK I . SMUBTHWAITE JEAN S. SCOTT ESTHER K. Emv . RI.S 1--STHKR I- ' AIRHANKS GKXKVIKVK E. McSouTH ELINOR HK.M ERANCKS M. GRKKN SOPH IK HKRRMAN NELLIE L. ATWODD KATHERINE M. SC ' HOENTEI.H HAZEL IX COOL HESTER ROBINSON 265] QGtfQQQ? [266] ORGANIZATIONS KG Wrflcli 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Orga n iza tio ns THE University Senate on February 28, 1911, passed resolutions which have necessitated important changes in the classification of campus organizations in this issue of the Michiganensian. In a consideration of the so-called " honor " societies, action was taken as follows: first, only those societies may he designated as honor societies in which the primary qualifications for membership is excellence in scholarship; second, election to membership must be either from a list of students originally nominated by some organized body of members of the faculty, or from a list nominated by the students themselves, but officially approved by the faculty ; third, no society may class itself as an honor society without consent of the committee on non-athletic organizations ; finally, for purposes of publication in the Michiganensian, every honor society must make a statement of its qualifica- tions for membership. The following honor societies were recognized by the Senate: Phi Beta Kappa (Literary), Theta Kappa Nu (Law), Sigma Xi (Scientific), Tau Beta Pi (Engineering), Alpha Omega Alpha (Medical), Phi Lambda Upsilon (Chemistry). The remaining campus organiz ations have been classified under seven general headings, depending on the purpose and character of the organizations. This classification is as fol- lows : (1) Campus Societies, (2) Literary, Scientific and Debating Societies, (3) General University Organizations, (4) Sectional Clubs, (5) Musical and Dramatic Societies, (6) Religious, and (7) Social Organizations. The first class comprises those campus societies which arc primarily local in character. Barristers and Woolsack, the senior and junior law societies, are here included, as well as Toastmasters, Michigamua, Vulcans and other departmental and general university organizations. Most of the societies included in this section announce themselves as social organizations, but not a few devote their attention to the professional problems of their respective departments. The second section consists of Literary, Scientific, and Debating societies whose purpose is strictly specialized and utilitarian. Among these is Delta Sigma Rho, the national debating fraternity, whose membership is limited to students who have participated in an inter- collegiate debating or oratorical contest. Sigma Delta Chi, the national journalistic frater- nity, has a membership consisting of students who have been prominently identified with the student publications of their respective universities. The Lanthorne, Commerce, and Lyceum Clubs, Acolytes, Engineering Society and other organizations included in this section, uniformly confine their activity to departmental and vocational subjects. The third subject of the classification is General University Organizations, under which are included the Michigan Union, Student Council, Women ' s League, and Forestry Club. The sectional clubs are published, in accordance with the plan observed in former years, and comprise the fourth section of the classification. Among the Musical and Dramatic Organizations appear The Michigan Musical Clubs, Cercle Francais, Deutschcr Verein and Comedy Club. Religious and Social Organizations complete the classification. The great number and varied character of university organizations have made the fore- going classification necessary ; and while it is not to be expected that the designations given are in all cases pertinent, yet it is believed that the classification is fairly indicative of the status of the organizations herein represented. [268] mwm. 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN e MEMBERS Class of 79 1 RALPH JOSEPH BLOCK GEORGE ARMSTRONG CRAM VERNER WINSLOW CRANE GERALDINE PRINCESS DILLA ARTHUR GOTTFRID ERICKSON JENNIE MAY HARRIS CATHERINE DORIS KING MARY OCTAVIA MULHERON MARION LAURA PATON RALEIGH SCHORLING SARAH HITT SUTHERLAND WARREN JAY VINTON FRED BURKHART WAHR HAROLD EDWARD WILLIAMS Only members of the Senior Class of the Department of Literature, Science and the Arts, who have shown marked excellence in scholarship and have had at least one-half of their work in the humanities, are eligible. Elections are limited to one-tenth of the class and are made by the faculty members of the chapter. [270] I 1911 MI CH I G AN EN SI AN The Society of the Sigma Xi An association of the Faculty and Graduate students, engaged in scientific research in all branches. " The Society of the Sigma Xi elects only Faculty members, graduate students, and senior undergraduate students, engaged in the study of sciences. Elections are made by the Faculty and graduate members, on the basis of achievement or aptitude in original scientific research. Undergraduates are elected only in the second semester of the senior year, and in number not exceeding one tenth of those eligible. All senior students enrolled in the Departments of Engineering and of Medicine aud Surgery are eligible: also, those senior students in the Department of Literature, Science and the Arts, who have taken at least one-half of their work during the last two years, in the physical, biological, or mathematical sciences. " OFFICERS OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN CHAPTER President PROFESSOR W. B. PILLSBURY Vice-President PROFESSOR G. CARL HUBER Secretary PROFESSOR H. HAROLD HIGBIE Treasurer PROFESSOR. C. J. TILDEN Councilor PROFESSOR W. H. HOBBS OTHER MEM HERS OF THE COUNCIL PROFESSOR JOHN O. REED PROFESSOR OTTO C. GLASKR PROFESSOR ALEXANDER ZIWET PROFESSOR JACOB REICHARD PROFESSOR A. B. PIERCE MR. H. T. A. DE L. Hus NEW MEMBERS ELECTED IX 1910 FACULTY PROFESSOR J. R. POLLOCK PROFESSOR R. W. HEGNER MR. J. F. DANIEL GRADUATE STUDENTS CLARENCE JAY WEST GEORGE MORRIS CURTIS CRYSTAL THOMPSON CLARENCE WILSON GREENE FKKU WALTER HUNTER NORMAN HAMILTON STEWART HENRY XEWELL GODDARD HAROLD S. WHEELER EDNA STEINHARDT FROM THE DEPARTMENT OF ENGINEERING RALPH FEINER BARKER LEO HARVEY DARROW EDWARD KING EVATT JOSEPH K. GANNETT ANDREW DOUGLAS JAMIESON JAMES EVERINGHAM MACCHESNEY WILLIAM RENNIE McKiNNON REUBEN SIMKIN TOUR WILLIAM THOMAS LEE COGGER RAYMOND CORNWELL DARROW OTTO ALBERT FREUND RAYMOND BARCLAY HOSKEN ALBERT BARNETT JONES ROBERT KEITH MCMASTER ELIOT WILLIAM STUDER DON O. TYLEE ROY ELSEN WARD FROM THE DEPARTMENT OF LITERATURE, SCIENCE AND THE ARTS WHITING ALDEN HORACE BURRINGTON BAKER LUCIE HARMON LAURF.NCE CRANE JOHNSON CHARLES HERBERT OTIS OLIVE E. CUTWATER GEORGE STANLEY RUTHERFORD SEWARD DWIGHT SMITH OLENUS LEE SPONSLER FROM THE DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE AND SURGERY JAMES HOWARD AGNEW OLGA LOUISE BRIDGMAN HOWARD HASTING CUMMINGS ROBERT LIVINGSTON DIXON ROBERT HENRY HASKELL CARL C. MCCLELLAND GERTRUDE WEBSTER WELTON [271] 1911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN _J Tau Beta Pi HONORARY MEMBERS ]. R. ALLEN E. D. CAMPBELL M. E. COOLKY J. B. DAVIS C. S. DENISON E. LORCH G. W. PATTKRSON H. C. SADLER G. S. WILLIAMS A. ZlWET RESIDENT ALUMNI MEMBERS H. J. GOULDING, ' 93 R. K. HOLLAND, ' 08 A. E. GREENE, ' 96 H. L. TANNER, ' 08 B. F. BAILEY, ' 98 G. E. LEWIS, ' 08 J. A. BURSLEY, ' 99 A. H. LOVELL, ' 09 H. H. HIGBIE (N. Y. Alpha) FRANKLIN THOMAS (Iowa Beta) A. J. DECKER (Mich. Alpha) H. C. ANDERSON (Ky. Alpha) UNDERGRA D UA TES 1911 J. R. BAZLEY C. H. BENEDICT M. R. BLISH H. BOUCHARD E. M. BURD A. B. CLARK M. P. COGSWELL W. E. DARROW C. J. HAYNES W. B. HURLEY G. S. JACOBS L. M. KELLER A. L. KIMBALL J. H. LOBBAN R. E. MATTERN W. J. McRAE M. OSGOOD C. E. PAINE H. A. SNOW S. V. TAYLOR G. B. TREAT A. WALKER J. H. WALKER Only Engineering Students in the second semester of their Junior Year or the first semester of their Senior Year, whose rank in scholarship is within the best one-fourth of their class and who have completed at least one year of work in this University, arc eligible. From these are elected, by the active members of the chapter, such men as are considered worthy by reason of their personality and good fellowship. 272 ] 911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Ufi Alpha Omega Alpha (Honorary Medical Fraternity) CHAPTER ROLL University of Illinois Northwestern University Jefferson Medical College Washington University Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Chicago Western Reserve University University of Pennsylvania University of California University of Toronto University of Michigan Columbia University FACULTY SHCTIOX VJCTOR C. VAUGHAN G. CARL HUBER CHARLES WALI.IS EDMUNDS JAMES G. VAN ZWALUWENKURC GEORGE ABEL KAMPERMAN ROBERT LIVINGSTON Dixox JAMES HOWARD AGXEW FREDERICK G. XOVY ALDRED SCOTT WARTHIN ALBION WALTER HEWLETT LUTHER FISKE WARREN XEAL XARAMORE WOOD MARK MARSHALL HOWARD HASTINGS CUMMINCS FERRIS X. SMITH UNDERGRADUATE SECTION STUART Li.ovn I)K " ITT PAUL B. WORK HARRY LOREN ARNOLD PI.ACIDA VERA GARDNER HAROLD KNIKST FABER HARRY XEAL KERNS BERTRAM HENRY OI.MSTED 1 IAROI.D SCHWARTZ GI.KXX TAYLOR Sori.E The undergraduate section is a self-perpetuating body, elections hcinu held at the ends of each semester from lists approved by the (acuity section. Scholarship is held as the most important Qualification, although individuality, originality and moral character are also considered. The constitution provides for the election of one-sixth of any graduating? class but precedent has limited the membership in the Michigan Chapter to one-tenth, one-half of whom are elected from the Junior class at the close of the second semester. [273 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Phi Lambda Upsilon ROIJERT J. CARNEY DR. LEE H. CONE RICHARD C. TOLMAN HONORARY PROF. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW ASSOCIATE ASS ' T PROF. WM. G. SMEATON DR. HOBART H. WlLLARD ASS ' T PROF. W. J. HALE KARL W. ZIMMERSCHIED ACTIVE DR. FLOYD E. KARTELL VERNON A. BELCHER HARVEY C. BRILL GLENN B. BRITTON WARREN E. FORSYTHE HARRY M. GEORGE JOHN W. HACKER JAMES E. HARRIS FRED W. HUNTER WILLIAM B. HURLEY CHAS. S. JOHNSON CHAS. A. KANTER JOHN W. LIVINGSTON ROY K. MCALPINE LAWRENCE R. MCNAMEE ALBERT B. NEWMAN RICHARD H. PERKINS GEORGE S. RUTHERFORD LAMBERT THORP WM. A. VAN WINKLE CLARENCE J. WEST JAMES D. BURBY Advanced students of the Literary, Engineerine: or Graduate Departments who are specializing in Chemistry are eligible. The basis of election is scholarship: the approval of the Chemical faculty and an unanimous vote of the society is required for election. [274 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN LJf( Theta Kappa Nu Honorary Legal Fraternity Eta Chapter CHARTER MEMRERS ARTHUR J. ABBOTT HOWARD L. RARKDULL JOHN S. PRESCOTT McKEE ROBINSON NEIL P. BEALL ALLEN McK. BOND BENJAMIN H. DKWEY EDMUND C. DICKINSON JOSEPH F. GOLDSBERRY HUGH S. McCALL JOHN C. MURRAY FRED J. SLATER FRED S. ZICK Theta Kappa Nu was organized in 1903 at Urbana. Illinois. The Senate Council of the University of Michigan authorized a chapter for this university in the fall of I ' llO. Member- ship in the fraternity is granted to members of the senior law classes in recognition of high scholarship in the study of law, to members of the faculty of the- Law Department, and to alumni of the university who have attained distinction in the legal profession. The student membership of the fraternity is limited to five per cent of the senior law class, and is selected by the faculty of the Law Department. 275 [276] CAMPUS SOCIETIES 911 MICHI G ANENSIAN HONORARY SACHEMS G-REAT HEART ADAttS MAN OF MANY F|EN05 ALLEN FRIENDLY CHIEF COOLEY HEAP THINK WENLEY SINEW fAAKER fITz: PATRICK PGMTING BRAVES FLAT NOSE HAS KINS CP.A2-Y LOON LAWTON QUILL TOP QLOCK KEWANEE BLISH HEAP FATTED CALF HORNER TAIAE BUFFALO BENBROOK FLEEING HAIR OEN5LEY WHISTLING Aaaow CRAI FEATHER TONOrUE COGSWELL SQUAW WALK OAILEY CjRINNINU AlHlTE CROW OETZ SLIPPER ELN GREEN LEAPING SHADOW HW MOND FLEIM |Y cKAS5IN HALL FLY CHASER HAYES BIG PAW LITTLE BEAVER WHITE W ASEL LOTHHOP LONfa LEO gO HERON RAI5S L uaH fe STONE THROWER SMIT SMOKE RIN BLOWER SPICE BARK SCRATCHED TITUS SILENT WOODS WBLLS ftM OF ONE SQUAW WILSON 278 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN HONORARY MEMBERS J. R. ALLEN H. C. ANDERSON M. I 1 -. COOLEV II. C. SADLER CHARLES J. TILDE x G. S. WILLIAMS ACTIVE MEMBERS MAURICE D. BENSLE Y ALBERT BENUROOK MATTHEW RHODES BLISH M. PAUL CCGSWELL ROBERT H. DAILEY ALFRED C. DICKER HORACE P. Dix RICHARD DUNNE ARTHUR FOURNIER HARRY GERHAUSER ROBERT S. HAMMOND HAROLD I. HASKINS PHILLIP K. KNISKERN 1C MILE R. Low THOMPSON LOTHROP FRED L. ORSER CARL F. RAISS, JR. GORDAN SPICE S. V. TAYLOR ALLISON WALKER ROSCOE M. GAGE w [ 279 1 1911 MICHI G AN ENSIAN Druids Arch-Druid Seneca Hoarder H. TITUS H. A. GOETZ C. C. WlTTHOEFT D. S. BlRNEY R. J. BLOCK R. C. CRAIG C. R. EVANS D. A. EVERETT D. W. GREEN C. H. HALL G. HAYS J. HORNER, JR. G. W. KlNGSBURY J. F. LAWTON M. C. MEYERS C. S. OSBORN, JR. H. R. SMITH E. J. WALSH S. M. WELLS O. E. WHITE [ 280 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Barristers 1910-1911 MAURICE KVKRETT ALLEN CARL WILLIAM ANDRE EDWIN LAURENCE BAKER, JR. HOWARD L. BARKDULL ALLEN MC.KEE BOND HOWARD HUGH CAMPBELL BENJAMIN HARRISON DEWEY F.D.MUXD CHARLES DICKINSON TYSON DINES. JR. WILLIAM MINTON DONNELLY RAYMOND K. DYKEMA EDWARD CAMPBELL FARMER JOSEPH FLETCHER GOLDSBERRY RUDOLPH EDWARD HOFKLICH RALPH J. HURLBURT JOHN TITUS KENNY GEORGE MORRISON LAWTON THOMAS HUBERT LEWIS HU;H STANLEY McCALL JOHN CLYDE MURRAY OSCAR CHARLES NELSON RALPH MITCHELL NORSINOTON ALBERT TELLER ORAHOOD JOHN HOSIE PRICE JOHN STOKKS PRESCOTT 281 1911 MICH I G ANENSI AN Toastmasters CHAUNCY S. BOUCHER RALPH J. BLOCK GEORGE S. BURGESS JOHN J. DEVOS CLARENCE E. ELDRIDGE GEORGE EVES NEWTON K. Fox CHARLES BEMAN FRANKLIN HAROLD I. HASKINS WILLIAM D. HENDERSON RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER JOHN TITUS KENNY GORDON W. KINGSHURY J. FRED LAWTON WILLIAM S. MCCORMICK WALLIE W. MERRITT CARL EUGENE PARRY JOHN OREN REED FRANCIS L. RIORDAN HAROLD L. ROTZEL MORRISON SHAFROTH CARL H. SMITH CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT STANFIELD McN. WELLS [282] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN I Web and Flange (Senior Civil Engineering Society) M. D. BENSLEY M. P. COGSWELL R. H. DAILEY A. M. FOURNIER E. G. FULLER H. I. HASKINS P. W. KNISKERN E. R. Low A. X. LUND W. M. MITCHELL F. L. ORSER W. H. RICHARDS H. C. RICHARDSON C. P. SPANGLER S. V. TAYLOR G. B. TREAT [2831 1911 MI CH I G A NENS I AN RESIDENT GRADUATES W. GORDON STONER JOHN TITUS KENNY CLARENCE E. ELDRIDGE WILLIAM B. HURLEY DONALD P. MOLONY ACTIVE Guv B. TREAT MAURICE D. BENSLEY CHAS. A. LUNN ROSCOE M. GAGE CARL F. RAISS ALBERT BENBROOK MAURICE C. MYERS ROBERT H. DAILEY HORACE P. Dix EMILE R. Low [284] 1911 MICH I G AN EN SI AN HARRIET BIRD DOKOT H v BROW N MARJORIK CHANEY JANETTE CRITTENDEN GRACE FAIRMAN KKIKMHILD GEORG THUSNELDA GEORG JANE HARRIS MAMIE HYDF. KATHERINE KING FRIEDA KLEINSTVCK GRACE LOCKTON FLORENCE McGuiRE ELLEN MOORE REBECCA RAXKIX JOSEPHINE RANKIN PAULINE ROSENHURG FLORENCE SHERWOOD MARGARET SMITH KI.IZABETH STEERE SARAH SUTHERLAND MARIAN WOESSNER HELEN ' ooi)WARH 285 1911 TVTICHI G ANENSIAN -Jfl Senior Society IVA ADAMS ADELE BAYLY MILDRED BURNS MARJORIE CHANEY CHARLOTTE DENFEI.D BERTHA FISCHER FLORENCE HILL ALTA JOHNSTON INA MEIER HILDA OXBY MARION PATON MILDRED RICHMOND FLORENCE SHERWOOD MARY SLEATOR MARIAN WOESSNEK [286] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Mortar Board ALICE ADAMS ADELE BAYLEY MARJORIE CHANEY CHARLOTTK DENFIEI.D MII.I.ISON FARR BERTHA FISCHER LORA HALL FREDA HALLER MARY HANNUM HELEN HARPER LOUISE HOLLON BETTY INCE BLANCHE MARTIN INA MEIER FRIEDA MORSE MARY MULHERON HILDA OXHY ETHEL REKSE MARY SLEATOR FLORENCE SHERWOOD MARGARET SMITH GLADYS STRELINGER SARAH SUTHERLAND ETHEL VOLLAND MARIAN WOESSNER - | 287 911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Sphinxes Honorary C. H. VAN TYNE J. A. C HlLDNKR FRANCIS M. BACON PHAROAH Plialzad, Proclaimer of Royal Decrees Doh-Doh, Keeper of the Tainted Monies Zadorak, Lord of the Underworld Napara, Cleopatra ' s Hand Maiden Kahzar, Lord of the Replenished Harem Hamul, Guide Through the Pyramids Ahbut, Keeper of the Sacred Bull ... Goinak, Guard of Little Egypt Rashad, Exalted Milker of the Sacred Cow Maachach, Mighty Pillar of Ramcses IT Mikar, Keeper of the Green Robes Shufar, Bargeman on the Lake of the Dead Barab, Pharoah ' s Little Shaver Huz, Sweet Lyre Player of Sphinx ... Kepher, Pharoah ' s Graceful Dancer Seshta, Inspector of Sacred Ibis Obsekit, Chief Embalmer of the Mummies Hobtok, Chamberlain of the Royal Vintages Wolghast, Most Exalted Body Guard Murad, Subject of the Dieties Zuraph, Wonderful Seer of the Nile Gctcha, Chaser of the Sacred Alligator Hasem, Imperial Sarcophagus Carver . . Sahdof, Courier to the Imperial Camels " MUKPH " MURPHY " BERT " W ATKINS " PEN " PENNELL " STURDY " STURTEVANT " RED " SCULLY " WADE " OLIVER " STAN " KREIS " CASSIE " Cox " ART " MOEHLMAN " SIPE " SIPLE " Box " BOGLE " CORK " RIORDAN " BII.LIE " RESTRICK " BROWNIE " SCHERER " MONK " MOCRE " MITCH " MITCHELL " LARRY " APRAMS " REX " COLLINS " HARRY " Foi.z " CARP " CARPELL " Cnuii " Goon " ALLIE " ALLISON " Gus " WII.GUS " Bon " SHAW " En " KEMP [288] OFFICERS I IKST SEMESTER " HERB " TRIX " JOE " BURGE " LARRY " LEARMONTH SECOND SEMESTER " JKRRY " COLLINS " CHICK " HOOVER " WALT " SMITH President Secretary Treasurer President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS " Bon " LAZEAR " Coop " COOPER " DALE " PARSHAI.I. " LARRY " LEARMONTH " HERB " TKIX " JKRRY " COLLINS " SHORTY " HKALII " NELSK " BOICE " PAT " l)Ai ' (;iiKKTY " STEINY " STEINHATSKR " STAN " I ' .ORLKSKE " PETE " VAN DYKE " CHICK " HOOVKK " TOMMY " DCKAN " Jo " lU ' RCK JKRV " WEIIII " DR. " COOKE " RlCk " Ru ' KKHHArSKR " JOHNY " KCKHART " STm " HANNON " ])ICK " COOMUS " VAI.T " SMITH [289 SLJ 1911 MICHI G AN ENSIAN Junior Law Honorary Society FIRST SEMESTER CHARLES E. CULLEN WM. A. BERTSCH . NEWTON K. Fox OFFICERS Chancellor Vice-Chancellor Clerk SECOND SEMESTER NEWTON K. Fox GEORGE M. HUMPHREY PAUL P. FARRENS HONORARY .MEMBERS DEAN HENRY M. BATES PROF. ROBERT E. BUNKER PROF. THOMAS A. BOGLE PROF. JOSEPH H. DRAKE MEMBERS WM. A. BERTSCH GF.ORGE E. BRAND CHARLES E. CULLEN HAROLD R. CURTIS ALBERT R. DILLEY PAUL P. FARRENS NEWTON K. Fox HUGH S. GAMBLE GEORGE M. HUMPHREY VICTOR R. JOSE, JR. MERRILL S. JUNE ANDREW J. KOLYN DEAN L. LUCKING HAROLD O. MCL.AIN LEONARD F. MARTIN ALBERT E. MEDER WALLE W. MERRITT WALTER R. METZ WALTER M. NELSON MORRISON SHAFROTH CARL H. O. ADAM [ 290 ] 1911 GANENSIAN HONORARY FACULTY MEMBERS JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE FREDRICK RICE WALDROX JAMES PVPER BIKII HENRY Hus HONORARY STUDENT MEMBERS ARTHUR J. ABBOTT LKK A WHITE RALPH J. BLOCK GRAND GRIFFIN " WALT " TOWERS Vice-Griffin " BOB " CURTIS Griffin of Apollo, Guardian of Manuscripts " CHTNK " MYSER Griffin of Pluto, Guard of the Gold " JACK " COOLKY Griffin of Charon. Guide to Suppliants " KOREA " ALLEN Griffin of Pluvius " Hun " KLEINSTUK Griffin of Fros " SCOTCH " LAWTON Griffin of Orpheus . " MONK " MOORE Griffin of Nemesis . " RRICK " ROBINSON Griffin of Apollinaris . " Pip " TITUS Griffin of Hephaestus . " TuoTER 1 ' DABOLT Griffin of Mercury " BUTCH " FOLZ Griffin of Ares " RUNT " LAWTON Griffin of Neptune . . " MiCK " MURPHY Griffin of Posidon " SQUIB " PENNELL Griffin of Castor " OIL " REARDON Griffin of Mars " HONK " CONKLIN Griffin of Dionysius " KINK " DIEFENDERKKR Griffin of Aesculapius . . " Bii.i. " EDMUNDS Griffin of Morpheus " CLEM " QUINN Griffin of Bacchus " FAT " SIMMONS Griffin of Artemis . ... " BOB " TIPPING Griffin of Adonis " Gus " WII.GUS Griffin of Hermes . " Ai. " WOHLECEMUTH Griffin of Vulcan . " HOCK " YOUNG 291 AT THFiv i , ' , m. J ALCHEMISTS HONORARY PHOF. S. L. BIGLOW MR. W. G. SMEATON DR. S. C. LIND DR. W. J. HALE PROF. A. H. WHITE DR. H. H. WILLARD MR. K. W. ZlMMERSCHlEI) MR. H. W. HESS ILIASTER " HARRY " GERHAUSER " Bos " GAGE " Doc " LUNN " HARRY " WARI " Ann " NEWMAN " BILL " HURLEY " JIMMY " RAISS " MARTY " GAINKS " HERM " KIEFER " WALT " MAIN " XOHBY " JOHNSON " Si " LAWRENCE " SAL " SALADIN " REX " JOHNSON " JOE " BURGE " En " Ron IE . " CHAS " KANTER " BOB " Bb ' HRMAN " GROVE " GROSVENOR " SANDY " GARDNER i USER . Archeus Hallerion ) N . Loripides Osiris Niciolicus Paracelsus Paeon KS . Hallergones Raichadibos WK J R N . :NOR JER . . . Philalethes Democritos Hippocrates Aesculapius . . . Leffas Hermogenes Martagon Stephanos Hemitos Rhodion Machaon 292 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN GRACK M. AI.HKRT MARV C. I ' OXXER JcisKi ' ii IXE S. DAVIS GRACE FAIR MAX KRIEMHILD GEORG MARCTERITE KOLH MARY J. MALCOMSON GLADYS S. PEARSON ELLEN W. MIKJRE MARGUERITE E. REEII LOUISE E. TUTHII.L BLANCHE W. AXHERSHX AGNES DEL.AMI MDXICA EVANS HELEN R. MINE HAZEL G. LITTI.EFIELD GRACE LOCKTON El.I.E.V L. McHENRY AUI)E A. McMlCHAF.L AGNES PARKS ETHEL M. STAI.EV GRACE E. STKEIKERT EDNA Tut ' NEK LTLA TUKBS ERXA VIDEXMANN HAZEL K. WOLCOTT [293 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN W. H. COLCORD R. A. COLLINS L. B. COLVIN G. M. FOOTE, JR. R. C. HARTER C. J. KOEHLER WM. O ' CONNOR A. C. RlSSRERGER A. W. SELDON L. W. STRONG A. P. SWALLOW M. L. WAGNER A. WACNILII R. B. WHITMAN A. J. BOLT R. A. HAMILTON G. V. LYNCH A. V. MclvER E. J. OTIS 294 ] 1911 MICHIGAN ENS I AN 1912 . REXCE IS. AllKAMS CHAKI.ES J. KRAENF.I. ELMER R. LEHNDORFF JAMES H. POTTINGEK WlLLETT . OTTO F. STL ' EFER AI.I. CE WEBER 1913 HARRY 1). MILLS WALTER P. STAEIILER 1914 THOMAS G. AIIKAMS, JR DAVIS Dl ' llLEY KI.LVVOOD GRIEST [295] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Phi Alpha Tau GEORGE STARR LASHKR YOUNG EWING ALLISON, JR. DION SCOTT BIRNEY ARTHUR EUGENE CURTIS JAMES FRED LAWTON ROBERT INGERSOLL SNAJDR WARREN EUGENE CRANE PETER REDMOND PAGAN RUSSELL DsWirr MORRILL WADE WRIGHT OLIVER M. MACK RYAN MELVIN LEROY WAGNER HAROLD PHILIPPI SCOTT JOHN HURLBURT TOWNLEY [2961 LITERARY SCIENTIFIC AND DEBATING SOCIETIES - V llT 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Ofi The Year in Oratory and Debate THE record of Michigan in oratory and debate for 1910-1911, though not as good as in many other years, is yet creditable. The twentieth annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League was held at Minneapolis, Minnesota, on May 6th, 1910, under the auspices of the University of Min- nesota. The University of Michigan was represented by Morris M. Thomas, as orator, and William R. Schneider, as alternate. Mr. Thomas ' s subject was " Our African Enigma, " and while he delivered it with great effectiveness, he failed to win the contest. The second annual contest of the Michigan Peace Oratorical Association was held at Albion , Michigan, March 25th, 1910, under the direction of Albion College. In this contest Michigan was also represented by Morris M. Thomas. The subject of his speech was " Compulsory Arbitration. " Guy C. Converse, of Hillsdale, won first honors. The third annual contest of the Intercollegiate Peace Oratorical Association was held at Ann Arbor on May 13th, 1910. Unfortunately, since Michigan had lost at Hillsdale in the State contest, she had no representative on the platform. In this contest Swarthmore, Western Reserve, Northwestern, Hillsdale, DePauw, and Carroll Colleges were represented. Arthur F. Young, of Western Reserve, won first place. In the Central Debating League the question chosen for debate this year was : " Resolved, that the federal government should levy a graduated income tax, constitutionally conceded. " Michigan ' s affirmative team, which debated Chicago University at Ann Arbor on January 20th, 1911, was composed of John Gutknecht, Benjamin H. Reck, and Robert J. Curry, with Albert J. Hetchler as alternate. Governor Chase S. Osborn presided. The decision was unanimous in the favor of Michigan. On the same night Michigan ' s negative team met Northwestern University at Evanston, Illinois. The team was composed of Thomas C. Black, Reginald A. Collins, and Arnold H. Eggerth, with Frank L. Stephan as alternate. The debate was a very close one and the probable decision was a matter of doubt until it was announced. Northwestern won by a vote of two to one. Chicago won from Northwestern by a unanimous decision. In the twenty contests of the Northern Oratorical League Michigan has won nine firsts, two seconds and four thirds against six other universities ; Michigan won seven of the first eight, six of which were successive victories. Out of thirty-eight intercollegiate debates Michigan has won twenty-six; four of the five with Wisconsin; three of the four with Pennsylvania; seven of the ten with North- western ; three of the four with Minnesota ; and nine of the thirteen with Chicago. Eleven of these debates were won in succession, and eleven of the last fifteen were victories. Of the twenty-four debates in the Central Debating League seventeen have been victories. This is the record among the large Universities, both as to the proportion of debates and oratorical contests won and as to the number of consecutive victories. [ 298 11 MICHI GANENSIAN The Oratorical Board HIRAM R. SMITH . . JOHN GUTKNECHT DAVID S. VESEY ADRIAN L. HOOVKR ARTHUR J. ABBOTT THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOH RICHARD I). HOLLISTER RALPH M. SNYUER SOLOMON BLUMROSKN EDWARD J. KAUTZ SPENCER A. PHELPS . WENDELL P. COLER . SIDNEY E. DOYLE . President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer President of the Northern Oratorical League Faculty Member Faculty Member Alpha Nu Adelphi Jeffersonian Webster 1913 Literary 1913 Law [ 299 ] 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN Central League Debate CHICAGO vs. MICHIGAN Hc ' .d at .Inn Arbor, January 20, 1911 ROBERT J. CURRY ALBERT J. HETCHLER (Alternate) MICHIGAN ' TEAM JOHN GUTKNECIIT BENJAMIN RKCK Michigan debated on the affirmative and won. " Resolved, that the federal government should levy a graduated income tax, constitutional! v conceded. " 300 ] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Central League Debate MICHIGAN vs. XOKTIIU KSTKRN Held at Ei ' aiistou, III.. January . ' ;, IQII MICHIGAN TEAM THOMAS 1C. BLACK AKNOLD A. EGCERTH RKCINALD A. COLLINS F. L. STKI-HKX (Alternate) Michigan debated on the negative and lost. ' Resolved, that the federal government should levy a graduated income tax, constitutionally conceded. " [ 301 1911 MICH I G ANENSI AN FIRST SEMESTER J. GUTKNECHT . J. SULLIVAN G. CRAM A. SELTZER . L. HALLKR . S. BLUMROSEN . Adelphi Literary Society OFFICERS President . Vice-President .... . Secretary . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms . Oratorical Delegate . L. W. SCHROEDER P. WELSH P. DOHERTY A. E. WALLER W. S. CRANE C. R. KNIGHT W. B. GOODENOW C. EGGERT E. BLACK C. G. GIES L. P. BARRETT F. F. KOLBE R. PIXEL H. E. BELL E. D. WARNER HAROLD R. SCHRADSKT H. T. DRILL I. S. FILIP T. E. GILBERT L. L. B RUDER C. P. WANG WERNER CRANE W. R. MELTON JOE FOUCHARD P. I. LEVINE HARRY KULAKOFSKI J. L. WOODWORTH MEMBERS ARTHUR D. KEHOE JOHN E. HENTON GEORGE SUGARMAN C. W. WILBUR C. H. ROYON L. C. BURESCH JOHN CLARKSON GEORGE T. BISHOP L. W. VANDERSALL C. E. CHIPMAN R. PETERSON R. D. MORRILL M. J. DOYLE A. L. CURTIS A. E. CURTIS R. L. RUSSELL H. A. WENTWORTH C. F. LUMIS H. R. HEWITT W. M. NELSON A. W. PARKS K. MOHR PAUL BLANCHARD PERCY BLANCHARD ARTHUR F. FRAZEE S. BLUMROSEN L. HALLER SECOND SEMESTER L. HALLI:R R. FIXEL C. EGGERT K. MOHR J. GUTKNECHT J. SULLIVAN G. CRAM F. B. POWERS ERWIN KOCH J. GUTKNECHT A. W. SELDEN W. S. McCoRMICK T. SULLIVAN P. REIGHARD B. F. ROSENTHAL W. C. CUSHMAN EDWARD KEMP H. S. BOSTICK P. R. BARNES S. E. FIELD D. F. MELHORNE A. J. BOESEL G. ANDERSON A. SELTZER W. G. HOPKINS A. H. ROSENBERG J. LEWIS G. MELTON G. KERR LEO BURNETT H. F. YOUNG H. C. RUM MEL 302 ] 1911 MICHICANENSIAN Adelphi Cup Team 1910 MILTON LIGHTNER ROWLAND PIXEL GKOKCE CRAM EARL BLACK (Alternate) Question : " Resolved, that the commission form of government should be adopted in all cities of the United States, of five thousand population or over. " Won from Alpha Nu, on the negative. April 22. 1910. two to one. Won from Jeffersonian, on the affirmative, May 14, 1910, two to one. ADELPHI KANQl ' ET COMMITTEE ROWLAND PIXEL, Chairman V. G. CUSHMAN JOE POUCH ARD A. FKAZEE [303] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Alpha Nu Literary Society OFFICERS FOR 1910-1911 FIRST SEMESTEH SECOND SEMESTER D. S. VESEV President R. A. COLLINS I. T. HOOK Vice-President R. J. CURRY D. N. SWEENY Secretary H. W. MULLEH F. L. STEPHAN Treasurer C. B. TAYLOR M. T. TOULME Marshal . D. S. VESEY R. M. SNYDER ........ Oratorical Delegate R. M. SNYDER F. W. PENNELL Critic No Critic A. H. POVAH Sybil Editor D. N. SWEENY The Cup Team was composed of R. A. Collins, R. J. Curry, and S. S. Grosner. [304 1911 MICH I G AN EN SI AN Webster Society KIKST SEMESTER SENIOR REGIME ALBERT J., HKTI -III.KK .... President LEWIS F. MAYHOOD . Vice-President FKF.D FNSMINGER Secretary ROLLIN T. McN ' iTT Treasurer CHARLES A. XORTH ' Sergeant-at-Arms SECOND SEMESTER JUNIOR REGIME GEORGE K. RKANII President ARTHUR D. GATZ ' . Vice-President GILBERT F. GRAHAM Secretary ARTHUR LEWIS I ' ARKEV . Treasurer ALBERT J. HETCHI.EK Sergeant-at-Arms 305 1911 M I CH I G AN EN SI AN 1 Delta Sigma Rho INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATING FRATERNITY Founded April 13, 1906 ALPHA CHAPTER ARTHUR J. ABKOTT .... President GEORGE E. FARMER Vice-President J. LF.ROY ADAIR Secretary-Treasurer JAMES W. MCCANDLESS GEORGE EVES HAROLD L. ROTZEL S. BLUMROSEN JOSEPH G. BLACK JOHN GUTKNECHT REGINALD H. COLLINS GEORGE J. CURKY BENJAMIN H. RECK THOMAS E. H. BLACK ARNOLD H. EGGEKTH ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan . University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Wisconsin University of Illinois ZETA University of Nebraska . ETA University of Chicago THETA Northwestern University IOTA Ohio Wesleyan University . KAPPA Syracuse University . . . . LAMUDA University of Indiana Mu George Washington University Nu University of Virginia Xi University of Missouri . OMICRON Iowa State University Pi Beloit College RHO Yale University SIGMA Harvard University . TAU Brown University UPSILON University of Pennsylvania PHI University of Texas . Ann Arbor, Mich. St. Paul, Minn. Iowa City, Iowa Madison, Wis. Urbana, 111. Lincoln, Neb. Chicago, 111. Evanston, III. Delaware, Ohio Syracuse, X. Y. Bloomington, Ind. Washington, D. C. Charlottevillc, Va. Columbia, Mo. Ames, Iowa Beloit, Wis. New Haven, Conn. Cambridge, Mass. Providence, R. I. Philadelphia, Pa. Aiistin, Texas [306] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN .Jll Jeffersonian Cup Team Jeffersonian Literary Society SKl ' OXI) TKKM. I9CK) L. D. AVKKILL . E. T. KAUTZ B. A. ZUVKR . , T. J. STKAUB . . W. J. LOSINGER R. E. SlMMONDS . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Critic SI t OND TERM, R. W. NEBEL . R. H. HAGERMAN W. B. LEAVITT . H. E. GERNERT E. T. KAUTZ F. L. RADFORD . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arnis Critic FIRST TERM, 191 E. T. KAUTZ M. E. MASOX R. W. XEBEL W. B. LKAVITT L. D. AVKKILL H. E. GKK.XERT FIRST TERM, 191 1 H. S. McCALL I ' . L. PULLEY H. S. SWEENY P. Q. XYCE R. VV. XEBEL 1 " . L. RAUFORD [307] ICHI Lyceum Club DIRECTORS PROF. THOS. C. TRUEHLOOH JOSEPH G. H. BLACK, A.R., ' 10-Law ' 12 THOMAS E. H. BLACK, A.B., ' 11 JOHN FAUCHER, ' 11 Law JOHN D. FINLAYSON, A.B. ' 10 ... RAYMOND H. FREYBERGER, A.B., ' 12 Law SYLVAN S. GROSNER. ' 12 VICTOR R. JOSE, JR., A.B., ' 10 Law . . GEORGE PACKARD, L.L.B., ' 10 . . HIRAM R. SMITH, A.B., ' 10 Law ASST. PROF. RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER " The American Newspaper " . " Supply and Demand " .... " The Rivals " " Anti-Military Statesmanship " . . . " Poor White Trash " . " The White Man ' s Burden " . " Higher Citizenship " " John Wesley " " The Evolution of a Man " [ 308 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Lanthorne BENJAMIN FRANK RALPH JOSEF BLOCK CHARLES CLARK Bow EN- CARL JENNESS COE VERNER WINSLOW CRANE ROBERT TKKAIWELL MORELANII WADE WRIGHT OLIVER GLENN FRNEST PALMER FRANCIS LEO RIORDAN HAROLD TITUS FRANK GEROW TOMTKINS LEE A WHITE [ 309 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN ERCE cum Commerce Club FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. HENRY C. ADAMS PROF. HARRISON S. SMALLEY PROF. EDWARD D. JONES PROF. FRED M. TAYLOR MR. LELAND D. DORXEY MR. STUART M. HAMILTON OFFICERS NORMAN M. WITTET EARLE A. GARDNER . JOSEPH HORNER, JR. . S. I. CARLSON . . WALTER M. DAILEY H. W. HAMMOND CLAY C. MACDONALD EDW. J. WALSH C. B. TAYLOR D. W. PARSONS LEON STEINBERG FRANK E. CONNOR RUFUS J. SIPLF. RALPH C. CRAIG E. M. HANAVAN C. FORCE WM. S. McCoRMicK President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS HARRY WARD LYMAN J. CRAIG HAROLD A. WENTWORTH R. E. DRISCOLL WM. C. DUDGEON C. B. HUGHES ROBT. D. SHAW DON M. HOLLAND DEWEY HINCKLEY RUSSELL HARNESS F. G. HAMILTON T. C. PRESTON MAX D. HOWELL CHAS. H. HALL HARRY G. MYSER C. C. WlTTHOEFT ELMER P. GRIERSON J. M. MESSERLY CLAIR WM. DITCHY ClIIN-KlEN TSAO EMMETT TAYLOR DAVID S. VESEY G. C. McRRILL [310] 1911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN Stylus HARRIET BIRD RUTH FIFIKLD EMILY HOLT MARJORIE MACDONALD MARGUERITE REED MARY ROBINSON SARAH SUTHERLAND CLARA DUNN JANE HARRIS LUCILLE LINDSAY MARY MUI.HERON LKLA RICH GENEVIEVE STIMSON GLADYS VEHDER [311 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Prescott Club President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Reporter FRED INGRAM ETHAN LAUER D. F. HUBBARD CLIFFORD DOUGHERTY ERNEST CRANDAI.L [312] MICHIGANENSI A.N Acolytes JAMES BURRILL ANGELL WERNER S. ALLISON RALPH J. BLOCK HARRY W. CRANE VERNER W. CRANE SIGMUND W. DAVID LOUVILLE E. EMERSOY KAKL K. GUTHE JOHN GUTKNECHT Louis HALLER GUY W. HOUSE ALFRED H. LLOYD LYLE D. MCMILLAN JOHN W. OLTHOUSE DEWITT H. PARKER CHARLES M. PERRY WALTER B. PILLSBURY HEINRICH REYE ROY W. SELLARS JOHN I " . SHEPARII WILLIAM W. SLEATOR JOHN H. STOKES CARLOS Luis TRAVERSO CHARLES B. VIBRERT JULIUS VORNHOLT FRED B. WAHR ROIIERT M. WENLEY HORACE WILBUR [313 r it 1911 MICH I G ANENSIAN I QUARTERDECK HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. EDWARD M. BRAGG PROF. HERBERT C. SADLER NELSON L. VAN TOL DON. P. MOLONY . WENDEL J. MEYER EARI.E M. PORTER . EMERY Cox Commodore Vice-Commodore Purser Assistant Purser Steward VLADIMIR BELOBORODORFF ROY STUART CAMPBELL DANIEL D. GARDNER LEWIS CLAYTON HILL SEABOURN R. LIVINGSTONE WILLIAM M. MILLS MERRITT L. MOSHER GUSS. O ' CONNOR FRITZ K. RUPRECHT REUBEN B. SLEIGHT MAYSON W. TORBET [ 314] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN CHARLES P. GRIMES Chairman KARL ROSE Secretary American Institute of Electrical Engineers UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN RRANCH FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. C. L. DE MURALT PROF. G. W. PATTERSON JR. PROF. B. F. BAILEY PROF. H. S. CARHART ASST. PROF. H. H. HICHIE ASST. PROF. R. D. PARKER MR. H. L. TANNER MR. A. H. LOVEI.I. L. 11. THOMAS, Recording Secretary P. C. HAYNES, Librarian COMMITTEES MEMBERSHIP L. J. STEPHENSON G. H. XOROUIST H. E. KEELER L. J. LEIIHG R. F. BAKER F. C. BALCH O. W. BAUER C. A. BIRD R. BISHOP O. BLUM BERG J. S. BOWMAN LA VERN F. CLAPP W. E. DARROW L. S. HILL C. J. HAYNES R. K. HOLLAND P. V. JOHNSTON L. M. KKLI.ER G. S. KlEHLE Ml-.MHl-KS PROGRAM H. E. BRELSFORD W. M. REN Nu- ll. M. PIERCE A. C. LINDSAY G. E. LEWIS B. L. LEGER J. H. LOBBAN L. W. LONG M. P. McCoRMICK A. F. MORIARTY J. W. XORD H. B. PHILLIPS C. F. SHAW H. A. SNOW F. W. VANDERFIELD TH. VAN MANEN J. S. VIANNA A. S. WALKER [315] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Engineering Society of the University of Michigan S. V. TAYLOR President F. W. STKERE Vicc-Prcsident C. W. HANNON Treasurer A. L. KIMBALI Recording Secretary A. WALKER Corresponding Secretary G. H. BANCROFT Librarian C. H. BENEDICT Chairman Technic Board A. J. DUFFEY Business Manager of the Technic H. EHIKSEN Registrar I ' ROGRAM COMMITTEE F. W. STEERE, Chairman J. A. OTTO H. G. McGEE 1.1KR.IRY COMMITTEE G. H. BANCROFT, Chairman C. W. SANZE H. M. CALKINS C. H. BENEDICT A. J. DUFFEY MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE M. P. COGSWELL, Chairman [316 1011 MICHI G ANENSIAN HONORARY MEMBERS H. C. ADAMS A. II. LLOYD J. B. ANGELL J. O. REED A. G. CANFIELD F. X. SCOTT C. H. COOLEY A. A. STANLEY .1. A. CRAIG G. L. STREETER I. X. DEMMHN C. H. VAN TYNE T. V. KOCH MAX WI.VKI.ER ACTIVE MEMBERS F. M. BACON R. J. BLOCK C. C. BOWEN H. P. BREITENBACH R. J. BRUMM C. J. COE VALTKR COLBY H. W. CRANK V. W. CRANE A. L. CROSS G. B. DKNTON !:. Y. Dow DAVID FRIDAY L. P. HALI.ER W. D. HENDERSON X. H. HILL [ " VANS HOLBROOK C. B. HUGHES EDWARD KEMP J. G. WINTER K. P. LANE A. E. LYON L. D. McMiLi.AN V. Y. MERRITT EARL MOORE G. E. PALMER C. E. PARRY C. M. PERRY R. V. I). PRIDE T. E. R AN KIN HEINRICH RKYE R. W. SELLARS Y. I!. SHAW J. P. Si.rssER II. Y. SM ALLEY J. H. STOKES F. G. TOMPKINS C. B. VHIHERT W. J. VINMIN R. M. YENI.KY [317| 1911 M I CH I G A N ENS I AN Aristolochite SENIOR PHARMIC SOCIETY HONORARY MEMBERS PROFESSOR JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK PROFESSOR ALVISO B. STEVENS ROXOR ROLL HANS GESELL LEON W. MARTIN EARL SWEETLAND A. HENDEE ETHAN E. LAUF.R BURDETTE F. HUBBARD ERNEST R. CRANDALL FRED W. MISCH 318 Qll M ICHI G ANENSIAN Aeronautical Society of the University of Michigan OFFICERS II. L. CON NELL President L. C. HILL Vice-President O. O. CARPENTER Secretary II. M. MAC TARLANE Treasurer W. G. WHIPPLE Member at Large of Executive Committee CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES Auditing O. O. CARPENTER Constitution IX P. MALONEY Emblem 11. I. MAKKKY Executive 11. L. CON NELL Eield H. G. McGEE Gliders and Flyers W. S. SMITH O. BI.UMIIEKC; Legal D. E. HUNT Membership T. J. DORAN Model Contest L. C. HILL Motor E. REED- HILL Program L. C. HILL GLIDER COMMITTEE O. RLUMBERG, Chairman C. E. GUTHE H. M. CALKINS K. 11. MIDDENDORF E. Cox R. L. Now H. C. DRAKE E. M. PORTER G. B. EMERSON E. S. RAYNES C. FLEIDNER W. S. SMITH HONORARY MEM HER PKOF. H. C. SADLER f 319 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Board in Control of Student Publications FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR FRED N. SCOTT PROFESSOR HARRISOX S. SMALLEY PROFESSOR ALFRED H. LLOYD PROFESSOR GORDON STONER STUDENT MEMBERS VICTOR R. JOSE, JR. PHIL KNISKERX RALPH J. BLOCK 320 IIP 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN GORDON W. KINGSBURY Business Manager CECIL R. EVANS Managing Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Literary Department STANFIELD WELLS SARAH SUTHERLAND HARRY MYSER Laiv Department L. W. MILLER CHAS. CUNNINGHAM Dental, Homeopathic and Pharmic Departments FRED L. ARNER Engineering Department WM. RICHARDS MANLY OSGOOD Fraternities and Sororities HARRY GERHAUSER ETHEL VOLLAND Medical Department F. E. HACKETT ASSISTANTS Business Staff W. D. BYRUM P. B. HARSHA C. G. SCHOEFFEL F. E. SHAW, JR. Editorial Staff W. C. CRAINE L. D. GILLIS H. E. HOOVER A. B. MOEHLMAN [ 322 [ 323 1911 MICH I G ANENSIAN ,V 5. The Michigan Daily LEE A WHITK . NORMAN H. HILL HAROLD TITUS . HARRY Z. FOLZ . WALTER K. TOWERS J. FRED LAWTON EARL V. MOORE DION S. P.IRNEY EDITORS ARTHUR J. ABBOTT A. J. WOHLGEMUTH HARRY G. MYSEK I ' " RANK PENNELL LOREN ROBINSON JOHN L. Cox ERNEST BURTON JOHN H. TOWNLEY GERALD J. MAY C. HAROLD HIPPI.ER C. A. ROWMAN MYER RUBIN E. RAY JOHNSON C. H. KLEINSTUCK Managing Editor Business Manager News Editor Assistant Athletic Editor Assistant Music and Drama Exchanges and Eiles EDITORIALS PAUL A. LEIDY G. S. LASHER NIGHT EDITORS HAROLD McGEE MAURICE TOUI.ME EDWARD ROBIE REPORTERS ROBERT GILLKTT F. E. SHAW, JR. E. M. WAKEFIELD WALLACE WEBER EMMETT TAYLOR J. SELIG YELLEN WILLIAM T. DAUGHERTV BUSINESS STAFF A. R. DlLLEY KENNETH OSBORN ELMER P. GRIERSON JOSEPH N. FOUCHARD [ 324 911 TVT ICH I G A N ENSI AN THE GARGOYLE Published monthly by the students of the University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor. Subscription, 75 cents per year ; single copies, 10 cents. Vol. Ill l-T.l ' .KUARY. 19 " No. 4 Managing Editor LEE A WHITE Literary Editor HAROLD TITUS Humor Kditor FRED LAWTON r.ttsinefs Mgr NORMAN M. WITTF.T Advertising Mgr WARREN E. CRANE Art Editor JOSEPH HORKKR COXTK I TUTORIAL STAFF. RALPH J. BLOCK WAGNER KEXNETH C. WKI.CH MORRIU. lU ' SFNESS STAFF. WH.I.IAM A. HART ROY ilcl.i ' oi) IAMKS II. MI:II:I HENRY W. ROLFK Editor ' s Phone, 960. OFFICES, PRESS BI.DC. Manager ' s Phone, 1408). 325 326 ] 1911 M I CH I G AN ENS IAN MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW PUBLISHED MONTHLY DURING THE ACADEMIC YEAR, EXCLUSIVE OF OCTOBER, BY THK LAW FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SUBSCRIPTION PRICE $2.50 PER YEAR. 35 CENTS PER NUMBER JAMES H. BREWSTER, Editor EVANS HOUIROOK, Acting Editor ADVISORY BOARD: HENRY M. BATES VICTOR H. LANE HORACE L. WILGUS Editorial Axsintants, appointed by the ARTHUR J. ABBOTT, of Michigan. HOWARD I,. BAKKDTJLL, of Ohio. ALLEN McK. BOND, of Kentucky. HOWARD H. CAMPBELL, of Michigan. CHARLES I,. CUNNINGHAM, of Pennsylvania. BHK H. UKWEY, of Ohio. EDMUND C. DICKINSON, of Indiana. CLARENCB K. KLDRIDCE, of Michigan. JOSEPH K. GOLDSBKRRY, Of Ohio. CARL B. GRAWN, of Michigan. Faculty from the Clutt uf 19tl: H. STANLEY MCCALL, of Ohio. LEON F. MINER, of Michigan. WM. W. MONTGOMERY, of Washington. JOHN C. MURRAY, of California. VICTOR H. NYSKWANDKR, of Michigan. JOHN S. PRESCOTT, of Michigan. McKEE ROBISON, of Michigan. FRED J. SLATER, of New York. BURTON A. TYLER, of Illinois. FRED S. ZICK, of Illinois. NOTE AND COMMENT. IGNORANCE AND MISTAKE OF LAW CAUSED BY OVER-RULED CASES. It is often said that everyone is conclusively presumed to know the law, and ig- norance of it excuses no one. The fact is that it is in the nature of things impossible for anyone to know the law beyond the partial and uncertain ex- pression of it in decided cases and in the equally vague, ambiguous, and per- haps void declarations of it in the statutes. No one knows or is supposed to know the law; the highest authority is only an opinion; and he who pre- tends to know is at once recognized, by all but the most ignorant, as an im- postor. As to the other part of the maxim, that ignorance of the law ex- cuses no one, this statement is as false as the first. As to this branch of the maxim, the community is divided into three classes, judges, lawyers, and laymen. Laymen are bound to know the law, and ignorance is no excuse; lawyers are bound to know a little law, the plainest and most generally under- stood principles, and these only; but the judges are not bound or supposed to know any law at all, and cannot be held liable in any way for the most amaz- ing ignorance in their judicial applicatin " of it. And all this is as it should be; no other rule would be even endurable. The judge is bound to admin- ister the law as he sees it, and is entitled to the assistance of counsel on both 327] 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN ALBERT R. DILLKY Business Manager ROBERT W. LAZEAK Editor The Official Student ' s Directory ASSOCIATE EDITORS H. E. HOOVER HKRHERT JOSE A. STANLEY XEWHALL ADVERTISING MANAGERS GLEN ALCORN WARREN E. CRANE ABNER Dow DILLEY EDITORIAL STAFF J. B. WKBB R. S. HURII R. C. MEEK A. W. MURDOCH HUGH ALLERTON E. SCOTT FINN H. N. PULVER J. F. WERNICKE E. T. LAZEAR RAY JOHNSON ADRIAN L. HOOVER PAUL T. GAYNOR C. B. L.ONGLEY BUSINESS STAFF PETER Q. XYCE G. R. MADISON Ross L. MARSHALL ROLEE C. SPINNING J. T. SHORT 328 ] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN The Michigan Technic Published by the Engineering Society of the University of Michigan C. H. BKNEDICT Managing Kditor ARTHUR J. DUFFKY Business Manager ASSOC1A I ' ll EDITORS ALLISON WAI.KKR S. V. TAYLOR L. M. HARRIS H. A. SNOW ASSISTAXT EDITORS M. S. SI.OMAN, Assistant Business Manager JERRY J. COLLINS A. H. MORRISON H. H. STEIN HACSKR A. L. NORRIS I " . T. Sl ' HRKINKR FACULTY .- PROF. GRADNKR S. WILLIAMS PROF. CHARLES S. DENISON Absent from picture ' COMMITTEE ASST. PROF. H. M. HIGIIIE ASST. PROF. S. J. ZOWSKI [329] i 11 MICHI GANENSI AN ut? Sigma Delta Chi NATIONAL JOURNALISTIC FRATERNITY GAMMA CHAPTER, University of Michigan CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA DePauw University BETA University of Kansas GAMMA University of Michigan DELTA Denver University EPSILON . . University of Virginia HONORARY MEMBERS Correspondent Chicago News, Paris, France Lansing, Mich. Detroit News, Detroit, Mich. PAUL SCOTT MOWRER, ' 08 HON. CHASE S. OSBORN FRANCIS G. KANE, ' 08 DONAL H. HAINES, ' 09 Magazine Writer, Kalamazoo, Mich. JAMES O ' DONNELL BENNETT Chicago Record-Herald, Chicago, III. DR. JAMES BURRILL ANGELL University of Michigan PROFESSOR FRED NEWTON SCOTT University of Michigan KARL EDWIN HARRIMAN Editor Red Book, etc., Chicago, 111. ACTIVE MEMBERS ARTHUR J. ABBOTT LEE A WHITE WALTER K. TOWERS NORMAN H. HILL HAROLD TITUS CHASE OSBORN, JR. A. J. WOLCEMUTH FRED LAWTON RALPH BLOCK E. M. WAKEFIELD FRANK PEN NELL [330] F 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN ' Michigan Union SOME few years ago the need of an organization, around which undergraduate interests would center, and from which undergraduate activity would radiate, was felt at Michigan. Slowly this long desired want was discussed and planned. Around the camp fires of Michigamua, where the seed first took root, it became a much sought for ideal. Finally it took definite shape and emerged in crystallized form as the University of Michigan Union. It was at first considered a risky experiment, but the enthusiasm and the spirit with which the undergraduates welcomed its realization as an actual fact soon tarried it from the experimental stage to the most prominent place in undergraduate activity. Slowly but steadily it has grown and made felt its influence on the campus. The powers that be, who at first looked askance at it, decided that here was something worth while, something well worth developing. And with this realization the knowledge came home that the present quarters of the Union were totally inadequate for its purpose. The idea of a new club house was discussed, but until the summer of 1910 the spirit necessary for the successful undertaking of an enterprise of such proportions was lacking. It looked too big to be tackled for some time to come. There was a tendency to adopt a laissez-faire policy. Then, suddenly, came a strong reaction. Men appeared, in whose minds the Union question was constantly a burning issue, and who decided that now was the time for action, not four or ten years hence. The matter was thoroughly threshed out by these men, who tarried during the burning summer months to put the proposition in definite and workable form. One million dollars, for the erection and furnishing of an enormous club house and its endowment, was to be raised, by subscription from the alumni, before the end of another year. Homer Heath, who had contemplated leaving the Union in 1910, was asked to remain and was given charge of this enormous campaign. All during the warm summer days, a committee of men worked night and day to put the plan on a practicable footing. The name of every man who had ever attended Michigan, and who was still living, was secured and the entire country was then divided into districts. For each of these districts a chairman was appointed, with power to select his own committee to aid him in securing the much desired subscriptions. Xot only was the f 332 911 MICHI G ANENSIAN United States organized in this manner but every foreign country, in which there were any Michigan graduates, received the same careful attention. With this detail work well under way, a lively educational campaign was started. Letters and prospectuses, setting forth the purposes of the Union, and its needs, were sent to every Michigan man. Xo one was left in ignorance of the great place the Union held at Michigan and how very essential to its existence was the co-operation of every alumnus. From October to May this campaign has been kept up, growing warmer and warmer as the time approached for the commencement of the actual work of securing the necessary million dollars. At First this time was set for spring vacation, but the faculty and alumni committee behind this movement realized that the alumni had not been sufficiently educated to the point where they would realize just how important this project was. So the date was begrudgingly postponed until June. " We are going after that million, hammer and tongs, and we are going to get it, " said Homer Heath, manager of the campaign, recently. " The manner in which our advances are being received by the alumni give us every hope of success, and I should not he much surprised to see ground broken for the new building before June, 1912. " The proposed club bouse will cost close to half a million dollars, the furnishings will amount to over one hundred thousand dollars, and the rest of the million will be reserved as an endowment fund for the Union. Plans for the building have already been drawn up. It is an ideal college club house, containing every feature of similar edifices at other universities, in addition to some distinctly new ones. Under its roof will be a place for every legitimate university organization and enter- prise. Here will he a central rallying point for the vast body of Michigan undergraduates, a place where they can meet, discuss their common interests and meet on a common ground. Its tendency will he to increase college spirit, raise the campus standards, and in every way help in the centralization of the now separated units on Michigan ' s campus. When the campaign has been successfully concluded, the undergraduates will look back and gratefully tender their thanks to Professor Henry C. Adams, Professor Joseph Bursley, Dr. Frank M. Bacon, President Emeritus James B. Angell. President Harry B. Hutchins, Homer Heath, and many others to whose painstaking and constant efforts the realization of the Michigan Union ideal was made possible. A. B. M. [333] 1911 NIICHI GANENSIAN Michigan Union Officers and Directors HOWARD BARKDULL ( ' 11 Law, ' 09 Lit.), President VICE-PRESIDENTS HAROLD TITUS Literary Department MATTHEW R. BLISH . Engineering Department RAYMOND K. DVKEMA . Law Department HARRY L. ARNOLD ' Medical Department FREDERICK F. INGRAM, JR Combined Departments OFFICERS Financial Secretary JOSEPH BURSLEY Recording Secretary ........,... ' ,,. HAROLD I. HASKINS Corresponding Secretary ............. WILFRED B. SHAW General Manager and Secretary . ......;... HOMER L. HEATH HENRY C. ADAMS FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES HENRY M. BATES CLAUDE H. VAN TYNE [ 334 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Opera Committee DIRECTION BERT ST. JOHN Director EARL V. MOORE Musical Director ALLEN DUDLEY Assistant Musical Director WILLIAM A. ROWLAND Musical Instructor MANAGEMENT General Chairman RALPH J. BLOCK Treasurer HOMER L. HEATH Master of Costumes HERBERT TRIX Master of Properties HARRY HAMMOND Publicity HAROLD TITUS Assistant to General Chairman PHIL KNISKERN Assistants to the Director LYMAN V. CRAIG HUGH McViCKER BERT G. WATKINS Assistants to the Master of Properties ED WALCH BERNARD FALLON Electrician RALPH PARDEE Finance Committee HOMER L. HEATH HUGH GAMBLE RALPH CRAIG BOB LANE CLEM PATRICK QUINN Publicity Committee HAROLD TITUS JOSEPH BURGE FRANK PENNELL HOWARD Fox Book and Lyrics by Arthur B. Moehlman and Francis L. Riordan. Lyrics by J. Fred Lawton. Music by Earl V. Moore, Robert Moreland and Arthur Fournier. [335] [337] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN l( Union Smoker Committee CARL F. RAISS, JR General Chairman HOMER L. HEATH ... Treasurer ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE SEABORN R. LIVINGSTONE. Chairman HOWARD WILSON ALBERT S. BORGMAN RICHARI.S J. SIMMONS ROBERT S. TIPPING SPEAKERS COMMITTEE LEE A WHITE, Chairman WILFRED B. SHAW FRANK M. BACON PROGRAM COMMITTEE HOWARD R. SMITH, Chairman J. FRED LAWTON EMERSON COTNER CARL F. MACOMHER FINANCE COMMITTEE RAYMOND K. DYKEMA, Chairman MARTIN P. COGSWELL HERBERT A. GOETZ HORACE P. Dix MAURICE C. MYERS FREDERICK F. INGRAM RECEPTION COMMITTEE FRANCIS L. RIORDAN, Chairman Union Minstrel Show General Chairman JERVIS WEBB Treasurer HOMER L. HEATH Master of Properties .... WALTON S. SMITH Assistant to the Master of Properties MARSHALL W. FOOTE Master of Costumes H. EARL HOOVER Stage Manager MAURICE MYERS Program Committee JOSEPH D. BURGE LIBRETTO COMMITTEE J. FRED LAWTON, Chairman PROFESSOR WILLIAM A. HOWLAND ALLEN A. DUDLEY EARL V. MOORE RALPH J. BLOCK ARTHUR B. MOEHLMAN WADE W. OLIVER VICTOR R. JOSE, JR. FRANVIS L. RIORDAN GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS COMMITTEE HERBERT G. WATKINS, Chairman RUFUS SIPLE EDWIN THURSTON GODFREY STRELINGER 338 1 [339] . 1911 MICHI GANENSI AN Student Council FIRST SKMKSTKK M. P. COGSWELL CAPT. I. SKALBY M. R. BLISH . M. D. BENSLEY JOE HORNER . OFFICERS President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary . Treasurer SECOND SEMESTER FRED J. SLATER HERBERT J. WATKINS FKANK W. PENNELL WERNER S. ALLISON JOSEPH HORNER, JR. MEMBERS LITERARY C. A. BOWMAN J. F. LAWTON C. C. WITTHOEFT R. J. BLOCK JOE HORNER M. C. MYERS W. S. ALLISON VV. S. McCoRMitK FRANK PENNELL HERBERT G. WATKINS LAW F. J. SLATER CAPT. I. SF.ALBY R. E. HOFEI.ICH FRANK A. PICARD HOMEOPATHIC W. D. ROWLAND ENGINEERING M. P. COGSWELL M. R. BLISH H. I. HASKINS M. D. BENSLEY P. W. KNISKERN S. V. TAYLOR JERRY COLLINS HERBERT TRIX JOSEPH D. BURGE DENTAL C. M. MOORE JOHN M. FOLEY MEDICINE F. X. EVANS PHARMACY F. F. INGRAM [340] 911 MICHIG ANENSIAN Student Council IT is with a certain amount of pride that the members of the Student Council point to the work that has been accomplished on our campus since that body, as at present constituted, took up the reins of government. This success has been a direct result of a wider supervision over student affairs, made possible by the co-operation of the faculty and the importance which the Council has come to assume in the eyes of the student body. Early in the administration of the 1911 Council, its members foresaw the necessity of enlarging on its powers, in order to care for the added responsibilities placed upon it. The Senate Council appreciating this, appointed a commit tee to confer with the student organiza- tion, thereby establishing it more firmly as a legitimate factory in University affairs. The first measure enacted by the present Council was for the purchase of a silver bugle to be presented to the sailors of the U. S. S. Michigan as a token of gratitude for their support of the football team at Philadelphia in 1909. In June, 1910, Keene Fitzpatrick was presented with a token of respect in the name of the student body, on the occasion of his leaving for Princeton. Cap night, held while the Interscholastic men were our guests, served to acquaint the visitors with Michigan traditions. At the time of the Spring contests an opportunity was given the Council to prove its power. It abolished the bag fight, and instituted in its place a cane spree, which proved successful. Freshman rules were formulated and printed. The drinking rule for fresh- men was instituted by the Council, presented to the fraternities and clubs, and generally accepted. The selling of tags for the sending of the varsity band to Philadelphia was successfully handled, as well as the celebration after the Minnesota and Pennsylvania football games. Confiscation Day was originated by the 1911 Council. A uniform interclass constitution is being prepared by a committee from the Council, in co-operation with the committee for non-athletic organizations. The appreciation of the general character and work of the Council throughout the country has been shown in the fact that since the founding of the Michigan body, the same idea has been worked out at Harvard, Amherst, and at the University of Denver. Notwithstanding the improvements wrought in the working of Council affairs, the present body concedes that there is still plenty of room for betterment, and the possibilities of future progress which are as yet only dreams, are bequeathed to those who come after. J. F. L. 341] 1911 M I CH I G AN KNSI AN ( Women ' s League OFFICERS JOSEPHINE RANKIN FLORENCE SHERWOOD GRACE STREIBERT AGNES PARKS . EDNA THUNER . . ALEXINA MEIER HILDA OXBY JOSEPHINE DAVIS . President Vice-President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Chairman Social Committee Housekeeper Chairman Membership Committee xr.ccrin- RO.-IRD FLORENCE E. ADAMS ALTA E. JOHNSTON GERTRUDE MOORE FLORENCE HILL JENNIE HARRIS DOROTHY BROWN OSEE JEWEL KATE SHEPPARD ADELE BAYLY MARGUERITE WELLS CORAL Rix KATHERINE COATES MRS. HUTCHINS MRS. LOMBARD MRS. REED MRS. HUMPHREYS MRS. MERRYFIELD MRS. JORDAN MRS. HUSSEY MRS. SOULE TINA ROOSENDAAL ADVISORY BOARD KATHRYN CLARK IRENE MURPHY JOSEPHINE FUNDERBERG ADA DIETZ MONICA EVANS JANET CRITTENDEN ELLEN MOORE BLANCHE HESS HAZEL WOLCOTT MARCHIE STURGIS ETHEL PEWTRESS CAROLINE WYLLIE MRS. MALLORY MRS. BRADSHAW Miss BIGELOW FRIEDA KLEINSTUCK Miss HUNT MRS. BIRD MRS. GODDARD MRS. SCHLOTTERBECK 342 1911 MI CHI CAN EN SI AN Women ' s League Committees MEMBERSHIP JOSEPHINE DAVIS, Chairman LORA BUCKS HARRIET BIRD ETHEL STALEY LELA STELLWAGI SOCIAL EVA HANKS MRS. BIRD JEANETTE HIGCINS MRS. HUMPHREYS RESIDENCE HALL FRIEDA KLEINSTUCK. Chairman JOSEPHINE RANKIN MRS. JORDAN AGNES PARKS MRS. HUSSEY EDNA THUNER LEAGUE HOUSES INA MEIER, Chairman BLANCHE MARTIN GRACE FAIRMAN JOSEPHINE RANKIN HOPE CON KLIN LONA TlNKHAM AGNES PARKS, Chairman MRS. REED MRS. JORDAN SUFFRAGE KATE SHEPPARD, Chairman MRS. TATLOCK MRS. GLASER STATE FEDERATION OF WOMEN ' S CLUBS FRIEDA KLEINSTUCK MRS. JORDAN JOSEPHINE RANKIN SUMMER SESSION LUCILE HIGGINS, Chairman LONA TINKHAM INA MEIER FALL WORK INA MEIER, Chairman CHARLOTTE DENFELD IVA ADAMS SOLICITING COMMITTEE EDNA THUNER, Chairman HELEN HARPKR HARRIET BIRD MARY PALMER JEANETTE HIGGINS LEAP YEAR DANCE BLANCHE MARTIN, Chairman ADELE BAYLY INA MEIKR KATHARINE ANDERSON GRACE FAIRMA N HOSPITAL COMMITTEE ISABEL RIZER CATHERINE GRAHAM PRESS AGENCY ADA DIETZ GRACE ALBERT ADVERTISING FRANCES BUTTERFIELD ELLEN TERRY FLORENCE SHERWOOD, Chairman Miss FANNIE CROCKER MRS. REED AGNES PARKS MRS. JORDAN EDNA THUNER MRS. BEMAN JOSEPHINE RANKIN POST-EXAM BENEFIT DANCE BERTHA FISCHER, Chairman HAZEL VAN AUKEN KATRINA CAUGHEY JOSEPHINE DAVIS HELEN HENNING WOMEN ' S BANQUET MARY SLEATOR, Chairman SOPHIE M. KOCH LOUISE CONKLIN MRS. REED MRS. JORDAN CLARA INGLIS MARY HANNUM JOSEPHINE RANKIN [343] 1911 MI CHI CAN ENS I AN Residence Halls THE Woman ' s League has the best of news for its expectant undergraduate women and alumnae. The Michigan women have awakened from their dream. The air castles were lovely and all enjoyed planning them, but within this coming year we are to see the realization of our dreams through the work of our efficient Financial Sec- retary, Miss Myrtle White, ' 10, in the substantial shape of residential halls. A year ago it was proposed to set about a campaign for " Halls for Women. " With Barbour Gymnasium and Palmer Field as precedents to show what ambitious women before us could accomplish, there were few faint hearts. The arrangements were made, and one of our most efficient Michigan women selected to carry the campaign to the field of New York City, where there are many loyal Michigan Alumnae. From this place, Miss White began her work of interesting progressive Michigan graduates in the problem which faces Michigan women today. The courageous women who were the pioneers here were glad to hear that the Women ' s League is one of the organizations on the campus which has done much, not only to improve conditions for women, but also to broaden the social and intellectual outlook of the whole university. Every Michigan man and woman knows what a problem the selection of a house is, especially for the inexperienced freshman who comes to the university, perhaps from a village, expecting, as a result of his college course, to gain experience which will help in the business world. For the freshman boy, the experience is only the first of many that help him to manhood, but some parents object, and rightly, to sending their daughters to face such a problem when there are colleges that have been progressive enough to solve it for them. For the woman of the Middle West, Michigan is not only the most desirable place in which to gain an education ; it is also the most accessible. The first among universities to open its doors to women, it is now among the first to accord its women both the social and intellectual prestige they have earned. The crying need has been an attractive home for women, and now we are to have it the plans for this first hall are the result of much thought and the combination of the best ideas which Miss White could gather on her trip through the East, where she visited the dormitories of several of the largest Girls ' Colleges. The most recent donation toward the new hall is that of $10,000 from Mr. Win. H. Cook, of New York City. This with other gifts amount to approximately $13,000, and we consider this a fine beginning. A number of people from whom we hope much are so interested in the project that we feel justified in counting on large enough donations to begin the building next fall. In the first place, the hall will be homelike. The sentiment for a small hall, accom- modating not more than sixty, was shown to be the prevailing one when Mortar Board put this question to the ballot in 1907. Moreover, the small halls have been and are most suc- cessful in other schools. The special features which will attract all will be the large dining room with Gothic ceiling and a gallery at the height of the first story. There will be several porches, and single rooms will greatly outnumber the suites. No expense is to be spared, the most appropriate style of architecture, the most desirable arrangement of rooms and the best features of residence halls at other schools are combined in the plan of our first hall. Here the Michigan women, with an attractive and educated woman as chaperone, under student government, will enjoy all the freedom and comforts of home life. A. E. P. 344 345 MI CHI CAN ENS I AN L. J. YOUNG . H. A. GREEN . C. J. KRAEBEL . J. H. POTTINGER K. C. BAKER . Forestry Club L. J. YOUNG T. J. ARMSTONG WHITING ALDEN D. C. BIRCH E. M. BRYNER H. B. BLACK H. M. BEATTIE C. M. BARNES K. C. BAKER E. H. COULSON C. R. CRISWELL C. J. CONOVER W. F. CROSBY W. R. CROSBY C. P. CRONK F. G. CLARK E. F. DEACON L. E. DANIELS C. R. EVANS H. R. FLINT H. W. GODDARD H. A. GREEN H. GROSSMAN R. H. GOOCLE G. R. GREEN E. W. GARDNER G. C. HAMMER C. L. HARRINGTON W. H. HOWE R. A. HAMILTON C. S. HAHN EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE E. J. McCARTY HONORARY MEMBER STELLA ROSA ROTH ACTIVE MEMBERS N. HAN R. C. HEIMBAUGH R. W. HICKMAN H. A. HUNDERTMARK R. L. IRVING A. KOEHLER E. J. KOTOK C. J. KRAEBEL GUY W. KNIGHT H. J. KNOCK D. M. KNAPP G. W. LYONS L. C. LANDELL H. T. LEWIS H. F. LINDSAY H. A. LAMLEY E. W. MUNNS L. H. MURPHV H. D. MILLS A. H. MUZZALL F. J. MOSHER F. W. MORRILL G. R. MORRISON F. MATHESON WOODBRIDGE METCALF E. F. McCARTY F. M. NOTTAGE J. C. NELLIS E. D. NOY J. H. POTTINGER [346] President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary F. J. MOSHER I. W. PAYNE W. F. RAMSDELL H. R. REED W. ROTH E. R. RICE M. STEVENS J. D. STEER B. T. SMITH J. SCHLOTTHOUR J. F. STOCK H. R. SMITH E. C. SHEPARD R. C. ST. CLAIR T. J. STARKER P. V. SIGGERS P. H. SCHLAPP E. B. STEADMAN F. TRASK P. G. TROWBRIDGE C. K. VALITON W. W. WEBBER G. W. WALSH, JR. C. M. WILLIAMS H. E. WEST F. A. WEGNER E. B. WILLIAMS H. R. WILSON O. E. WHITE T. M. WOOD L. J. YOUNG f 347 [ 348 911 MICHI G ANENSIAN The Forestry School HE regular course in forestry at the University of Michigan was first established in 1903, at the T request of Prof. V. M. Spaulding and Hon. Charles W. Garfield of Grand Rapids, and on the special recommendation of President James B. Angell. The object at that time was more to have the University of Michigan take part in the great problems of forestry and conservation, just coming to the serious notice of the people of the country, than to supply a demand for instruction in the science of forestry. But the demand came within a few years and has fully justified the foresight and wisdom of President Angell and the Board of Regents. To give an idea of the very humble origin and the rapid and continuous growth of the Forestry School, I will give a few figures. In the year 1903-1904 there were just nine real forestry students enrolled in the forestry courses, and these students met for their few courses to Prof. Roth and Mr. Davis, in one small room, the only property of the school at that time. By 1906 there were 24 students, and by 1907 the number has increased to 43, which in the next two years had nearly doubled. there being 84 in 1909, and in the first semester of the college year 1910-1911 there were nearly 140 forestry students in the university. During the first two years in the life of the forestry course at Michigan, there were just two men directing its destiny, Prof. Roth, the organizer and the life of it all, and Mr. Davis, a botanist who took charge of that part of the work. In 1905 Prof. Mulford ' s coming in made an extremely valuable addition to the teaching staff, and in the fall of 1909 Prof. Hill came to relieve somewhat the pressure of work and to teach forest men- suration and wood technology. Most of the time since the forestry course has been well established, there having been eacli year from two to four assistants to the professors in the various courses. The size of the teaching staff and the amount of equipment, especially in the last few years, when the number of forestry students has so rapidly increased, have been somewhat limited, and this pressing need has at length been recognized by the Board of Regents, and a special committee of the Legislature is now at work to bring these matters up to date. Especially has been felt the need of more rooms and space for laboratory work, and when this need is met, we can expect to send out even better trained men than we have already been doing. Among the useful possessions of the university for the benefit of the forestry students are an ample library and the Saginaw Forestry Farm of 80 acres, situated some three miles west of Ann Arbor, which is partially planted in small plantations of different kinds of trees and on which actual work can be done by the students of forestry. The students of forestry here at Michigan are a cosmopolitan and democratic gathering, coming, as they do, from all parts of the United States from Maine to the Pacific Coast, and at present including me student from China. They come to take a heavy course of five years ' work after good high school preparation, and are not looking for short course 349 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN training but for a most thorough, technical training, an evidence of which is the annual success of our senior foresters in the Civil Service examinations, in which our students rank second to none. The men who have gone out from Michigan have all found places, cither in private work or with the State or National governments, and thus far the demand for trained foresters has exceeded the supply of men available. Usually the men have their places before graduation, and few of them are ever present at commencement for that reason. The men in the held have proven their worth and have made a good name for themselves and for Michigan as faithful, well-informed and practical foresters. The most serious loss the Forestry School has thus far sustained, and yet one of the most signal honors to Michigan, is the leaving of Prof. Mulford at the end of this year for Cornell, to rebuild and organize the forestry course there, which we can safely say, will be made one of the biggest and best forestry schools in the country. Prof. Mulford has endeared himself to every student with whom he has come in contact, because of his honest enthusiasm, his personal and helpful interest in each student, and his very fair and square dealing with all. He is second only to Prof. Roth in the esteem of the " foresters, " and the regard for Prof. Roth was well shown, when in early June of this year, on his departure for Europe, some eighty men, over half of all in the forestry course, and we are free to say all who could be there, met at the depot and enthusiastically and yet regretfully speeded him on his way, with hearty cheers for " Daddy " Roth. When has such a demonstration been shown before to a professor? One of the means of instruction in forestry and also the recognition of the necessary social life here is furnished by the Forestry Club, which is composed of nearly every forestry student in the university, and which has fortnightly meetings at which are given interesting and instructive talks by men who have been in the field and done actual work, these talks often illustrated by lantern slides. In the fall of each year a camp fire meeting is held at some suitable place near Ann Arbor, with a general acquaintance making and good time, and in the warm spring everyone celebrates a Field Day, consisting of a grand barbecue, followed by games and contests in field and water talks by prominent faculty men on things pertaining to the field work of the forester. The Forestry Club also publishes a little booklet dealing with events in school and giving news of the alumni, and this has met with great approval by the men in the field and been supported loyally by all. There have been two, and only two, sad losses in the ranks of the alumni, these being the deaths of Harry Everett in the Philippines in 1907, and that of Prof. F. J. Phillips of the University of Nebraska in January, 1911. The work in forestry is well supported by the various departments of the university, especially in the engineering and botany work, while there is some work done by foresters in law and economics, making a well rounded course. C. R. E. 350] P r [352] 911 M ICHI G ANENSIAN - J it Rocky Mountain Club OFFICERS FRED L. GUMMING President BARNEY E. BERG Vice-President JOSEPH S. BOWMAN Treasurer ALFRED J. VERHEYEN Secretary RAYMOND C. HAIMBAUGH Corresponding Secretary HERSCHEL C. SMITH Marshal DR. A. B. PIERCE MEMBERS IN FACULTY DR. L. H. CONE PROF. R. H. CURTIS MEMBERS CHAS. A. BANK JOE S. BOWMAN GEORGE E. BROWN B. E. BERG M. A. BAILEY DWIGHT C. BIRCH JUDSON P. BEST WALTER M. BOTT H. M. CALKINS FAY G. CLARK SOLON B. CLARK FRED L. CUM MING EDGAR H. COULSON JOHN S. CHASE RUSSEL L. CHASE CHARLES A. CROWE JAMES A. DALY R. L. DEL.ANGE THOMAS J. DAVIS ROBERT DILLMAN WILBUR F. DOWNS WARREN E. FORSYTHE F. F. FELLOWS HARRY S. FIST HARRY B. FOGARTY THOMAS E. GILBERT WILBER GILBERT MORLEY GRISWOLD DUNCAN GARDNER IRA L. GRIMSHAW RAYMOND C. HAIMBAUGH J. M. HENDRICK H. CLEVELAND HALL RICHARD A. HAMILTON RAYMOND A. HILL FRANCES W. HILTON RAY E. HOYT GUY JENSEN I. E. KERR HARRY H. KAUFFMAN JACK C. KELLEY JAY L. LEWIS WILL B. LAYTON GEORGE V. LESAGE W. L. LINDSAY RUFUS LEIGH A. L. LAPIN J. W. LAPLONT G. W. LYONS GEORGE M. MELTON WILLIAM R. MELTON DAN T. MALLOY JOHN R. McFiE, JR. ANGUS V. MclvEK OSCAR C. NELSON GROVER A. NISSLER CHARLES W. OLSEN D. W. PATTERSON FRANK POLUTINEK WALKER PEDUICORD ARTHUR C. RISSBERGER HERSCHEL C. SMITH HOWARD W. SANDERS ROBERT ST. CLAIR T. J. STARKER LINDSAY L. THOMPSON FRANK TRASK ALFRED J. VERHEYEN CARNOT VALITON RIBOT VALITON H. D. VAN HORNE W. F. WHEALDON E. J. WALSH F. A. WEGNER S. A. WILSON R. A. YERRINGTON ARTHUR O. ZINK r J53] [ 354 . 911 MICHI G ANENSIAN GRADUATE MEMBERS GEORGE L. JACKSON, Ph.D. E. P. CASE, M.D. C. L. WASHBURN, M.D. W. S. ALLISON K. C. BAKER A. E. BURNHAM C. A. CARLSON R. J. CURRY SCOTT B. DUNI.M ' W. H. DABOLT D. A. EVERETT H. M. FONDA EARLE GARDNER H. G. HAYNES H. IRVING F. A. JIMERSON H. S. KAYNER HARRY LAUNT M. P. McCoRMiCK G. I. NAYLOR J. R. NORTON J. A. OTTO H. L. PLUMB PAUL RYAN ARTHUR SUKKERRA F. J. SLATER E. B. STEDMAN F. J. STOCK A. S. WALKER F. E. TEFFT SAM SCHEXKKL ACTIVE MEMBERS GEORGE W. ARMITAGE HORACE BEALE F. C. CADDIGAN M. A. CHAPPEL W. J. CASE R. E. DOTY C. E. ElGHMY W. L. FULLER ROY FRANCIS H. F. GARDNER M. P. HOWELL J. II. JENSEN M. G. JONES A. A. KLEIN H. F. LINDSAY E. S. MARKS P. F. NICHOLS E. M. PORTKR V. V. RYON I " . E. REMINGTON W. S. WICKER HARRY STEINHAUSER P. O. SAMSON R. B. SLACK W. L. BRODIE W. H. WRIGHT U. I 1 ' . THOMSSEN T. M. WOOD J. A. KEANE [355] 911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN -J (1 Keystone Club OFFICERS JAY S. CARMAN . ELAINE A. ZUVER PKRRY A. KUHN . FRED G. FLEMING LUTHER J. LEIDIG DIRECTORS President . Vice-President . Treasurer Secretary CHARLES L. CUNNINGHAM BERT F. DUCKVVALL MEMBERS CHARLES L. CUNNINGHAM C. ARTHUR BLAESS LUTHER J. LEIDIG BERT F. DUCKWALL ARTHUR LOWERY ARTHUR L. STITT HOMER SHRYOCK HOMER BURKETT ROBERT BURNSIDE WILLIAM LAIRD W. V. McWlLLIAMS ELMER COLWELL RUBEN BROWN HARRY C. WEIRICK RALPH SIMPSON ARTHUR DAVENPORT F.LMER E. ERB FRED G. FLEMING PERRY A. KUHN, JR. ELAINE A. ZUVER JAY S. GARMAN AARON MATHEIS HOWARD BAKER ALBERT BROBST CLARENCE C. SHAFFNER PETER E. NELSON FRANCIS HAVERTY WILBUR HARTMAN RUBEN FOSTER ROBERT S. THOMPSON HENRY S. SWEENEY WILLIAM F. HAAS THOMAS T. ARMSTRONG JOHN MILLER [356 1911 MICHI GANENSI AN The Cabinet OF WASHINGTON, D. C. OFFICERS DION SCOTT BIRNEY EMERY Cox CLARENCE E. JONES . PAUL V. SICGERS . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS DION SCOTT BIRNEY ANDREW H. BROWN REGINALD H. COLLINS WILLIAM T. DAUGHERTY THOMAS J. DORAN MELVIN F. FISCHER CHARLES G. BRIGHT HERBERT L. BURGESS EMERY Cox WILLIAM E. DICK FRANCIS W. Du Bois JAMES W. FOLLIN [357] 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN Michigan Chapter Scalp and Blade ( BUFFALO CLUB) 1911 JOHN O. HERBOLD XORMAN H. HILL ARTHUR KINGSTON CHARLES F. LANUSCHEFT THOMPSON LOTHROP EM ILK R. Low KEITH McDoucALi, 1912 ROY B. LAPP Louis A. S. RAPIN EDWARD WILGUS 1913 THOMPSON R. CON NELL JAMES G. SWEET 1914 EVART G. COW PER ELMER M. HEIDER WALTER G. JAMESON WALTER R. WALSH [358] 911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Empire State Club ELEANOR FUR MAN .... President IRENE SNYDKR .... Vice-President ARDA ESTEN ... Secretary MII.I;RED GUII.FORD Treasurer MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. BARTLETT BOUCHE BREAKEY RREWSTKR BURRETT COOLEY CRITTENDEN COWDEN LAURA BUTTS . HAZEL CHAMPLAIN NANCY CHILDS MARY CLEVELAND . ESTHER COLLINS . VlONA COLMAN RUTH DOUGLAS ARDA ESTEN MAUDE -FORD ELEANOR FURMAN ELIZABETH GOULD . MILDRED GUILFORD EVA HANKS RUTH HOIIART . HONOR. IKY MEMBERS MRS. FORD A MRS. HIGBIE A MRS. HlGENER MRS. KRAUS 1 MRS. LOMBARD N MRS. MARKLEY MRS. MULFORD MRS. PIERCE A MRS. PECKHAM ACTIl E MEMBERS Jamestown MARTHA HARRINGTON Little Valley JESSIE 1 1 DWELL .... Sherman MILDRED LEE .... Middlesex MARJORIE MACPHERSON . Oakfield HELEN MOSES .... Akron LAURA NELSON Westfield KATHLEEN O ' KAY . Fairport MARY REYNOLDS Frankfort LEONA RIORDAN Westfield KATHARINE SCHOENFIEI.D Sheridan ALICE SEEBER .... Friendship LILA SHOEMAKER . Hume IRENE SNYDER . . . . Friendship EDNA WOODHOUSE MRS. Pn.i.snuRY MRS. RICH MRS. SCHURTZ MRS. STRAUS MRS. TILIIEN MRS. TILLEY MRS. WK.I.I.MAN MRS. ' II.GUS Akron Elmira Rochester Akron Binghampton Chautauqua Rochester Potsdam Niagara Falls Westfield Limerick Waverly Churchvillc l- ' riendship f 359 1911 MICHI O ANENSIA.N The Buckeye Club OFFICERS ELMER P. GRIERSON President PAUL T. GAYNOR Vice-President EDWARD B. KLEWER Secretary CLINTON E. SEARS Treasurer (resigned) FRANK L. LEONARD Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR ARTHUR G. HALL PROFESSOR JOSEPH H. DRAKE ALLEN ANDREWS C. L. BRATTIN GEORGE A. BEIS ERWIN P. BOSWORTH WILLIAM L. BURK C. J. CASNER EDWARD N. DAVIS CLAIR N. DITCHY J. O. EPPSTEIN C. A. FERGUSON PAUL T. GAYNOR W. H. GORDON R. E. HOFELICH CHARLES A. HUBER R. T. KENDALL PAUL KIRBY MAURICE A. LEBENSBURGER ARTHUR E. LEEN HUGH S. MCCALL HUGH B. McVicAR W. H. MAIER W. F. MAURER DONALD F. MELHORN HARRY G. MYSER LLOYD M. OTIS JOHN M. PARKS WALTER H. PRITZ ARTHUR H. PARKS PAUL H. SCHICK ROBERT J. SELZER E. R. THURSTON JOE R. G. TURPIN GEORGE VORYS STANFIELD WELLS CHARLES C. WITTHOEFT MEMBERS PROFESSOR WILLIAM J. HALE PROFESSOR EARLE W. Dow CLYDE M. BRADLEY OHARLES O. BECHTEL WILLIAM F. BLACK ROBERT L. BUHRMAN V. R. BURTON GLEN E. CULLEN BEN H. DEWEY GEORGE M. DUFF WALTER W. FERRIS JACOB C. FISHMAN GEORGE L. GLASGOW ELMER P. GRIERSON R. C. HUSSEY H. H. KANEEN W. GEORGE KERR E. B. KLEWER FRANK L. LEONARD HAREL V. LILLY ROBERT W. McKissoN C. V. MARTIN V.- L. MANSFIELD WENDEL J. MEYER HARRY C. MILLER WADE W. OLIVER HENRY OTTENHEIMER F. B. POWERS BERT PABST MERLE G. RUDY CLINTON E. SEARS L. E. SULLIVAN WALLACE L. TRIGG LEONARD W. VANDERSALL GUY M. WELLS R. K. WEST HECTOR S. YOUNG [ 360 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Cornhusker Club OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER JOHN W. CHAPMAN C. J. ABBOT . MAX MERREL L . W. L. CAMPBELL JOHN W. CHAPMAN GILBERT H. BARNES VICTOR R. McLucAS CARL GOEHRING W. R. SCHNEIDER Louis HALLER PALMER SMITH R. M. GROSSMAN E. J. HESS L. E. BURESH GEORGE SUGARMAN EDWIN ROSENBERG C. S. CLARKE W. W. MCDONALD MAX MERRELL DAVID BRODKEY W. L. CAMPBELL JOHN P. WEBSTER President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary SECOND SEMESTER R. M. GROSSMAN BRUCE J. MILES HARRY KULAKOFSKY W. W. MCDONALD OTTO STUEFER BRUCE J. MILES W. ROY MF.TZ DOANE KELLER . R. L. ZIMMERMAN DEAN T. SMITH R. E. DUGDALE ARTHUR MARROWITZ JOHN L. WOOOWORTH HARRY KULAKOFSKY WALTER B. PILLSBURY C. J. ABBOT C. A. BUMSTEAD ROBERT FISHER LEON M. BAILEY ARTHUR S. PEARSE A. W. LANIGAN WILLIAM H. KILPATRICK [ 361 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN Anoangpangalan MEMBERS HARRY NEWTON COLE Leyte HARRY ARTHUR TASK Camarines JAMES WERNER TRAVIS Lepanto-Bontcc JOHN MILTON GAMBILL Panipanga PHIL KNISKERN Manila CHAS. W. BRADERICK Dagupan O. LEVIN .... ... Ilo-Ilo PETER BALKEMA Zamboanga E. MURRAY BRUNER Lingayen T. E. M. WHEAT Zambales INMAN SEALBV Manila 362 MICH I G AN EN SI AN Cosmopolitan Clubs M. S. NORTH . Business Manager W. R. SCHNKIDKK . . . . . . Editor to Cosmopolitan Student A. J. FRYURYCHS . Treasurer S. GARCIA Corresponding Secretary J. M. RAMOS President C. L. TKAVKKSO Vice-President A. BOKDATO ' . Recording Secretary INDIA S. N. B, r. B. K. BOSE P. DAS G. R. GANDHI R. K. KHOSI.A PORTO Rico D. RmscoKciiFA A. LOPE R. A. ToRREGROSA ARGENTINK REPUBLIC R. PRICHARII A. BORDATO PERU C. L. TRAVKRSO S. GARCIA MI ' MBI-RS OF COS MO POUT. IX CU ' HS CHINA C. P. WANT. PHILIPPINE ISLANDS J. VAI.FNZUELA MEXICO P. SfESS E. J. MUNOZ CUBA Ji AN M. RAMC.S A. GAVIZCN POLAND A. Hl.KCKI A. J. FRYIIRYCHS BRAZIL I). T.K S. P REIRA U. S. A. PAUL T. DEL A VAN " . R. SCHNEIDER J. VV. TRAVIS M. S. XORTH (IKK MANY I ln;o MTEI.I.KK CANADA I ' REHKRICK MAVIIOOD V. S. McCoRMICK REV. FOOTE COLO MI! I A A. BONII.LA J. Bc.NII.LA 363 1Q11 MICHI G ANENSIAN Black Cat IT ' S here. Poor, over-organized Michigan ' s campus has been made to bear the weight of another club. We have seen clubs organized under every possible excuse, from scholarship to " venerating the memory of the poor soldiers who died during the war. " Whether the war consisted of a hard and furious brush with maltuous extractions, or merely bullets, we are unable to state. We thought there was a limit to this, as to everything, but seemingly not. When the number got so large that a man had to let his tuition, board and room bills slide, in order to pay all his initiation fees, we thought the end had been reached. Like the widely dis- cussed but very little seen mushroom, others are constantly springing up in a night. The day of ordinary clubs has passed. You must have something more to make a man part with his father ' s " filthy and unwashed. " And so we pass to speak of the latest wonder, Ihe newest creation, the baby club of the campus The Black Cat. Conceived in the ghostly silence of midnight, when the belated pussy-cat sits on the back fence and cries for its mate, The Black Cat is the embodiment of all that is dark and secret. Of its requirements little could be learned save that a man must be in good standing with the University Senate and must be considered a fair specimen of the living dead, as represented by the inhabitants of the classical department. Every club has a motto, and this one is no exception. As embodied in a petition sent to the Board in Control of non-athletic activities, it is " for the purpose of studying and examining more closely the habits and thoughts of the elusive feline, known vulgarly as cat. " In a word, it is a combination of the mystical and the highbrow. Its initiations and meetings are most mystical. At midnight, the dark members of this tribe gather in a secluded nook and the officers arrange themselves in a semi-circle with the Big Black Cat in the center. The mere tabbies disport themselves as they wish. On the right of the B. B. C. is the Right Paw to the Same, on the left the Keeper of the Catnip. Then come the Holder of the Nine Lives and the Guardian of the Mice. Novitiates are blindfolded and led to the sacred circle, purred over and mewed over until they have sufficiently imbibed the atmosphere. Then they are initiated into the dark secrets of cat lore and put through the various stages of transfiguration until the club decides that they have become tabbies. The Cats wear pins naturally; doesn ' t every club have them? They consist of a series of black cats, and when properly worn stretch from shoulder to shoulder. Verily, we are advancing. [364] [366] 1911 M I CH I CAN ENS I AN LJflJ Michigan Musical Clubs OFFICERS IX P. MOLONY President H. L. BARKDUI.L . Vice-President G. B. TREAT Secretary R. J. SIMMONS Librarian WALTER S. PALMER Manager GORDON W. KINGSBURY Assistant Manager EXECl ' TH ' E COUNCIL D. P. MOLONY C. E. MACOMHKR ' . S. PALMKR H. R. SMITH W. MKTCAI.F LEADERS WILLIAM HOWLAND HOWARD R. SMITH CARL K. MACOMHKR Director Leader Glee Club Leader Mandolin Club C.LEE CLUH FIKST TENOR H. R. SMITH, ' 11 H. L. DAVIS, ' 13 B. E. JACOBS, ' 12 J. HANNA, ' 13 A. MAROWITZ, ' 13 E. L. JAQUA, ' 12 SECOND TENOR J. K. GOULD, ' 13 A. H. TRIER, ' 11 F. C. MONTROSE. ' 11 J. E. CURRIE, ' 12 W. METCAI.K, ' 11 FIRST BASS F. E BF.CHMAN, ' 11 R. J. SIMMONS, ' 11 A. R. CREBBIN, ' 12 J. R. BAZLEY, ' 11 R. X. OGDEN, JR., ' 11 SECOND BASS C. FERGUSON, ' 12 A. P. SMITH. ' 11 F. KEMP. ' 12 W. C. TRIBLE, ' 13 J. M. MCHALE, ' 11 MANDOLIN CLUB FIRST MANDOLINS C. E. MACOMBER, ' 11 D. P. MOLONY, ' 11 H. L. BARKDULL, ' 11 J. DAVIS, ' 11 R. M. GAGE, ' 11 C. B. GRAWN, ' 11 GUITARS A. F. MYER, ' 11 G. B. TREAT, ' 11 J. B. WEBB, ' 12 L. G. MAJOR, ' 12 R. G. LEITCH, ' 12 H. L. DAVIS, ' 13 SECOND MANDOLINS H. E. HOOVER. ' 12 H. D. SCOTT, ' 12 R. F. BALDWIN, ' 13 G. L. CURTIS, ' 13 H. J. HARRINGTON, " 13 VIOLINS E. F. A. STONE, ' 12 E. C. KANZLER, ' 13 ' CELLO W. COOK, ' 14 TRAPS W. N. DAILY, ' 12 [367] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Girls ' Glee Club FIRST SOPRANO MERCEDES DE GOENAGA CONSTANCE EIRICK FLORENCE MARX WINIFRED ROWE VIOLET STEVENS FRANCES NETTLETON SECOND ALTO JESSIE LAEMAN GRACE JONES PIANIST ELLEN MOORE DIRECTOR NORA HUNT Absent from picture. [ 368 1911 MI CHI CAN ENS I AN Freshman Glee Club WILLIS A. DIEKEMA HENRY P. HILL . . GEORGE S. WILEY JOE N. FITTZ . President Treasurer Manager Leader PERRY A. HOWARD LINDSEY F. CAMPBELL CARROLL MILLS HARDIN DUCKETT KIRK H. PORTER H. E. MAGUIRE E. G. JOHNSTON E. S. FINN W. H. KINGSLEY GRANVILLE LAMB JAMES DONOVAN RENVILLE WHEAT S. S. SCOTT E. D. KING GEORGE B. DUFFIELD RUSSELL ALLEN 369 1911 MICHI G AN ENSI AN Cercle Francais MARION E. HURLEY RUTH HURLEY MARY LA VIGNE AMARYLLIS COTEY IRENE MCFAUDEN MARION PATON XORMA DE GUISE MERCEDES DE GOENAGA ARTHUR CURTIS LOKEN ROBINSON WILLIAM DAUGHERTY JOSEPH HORNER, JR. HAROLD FLOWERS Louis HALLER GKORGE SPAULDING JOHN TOWNLEY RALPH BLOCK MEMBRES ACTIFS MESDEMOISELLES FLORENCE MURPHY EMMA HEATH KATHERINE SHERWOOD JESSIE PATERSON ALMA BRIGHT IRENE LORIMER ELLEN McHENRY ELIZAHETH CLINE MESSIEURS VAL LALIBERTY HAROLD HASKINS CARL HELMECKE WARREN VAUGHN CHARLES BOWEN ERNEST SCHATZLE ERNEST KANZLER ROBERT GILLETT SAMUEL PENFIELD STANISLAUS PIETROSKI BUREAU DU CERCLE WILLIAM T. DAUGHERTY NORMA L. DfiGuiSE AMARYLLIS M. COTEY ARTHUR E. CURTIS . President Vice-President Secretaire Tresorier [ 370 371 )eut|d)er herein GEXERAL VEREIN OFFICERS Louis HALLER President MARION PATON Vice-President ALICE ADAMS Secretary WALDO PRITZ Treasurer HOWARD Fox Auditor SENIOR MEN ' S SECTION OFFICERS ELMER LEHNDORF President OSCAR BECKMANN Vice-President O. C. FUELBER Secretary and Treasurer WM. McCoRMiCK GEORGE SPAULDING AVERY G. GlNSBURG JOHANNES SIVEKE H. R. FLOWERS WM. KUHR JOHN GUTKNECHT T. E. BLACK ERNST SCHAETZTE RALEIGH SHORLING JOSEPH HORNER, JR. HOWARD Fox WALDO PRITZ CARL EBERBACH OSCAR BECKMANN W. F. MAURER BENJ. THORWARD PAUL REIGHARD F. B. WAHR ELMER LEHNDORF VICTOR CONKLIN O. E. FUELBER A. E. CURTIS Louis HALLER CLAUDE BRECHNER JUNIOR MEN ' S SECTION OFFICERS E. MARK WISDOM President MAX KUHR Vice-President L. B. BRUECKNER Secretary and Treasurer H. F. DOUGLAS WALTER THRUM ARTHUR B. MOEHLMAN C. A. HELMECKE L. N. METZGER C. G. SCHOEFFEL S. B. WAITE M. P. KUHR C. S. METZGER L. J. BBUECKNER V. F. STUEFER G. M. BASSETT R. C. SPINNING HARRY Z. FOLZ E. M. WISDOM C. B. HUGHES L. H. CRETCHER H. S. HEEGE BURLEIGH JACOBS J. K. DITCHY [372] ffU 1911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN Deutscher Verein SENIOR GIRLS ' SECTION ALICE VAIL IVA ADAMS LAURA FINKBEINER . HARRIET DICKINSON ALICE ADAMS IVA ADAMS KATHLEEN BEARDSLEY ALMA BRIGHT DOROTHY BROWN HARRIET DICKINSON LAURA FINKBEINER ALICE WYMAN INA Fox VERA Fox LAURA GILLETTE LORA HALL JENNIE HARRIS PAULINE HARRIS FLORENCE HILL LOUISE HOLLON EMILY HOLT SOPHIA HUTZEL DORIS KING FLEETA LAMB ELIZABETH MARLATT JESSIE PATERSON President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MARION PATON MARY SLEATOR IRENE SNYDER VESTA TAYLOR GERTRUDE TENINGA ALICE VAIL MARION WOESSNER JUNIOR GIRLS ' SECTION OFFICERS HENRIETTE WURSTER President HARRIET THOMASMA Vice-President JOSEPHINE DAVIS Secretary and Treasurer CATHERINE ALEXANDER GLADYS GREENFELDER LAURA CHRISTENSEN CLARA KERVIN GRACE CORRIGAN ERNA LUELLAMAN JOSEPHINE DAVIS MARIGOLD LYNCH ELEANOR FUR MAN ELLEN MOORE SOPHIA MOILES MARY REYNOLDS ARLA BELLE STEVENS GRACE STREIBERT HARRIET THOMASMA LILA TUBES INEZ SLATER HENRIETTE WURSTER LOUISE GAYLORD SOPHOMORE GIRLS ' SECTION ROSE DAWSON GERTRUDE HYATT GERTRUDE MOORE IRENE MURPHY MILDRED ORR GLADYS STOWELL [373] 911 M ICH I G AN ENSIAN Comedy Club LEE A WHITE LUCILE STOWE President Vice-President R. G. DIEFENDERFER Manager BERT ST. JOHN . Director OFFICERS DION S. BIRNF.V . . Secretary and Treasurer MARTIN N. GAINES . Property Manager HAROLD TITUS . . . Publicity Manager DONALD S. KISKADDEN Costume Manager PROFESSOR Louis A. STRAUSS, Chairman Senate Committee in charge of dramatic organizations THE COMEDY CLUB PRESENTING MR. WINSTON ' S CHURCHILL ' S COMEDY, " THE TITLE MART " Friday evening, January 27, and Saturday afternoon, February 11, 1911, at the New Whitney Theatre, Ann Arbor, and Friday evening, February 24, 1911, at the Knights of Columbus Temple, Detroit, under the auspices of the Church of Our Father, of Detroit. CAST The Marquis of Tredbury, a young nobleman in financial straits Reginald Barking, M. P., son of " Barking ' s China " Mr. John Blackwell, railroad president and c " ptain of industry . Mr. Lawrence Pepys, lawyer, man of the world Roy Clarkson, reporter on the New York Morning Republic Hiram Peters, storekeeper and sheriff of Carroll County .... Ezra Swazcy, his cl erk Edith Blackwell, a strenuous American girl incidentally an heiress . Mrs. Blackwell, second wife to Mr. Blackwell. stepmother to Edith . Lady Majorie Ticknor, an impecunious noblewoman Tilden, valet to Lord Tredbury Stetson, a butler Gustave, a footman f MADELINE BIRD Country people, etc. J CATHERINE MACKAY ESTHER EDWARDS MAX BENNETT DION S. BIRNEY ARTHUR G. COHEN DONALD S. KISKADDEN EDWARD G. KEMP LEO. P. RABAUT R. G. DIEFENDERFER CLAY WILBER LUCILE STOWE MARY PALMER BEL RIBBLE KARL B. MATTHEWS WM. L. MAHON JOHN M. DUNHAM ROCKWOOD S. BROWN MEREDITH P. SAWYER JOHN L. Cox LOREK T. ROBINSON 374 CHRISTIAN-ORGANIZATIONS - i f -T9 -.- .-iw.- 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Students ' Christian Association COMPRISING THE UNIVERSITY YOUNG MEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION AND THE UNIVERSITY YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION BOARD OF TRUSTEES JUDGE V. H. LANE President MRS. MYRA B. JORDAN Vice-President MR. E. L. SEYLER Treasurer MR. CARL H. SMITH . Recording Secretary PROF. W. W. BEMAN MRS. W. J. HUSSEY DR. J. L. MARKLEY DR. G. CARL HUBER LEAVITT D. AVERILL . GORDON W. KINGSBURY . MARY O. MULHERON CARL H. SMITH . . . WELLINGTON H. TINKER KATHARINE P. KING PROF. W. D. HENDERSON MRS. JAMES P. BIRD PROF. H. S. SMALLEY MR. LEONARD LAUREN SE PROF. JOHN R. ALLEN OFFICERS President (General Organization) President Y. M. C. A. President Y. W. C. A. Graduate Secretary Religious Work Director Secretary for Women [ 376 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN University Young Women ' s Christian Association CABINET 1910-1911 MARY O. MULHERON GRACE LOCKTON . HELEN HARPER JOSEPHINE DAVIS EMILY HOLT . ALICE VAIL . . . . MARION PATON . MABEL LAWRENCE GRACE ALBERT BLANCHE HESS . . HELEN COLLINS . GRACE STREIBERT . GRACE LOCKTON . HAZEL LITTLEFIELD . KATHERINE P. KING President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chairman Bible Study Committee Chairman Mission Study Committee Chairman Intercollegiate Committee Chairman Library Committee Chairman Social Committee Chairman Music Committee Chairman Devotional Committee Chairman Extension Committee Chairman Membership Committee Leader of Volunteer Band General Secretary ADVISORY BOARD MRS. JAMES P. BIRD MRS. JOHN W. BRADSHAW MRS. ALFRED E. JENNINGS MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHN MRS. THOS. E. ' RANKIN MRS. FREDERICK P. JORDAN MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MRS. JUNIUS BEAL MRS. CHAS. E. COOLEY MRS. WOOSTER VV. BEMAN MRS. CARL E. EGGERT MRS. TOBIAS DIEKHOFF MRS. CARL H. SMITH 377 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN University Young Men ' s Christian Association CABINET 1910-1911 GORDON W. KINGSBURY . WM. S. McCoRMicK BEVKRLY VEDDER . ARTHUR G. ERICKSON CARL H. SMITH . WELLINGTON H. TINKER LEAVITT AVERILL HOWARD Fox .... HARWOOD STURTEVANT CHAS. F. SHAW . MAURICE D. BENSLEY . FRED LAWTON VICTOR R. JOSE, JR. . HERBERT GF.RNERT RAYMOND GROSSMAN FI.MKR P. GRIERSON . HAROLD L. ROTZEL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Graduate Secretary Religious Work Director President S. C. A. Bible Study Chairman Religious Meetings Chairman Missionary Chairman Membership Chairman Social Chairman Fall Work Publications Deputation Handbook Honorary [ 378 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN m The Students ' Christian Association of the University of Michigan THE largest Student Christian Association in America, and probably the largest in the world, is the 1910-1911 accomplishment of the University of Michigan organization; a record, however, which is but consistent with the rank, size and reputation of our university. The right to make such a boast would be an empty privilege were it not for the aggressive and effective work, and as far as the University of Michigan is con- cerned, the unprecedented activities of the Association. In 1904, three student organizations doing Christian work were amalgamated into one bearing the name " Students ' Christian Association, " and comprising the now existing University Young Men ' s Christian Association at McMillan Hall, and the Young Women ' s Christian Association at Xewberry Hall. The six years since this epoch-making reorgani- zation has demonstrated the wisdom of the move. In the year 1910-1911, at a single bound this organization increased in membership over 100 per cent, and has on its roll over 1,600 students, besides faculty members. The University Young Men ' s Christian Association has nearly 1,400 of this number, and is in itself the largest college Y. M. C. A. in the United States. The development of the activities of the Association has been nothing short of remark- able. The year 1910-1911 has seen more students helped to employment, more service rendered through information and rooming bureaus, through the Handbook and through the various special committees than ever in the history of the Association. As a result, the two buildings, McMillan and Xewberry Halls, have been used to their capacity and have been social centers for a large part of the student body. The prime function of the organization has always been and always will be the religious work. Under this head are classed moral education, religious meetings, Bible classes, the study of, preparation for and participation in foreign mission work, and most important of all, the constant and intimate personal work of its secretaries. Moral education, especially emphasizing social hygiene among the university students, has been an important part of the work. Noteworthy features have been the annual addresses by Dr. A. S. Warthin and the occasional addresses of Drs. V. C. Vaughn and James F. Breakey. It is to the ultimate aim of those interested in this movement, to bring this vital problem to the door of every home in this state. The religious meetings of the Association, both in McMillan and Xewberry Halls, have been largely attended, aggregating about 400 students per week. Usually capacity houses are present to listen to such men as President Angell, President Hutchins, Prof. Wenley, Bishop Williams, Rev. Dr. Wishart, Rev. Dr. Patton and many others. The addresses, delivered with force and precision, have inspired the men to adhere with greater loyalty to their Christian ideals of service. The Bible Study work has been carried on under the direction of the Religious Work Director and the General Secretary of the Young Women ' s Christian Association. These executive officers work through effective committees and have succeeded in organizing and carrying on upward of 40 group classes, meeting in rooming houses, fraternities and [379] 911 MICHI GANENSIAN the Association buildings. The Association has also been able to render valuable service in the promotion of student Bible classes in some of the churches of the city. The aim has been an inspirational rather than a critical study of the Bible. The deputation work of the Association has been given a new impetus this year. The opportunities for work in the towns and cities of our state by groups of men coming from this Association is unlimited. So successful, in fact, has this deputation work been, that one prominent business man has volunteered to finance the visitation of all the important towns in his county. The missionary activities of the Association have been carried on through vigorous committees and the invaluable co-operation of the Student Volunteer Band. Mission study classes, intensely interesting missionary addresses and very timely stereoptican lectures, together with the work of individual students in many churches in the vicinity of Ann Arbor, has constituted the work of this department. In the spring of 1910, under the auspices of the Students ' Christian Association, an educational foreign mission project was launched. Many important considerations, chiefly the one that six Michigan alumni have already gone to this field, led to the selection of Busrah, Arabia, as the location of the mission. The Arabian Mission Board of New York City already supporting Dr. Arthur Bennett in his hospital work there, is co-operating with the Association in this project. The effort has gained not only the respect of Michigan alumni and undergraduates, but their material support. The spring of 1910 saw the first missionary canvass among the entire student body made, and as a result, $800 was pledged entirely by undergraduates to assist in the equipment of Dr. Bennett ' s hospital. In connection with the same object, a drama entitled " The Choice, " written by Mr. Fred Lawton, ' 11 Lit., and presented by university students, was given in the Whitney Theatre. In spite of the lateness of the season and other obstacles, the play met with surprising success. Five men and women are ready to enter the work at Busrah in the fall of 1911. Two of this number are to be self-supporting. The Association is making every effort to make it possible for the others to go at once. The Association through one of its secretaries has organized committees in sixteen cities, stretching from the Atlantic to the Pacific. These committees are to co-operate with the local Association in its financial work and in its efforts to influence alumni, especially recent graduates, to give some of their leisure hours to the various religious, social and political organizations in the cities and towns in which they are located. The possibilities of service along this line are limited only by the financial resources of the Assocation. It is only fair, in connection with the work of the Students ' Christian Association, to mention such organizations as the Volunteer Band, made up of thirty-fi ve men and women who have signified their intention of entering some form of foreign mission work, and the Divinity Club, made up of those students planning for the home ministry as a life work. These organizations hold frequent meetings, and have been a source of inspiration and power in the various activities of the Association to which they have been most closely allied. During the past year loyal men and women have been at the head of the work as its Board of Trustees. Likewise vigorous and faithful work has been done by the officers and committee chairmen of the University Young Men ' s Christian Association and the Young Women ' s Christian Association, constituting the two Cabinets. The names and the respective departments which the members of the Board of Trustees and the Cabinets have occupied are found on other pages of the Michiganensian. It is a source of regret that space does not permit us to mention the splendid individual work not only of these men and women, but also of the three hundred and more students who have made this year ' s success largely possible by their faithful committee service. I [380] 382 911 MICHI G AN ENSI AN 191 2 Junior Hop HELD ix Y. TKRM. X (JY.M . sir i KKI RI-AKY 10, 1911 M.U-RICK L. TOI LMF.. Independent (ieneral Chairman NELSON R. BOICE, Phi Gamma Delta . . ... Treasurer FRANCIS LKTCIIFIKLD, Alplia Tan Omega Secretary Committees RECEPTION JKRVIS I!. WKHH. Delta Upsilnn F.mvARD C. CAMPl ' ELL, Clli 1 ' si " . II. MARSHA. Kappa Sigma INVITATIONS JOHX Y. HOWARD, Zeta Psi CIIAKI.ES ALFRED DKAV. JR.. Alpha Delta Phi KKXXETH D. OSIHITRXE, Sigma Xu ARRANGEMENTS WALTER S. SMITH, Delta Kappa Kpsilon 11. KAKI. MUUYKK, Phi Delta ' 1 ' hela SPENCER KUHN, Beta ' I ' heta Pi l ' n. PIXKERTOX, Tlieta Delta Chi DECORATIONS ROHKRT M. WILLIAMS. Psi l ' ;)sil ni JOHN M. MESSEKI.Y, Plii Kappa Psi KARL K. CIIIOD, Sigma Phi MUSIC JOHX L. Cox, Sigma Alpha Kpsilon CARL I-J:ERI:A n. ?igi ' .;a Clii CHAPERONE I- ' RAXZ W. FISCHER. Delta Tan Delta 383 1911 MI CH I G ANENSIAN Sophomore Promenade, 1911 RUSSELL L. STODDARD, ATA General Chairman HOWARD W. WILSON, A A Secretary and Treasurer ARRANGEMENTS FRANK L. TIPPETT, A K E READE M. IRELAND, X RECEPTION EDWARD A. PERRY, 2 LELAND G. GARDNER, B O T T INVITATION MARSHALL B. FORD, K HENRY W. SULLIVAN, 7. AUDITING B. FRANKLIN GILKESON, T 384] l r 4fl8PSM 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Fraternities In the Older of their establishment at the University of Michigan. CHI Psi .... ALPHA DELTA PHI . DELTA KAPPA EPSILON SIGMA PHI ZETA Psi .... Psi UPSILON . BETA THETA Pi, 1845, PHI KAPPA Psi . DELTA UPSILON . SIGMA CHI LITERARY 1845 DELTA TAU DELTA, 1874, re-established 1880 1846 PHI DELTA THETA, 1864, re-established 1887 1855 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 1888 . . . . . 1858 THETA DELTA CHI 1889 1858 KAPPA SIGMA, 1892, re-established . 1902 1865 SIGMA Nu 1902 re-established 1867 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 1885, re-established 1902 1875 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 1888, re-established 1904 1876 ACACIA 1904 1877 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 1905 ALPHA SIGMA PHI, 1908. PHI DELTA PHI (Law) . . Nu SIGMA Nu (Medical) . . DELTA SIGMA DELTA (Dental) PHI DELTA CHI (Pharmic) Xi Psi PHI (Dental) . . . ALPHA EPSILON IOTA (Medical) DELTA CHI (Law) .... ALPHA SIGMA PROFESSIONAL . 1869 PHI RHO SIGMA (Medical) . . . 1897 . 1882 PHI BETA Pi (Medical) .... 1898 . 1882 PHI ALPHA GAMMA (Homoeopathic) 1899 . 1883 SINFONIA (Musical) . . . . 1902 . 1889 PHI ALPHA DELTA (Law) .... 1905 . 1890 PHI CHI (Medical) ... . 1905 . 1892 Psi OMEGA (Dental) 1905 . 1893 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical) . 1906 Pi UPSILON RHO (Homoeopathic), 1906. [387] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Chi Psi Founded at Union College in 1841 ROLL OF ALPHAS ALPHA Pi Union College ALPHA THETA Williams College ALPHA Mu Middlebury College ALPHA ALPHA . Wesleyan University ALPHA PHI Hamilton College ALPHA EPSILON University of Michigan ALPHA CHI Amherst College ALPHA Psi Cornell University ALPHA Nu University of Minnesota ALPHA IOTA University of Wisconsin ALPHA RHO Rutgers College ALPHA Xi Stevens Institute of Technology ALPHA ALPHA DELTA University of Georgia ALPHA BETA DELTA Lehigli University ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Leland Stanford University ALPHA DELTA DELTA University of California ALPHA EPSILON DELTA University of Chicago ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS NEW YORK CITY New York, N. Y. MICHIGAN Detroit, Mich. SOUTH CAROLINA Columbus, S. C. ALPHA ALPHA Middlctown, Conn. ALPHA Xi Hoboken, N. J. NORTHERN AND EASTERN NEW YORK Schenectady, N. Y. ALPHO RHO New Brunswick, N. J. WASHINGTON Washington, D. C. NORTHWEST Minneapolis, Minn. CHICAGO Chicago, 111. PHILADELPHIA Philadelphia, Pa. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Los Angeles. Cal. DES MOINES Des Moines, la. WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA Pittsburg, Pa. MILWAUKEE Milwaukee, Wis. DULUTH West Duluth. Minn. ATLANTA Atlanta, Ga. SOUTHWEST St. Louis, Mo. NEW ENGLAND Boston, Mass. PORTLAND Portland, Ore. KANSAS CITY Kansas City, Mo. [388] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Alpha Epsilon Established in PRATER IN FACULTATE JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., A E FRATRES IN URBE W. W. DOUGLAS, A E, 70 JOHN S. DUFFY, A E, ' 93 IGNATIUS DUFFY, A E, ' 98 FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE ROY WILSON RANNKY HAROLD ORCUTT WASHBURN WALDO MACK ABBOT HAROLD IRA HASKINS THOMPSON LOTHROP WILLIAM HENRY GERHAUSER JOHN HOSIE PRICE DON LYMAN BEARDSLEE EDWARD CAMPBELL FARMER JAMES GF.RRANS SWEET READE MULKEY IRELAND ALLAN JAMES MC.XEAL ERNEST CARLTON KANZLER STEELE BLAKE ADDISON EPHRAIM HOLTON ROBERT BAILEY RANDALL WARREN HUNTSMAN STEWART PHILIP JANSEN GUY LANSDELL WOOLFOLK ROBERT CARROLL PEW, JR. RUSSELL MC " AIR [391] 911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Alpha Delta Phi Pounded at Hamilton College in CHAPTER ROLL HAMILTON Hamilton College COLUMBIA : . . . . Columbia University YALE Yale University AMHERST Amherst College BRUNONIAN Brown University HUDSON Western Reserve College ROWDOIN Bowdoin College DARTMOUTH Dartmouth College PENINSULAR University of Michigan ROCHESTER University of Rochester WILLIAMS Williams College MANHATTAN . College of the City of New York MIDDLETOWN . Wcsleyan University KENYON Kenyon College UNION Union University CORNELL Cornell University PHI KAPPA Trinity College JOHNS HOPKINS Johns Hopkins University MINNESOTA . University of Minnesota TORONTO University of Toronto CHICAGO . . University of Chicago McGiLL McGill University WISCONSIN University of Wisconsin CALIFORNIA University of California [392] 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Peninsular Chapter Established in 1846 F RAT RES IN URBE CHAUNCEY H. SCHEARER, Cornell, 1879 SAMUEL BROOKS, Brunonian, 1852 FREDERICK MERRIFIELD, A.B., D.B., Chicago, 1908 PROF. GABRIEL CAMPBELL, Peninsular, 1864 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HARRY B. HUTCHINS, Ph.B., L.L.D., Pen., 1871 EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B., Pen., 1897 HARRY M. BATES, Ph.B., LL.D., Pen., 1890 FRANK R. REED, A.B., Pen., 1880 WILLIAM H. BUTTS, A.M., Pen., 1878 GEORGE L. STREETER. A.M., M.D., Union, 1895 JESSE S. REEVES, B.S., Ph.D., Amherst, 1891 FRATRES IN UN1VERS1TATE 1909 VICTOR R. PATTENGILL THEODORE H. BEARSE HUGH S. GAMBLE GEORGE L. TOWNE NEWTON K. Fox CHARLES C. BOWEN, 2nd. HAROLD G. CHRISTOPHER CHARLES A. DEAN, JR. JOHN B. LEWIS MARSHALL W. FOOTE THEODORE S. MEAD ROBKRT A. OFFICER JOHN H. DUCKETT WILLIS A. DIEKEMA ALBERT S. HARVEY 1911 1912 1913 THOMAS C. WANTY WALTER G. WHIPPLE HARVEY R. WICKES MYRICK D. MEAD CLEMENT S. MCELWAIN A. LESTER MANCOURT FRANCIS L. RIORDAN CHARLES S. WILLIAMS 1 1 A MILLER H. PONTIUS ALLEN M. REED GEORGE C. THOMSON ; W. WILSON 1914 DONALD T. McKiNNON CARROLL C. MILLS CRAIG S. PATTENGILL RICHARD H. VOSPER [395] SJLJ 1911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale College in 1844 ROLL OF CHAPTERS PHI THETA Xi SIGMA GAMMA Psi UPSILON CHI BETA ETA KAPPA LAMBDA Pi IOTA ALPHA ALPHA O MICRON EPSILON RHO TAU Mu Nu Yale University Bowdoin College Colby University Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Alabama Brown University University of Mississippi North Carolina University University of Virginia Miami University Kenyon College Dartmouth College Central University of Ky. Middlebury College University of Michigan Williams College Lafayette College Hamilton College Colgate University College City of New York BETA PHI PHI CHI Psi PHI GAMMA PHI Psi OMEGA BETA CHI DELTA CHI DELTA DELTA PHI GAMMA GAMMA BETA THETA ZETA ALPHA CHI PHI EPSILON SIGMA TAU TAU LAMBDA ALPHA PHI DELTA KAPPA SIGMA RHO TAU ALPHA DELTA Pi RHO DELTA Rochester University Rutgers College De Pauw College Wesleyan University Rensselser Polytechnic Institute Adelbert College Cornell University University of Chicago Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Boston Technology Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania Leland Stanford Jr. University McGill University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin [396] 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Otnicron Chapter Established in F RAT RES IN URBE A. FAIRBANKS, II, 1886 J. Q. A. SESSIONS, O, 1856 C. H. COOLEY, A.M., M.D., HON. B. M. THOMPSON, M.S., LLB., 0, 1858 C. A. ELLIS, r , 1901 R. C. DAVIS, A.M., O, 1856 H. W. DOUGLAS, B.S., O, 1890 W. R. PARKER, M.D., O, 1888 1 : K.-ITRES IN UNll ' ERSlTATE ROBERT S. HAMMOND CHASE S. OSHORN, JR. DONALD W. GREEN CLEVELAND HI NT PHILIP K. FLETCHER MOORK MEIGS GEORGE B. DUFFIELD EDWARD D. CAMPBELL JAMES B. CRAIG LLOYD S. PORTER 1911 1912 1913 RALPH C. CRAIG CLAY C. MACDONALD WILSON W. MILLS WALTON S. SMITH AUSTIN T. TUBBS FRANK L. TIPPETT JOHN K. COOLIUGE 1914 ELWOOD C. JOHNSTON HAMILTON E. MAGUIRE ARTHUR J. FLANAGAN ROBERT D. WILEY GEORGE S. WILEY [399] 1911 MICH I G ANENSIAN Sigma Phi Founded at Union College in 1827 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA OF NEW YORK BETA OF NEW YORK . ALPHA OF MASSAC HUSETTS DELTA OF NEW YORK . ALPHA OF VERMONT . ALPHA OF MICHIGAN . ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON OF NEW YORK . ALPHA OF WISCONSIN Union College Hamilton College Williams College . Hobart College University of Vermont . University of Michigan . Lehigh University Cornell University University of Wisconsin 1827 1831 1834 1840 1845 1858 1887 1890 1908 [400] 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Alpha of Michigan Established in 1858 FRATRES IN URBE EDWARD DE ' ITT KINNE MORTIMER ELWVN COOLEY CHARLES SIMEON DENNISON DEWITT CLINTON MILLEN JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ROHERT TREADWELL MORELAND CHARLES HEXRY POOI.E WALDO COLLINS TWITCHELL DUNCAN JAMES McNABB RAYMOND CHARLES TYLER F. KlLIAN RUPRECHT FRANCIS JOSEPH SCULLY HARLOW HURLEY RICHARD CARMAN COMBES SEABOURN ROME LIVINGSTONE T. W. PALMER LIVINGSTONE HILER ACTIVE EDWARD AVERY PERRY DONALD GOODRICH DENISON RAYMOND DWIGGINS EARL FREDERICK GOOD HAROLD NORMAND SCHREUDER LAWRENCE AUGUSTUS TAMME LAWRKNCK DWIGGINS CLINTON PENNOCK HARDY HOSMER HORTON [403] I 1911 MI CHI G AN ENS IAN Zeta Psi Founded at the University of New York in 1847 CHAPTER ROLL PHI . . New York University ZETA Williams College DELTA Rutgers College SIGMA University of Pennsylvania CHI Colby College EPSILON Brown University KAPPA . Tufts College TAU Lafayette College UPSILON University of North Carolina Xi University of Michigan LAMBDA Bowdoin College BETA University of Virginia Psi Cornell University IOTA University of California GAMMA Syracuse University THETA Xi University of Toronto ALPHA Columbia University ALPHA Psi McGill University Nu Case School of Applied Science ETA Yale University Mu Leland Stanford, Jr. University ALPHA BETA University of Minnesota ALPHA EPSILON University of Illinois LAMBDA Psi University of Wisconsin [404] ' + 911 MICHI GANENSIAN -Jfl Chapter HKNRY H. SWAN, LL.IX, U%2 Established in 1858 F RAT RES l. FACULTATE JEROME C. KNOWLTON, LL.B., 1878 PHILLIP E. BURSLEY, A.B., 1903 FRATRES L URBE ROBKKT L. WARREN, LL.B., 1866 FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE SIDNEY B. CARRAGAN, A.B., Yale, 1909 ALBERT F. KINGSLEY, 1911 Eng. CARI.VLE FLIEDNER, 1912 Eng. 1911 RALPH M. NORRINGTON Bay City, Michigan CAUL R. HENRY . . Alpena, Michigan CLAUDE H. COPPES Nappannee, Indiana TAYLOR STRAWN, A . Ottawa, Illinois JOSEPH HORNER, JR Grand Rapids, Michigan PAUL PENFIELD Northville, Michigan ALBERT W. HOGELAND Xewtown, Pennsylvania 1912 JACK W. HOWARD L os Angeles, California RALPH J. HURLBURT Portland, Oregon P. GRANT MACARTHUR Detroit, Michigan LAURANCE L. BROTHERTON Detroit, Michigan 1913 ROSCOE J. CLARKE Los Angeles, California FRANK F. WORMWOOD Rockford, Illinois WILLIAM T. DAUGHERTY Washington, D. C. SAMUEL R. PENFIELD Northville, Michigan GODFREY STRELINGER Detroit, Michigan PAUL H. KANENGEISER Bessemer, Pennsylvania HENRY W. SULLIVAN Grand Rapids, Michigan 1914 L.INDSEY F. CAMPBELL ... Chicago, Illinois PERRY A. HOWARD, JR .... Los Angeles, California THOS. A. WADDEN Madison, South Dakota JOE W. FITTS Madison, South Dakota KARL B. HOCH ... Adrian, Michigan O. E. PACKARD Charlotte, Michigan [407] MI CHI CAN EN SI AN LJfi Psi Upsilon Founded at Union College in 1833 CHAPTER ROLL THETA Union College DELTA New York University BETA Yale University SIGMA Brown University GAMMA Amherst College ZETA Dartmouth College LAMBDA Columbia University KAPPA Bowdoin College Psi Hamilton College Xi Wesleyan University UPSILON Rochester University IOTA Kenyon College PHI University of Michigan OMEGA Chicago University Pi Syracuse University CHI Cornell University BETA BETA Trinity College ETA Lehigh College TAU Pennsylvania University Mu Minnesota University RHO Wisconsin University EPSILON California University [408] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Phi Chapter Established in 1865 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., 2, 1849 FRANCIS KELSEV, Ph.D., T, 1880 MARTIN LUTHER D ' OocE, LL.D., , 1826 GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., A.M., B.S., 1884 FREDERICK R. WALURON, Ph.B., M.D., , 1897 PRATER IX UNIVERSITATE Medical Department HOWARD HUNTINGTON BOLD RAYMOND K. DYKEMA GEORGE MAGOFFIN HUMPHREY ROBERT ARNOLD PRATT JAMES ANGELL MCLAUGHLIN HENRY WOODRU FF SCOTT FREDERICK R. W. Ross GEORGE WIGHT COOKF. VICTOR HUGO LANE, JR. THOMAS ASHFORD BOGLE 1913 HENRY CHARLES BOGLE ROBERT MORRIS GILLETTE ROBERT RAYNOLDS McMATH GARI MELCHERS STROH CI.ARE LAHMAN BRACKETT BENJAMIN FRANKLIN GII.KKSON CLARENCE WALTER HILL LEON- JENKINS PADDOCK WILLIAM B. HUTCHINSON F.IIWARD TUTHII.L LA EAR 1914 KENNETH CURTIS WELCH ROBERT FMMETT O ' Dwvi-R JAMES EWING BOND HAROLD CARPENTER WALKER JAMES MYERS SAMUEL SPENCER SCOTT RENVILLE WHKAT LEONARD GUY MAJOR 1911 1912 EDWARD RUDOLPH FINKENSTAEDT STEPHEN HOLMAN HEYWOOD ROBERT MUNROE WILLIAMS ROBERT WILLIAM McKissoN [411] 1911 TVIICHI G ANENSIAN ( Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami in 1839 AMHERST BOSTON BOVVDOIN COLUMBIA RUTGERS COLGATE CORNELL ST. LAWRENCE DICKINSON JOHNS HOPKINS DAVIDSON HAMPDEN-SIDNEY BETHANY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLKGE CENTRAL CINCINNATI MIAMI CASE DENISON KENYON DE PAUW HANOVER RKLOIT CHICAGO ILLINOIS IOWA IOWA STATE KANSAS MISSOURI OKLAHOMA TEXAS COLORADO CALIFORNIA OREGON BROWN DARTMOUTH MAINE STEVENS WESLEYAN YALE SYRACUSE TORONTO UNION LEHIGH PENNSYLVANIA NORTH CAROLINA VIRGINIA WASHINGTON- JEFFERSON WEST VIRGINIA OHIO OHIO STATE WITTENBERG OHIO WESLEYAN WESTERN RESERVE WOOSTER PURDUE WABASH INDIANA KNOX MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERN WISCONSIN IOWA WESLEYAN MINNESOTA NEBRASKA TULANE VANDERBILT WASHINGTON WESTMINSTER COLORADO MINES DENVER STANFORD WASHINGTON STATE [412] 911 M I CHI G AN EN SI AN Lambda Chapter Established in 1845 F RAT RES IN URBE JUNIUS E. BEAL, 1882 J. J. GOODYEAR, 1884 EDWIN R. PARKER, 1896 WELLINGTON H. TINKER, 1899 ELMER E. REAL, 1894 LEROY M. PATTISON, 1870 WILLIAM C. SPRAGUE, 1881 CHARLES W. GAY FRATRES IN FACULTATE WILLIAM H. WAITE, Ph.D., 1879 ALLEN S. WHITNEY, A.B., 1885 EARL W. Dow, A.B., 1891 FRATRES IN UN1VERS1TATE LEON M. BAILEY GORDON JACQUES JAMES McALLAN BALLENTINE MATTHEW RHODES BLISH 1911 PHILIP WHEELER KNISKERN HAROLD ARNOLD WENTWORTH ALFRED OSMOND DICKER 1912 SPENCER GAZLAY KUHN EDWARD ALLAN MACK DONALD S. PATTERSON NEIL MCMILLAN, JR. GEORGE ANDREW WHEELER HENRY ERIEZE VAUGHAN HAROLD NORTH PUI.VEK FREDERICK H. KNOX WARREN TAYLOR VAUGHAN DAVID DYER HUNTING DONALD FINDLEY GANIARD RUSSELL ALLAN M. TAYLOR 1913 HERBERT BAGI.EY TRIX WILLIAM P. VAN TUYLE SOLON W. WKBB WHITNEY EUSTACE PARSONS ALBERT WEST SCHKI.I. JULIUS LANSOM BEERS LELAXII GRISIER GARDNER 1914 HENRY AVERY WILLIAMS ASA RHODES BLISH WENDELL LOVELL SMITH FREEMAN NELSON PATTISON ALEXANDER ALLEN [415] 1911 MI CH I G AN ENSI AN Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 CHAPTER ROLL PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA Washington and Jefferson College PENNSYLVANIA BETA Allegheny College PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA Bucknell University PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON Gettyshurg College PENNSYLVANIA ZETA Dickinson College PENNSYLVANIA ETA Franklin and Marshall College PENNSYLVANIA THETA Lafayette College PENNSYLVANIA IOTA University of Pennsylvania PENNSYLVANIA KAPPA Swarthmore College NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA Dartmouth College MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA Amherst College RHODE ISLAND ALPHA Brown University NEW YORK ALPHA Cornell University NEW YORK BETA Syracuse University NEW YORK GAMMA Columbia University NEW YORK EPSILON Colgate University NEW YORK ZETA Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute MARYLAND ALPHA Johns Hopkins University VIRGINIA ALPHA University of Virginia VIRGINIA BETA Washington and Lee University WEST VIRGINIA ALPHA University of West Virgin ia MISSISSIPPI ALPHA University of Mississippi TENNESSEE DELTA Vanderbilt University OHIO ALPHA . . Ohio Wesleyan University OHIO BETA Wittenberg College OHIO DELTA University of Ohio INDIANA ALPHA DePauw University INDIANA BETA University of Indiana INDIANA DELTA Purdue University ILLINOIS ALPHA Northwestern University ILLINOIS BETA University of Chicago MICHIGAN ALPHA University of Michigan WISCONSIN ALPHA University of Wisconsin WISCONSIN GAMMA Beloit College MINNESOTA BETA University of Minnesota IOWA ALPHA University of Iowa KANSAS ALPHA University of Kansas NEBRASKA ALPHA University of Nebraska CALIFORNIA BETA Leland Stanford Jr. University CALIFORNIA GAMMA University of California ILLINOIS DELTA University of Illinois TEXAS ALPHA University of Texas OHIO EPSILON Case School of Applied Science MISSOURI ALPHA University of Missouri [416] 1911 MICHIGANENSIAN Michigan Alpha Chapter Established in 1873 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE EDWARD H. KRAUS, Ph.D. CARL E. EGGERT, Ph.D. ARTHUR S. PEARSE, Ph.D. WILLIAM F. VERNER, B.S. JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D. PHILLIP G. BARTELME, Director of Outdoor Athletics PRATER IN URBE JAMES H. PRENTISS F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE 1911 RICHARD JOSEPH DUNNE HUGH B. EASTBURN, JR. CHARLES PRATT BERGER FRANK NATHANIEL EVANS HARRY WILLIAM HAMMOND 1912 FRANCIS ELSTON LOVELACE KARL BOWDISH MATTHEWS JOHN MAcRoHERTS MESSERLY CHARLES WEEKS FORD EARL AUSTIN GARDNER DANA ARTHUR HAGEDORN CLARENCE NATHANIEL SESSIONS 1913 NORMAN HOSMKR PREHLE JOHN ARTHUR SYVERSON M AKSHALL BEAN FORD 1914 STUART BROADWELL, JR. FRANCIS WHEELOCK DuBois IRVING EUGENE SHUTTS [419] 1911 MI CH I CAN ENS I AN Delta Upsilon minded at Williams College in CHAPTER ROLL WILLIAMS UNION HAMILTON AMHERST COLBY ROCHESTER MlDULEBURY BOWDOIN RUTGERS THROWN COLGATE NEW YORK CORNELL MARIETTA SYRACUSE MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERN HARVARD MIAMI Williams College Union College Hamilton College Ainherst College Colby University University of Rochester Middlebury College Bowdoin College Rutgers College Brown University Colgate University New York University Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University University of Michigan Northwestern University Harvard University Miami University WASHINGTON WISCONSIN University of Wisconsin LAFAYETTE Lafayette College COLUMBIA Columbia University LEHIGH Lehigh University TUFTS Tufts College DEPAUW DePauw University PENNSYLVANIA University of Pennsylvania MINNESOTA University of Minnesota TECHNOLOGY Mass. Inst. of Technology SWARTHMORE Swarthmore College LELAND STANFORD, JR. Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. CALIFORNIA University of California McGiLL McGill University NEBRASKA University of Nebraska TORONTO University of Toronto CHICAGO University of Chicago OHIO STATE Ohio State University ILLINOIS Illinois University WESTERN RESERVE Western Re serve Univers. University of Washington DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF NEW YORK CHICAGO DELTA UPSILON CLUB NEW ENGLAND DELTA UPSILON CLUB MINNESOTA ALUMNI ASSOCIATION BUFFALO DELTA UPSILON CLUB INDIANA ALUMNI Assoc. OF DELTA UPSILON PENINSULAR DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF PHILADELPHIA DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF MAINE ALBANY DISTRICT CLUB OF DELTA UPSILON HARVARD GRADUATE CLUB OF DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI Assoc. OF THE LAFAYETTE CHAPTER COLUMBIA ALUMNI Assoc. OF DELTA UPSILON SWARTHMORE DELTA UPSILON CLUB MARIETTA DELTA UPSILON CLUB CALIFORNIA DELTA UPSILON CLUB MILWAUKEE DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF THE HARVARD GRADUATE SCHOOLS OMAHA DELTA UPSILON CLUB LEHIGH ALUMNI ASSOCIATION TWIN CITY DELTA UPSILON CLUB ST. Louis DELTA UPSILON CLUB LINCOLN (NEB.) DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI CLUB OF CLEVELAND COLORADO DELTA UPSILON CLUB PORTLAND (ORE.) DELTA UPSILON CLUB CLUBS CHESAPEAKE DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION ROCHESTER DELTA UPSILON CLUB NEW YORK UNIVERSITY DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION DEPAUW DELTA UPSILON CLUB MINNESOTA DELTA UPSILON CLUB TECHNOLOGY DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF WASHINGTON, D. C. UTAH DELTA UPSILON CLUB MONTREAL DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI CLUB DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF RHODE ISLAND DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF WESTERN CANADA TRENTON DELTA UPSILON CLUB MONTANA DELTA UPSILON CLUB PUGET SOUND DELTA UPSILON CLUB OXFORD UNIVERSITY DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF PLAINFIELD DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF VERMONT CORNELL DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF THE COLUMBIA GRADUATE SCHOOLS DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF NORTHWESTERN PA. DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF NORTHEASTERN PA. SPOKANE DELTA UPSTLON CLUB DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF WORCESTER Co., MASS. [420] Iff 911 IVTICHIG AN ENSIAN Michigan Chapter Established in 1876 FRATRES IN URBE HENRY WEED NICHOLS, 1898 HORACE G. PRETTYMAN, A.B., 1885 REV. ARTHUR WILLIAM STALKER, A.B., 1884 WILFRED BYRON SHAW, A.B., 1904 ARCHIBALD W. SMALLEY, A.B., 1898 FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRANCIS MILLER BACON, D.D.S., A.B., Michigan, 1896, 1902 ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Ph.D., Harvard, 1895 JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph.B., LL.D., 1885 WALTER BURTON FORD, A.M., Harvard, 1898 ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, Ph.B., C.E., 1895 FRED W. HUNTER, B.S., Rochester, 1907 CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.D., 1891 HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph.D., 1893 JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.D., 1882 HARRISON STANDISII SMAU.KY, Ph.D., 1900 WILMER C. HARRIS, A.B., Chicago, 1904 GKORCK BYRON ROTH, M.D., 1908 FREDKKIC M. LOOMIS, A.B., 1898 FRATRES CARL BLACKWOOD GRAWN, A.B., 1909 LEROY WETMORE HULL, A.B., 1909 PERCY JAMES DONOVAN, A.B., 1910 MARTIN NEWTON GAINES EDWARD HAROLD POUND HOWARD ROY SMITH DONALD SELDEN KISKADDEN JERVIS BENNETT WEBB HARVKY DAVIS SCOTT 1913 EDWIN RAY JOHNSON HUNT COLEMAN HILL ROGER SIMPSON HURD JAMES EDWIN HANCOCK ARTHUR SPENCKR PKXOYEK RALPH FRANK BALDWIN ALFRED CHARLES WORTLEY 1914 WILLIAM RILKY HANCOCK WILLIAM HAROLD KINGSLEY RALPH GILBERT COXGKR DWIGHT HlXSON LONGLEY RICHARD CLARKSON MEEK EATON SCOTT FINN HENRY PREWITT HILL JULIUS FEIND WERNU KI: ARTHUR STANLEY NEWHALI. JAMES S. MACVICAR HERBERT O. JOSE ARTHUR KOEHLER JOHN O. LIPPENCOTT IN UNll ' ERSITATE DAVID WAY ALLERIIICE, B.S., 1910 WALTER ASHAHEL HOYT, A.B., 1910 VICTOR RUDOLF JOSE, JR., A.B., 1910 1911 ARTHUR MARTIN FOURNIER MERLE GLENN CAMPBELL GORDON WILLIS KINGSBURY ROBERT THORNLY HUGHES 1912 WALTER QUINCY Wm;i s ROBERT WELLS LAZKAK Al.LKN MURDOCK 3 [423] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Jf( Sigma Chi Founded at Miami L ' nircrsity in 1855 ALPHA BETA GAMMA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Xi O MICRON RHO PHI CHI Psi OMEGA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Nu ALPHA Xi ALPHA OMICRON DELTA CHI CHAPTER ROLL Miami University ALPHA Pi University of Wooster ALPHA RHO Ohio Wcsleyan University ALPHA SIGMA George Washington University ALPHA UPSILON Washington and Lee University ALPHA PHI University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknell University Indiana University Denison University DePauw University Dickinson College Butler College Lafayette College Hanover College University of Virginia Northwestern University Hobart College University of California Ohio State University University of Nebraska Beloit College State University of Iowa Mass. Inst. of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane University Wabash College ALPHA CHI ALPHA Psi ALPHA OMEGA BETA GAMMA DELTA DELTA ZETA ZETA ZETA Psi ETA ETA THETA THETA KAPPA KAPPA LAMBDA LAMJIDA Mu Mu Nu Nu Xi Xi Albion College Lehigh University University of Minnesota Univ. of Southern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. Colorado College Purdue University Central University University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Illinois Kentucky State College West Virginia University Columbia University Univ. of the State of Missouri OMICRON OMICRON University of Chicago RHO RHO TAU TAU UPSILON UPSILON PHI PHI Psi Psi BETA GAMMA L! ETA DELTA OMEGA OMEGA I! ETA EPSILON BETA ETA University of Maine Washington University University of Washington University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University Colorado College University of Montana University of Arkansas University of Utah Case School of Applied Science BETA THETA, University of Pittsburgh [424] 1911 GANENSIAN Theta Theta Chapter Established in 1877 F RAT RES IN URBE JOHN VV. BENNETT, A.B., LL.B., 66, 1882 FIELDING HARRIS YOST, LLB., M.M., 1897 CARL HAMLIN SMITH, B.S., 1904 FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, A.M., Ph.D., 66, 1888 HHNRY CLAY ANDERSON, A A, 1897 CLARK W. GOULD GRADUATE STUDENTS ALBERT B. NEWMAN 1911 NORMAN H. HILT, SAMUEL H. MORRIS BENJAMIN F. H. THORWARU GRIFFITH HAYS DION S. BIRNEY THOMAS G. CHAMBERS HARRY L. WARD, A.B. 1912 FRANK W. MURPHY CARL EIIKRUACH FRED SCHERER II.I.IAM LlNDSEY Ross MAHON 1913 ERWIN BOSWORTH HERBERT MILLER WILLIAM MAHON ALBERT BAUER JOHN STANLEY LELAND BISBEE EMERSON COTNER HUBBARD KLEIN STUCK TRACY BOGART JULIAN MCMILLAN 1914 HOWARD SEWARD WALTER MOORE EARL WILLIAMS Louis COOPER EDGAR BELL HARRY SUTTER [427] 1911 MICH I G ANENSIAN u f ( Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College in 1859 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA KAPPA LAMHIIA .Mu Xu OMICRON Pi RHO UPSILON PHI CHI OMEGA BETA ALPHA HETA BETA BETA GAMMA BETA EPSILON BKTA ZETA BETA THETA BETA ETA BETA IOTA BETA KAPPA BETA LAMBDA Allegheny College Ohio University Washington and Jefferson Col. University of Michigan Albion College Adelbert College Hillsclale College Vanderbilt University Ohio Wesleyan University Lafayette College State University of Iowa University of Mississippi Stevens Inst. of Technology Rensselxr Polytechnic Inst. Washington and Lee Univ. Kenyon College University of Pennsylvania Indiana University DePauw University University of Wisconsin Emory College University of Indianapolis University of the South University of Minnesota University of Virginia University of Colorado Lehigh University BETA Mu BETA Nu BETA Xi BETA OMICRON BKTA Pi BETA RHO BETA TAU BETA UPSILON BETA PHI BETA CH-I BETA Psi BETA OMEGA GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ZETA GAMMA ETA GAMMA THETA GAMMA IOTA GAMMA KAPPA GAMMA LAMBDA GAMMA Mu GAMMA Xu GAMMA Xi GAMMA OMICRON Tufts College Mass. Inst. of Technology Tulane University Cornell University Northwestern University Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. University of Nebraska University of Illinois Ohio State University Brown University Wabash College University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute Dartmouth College West Virginia University Columbia University Wesleyan University George Washington University Baker University University of Texas University of Missouri Purdue University University of Washington University of Maine University of Cincinnati Syracuse University ALUMNI CHAPTERS NEW YORK CINCINNATI PHILADELPHIA INDIANAPOLIS CLEVELAND CHICAGO BOSTON COLUMBUS MILWAUKEE TOLEDO OMAHA RICHMOND NEW ORLEANS ASSOCIATION FAR EAST ATLANTA DETROIT ST. Louis JACKSON Los ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO WASHINGTON PITTSBURG PUGET SOUND Sioux CITY SAN ANTONIO DENVER XASHVILLE SPOKANE XEVAIIA [428] 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Delta Chapter Established in 1874 FRATRES IN FACULTATE WARREN WASHBURN FLORER, Ph.D. HERBERT GORDON MACKENZIE, M.D. FLOYD EARL BARTELL, A.M. FERRIS N. SMITH, M.D. HUBERT H. WILLARD, Ph.D. PAUL B. WORK, A.B. ANSEL BROOKS SMITH, M.D. RALPH HAMILTON CURTISS, Ph.D. HAROLD L. ROT ELL RAYMOND P. BLAKE CLEVE R. W RIGHT, FRATRES IN URBE ALBERT R. DILLEY, W. BRANCH RICKEY DANIEL E. PI-GH, A.B., P 2 FLOYD E. JONES, A.M., X i: X A A FRATRES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE FRANK HARMAN LINTHICUM WILLIAM CONRAD SEIPP, JR. FRANK GIDEON WHEELER CARL W. SCHUMANN Lou HURT, JR. HARLAN S. SMITH WILLIAM EVVELI. DICK DWIGHT HARTMAN MUCKLEY RUSSELL LEWIS STODDARD RICHARD S. DUNCAN PRESCOTV GEORGE BROWN FREDERICK McMAHON GAIGE G. HERBHRT MUCKLEY WALTER SCOTT Cox FRANK MONTROSE POWELL ALLEN GARRELS L. CLAYTON HILL E. PERRY HUSTON JOHN POTTER WEBSTER, JR. STANLEY BYRON WAITE FRANZ W. FISCHER WILLIAM HANLON OSCAR BECKMANN HAROLD CHAMBERS BAIRD DONALD G. SWARTHOUT CHAUNCEY FERRIS COOK, JR. JOHN E. SCHRKIHER MORLEY GRISWOLD O. LEO BEAUDETTE LEO PAUL RABAUT ROY A. FVLTZ [431] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN fiUfi Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University in 1848 CHAPTER ROLL MIAMI UNIVERSITY INDIANA UNIVERSITY CENTRAL UNIVERSITY WABASH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY BUTLER UNIVERSITY OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY FRANKLIN COLLEGE HANOVER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO DEPAUW UNIVERSITY OHIO UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI KNOX COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA EMORY COLLEGE IOWA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY MERCER UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY LAFAYETTE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA LOMBARD COLLEGE ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE ALLEGHENY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT DICKINSON COLLEGE WASHBURN COLLEGE WESTMINSTER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF IOWA UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNION UNIVERSITY COLBY COLLEGE COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY DARTMOUTH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA WILLIAMS COLLEGE SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY AMHERST COLLEGE BROWN UNIVERSITY TULANE UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY PURDUE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE McGiLL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE LOMBARD COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO [432] 1911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN Michigan Alpha Chapter Established in 1864. Re-established in 1887 FRATRES I.V FACULTATE HKNRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D. CHARLES WALLES EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. EDWARD DAVID JONES, Ph.D. ERMINE COWI.ES CASE, Ph.D. EDWARD DUNBAR RICH, C.E. FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE GEORGE R. MORRISON ROCK WOOD S. BROWN EARNEST M. CAUSEY ALBERT J. WOIILGEM UTH MORRISON SHAFROTH ROBERT E. KUSTERER HERBERT A. GOETZ H. EARL HOOVER EARL V. MOORE CARROLL B. HAFF WOODWARD S. JAMES BRUCE E. ANDERSON CHARLES P. BARTON, JR. WILLIAM H. KILPATRICK, JR. GEORGE W. BALLANTINE, JR. SYMMF.S F. OLIVER FLOYD E. LOCKHART KARL M. SCOTT CLIFFORD C. JONES MAX MERRELL 1911 WALTER S. PALMER GRADY E. CLAY ORVILLE E. WHITE CHARLES I " . LANDSHF.FT T. BURDICK SIMONS 1912 1913 1914 LEWIS A. JERVIS WADE W. OLIVER GEORGE E. McCoNLEY, JR. ALLAN R. BLACK W. JOSEPH WKTTERAU HAROLD S. HULBERT WILLIAM SHAFROTH J. HF.RBERT WILKINS, JR. JOHN F. BRENT JOE R. J. TURPIX V. HUDSON WHITE [435] 911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama in 1856 CHAPTER ROLL MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA Harvard University MASSACHUSETTS IOTA TAU Mass. Institute of Technology MASSACHUSETTS BETA UPSILON Boston Univ. MASSACHUSETTS DELTA Worcester Polytech- nic Institute MAINE ALPHA University of Maine E V YORK ALPHA Cornell University NEW YORK Mu Columbia University XK V YORK SIGMA PHI St. Stevens College PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA Allegheny College PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA PHI Dickinson College PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA ZETA Pennsylvania State College PENNSYLVANIA ZETA Bucknell University PENNSYLVANIA DELTA Gettysburg College PENNSYLVANIA THETA Univ. of Pennsylvania VIRGINIA OMICRON University of Virginia VIRGINIA SIGMA Washington and Lee Univ. VIRGINIA LAMBDA-BETA Virginia Military Inst. NORTH CAROLINA Xi Univ. of North Carolina X ' ORTH CAROLINA THETA Davidson College SOUTH CAROLINA GAMMA Wofford College GEORGIA BETA University of Georgia GEORGIA Psi Mercer University GEORGIA EPSILON Emory College GEORGIA PHI Georgia School of Technology MICHIGAN IOTA BETA University of Michigan MICHIGAN ALPHA Adrian College OHIO SIGMA Mount Union College OHIO DELTA Ohio Wesleyan University OHIO EPSILON University of Cincinnati OHIO THETA Ohio State University INDIANA ALPHA Franklin College WASHINGTON CITY RHO George Washington University IOWA GAMMA Iowa State College IOWA BETA University of Iowa TEXAS RHO University of Texas INDIANA BETA Purdue University ILLINOIS Psi OMEGA Northwestern University ILLINOIS BETA University of Illinois ILLINOIS THETA University of Chicago WISCONSIN ALPHA University of Wisconsin MINNESOTA ALPHA University of Minnesota KENTUCKY KAPPA Central University KENTUCKY IOTA Bethel College KENTUCKY EPSILON Kentucky State College TENNESSEE ZETA Southwestern Presbyterian University TENNESSEE LAMBDA Cumberland University TENNESSEE Nu Vanderbilt University TENNESSEE KAPPA University of Tennessee TENNESSEE OMEGA University of the South TENNESSEE ETA Southwestern Baptist Univ. ALABAMA Mu University of Alabama ALABAMA IOTA Southwestern University ALABAMA ALPHA-MU Alabama Polytechnic Institute MISSOURI ALPHA University of Missouri MISSOURI BETA Washington University KANSAS ALPHA University of Kansas NEBRASKA LAMBDA-PI University of Nebraska ARKANSAS ALPHA-UPSILON Univ. of Arkansas COLORADO CHI University of Colorado COLORADO ZETA Denver University COLORADO LAMBDA Colorado School of Mines CALIFORNIA ALPHA Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. CALIFORNIA BETA University of California LOUISIANA EPSILON Louisiana State Univ. LOUISIANA TAU UPSILON Tulane University MISSISSIPPI GAMMA University of Mississippi OHIO RHO Case School of Science WASHINGTON ALPHA University of Washing- ton INDIANA GAMMA University of Indiana NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA Dartmouth College OKLAHOMA KAPPA University of Oklahoma [436] 1911 MICHIG ANENSIAN Michigan Iota Beta Chapter Established in 1888 FRATRES IN FACULTATE DANIEL C. MILLER CHARLES B. FRANKLIN FREDERICK S. BREED FRATRES IN URBE ALBERT T. ORAHOOD MALCOLM Y. MARSHALL BERTRAM H. OLMSTED GKORGE R. GREEN Louis C. LANGDELL L. EUGENE EMERSON ACTIVE HAROLD TITUS WALTER E. HENES GLF.N L. CODMAN JOHN L. Cox WILLIAM J. LEARMONTH I. J. HARKLEROAD GEORGE COLLINGWOOD ROBERT L. BUHRMAN STANLEY BORLESKE HAROLD A. ELLIOTT GEORGE W. VORYS WALLACE B. RATLIFF DKLMONT C. MAFIT HENRY C. SPRING HOWARD W. FORD PAUL H. MILLER NORTON P. SCHUYI.ER ALEXANDER H. GRATZ CARROLL W. HARLAN ROBERT H. BRAUN ALFRED O. WILLIAMS OTHMAR H. HENES FRANK L. McCANN HAROLD C. TALLMADGE [439] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN -Jfl Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College in 1848 CHAPTER ROLL BETA Cornell University GAMMA DEUTERON University of Michigan ZETA Brown University ETA Bowdoin College IOTA Harvard University IOTA DEUTEKON Williams College KAPPA Tufts College LAMBDA Boston University Mu DEUTERON Amherst College Nu University of Virginia Xu DEUTERON Lehigh University Xi Hobart University OMICRON DEUTEKON Dartmouth College Pi DEUTERON College of City of Xew York RHO DEUTERON Columbia University SIGMA DEUTERON University of Wisconsin TAU DEUTERON University of Minnesota PHI Lafayette College CHI University of Rochester CHI DEUTERON George Washington University Psi Hamilton College DELTA DEUTERON University of California ZETA DEUTERON McGill University ETA DEUTERON Leland Stanford Jr. University EFSILON College of William and Mary THETA DEUTERON Mass. Institute of Technology KAPPA DEUTERON . University of Illinois [440] 1911 MICHIGANENSIAN Gamma Deuteron Charge Founded in 1889 FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. HARRY C. THURNAU CHAS. W. Conn CHAUNCEY S. BOUCHER W. H. BUTLER FRATRES IN URBE G. MORTON FRITCH HARRY MCLURE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE B. R. ECCEMAN MELLON C. MARTIN B. S. KREIS WALTER B. MONTGOMERY CHAS. A. BOWMAN RICHARD W. HICKMAN STANLEY A. KREIS WM. C. RESTRICK FRANK DANIELS ARTHUR H. KUHN HAROLD WILLIAMSON CLIFFORD POTTER PAUL K. CUBBISON RUDOLPH O. SMITH GI.ANVILLE S. LAMB 1911 1912 1913 1914 HUGH M. PINKERTON PAUL W. PINKERTON CECIL R. EVANS JOHN M. FOLEY HARVEY F. CORNWELL BARTON D. WOOD KENELM C. COLI.AMORE WM. B. HINTON J. ROBERT T. CRAINE M. HENRY BOYLE EVERETT L. BENTI.EY GEO. C. PATERSON JAMES DONOVAN. JR. [443] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN uti Kappa Sigma Founded at University of J ' irginia in 1867 CHAPTERS ZETA BETA ETA PRIME Mu ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA KAPPA LAMBDA ALPHI CHI PHI OMEGA UPSILON TAU CHI Psi IOTA GAMMA BETA THETA THETA Pi ETA SIGMA Nu Xi DELTA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu .ALPHA Pi ALPHA RHO ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA TAU ALPHA UPSILON University of Virginia University of Alabama Trinity College Washington and Lee Univ. University of Maryland Mercer University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee Lake Forest University S. W. Presbyterian Univer. University of the South Hampden-Sidney College University of Texas Purdue University University of Maine Southwestern University Louisiana State University University of Indiana Cumberland University Swarthmore College Randolph-Macon College Tulane University William and Mary College University of Arkansas Davidson College University of Illinois Pennsylvania State College University of Michigan George Washington University Cornell University University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont University of North Carolina Wabash College Bowdoin College Ohio State University Georgia State of Technology Millsaps College ALPHA PHI ALPHA Psi ALPHA OMEGA BETA ALPHA BETA BETA BETA DELTA BETA GAMMA BETA EPSILON BETA ZETA BETA ETA BETA IOTA BETA KAPPA BETA LAMBDA BETA Nu BETA Mu BETA Xi BETA OMICHON BETA Pi BETA RHO BETA SIGMA BETA TAU BETA UPSILON BETA PHI BETA Psi BETA CHI BETA OMEGA GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA ZETA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ETA GAMMA THETA GAMMA KAPPA GAMMA Mu GAMMA LAMBDA GAMMA IOTA Bucknell University University of Nebraska William Jewell College Brown University Richmond College Washington and Jefferson Missouri State University University of Wisconsin Stanford University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Lehigh University New Hampshire State College University of Georgia Kentucky State College University of Minnesota University of California University of Denver Dickinson College University of Iowa Washington University, Mo. Baker University North Carolina A. M. College Case School University of Washington Missouri School of Mines Colorado College University of Oregon University of Chicago Colorado School of Mines Massachusetts State College New York University Dartmouth College Harvard University University of Idaho University of Oklahoma Washington State College Iowa State College Syracuse University GAMMA Nu Washburn College [444] [911 TvlICHI G ANENSIAN Alpha Zeta Chapter Established in 1892. Re-established in 1902 I : R.-ITRES IX FACULTATE JAMES PIPER BIRD, A.B. KARL W. ZlMMEKSCHIBD, M.S. JAMES GORDON GUMMING, M.D. FERDINAND N. MENNELEE FRATRES IX UXIl ' ERSITATE PAUL A. SCHULK FRANK W. MORRILL ROLAND E. REYNOLDS KARL EBKRLKY CARL BECK MAN T. E. LOEHR W. B. SMITH G. C. HARRINGTON CHAPTER ROLL HENRY A. BUNHSCHU, A.B. WILLIAM T. TREMPER CHARLES C. BUNDSCHU B. FRANK BLANCHARD WILLIAM H. HARSHA HENRY B. SCHEURMAN M. MACK RYAN JESSE T. CALDWELL MORTON R. HUNTER RICHARD E. AMOS ROHKRT L. SCHEURMAN PHILIP SCHNUR WILLIAM C. THOMPSON F. Louis MEESKE RAYMOND HILL 1911 IVOR K. HALLADAY 1912 HARRY C. ERASER, A.B. HAROLD O. McLAiN, A.B. HARRY K. ALLWARDT GILBERT J. MAINLINE ALPHEUS SWALLOW GEORGK C. MORRILL RUSSELL D. MORRILL LEROY M. MACLEOD 1913 LEA C. HINSLEA 1914 SAMUEL D. PATTON OVID A. Pn.LEv JOHN D. MOURER MORKIS A. MlI.I.IGAN PAUL B. HARSHA ADNA R. JOHNSON CHARLES WRENCH AUGUST ALI.ENDORF [447] 1911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN Sigma Nu CHAPTER ROLL Pi BETA RHO BETA SIGMA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA THETA GAMMA Psi DELTA BETA DELTA GAMMA DELTA DELTA SIGMA GAMMA IOTA Mu THETA IOTA KAPPA ETA Xi BETA THETA GAMMA ALPHA EPSILON BETA Nu BETA IOTA GAMMA Pi DELTA ALPHA DELTA ZETA GAMMA BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA LAMBDA GAMMA Mu GAMMA XL- GAMMA RHO Lchigli University University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont Stevens Inst. of Technology Lafayette College Cornell University Syracuse University Dartmouth College Columbia University Pennsylvania State College Vanderbilt University State University of Kentucky University of Georgia University of Alabama Howard College Xorth Georgia Agric. College Mercer University Emery College, Georgia Alabama Polytechnic Inst. Georgian School of Technology Bethany College Ohio State University Union College University of West Virginia Case School of Applied Science Western Reserve University Northwestern University Albion College University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan University of Chicago DKLTA THETA BETA Mu GAMMA SIGMA GAMMA TAU DELTA ETA Nu RHO BETA Xi GAMMA Xi GAMMA OMICRON DELTA EPSILON UPSILON PHI BETA PHI GAMMA UPSILON GAMMA ETA GAMMA KAPPA GAMMA CHI GAMMA ZETA GAMMA PHI DELTA IOTA BETA CHI BETA Psi BETA LAMBDA Psi BETA TAU BETA BETA BETA ZETA BETA ETA BETA UPSILON Lombard University State University of Iowa Iowa State College University of Minnesota University of Nebraska Kansas State University Missouri State University William Jewel College State School of Mines and Metallurgy Washington University Oklahoma University University of Texas Louisiana State University Tulane University University of Arkansas Colorado State School of Mines University of Colorado University of Washington University of Oregon University of Montana Washington State College Leland Stanford Jr. University University of California University of Virginia Washington and Lee University University of North Carolina North Carolina A. M. College DePauw University Purdue University University of Indiana Rose Polytechnic Institute ALUMNI CHAPTERS ALABAMA, Birmingham ALABAMA, Montgomery ARKANSAS, Pine Bluff ARKANSAS, Little Rock CALIFORNIA, San Francisco CALIFORNIA, Los Angeles COLORADO, Denver COLORADO, Pueblo DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA GEORGIA, Atlanta ILLINOIS, Chicago INDIANA, Indianapolis IOWA, Davenport IOWA, Des Moines KENTUCKY, Louisville KENTUCKY, Lexington KENTUCKY, Shelbyville LOUISIANA, Baton Rouge MASSACHUSETTS, Boston MICHIGAN, Detroit WISCONSIN, Milwaukee MINNESOTA, Minneapolis MISSOURI, Kansas City MISSOURI, Columbia MISSOURI, St. Louis NEW YORK, New York City NORTH CAROLINA, Charlotte NORTH CAROLINA, Raleigh NORTH CAROLINA, Salisbury XORTH CAROLINA, Wilmington OHIO, Canton OHIO, Columbus OHIO, Cleveland OHIO, Toledo OREGON, Portland PENNSYLVANIA, Pittsburg PENNSYLVANIA, Philadelphia TENNESSEE, Nashville TEXAS, Dallas WASHINGTON, Seattle WEST VIRGINIA, Wheeling 1911 TVEICHIGANENSIAN Gamma Nu Chapter Founded in 1902 PRA TRES IN URBE PAUL LEONARD GARDNER, ' OS, Gamma Gamma LOWELL JULLIARD CAFR 1-RATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ELMER G. FULLER, ' 11 Eng. WILLIAM TRIBE, ' 11 CHAPTER MEMBERS LANCDON HARDY LARWILL KENNETH DEAN OSBORN THOMAS FOSTER MARTIN ALBERT RAY BENUA LE ROY TILESTON EARL NEWELL HACKNEY CLEMENT CALEB STECK THOMAS PHILIP ASHFORD ARTHUR ROCKWELL BOWERFIND EBEN ELWOOD LANE LESTER KF.LIHER FRANCIS CARR MONTROSS WALTER ROY METZ HAROLD LANSING ARMSTRONG ELAINE BROWN SHIMMKI. CALVIN LAWRENCE SWEEK RAYMOND FRANCIS FOSTER WALTER HASTINGS McKiNNEY HAROLD JULIAN LA LONDE ROBERT ALLEN OREN BRUCE JEROME MILES THEODORE CONKLIN [451] 1911 MICH I G ANENSIAN Phi Gamma Delta rounded at H ' ashington and Jefferson in 1848 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Washington and Jefferson College Hi i A University of Pennsylvania DELTA Bucknell University ZETA Indiana University THETA University of Alabama LAMBDA DePauw University Mu University of Wisconsin Nu Bethel Xi Gettysburg College OMICRON University of Virginia Pi Allegheny College SIGMA Wittenberg University TAU Hanover College CHI Union College Psi Wabash College OMEGA Columbia University ALPHA DEUTERON Illinois Wesleyan ALPHA PHI University of Michigan ALPHA CHI Amherst College ALPHA IOTA Iowa State University BETA Mu Johns Hopkins University BETA CHI Lehigh University GAMMA DEUTERONKIIOX College GAMMA PHI Pennsylvania State College DELTA Nu Dartmouth College DELTA Xi University of California ZETA DEUTERON Washington and Lee Univ. ZETA PHI William Jewell College THETA DEUTERON THETA Psi IOTA Mu KAPPA Nu KAPPA TAU LAMBDA DEUTERON LAMBDA IOTA LAMBDA Nu LAMBDA SIGMA Mu SIGMA Nu DEUTERON Nu EPSILON Xi DEUTERON OMICRON DEUTERON Pi DEUTERON Pi IOTA Pi RHO RHO DEUTERON RHO CHI SIGMA DEUTERON SIGMA Nu SIGMA TAU TAU ALPHA TAU DEUTERON CHI IOTA CHI Mu CHI SIGMA CHI UPSILON OMEGA Nu Ohio Wesleyan University Colgate University Massachusetts Inst. of Tech. Cornell University University of Tennessee Denison University Purdue University University of Nebraska Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. University of Minnesota Yale University New York University Adclbert College Ohio State University Kansas University Worcester Polytechnic Inst. Brown University Wooster University Richmond College Lafayette University Syracuse University University of Washington Trinity College University of Texas University of Illinois University of Missouri Colorado College Chicago University University of Maine GRADUATE CHAPTER ALPHA BETA KAPPA Xi OMICRON TAU CHI Psi Lafayette, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, 111. New York, N. Y. Pittsburg, Penn. Denver, Col. Toledo, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio SEATTLE LINCOLN LAMBDA DELTA Mu ST. JOSEPH SPRINGFIELD DES MOINES KNOXVILLE Seattle, Wash. Lincoln, Neb. Dayton, Ohio Detroit, Mich. St. Joseph, Mo. Springfield, Ohio Des Moincs, la. Knoxville, Tenn. RICHMOND. Richmond, Va. [452] 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Alpha Phi Chapter Established in 1885. Re-established in igoz F RAT RES IN FACULTATE JOHN R. ALLEN, M.E. HERBERT C. SADLER, Sc.D. ALFRED S. WARTHIN, Ph.D., M.D. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E. SHIRLEY W. SMITH JAMES B. POLLOCK, Sc.D. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. MORRIS P. TILLEY, M.T., Ph.D. JOHN R. HAYDEN, A.B. FRATRES IN URBE FRANCIS L. D. GOODRICH, A.B., B.L.S. CHAS. W. SPOONER, B.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CLAUDE Lucius POST ROBERT C. FISHER CLEMENT R. FLANNIGAN WOODBRIDGE METCALF ORIN O. CARPENTER RODERT A. RADFORU JOHN B. LYMAN CLAIRE B. HUGHES EDWIN C. MERCER BERNARD B. FALLON CHAS. W. FARLEY- JOHN D. FREEMAN 1911 HERBERT C. JUSSEN 1912 HOWARD C. REED AUSTIN H. TRIER SUMNER A. HOST JOHN M. McHALE ROBERT E. DRISCOLL M. DONALD KNAPP NELSON R. BOICE OWEN D. OILMAN 1913 WILLIAM A. HART 1914 JOHN B. SHERMAN J. HOWARD MOORE JOHN R. McFiE, JR. ALFRED ECKERT ALVAH B. FREDERICK [455] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN c Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Richmond, Virginia, in 1865 ROLL OF CHAPTERS PROVINCE I ALPHA EPSILON BETA BETA BETA DELTA ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA BETA Alabama Polytechnic Inst. Southern University University of Alabama University of Florida University of Georgia ALPHA THETA ALPHA ZETA BETA IOTA BETA EPSILON GAMMA ETA PROVINCE II GAMMA ZETA University of Illinois BETA KAPPA GAMMA Xi University of Chicago BETA LAMBDA GAMMA GAMMA Rose Polytechnic Institute BETA OMICRON GAMMA OMICRON Purdue University GAMMA TAU ALPHA Mu. Adrian College PROVINCE III GAMMA IOTA GAMMA LAMBDA BETA ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON University of California University of Colorado Simpson College Iowa State College GAMMA Nu GAMMA RHO GAMMA THETA GAMMA Pr Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Tech. Tulane University University of Texas Hillsdale College University of Michigan Albion College University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Nebraska University of Washington GAMMA Mu, University of Kansas PROVINCE IV BETA UPSILON University of Maine GAMMA SIGMA GAMMA ALPHA Colby Colleere GAMMA DELTA BETA GAMMA Mass. Inst. of Technology BETA ZETA GAMMA BETA, Tufts College PROVINCE V ALPHA LAMBDA Columbia University ALPHA Pi ALPHA OMICRON St. Lawrence University ALPHA RHO BETA THETA Cornell University ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA IOTA Muhlenberg College TAU PROVINCE VI ALPHA DELTA Univ. of North Carolina BETA Xi Trinity College DELTA BETA Xi, College of Charleston PROVINCE VII ALPHA Nu Mt. Union College BETA Mu ALPHA Psi Wittenberg College BETA OMEGA BETA ETA Ohio Wesleyan Univ. GAMMA KAPPA PROVINCE VIII ALPHA TAU Southwestern Presb. Univ. OMEGA BETA Pi Vandcrbilt Universitv Pi BETA TAU Southwestern Baptist Univ. GAMMA PHI Worcester Polytechnic Inst. Brown University University of Vermont Washington and Jefferson Lehigh University Pennsylvania College Universitv of Pennsvlvauia Washington and Lee Univ. University of Virginia Wooster University Ohio State University Western Reserve Universitv University of the South University of Tennessee University of Oregon [456] 1911 Tvll CH I G ANENSI AN -JJl Beta Lambda Chapter Established in 1888 FRATRES IN FACULTATE PROF. PERCY ASH, C.E. FERN L. SHANNON, Ph.D. WILBUR E. HUMPHREYS, A.B. J HOWARD AGNEW, A.B., A.M., M.D. CHARLES H. FESSENDEN, M.E. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE WARD F. SEELEY, B.O. DORR R. MARTIN AMOR P. SMITH FRED L. ORSER ARTHUR M. GORMAN GEORGE W. SCUPHAM FRANCIS T. LETCHFIELD BAYLUS J. C HAMBLIN HAROLD R. CURTIS WILLIAM F. BORDERS H. CLEMENT ALLEN THOMAS R. CONNELL CARL G. SCHOEFFEL CLARK R. GREEN MERLE R. SCHAFFNER RUDOLPH JOLDERSMA DAVID THOMAS, B.M. ACTIVE 1911 ROY M. ORSER 1912 ISAAC S. COE HECTOR S. YOUNG WILLIAM T. SIMMS WILBUR E. APPLEYARD ROBERT J. SELZER 1913 GORDON O. McGEHEE WILLIAM E. HOWLETT IVAN R. COLLIER CHARLES D. KIME SAMUEL D. CALLAWAY KARL FARR 1914 RAMIRO EVANS HAROLD S. HEEGE RAYMOND C. HAIMBAUGH JOSEPH E. WELSH J. HAROLD TIFFANY EDWARD D. GIBSON [459] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Acacia Founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 CHAPTER ROLL ALEPH University of Michigan BETH Leland Stanford University GIMEL University of Kansas DALETII University of Nebraska HE University of California WAW Ohio State University TETH Harvard University HETH ... University of Illinois YODH University of Pennsylvania KAPH University of Minnesota LAMEDTH University of Wisconsin MEM University of Missouri NUN Cornell University SAMEHK . Purdue University AYIN University of Chicago PE Yale University TSADHE ... Columbia University KOPH Iowa State College RESH University of Iowa SHIN Pennsylvania State College ALEPH-ALEPH University of Washington ALEPH-BETH Northwestern University [460] 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Aleph Chapter Established in 1904 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE M. E. COOLEY, M.E., LL.D. W. L. MIGGETT, M.E. R. W. BUNTING, D.D.S. A. B. PIERCE, Ph.D. J. LESLIE FRENCH, B.D., Ph.D. FRATRES IN URBE CHARLES A. SINK, A.B. W. W. WEDEMEYER, LL.B. PRATER IN UKIVERS1TATE HOMER E. ROBBINS ACTIVE 1911 GEORGE R. GREEN ROBERT NORRIS DELOS A. SHINER JAY J. SEAVER CECIL R. LAMBERT JOHN A. CARRUTHERS KENNETH A. DAUGHERTY MERLE C. DRUMELER JOSEPH A. DAVIS HERBERT L. THOMPSON LESTER C. NELSON 1912 RALPH S. KINGSBURY HARRIE S. BISSELL GEORGE E. FARMER HARRY L. BROWN HORACE L. DAVIS JAMES L. MCDOWELL FRED G. FLEMING 1913 1914 W. SCOTT HOPKIN HORACE S. MAYNARD, JR. SAMUEL E. BRACEGIRDLE [463] 19 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1850 ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA University of Pennsylvania DELTA Washington and Jefferson College EPSILON Dickinson College ZETA Franklin and Marshall College ETA ... University of Virginia IOTA Columbia University Mu Tulane University RHO University of Illinois TAU Randolph-Macon College UPSILON Northwestern Univ ersity PHI Richmond College Psi Pennsylvania State College ALPHA ALPHA Washington and Lee University ALPHA GAMMA University of West Virginia ALPHA DELTA University of Maine ALPHA EPSILON Armour Inst. of Technology ALPHA ZETA University of Maryland ALPHA THETA University of Wisconsin ALPHA IOTA Vanderbilt University ALPHA KAPPA University of Alabama ALPHA LAMBDA University of California ALPHA Mu Massachusetts Inst. Technology ALPHA Nu Georgia Inst. of Technology ALPHA Xi Purdue University ALPHA OMICEON University of Michigan ALPHI Pi University of Chicago PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER BALTIMORE ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW ORLEANS ALUMNI CHAPTER PITTSBURG ALUMNI CHAPTER RICHMOND ALUMNI CHAPTER SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ALUMNI CHAPTER [464] 1911 TVTICHI G ANENSIAN Alpha Omicron Chapter Established in Jpo5 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE HERBERT A. KENYON, M.A. JOHN R. BRUMM, M.A. W. GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B. WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN, A.B. n. W. EVANS C. P. HUCKE H. L. MEAD WILLIAM B. AMBERG ALLEN ANDREWS, JR. HERBERT L. BURGESS GEORGE W. MASON FRED F. SCOTT GEORGE HARWOOD EARL FRANK N. PARKER FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE 1911 SPRAGUE JONES LEWIS F. BRAMES R. H. WILSON Al.VIN J. LORIE 1912 Louis F. CROSBY ELMER D. MITCHELL WALLACE L. TRIGG 1913 J. C. STEPHENS VERE L. MCCARTHY LAWRENCE L. COOK ERWIN B. TIMBERLAKE 1914 H. E. HUCKE ALLEN THORNTON SMITH FRANK M. FARRIS [467] f-LJ " 1911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale ( nii ' crsity in CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . . . . . Yale University l!i:r ; Harvard University GAMMA Amherst College DELTA Marietta College EPSILON Ohio Wesleyan University ZETA Ohio State University ETA University of Illinois THETA University of Michigan IOTA Cornell University KAPPA ' . . . . University of Wisconsin LAMBDA Columhia University Inactive. [468] 1911 MICH I G AN ENS I AN Theta Chapter Established in 1908 F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE CHARLES L. GANDY, A.B. LEONARD WATERMAN, A.B. Louis R. EASTMAN CLARENCE KELLOGG CHARLES F. SHAW CAMPBELL HARVEY MARK H. WRIGHT ROBERT P. CAMPBELL VERNOR PFAENDER EDMOND M. HANAVAN NEWTON C. MARSHALL J. LANSFORD McCLOUD HARRY O. McCuLLY HAROLD R. DEAN GEORGE C. HAMMER 1911 1912 HUGH S. McCALL RUDOLPH E. HOFELICH HARRY E. VERNON G. LEO GERARD C. RAYMOND STOUT CHARLES H. BAKER WERNER S. ALLISON GAGE W. COOPER GEORGE W. COSPER 1913 Jon N B. JEWELL RUSSELL V. LUCAS EDWARD A. DEWINDT 1914 BENJAMIN CLARKE D. PAUL OGREN CHARLES D. NICHOLS [471] 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN Phi Delta Phi Founded at University of Michigan in 6 ROLL CHAPTER KENT Department of Law, University of Michigan . BENJAMIN .... Law Department of Illinois Wesleyan University ROOTH Law School of Northwestern University .... STORY Columbia Law School, Columbia University COOLKY St. Louis Law School, Washington University . POMEROY .... Hastings College of Law, University of California . MARSHALL .... Law School of George Washington University JAY lbany Law School, Union University WEBSTER Boston Law School, Boston University .... HAMILTON .... Law Department, University of Cincinnati GIBSON Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania CHOATE Harvard Law School, Harvard University FIELD University Law School, New York University CONKLIN .... Law Department of Cornell University .... TIEDEMAN .... Law Department of the University of Missouri MINOR Law Department of the University of Virginia . DILLON Law Department of the University of Minnesota DANIELS Buffalo Law School, University of Buffalo . . . CHASE Law Department of the University of Oregon HARLAN College of Law, University of Wisconsin .... WAITE Yale Law School, Yale University SWAN School of Law of the Ohio State University . McLAiN Law School of the University of Iowa LINCOLN . . . . . College of Law of the University of Nebraska FULLER Chicago-Kent College of Law, Lake Forest University MILLER Law Department of Stanford University .... GREEN School of Law, University of Kansas COMSTOCK .... Law Department of Syracuse University .... D WIGHT New York Law School FOSTER University of Indiana RANNEY Law Department of Western Reserve University LANGDELL . . . . Law Department, University of Illinois .... BREWER Law Department, Denver University DOUGLAS Law Department, University of Chicago .... BALLINGER .... Law Department, Washington University .... MALONE Law Department, Vanderbilt University .... FVARTS Brooklyn Law School, St. Lawrence University . THOMAS Law Department, University of Colorado .... BEATTY College of Law, University of Southern California . TUCKER ..... Law Department of Washington and Lee University REED Law Department of University of Maine .... 1869 1878 1880 1881 1882 1883 1884 1884 1885 1886 1886 1887 1887 1888 1890 1890 1891 1891 1891 1891 1893 1893 1893 1895 1896 1897 1897 1898 1899 1900 1900 1901 1902 1903 1907 1907 1907 1907 1907 1908 1908 [472] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Kent Chapter Established in iS(x) FRATRES IN FACULTATE PRESIDENT HARRY B. HUTCHINS, A.B., LL.D. DEAN HENRY M. BATES, A.B., LL.B. PROF. BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B. PROF. THOMAS A. BOGLE, LL.B. PROF. HORACE L. WILGUS, M.S. PROF. ROBERT K. BUNKER, A.M., LL.B. PROF. VICTOR H. LANE, C.E., LL.B. PROF. EDWIN C. GODDARD, A.M., LL.B. PROF. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B. PROF. W. GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B. PROF. GEO. L. CLARK, A.B., LL.B. PROF. Jos. H. DRAKE, A.B., LL.B. PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER, A.B., LL.B. FRATRES IN UN1VERS1TATE 1911 HOWARD L. BARKDULL, A.B., B K CARL B. GRAWN, A.B., A T SYDNEY B. CARRAGAN, A.B., Z WILLIAM M. DONNELLY, A.B., A A ALLEN M. BOND, A.B. 1912 CLEVELAND R. WRIGHT, ATA TAYLOR STRAWN, Z HAROLD B. THOMAS, A.B. CHAS. B. FRANKLIN, A.B., Z A E, B K PERCY S. DONOVAN, A.B., AT LESLIE P. SCOTT ALFRED T. ORAHOOD, A.B., 2, A E JOHN H. PRICE, A.B., X PHILLIP S. DICKINSON TYSON DINES, JR., A.B., A K E WALLE M. MERRITT, A.B., ZX GEORGE HUMPHREY, T CARLISLE FERGUSON, A.B. DEAN LUCKING, A.B., B K HAROLD O. McLAix, A.B., KZ 1913 DION S. BIRNEY, A.B.. 2 X [475] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Nu Sigma Nu Founded at University of Michigan in 1882 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Michigan BETA Detroit College of Medicine DELTA University of Western Pennsylvania EPSILON University of Minnesota ZETA Northwestern University ETA Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons THETA Ohio Medical College IOTA Columbia University KAPPA Rush Medical College LAMBDA University of Pennsylvania Mu Syracuse University Xu University of Southern California Xi Xew York University OMICRON Albany Medical College ALP HA KAPPA PHI Washington University RHO Jefferson Medical College SIGMA : . . . Western Reserve University TAU Cornell University UPSILON Cooper Medical College PHI University of California CHI University of Toronto Pi Mu University of Virginia HKTA ALPHA University of Maryland BETA BETA Johns Hopkins University I. C. I University of Buffalo BETA DELTA Iowa State University BETA EPSILON University of Nebraska DELTA EPSILON IOTA Yale University BETA ETA - .... University of Indiana BETA THETA University of Kansas BETA IOTA Tulane University [476] m 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Alpha Chapter r.stablishcd in i8 )2 FRATRES IX FACULTATE MAJOR VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., MAJOR CHARLES B. G. DE NANCREDE, REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D. FREDERICK G. Now, Sc.D., M.D. G. CARL HUBER, M.D. WALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.D. ALBERT MOORE BARRETT, A.B., M.D. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D. GEORGE L. STREETER, A.M., M.D. FERRIS N. SMITH, A.B., M.D. THOMAS M. JOYCE, M.D. Sc.D., M.D., LL.D. A.M., M.D., Sc.D. CARL DUDLEY CORREY, M.D. AJENUS G. DARLING, M.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., DAVID M. COVVIE, M.D. IRA D. LOREE, M.I). JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D. MARK MARSHALL, A.B., M.D. KARL I. CARR, M.D. LEONARD WATERMAN, B.S. M.D. FRATRES IX URBE SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D. GEORGE A. MAY, M.D. FRATRES IX UN II ' EKS IT ATI- 1911 HARRY L. ARNOLD, A.B. HAROLD K. FABER, A.B. HARRY G. HERRING. B.S. FLOYD H. JONES, A.B. BERTRAM H. OLMSTED, B.S. PAUL B. WORK, A.B. 1912 FLOYD D. GII.LIS WALTER A. HOYT, B.S. WYI.I.YS A. MANTHEI PAUL A. SCHULE. A.B. KARL M. SCOTT, B.S. DONALD L. STILWELL HAROLD W. WILEY, M.S. LEONARD WATERMAN, B.S. 1913 GORDON H. BAHLMAX, A.M. HOWARD R. HART MAN- OTTO H. K. J. SIVEKK. A.M. GEORGE WALLACE MALCOLM Y. MARSHALL, A.B. 1914 CARL B. DEFOREST CARROLL D. GETTY, A.B. BRICE A. MILLER FRANCIS E. SENEAR WILLIAM R. JEPSON LEROY W. HULL. A.M. [479] 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Delta Sigma Delta Pounded in the University of Michigan in 1882 SUPREME CHAPTER, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN AUXILIARY CHAPTER ROLL DETROIT AUXILIARY CHICAGO AUXILIARY MINNESOTA AUXILIARY PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY INDIANA AUXILIARY KANSAS CITY AUXILIARY ST. Louis AUXILIARY PITTSBURG AUXILIARY NEW YORK AUXILIARY SEATTLE AUXILIARY BOSTON AUXILIARY NEW ORLEANS AUXILIARY BUFFALO AUXILIARY IOWA AUXILIARY SAN FRANCISCO AUXILIARY PORTLAND AUXILIARY Los ANGELES AUXILIARY SALT LAKE CITY AUXILIARY PARIS AUXILIARY SUBORDINATE CHAPTERS ALPHA CHAPTER University of Michigan BETA CHAPTER Chicago College of Dental Surgery GAMMA CHAPTER Harvard University EPSILON CHAPTER University of Pennsylvania ZETA CHAPTER University of California ETA CHAPTER Northwestern University THETA CHAPTER University of Minnesota KAPPA CHAPTER Vanderbilt University LAMBDA CHAPTER Western Reserve University Mu CHAPTER Tufts Dental School Nu CHAPTER Kansas City Dental College Xr CHAPTER Indiana Dental College OMICRON CHAPTER Marion Sims Dental College Pi CHAPTER University of Buffalo RHO CHAPTER University of Illinois SIGMA CHAPTER Pittsburg Dental College UPSILON CHAPTER Washington University PHI CHAPTER University of Colorado Psi CHAPTER Northern Pacific Dental College CHI CHAPTER University of Southern California [480] 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Alpha Chapter FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE DR. N. S. HOFF DR. E. L. WHITMAN DR. L. P. HALL DR. E. T. LOEFFLER DR. R. R. HOWELL DR. R. W. BUNTING Ds. A. C. WILSON Ds. G. A. ROTH DR. M. L. WARD DR. C. J. LYONS DR. M. T. WATSON ACTIVE CHAPTER L. P. REGAN F. M. ROSE R. A. HART R. G. HAYWARD R. H. PURUY H. B. WEBB L. W. MARLIN L. M. DUNCAN G. B. RAWDON B. O. SABIN F. J. DlNGLER G. W. COSPER B. B. FRANKEL J. H. BIRKETT J. J. MCCARTHY ORVIO H. WILTON FREDERICK TIMMERMAN 1911 S. RUND 1912 1913 J. W. SNYIIER X. T. CLARK H. S. MILLER H. W. BROWN R. L. ROGERS A. H. HOPPEL C. O. BECHTEL F. N. CRAIG G. E. MARKLEY C. F. WATERS H. S. MEAD J. W. BARNES F. L. HARDY H. SOOY E. H. TAYLOR H. D. GALBREATH MAHLON H. BRISTOL JAMES HOWELL [483] 1911 M I CH I G AN ENSI AN Phi Delta Chi Founded at the University of Michigan in 1883 ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi . O MICRON CHAPTER ROLL . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan Northwestern University, Chicago, Illinois Columbia University, New York, N. Y. . University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, Philadelphia, Pa. . University of California, Berkeley, California Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston, Mass. . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Maryland College of Pharmacy, Baltimore, Md. . University of Washington, Seattle, Washington University of Texas, Galveston, Texas University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. DETROIT PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO COLUMBUS AKRON [4841 MICHIGAN EN SI AN Alpha Chapter Established in 1883 FRATRES IN FACULTATE MAJOR VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D., L.L.D. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C, Ph.D. ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph.C, Ph.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. FRATRES IN URBE THEOPHILL KLINGMAN, Ph.C., M.D. LEAVERN C. GUSHING, Ph.C. CHARLES W. MERKEL, Ph.C., M.D. E. BIRD WILLIAMS, Ph.C. HOWARD H. JACKSON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE KENNETH W. TRACY, Ph.C. FREDERICK FREMONT INGRAM, JR. LEON WADE MARTIN CHARLES NEUMAN DOWE GUY GIBSON BAILEY GORDON HOWELL FRIEND Louis A. S. RAPIN EDGAR LOWELL HOLDEN CHESTER A. STRUBY W. CECIL STRAW HANS GESELL CLIFFORD L. DOUGHERTY FRED WILLIAM MISCH WILLIAM HAMILTON LONGSTAFF EUGENE HUGO WESENER FRANK M. SCHAD W. JAMES DOHAN Y GLENN L. ROBBINS MELVIN C. EATON [487] 1911 MICHI G AN ENSIAN Xi Psi Phi Founded at University of Michigan in SUPREME CHAPTER, CHICAGO ALPHA University of Michigan GAMMA Philadelphia Dental College DELTA Baltimore College of Dental Surgery ETA University of Maryland THETA Indiana Dental College IOTA University of California KAPPA Ohio Medical College LAMBDA Chicago College of Dental Surgery Mu University of Buffalo Nu Harvard University OMICRON Royal College of Dental Surgery Pi University of Pennsylvania RHO Northwestern Dental College TAU Washington and Jefferson University Xi College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. PHI University of Minnesota Cm Western Dental College Psi Lincoln Dental College OMEGA Vanderbilt University ALPHA BETA Baltimore Medical College ALPHA GAMMA University of Southern California ALPHA EPSILON North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. [488] 1911 MICHIGANENSIAN Alpha Chapter Founded in 1889 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HERBERT HUTCHINSON HARPER, D.D.S. CHALMERS J. LYONS, D.D.S. FRATRES IN URBE ALBERT J. HALL, D.D.S. WALTER S. MOORE, D.D.S. ARTHUR W. SCHURTZ, D.D.S. SENIORS LOURENS WALTER SMITH CARL ARTHUR BUMSTEAD, AT EARL WHITNEY WARD FREDERIC RICHARD McGRAiL ARCHIBALD JOHN MAC-LEOD LAWRENCE GEORGE GROSSMAN FRED CECIL PALMER FRANK ALVIN LIMPERT JOSEPH EDWARD DENHART CARL E. BLISS, ATA ARTHUR WILSON BRUCE CLAY J. BULLIS WILLIAM DALE WHITE JUNIORS FRESHMEN LAWRENCE C. JACKSON, ATA HARRY S. READ EUGENE L. O ' CONNOR K. D. MCKENZIE JOSEPH XICHOLS CRANDALL CLARKS EVERETT FOWLER CARL EDWARD BERTRAND MILTON A. DARLING JOHN B. DWYER RAY OMAN LAMB ALBERT BALLANTINE CARSON VICTOR THOMPSON WILBERT S. MATHIAS PAUL R. ALEXANDER ALFRED J. MUNSON ALEXANDER REHAG GEORGE C. ROBISOX HOMER P. YODER HAROLD WOODWORTH WILLIAM BURROUGHS RICHARD O ' DONNELL [491] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN I ( ' ( T ' " t " i J 1 T Alpha Epsilon Iota Founded at the University of Michigan in 1890 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Michigan, Ann Arbor BETA Rush Medical College, Chicago GAMMA Laura Memorial College, Cincinnati DELTA College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago EPSILON University of Minnesota, Minneapolis ZETA Cooper Medical College, San Francisco ETA Cornell Medical College, Ithaca, N. Y. THETA . Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia IOTA University of California, Berkeley KAPPA University of Southern California, Los Angeles LAMBDA University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. [492] 1911 TVIICHI G AN ENS I AN Alpha Chapter Established in 1890 MARY PUTNAM. JACOBI EMILY BLACKWELL CHARLOTTE BROWN EMMA L. CALL HONORARY MEMBERS FLORENCE HUSON ELIZA M. MOSHER FLORENCE R. SABIN SARAH HACKETT STEVKNSON BERTHA VAN HOOSEN SORORES IN URBE DR. JEANNE SOLIS MRS. EDWARD BRAGG MRS. DAVID MURRAY COWIE ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. REUBEN PETERSON MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN ACTIVE CHAPTER 1911 GRACE WINNIEFRIED BURNETT VERA PLACIDA GARDNER, A.B. MINNIE MARY ROHN 1912 LUCY HONORA BAKER FLORENCE CHADWICK MILDRED SCOTT MABLE HOILAND 1913 JOE FUNDERBURGH, A.B. [495] 911 MICHIGAN EN SI AN Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University in 1890 CHAPTER ROLL CORNELL UNIVERSITY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN DICKINSON UNIVERSITY CHICAGO-KENT LAW SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO OSGOOD HALL OF TORONTO SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNION COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA OF CALIFORNIA ALUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO, ILLINOIS NEW YORK CITY SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA BUFFALO, NEW YORK COLUMBUS, OHIO Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA ST. Louis, MISSOURI WASHINGTON, D. C. SEATTLE, WASH. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. [496] 1911 MICHIG ANBNSIAN Michigan Chapter FRANK E BECHMAN WINFIELU SCOTT HAXXA HAROLD FRINK PELHAM CHRISTIAN PURTSCHER MORRIS LEON FARL GARVIN OSCAR JEROME MUMBAUGH JAMES RUSSELL LOWELL HAKES JOHN ALEXANDER GORDON ROIIERT STOREY TIPPING FRANCIS JOHN KINGSLEY GOULD PAUL D. BUSBY HORACE WILLIAM BIGEI.OW WHEATON DUDLEY COLE LORISTON MONROE FAIRBANKS KARL SALISBURY WOLAVER LAURENCE EDWARD GORDON BRUCE DITMUS BROMLEY EDSON PORTER PFOHI. THOMAS FINDLAY [499] 1911 MICH I G ANENSIAN Alpha Sigma Founded at New York Homoeopathic Medical College in 1892 Mn Sigma Alpha Fraternity founded at University of Michigan in 1888, and amalgamated with Alpha Sigma in poo ALPHA BETA . . .. | . DELTA . . EPSILON . Mu SIGMA ALPHA PHI .... IOTA .... KAPPA CHAPTER ROLL New York Homoeopathic Medical College, New York City Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia Boston University School of Medicine, Boston Cleveland-Pulte Homoeopathic College, Cleveland Homoeopathic Medical College of Univ. of Michigan, Ann Arlior Hahnemann Hospital College, San Francisco Hering Medical College, Chicago Hahncmann Medical College, Chicago [500] 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Mu Sigma Alpha Established in 1888 FRATRES IN FACULTATE WlLBERT B. HlNSDALE, A.M., M.D. DEAN W. MYERS, M.D. WILLIS A. DEWEY, M.D. OSCAR R. LONG, M.D. RALPH R. MELLON, B.S., M.D. RALPH W. RIDGE, M.D. ALBERT E. HINSDALE, A.M., M.D. FRATRES IN URBE ERNEST A. CLARK, M.D. WILLIAM L. RHONEHOUSE, M.D. RUSSELL E. ATCHINSON, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1911 WILLIAM D. ROWLAND ALLEN D. ROWE ALLEN H. DUNTON FRANK B. MACMULLEN WILLIAM W. SCHAIRER LAWRENCE A. WOODLOCK WALTER J. BIEN PAUL W. HILDEBRANT, A.B. JAMES D. JACKSON LLOYD R. CLAY DAVID B. HAGERMAN FRANK A. LAWRENCE, A.B. CURTIS D. PILLSBURY XELVILLE E. STEWART GEORGE S. WHEELER 1912 DAVID A. MILLS 1913 1914 A. RAMSAY CREBBIN PHILLIP P. SERIO I IARRY M. SAGE GEORGE B. FAULDER WELLINGTON D. HUNTLEY EDWARD J. PHILLIPS FRED R. REED WILLEY C. R. VOIGT, E.M., B.S. WILBUR E. McCoRMicK [503] 1911 M I CH I G ANENSIAN Jl Phi Rho Sigma ALPHA BETA . GAMMA . DELTA EPSILON . ZETA . THETA TAU KTA . . IOTA ALPHA IOTA BETA KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu . . Xu . . O MICRON Pi . . RHO . . ' SIGMA UPSILON . PHI . . SKULL AND CHI Psi SCEPTRE ROLL Or CHAPTERS Northwestern University, Chicago, III. University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Detroit Medical College, Detroit, Mich. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Creighton University College of Medicine, Omaha, Neb. University of Nebraska, Omaha, Neb. University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pcnn. University of Iowa, Iowa City, la. Harvard University, Boston, Mass. Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons, Milwaukee, Wis. Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, Ind. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Penn. University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Penn. Yale University, New Haven, Conn. University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. [504] 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Zeta Chapter l : R. TRES IN FACVLTATE ET URBE PROF. R. B. CANFIELD, A.B., M.D. DR. F. SMITHIES, A.B. A. J. LORIE, A.B. R. J. TANQUARY, A.B. H. R. SCHMIDT IX A. CAMERON L. J. SCHERMF.RHORN K. C. EBERLY A. B. STEWART, A.B. W. F. BEYERT C. S. KENNEDY E. W. WHITE H. C. CLARK R. A. BARLOW PROF. W. P. LOMBARD, A.M., M.D. DR. H. B. MCKENZIE, A.B. DR. R. C. PI.UMMKR 1911 1912 D. PUCH, JR., A.B. G. C. CARPENTER H. L. COOPER A. C. JONES C. E. BLANKENHORN C. S. SMITH R. D. JOLDERSMA W. F. KOCH, A.M. 1913 R. F. BOONSTRA H. L. WENNER, JR. 1914 L. L. BOTTSFORD, A.B. B. S. GUTCHINS W. L. JONES, B.S. T. C. ANDERSON, A.B. [507] 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN Phi Beta Pi Founded at University of Pittsburg in 1891 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Pittsburg BETA University of Michigan DELTA Rush Medical College EPSILON McGill University ZETA Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons ETA Jefferson Medical College THETA . Northwestern University IOTA University of Illinois KAPPA Detroit Medical College LAMBDA St. Louis University Mu Washington University Nu Kansas City Medical College Xi University of Minnesota OMICRON Purdue University Pi University of Iowa RHO Vanderbilt University SIGMA University of Alabama TAU University of Missouri UPSILON Ohio Wesleyan University PHI University College of Medicine of Virginia CHI Georgetown University Psi Medical College of Virginia OMEGA Cooper Medical College ALPHA ALPHA Creighton University ALPHA BETA Tulane University ALPHA GAMMA Syracuse University ALPHA DELTA Medico-Chirurgical ALPHA EPSILON Marquette University ALPHA ZETA Indiana University ALPHA ETA Virginia University ALPHA THETA Pennsylvania University ALPHA IOTA University of Kansas ALPHA KAPPA University of Texas [508] 1911 MI CHI G AN ENS I AN Beta Chapter Established in 1898 PR AT RES IN FACULTATE GEORGE MILTON KLINE, M.D. GEORGE SLOCUM, M.D. GEORGE BYBON ROTH, A.B., M.I). THEOPHIL KLINGMAN, Ph.C, M. D. JAMES HOWARD AGNEW, M.A., M.D. CLAUDE THOMAS URF.N, M.D. F RAT RES IN UNIVERS1TATE EDWARD MURRAY AUER WILLIAM L. BENEDICT WALTER IVAN LILLIE JOHN J. WALSH WILLIAM J. MCCAULEY, B.S. GEORGE F. MUEHLIG, B.S. WILLIAM PHILLIP EDMUNDS SAMUEL McCov SPROAT FREDERICK LAWTON CON KLIN MILTON C. SMITH JAMES EGBERT OLIVER FRANK EUGENE SAVERS HARRY B. YOH GEORGE WELTY RIDENOUR HAROLD I. LILLIE, A.B. WILBUR EDWARD UREN HARRY CLARK HACKMAN HAROLD HENDERSON ANTHONY HENRY LANGE GEORGE FREDERICK CARSON GLADSTONE C. CONKLIN LYLE STEEN HILL, B.S. HARRY GILBERT HUNTINGTON, A.B. IKVING WATERLOO GREENE, A.B. [511] 911 TVTICHI G ANENSIAN Phi Alpha Gamma Founded at New York Homoeopathic Medical College in 1884 ALPHA BETA . . . GAMMA . KPSILON . ZETA . KTA LAMBDA KAPPA Mr . . . Nu CHAPTER ROLL New York Homoeopathic Medical College, New York City Boston University School of Medicine, Boston, Mass. Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Cleveland Homoeopathic Medical College, Cleveland, Ohio Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, 111. Homoeopathic Dept. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Homoeopathic Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. Homoeopathic Medical College, Kansas City, Missouri ALUMNI CHAPTERS BOSTON ALUMNI CHAPTER Boston, Mass. BUFFALO ALUMNI CHAPTER Buffalo, N. Y. CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER Chicago, 111. NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER .... New York City PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER : Philadelphia ROCHESTER ALUMNI CHAPTER ... Rochester, N. Y. [512] 1911 MI CH I G AN ENS I AN Kappa Chapter Established in 7 99 FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. B. KINVON, M.1X H. B. KINYON, M.D. A. B. SMITH, A.B., M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE KAPPA CHAPTER OFFICERS PRESIDENT ARTHUR R. ERNST VICE PRESIDENT DEAN K. ARMSTRONG SECRETARY JOHN J. MC.DERMOTT TREASURER HAROLD B. MARKHAM EDITOR LUCAS S. HENRY Chapter House, 418 N. Division St. 1911 DEAN K. ARMSTRONG WILLIAM J. BUCK FRED L. ARNER ARTHUR R. ERNST EDWARD P. CASE FRED B. GROSVKNOR LLOYD G. COLE LEO F. SECRIST RAY G. DEVOIST FRANK P. GERLS LUCAS S. HENRY, A.B. HAROLD B. MARKHAM ROLLAND V. HADLEY HAROLD G. BOSTICK RAY E. ELLIOT 1912 JOHN J. MCDERMOTT WILLIAM K. OTIS ANDREW W. SMITH CHARDES G. STEINHAUSER JOHN A. TRUE, A.B. 1913 HAROLD L. MORRIS BURTON J. SANFORD 1914 ROISERT S. IDESON XORMAN S. STARR CHARLES D. TOOLE [515] 1911 MICHI G A NENSIAN Sinfonia Phi Mu Alpha MUSICAL FRATERNITY OF AMERICA Founded at New England Conservatory of Music in ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA CHAPTER ROLL New England Conservatory of Music Broad Street Conservatory of Music Detroit Conservatory of Music Ithaca Conservatory of Music . University School of Music . University of Missouri .... Cincinnati College of Music Syracuse University Northwestern University Peabody Conservatory of Music . DePauw University Boston, Mass. Philadelphia, Pa. Detroit, Mich. Ithaca, N. Y. Ann Arbor, Mich. Columbia, Mo. Cincinnati, Ohio Syracuse, N. Y. Evanston, Illinois Baltimore, Md. Greencastle, Ind. [516 1911 M I CH I G ANENSI AN Epsilon Chapter Founded in 1902 FRATRES IN FACULTATE ALBERT A. STANLEY, A.M. WILLIAM A. ROWLAND ALBERT LOCKWOOD ALLEN A. DUDLEY, A.B. WALTER F. COLBY, A.B. LLEWELLYN L. RENWICK SAMUEL P. LOCKWOOD, A.M. HENRY J. DOTTERWEICH HONORARY MEMBERS FRANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph.D. DAVID BISPHAM CHARLES A. SINK, A.B. CARL H. SMITH, B.S. OUVILLE E. WHITE J. THERON SHORT ARNOLD W. HOUSER BURLEIGH E. JACOBS ELMER R. LEHNDORFF EDLIN O. SECORD EARL V. MOORE PAUL B. WELCH W. LARDNER OGIIEN SELDEN S. DICKINSON JOHN P. HANNA EDMUND MOHR EREDERICK STOCK DEGOGORZA FRATRES IN URBE ROY D. WELCH 1911 JOSEPH A. DAVIS 1912 LEVI D. WINES, C.E. RICE B. DAVIS ROBERT NASH OGDEN, I [((WARD C. PORTER JR. 1913 1914 V. HUDSON WHITE KKAXK C. SEEHORN GROVKR HKRRINGTON KENT C. HAVEN C. Ross HOLMES EVERETT CAVANAUCH HORACE L. DAVIS EREDRIC A. SCHROEDICR VERNON W. SPENCER ROLFE C. SPINNING GI.KNN G. MI NN 519 1911 MICHI G AN ENSIAN Phi Alpha Delta Founded at Northwestern University in 1897 ROLL OF CHAPTERS FULLER Law School of Northwestern University STORY Illinois College of Law BLACKSTONE Chicago Kent College of Law, Lake Forest Univ. WEBSTER Chicago Law School MARSHALL Law Department, University of Chicago CAMPBELL Law Department, University of Michigan RYAN College of Law, University of Wisconsin MAGRUDER Law Department, University of Illinois HAY Law Department, Western Reserve University GARLAND Law Department, University of Arkansas BENTON Kansas City Law School CAPON Illinois Wesleyan University HAMMOND University of Iowa CHASE Cincinnati Law School WILLIAMS University of Oregon RAPPALLO New York University LAWSON University of Missouri TAFT Georgetown University CA LHOUN Yale University GREEN University of Kansas JEFFERSON University of Virginia GUNTER University of Colorado HAMLIN University of Maine 520 ] I 1911 MICHIGANBNSIAN J ( ' ( w-J t ' ' " V-7j Campbell Chapter listtiblishcd in 7905 HONORARY MEMBERS JOHN G. HAYS, A.B., L.L.B. GEORGE E. FINK, A.B., L.L.13. FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE 1911 EDWARD R. CASE BENJAMIN H. DEWEV, A.I ' .. CLARENCE E. ELDRIDCE, A.B. ROY E. GREEN D. EUGENE HUNT J. FLETCHER LEWIS, A.B. JAY L. LEWIS JOHN C. MURRAY JOHN S. PRESCOTT CLARENCE W. ROBERTS, A.B. CLARENCE E. WAMPLER, A.B. 1912 GLENN ALCORN, A.B. A. R. DILLEY, A.B. WILLIAM A. BERTSCH, A.B. PAUL P. FARRENS, A.B. RICHARD J. CUNNINGHAM LEONARD F. MARTIN, A.B. ELBERT C. MIDDLETON 1913 LEMUEL BRADY ROBERT W. CLEWELL AIINER D. DILLEY [523] flu 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Phi Chi (Medical) Founded at the Medical Department of the University of Vermont in 1882 ROLL OF CHAPTERS ALPHA University of Vermont, Burlington ZETA University of Texas, Galveston ETA Medical College of Virgina, Richmond THETA University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. IOTA University of Alabama, Mobile LAMBDA University of Pittsburg Mu Medical College of Indiana, Indianapolis Nu Birmingham Medical College, Birmingham, Ala. OMICRON Tulane University, New Orleans Xi University of Fort Worth, Fort Worth, Texas Pi Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. RHO Chicago University SIGMA Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. TAU University of South Carolina, Charleston UPSILON Atlanta Medical PHI George Washington University, Washington, D. C. CHI Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia Psi ... University of Michigan, Ann Arbor ALPHA ALPHA University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. ALPHA THETA Ohio Wesleyan, Cleveland, Ohio BETA BETA Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore GAMMA GAMMA .... Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. DELTA DELTA Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. THETA THETA Maryland Medical College, Baltimore KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA . . . Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Pi SIGMA University of Maryland, Baltimore SIGMA THETA University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. SIGMA Mu CHI .... Chattanooga Medical College, Chatanooga, Tenn. SIGMA Mu CHI .... Alumni Association, Chattanooga, Tenn. PHI SIGMA Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, Chicago CHI THETA Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia KAPPA Psi ...... College of Physicians and Surgeons, St. Louis Pi DELTA PHI University of California, Los Angeles Dept. of Medicine Psi RHO SIGMA .... Northwestern University, Chicago ALPHA SIGMA Temple College of Physicians and Surgeons, Philadelphia BETA Pi University of Southern California, Los Angeles [524] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Psi Chapter Established in 1005 FACULTY MEMBERS CONRAD GEORGE, JR., A.B., M.D. O. C. GI.ASER, A.B., Ph.D. N. N. WOOD, M.D. A. K. McCorrcR, M.D. H. H. CUNNINGHAM, M.D. ACTIl ' E MEMBERS W. F. SEELKY, A.B. R. E. WII.KV H. A. TASH, B.S. C. I ' . McCoRii, A.B. M. JUDY L. ]:. MOON D. THOMAS C. W. ROBBINS R. A. McGARRY W. E. FORSYTHE J. A. ELLIOT, JR., A.B. R. R. MORRALL H. SWARTZ G. W. KRAHN C. ROCKWELL S. HARRIS C. E. COUDON H. S. COLLIS R. S. MORRISH J. II. McE VAN H. REYE H. C. COWAN C. S. WARD [527] 1911 MICHIGANENSIAN -Jfl Psi Omega ACTIVE CHAPTERS Baltimore College of Dental Surgery New York College of Dentistry Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, O. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Philadelphia Dental College University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. University of Denver, Denver, Col. Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa. Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Harvard University Dental School Louisville College of Dental Surgery Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Dept.. San Francisco, Cal. Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Calif. University of Maryland, Baltimore North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. Starling Ohio Medical University, Columbus, O. Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. University of Illinois, Chicago George Washington University, Washington, D. C. University of California, San Francisco New Orleans College of Dentistry St. Louis Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York University of Iowa, Iowa City Vanclerbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Washington University, Dental Department, St. Louis, Mo. ALUMNI CHAPTERS NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER New York City DUQUESNE ALUMNI CHAPTER Pittsburg, Pa. MINNESOTA ALUMNI CHAPTER . . . . Minneapolis, Minn. CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER . Chicago, 111. BOSTON ALUMNI CHAPTER Boston, Mass. PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER ........ ... Philadelphia, Pa. NEW ORLEANS ALUMNI CHAPTER ...... . . New Orleans, La. Los ANGELES ALUMNI CHAPTER ..... .... Los Angeles, Cal. CLEVELAND ALUMNI CHAPTER Cleveland, Ohio SEALTH ALUMNI CHAPTER Seattle, Wash. PORTSMOUTH ALUMNI CHAPTER Portsmouth, Ohio BUFFALO ALUMNI CHAPTER . . . Buffalo, N. Y. CONNECTICUT STATE ALUMNI CHAPTKR IOWA STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER Iowa City, la. NEW JERSEY STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER SAN FRANCISCO ALUMNI CHAPTER San Francisco, Calif. MULTNOMAH ALUMNI CHAPTER Portland, Ore. DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA ALUMNI CHAPTER Washington, D. C. OHIO STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER . ALPHA BETA .... GAMMA . DELTA . . . EPSILON . ZETA .... ETA .... THETA . . . IOTA .... KAPPA . . . LAMUDA . Mu .... Nu .... Xi .... Mu DELTA . O MICRON Pi .... BETA SIGMA RHO .... SIGMA TAU .... UPSILON . PHI .... CHI .... Psi .... OMEGA BETA ALPHA BETA GAMMA . BETA DELTA BETA EPSILON . BETA ZETA . BETA THETA GAMMA IOTA GAMMA KAPPA GAMMA LAMBDA GAMMA Mu GAMMA Nu GAMMA Xi . GAMMA OMICRON GAMMA Pi . [ 528] fflOMH MI CHI CAN EN SI AN Gamma Kappa Chapter Established in 7905 PRATER IX FACVLTATE DR. Guv W. FITZGERALD EDWARD JOHN ATKINSON Guy COLE BRITTON CARLYLE B. CLELAND FRANK CLYDE COLE JOHN CAMPBELL MICHAEL FRANK EVANS WALTER JOHNSON FRATRES IX L ' X H ' ERSITATE 1911 EDWIN MOORE KENNEDY JOHN Louis OLSAVER THOMAS HAROLD RYAN THERON S. SHAW WILLIAM H. THWAITES EDWARD GEORGE ROBERT E. TRVAX EDWARD J. ANDERSON FLOYD MYRON ANN is HARRY J. BROWN HERBERT S. BAILEY WILLIAM NELSON BRAUER WADE S. FERTH WILLIAM A. MATHESON FRED C. TESCH 1912 GEORGE W. PHILLIPPS CLARENCE A. OKSKR MORTON D. OLCOTT CLARENCE STAHI. RTISY ANDREW C. RASENISSEN ARTHUR H. TERRILL EDELBERT 1). FOWLER GEORGE W. MACKAY 1913 ' M. C. LECCETT CECIL D. WASHBURN [531 911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Alpha Kappa Kappa Founded at the Medical Department of Dartmouth College in 1888 ALPHA . . . BETA . . . . GAMMA . DELTA . . . EPSILON . ZETA . . . . ETA ... THETA . . . IOTA . . . . KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu . . . . Nu . . . . Xi . . . , O MICRON . , Pi . . . , RHO . . . , SIGMA TAU . . . . UPSILON . PHI . . . . CHI . Psi . . . . OMEGA . . . ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA . ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA ALPHA THETA . ALPHA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA . ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu . ALPHA Nu . ALPHA Xi ROLL OF CHAPTERS Medical Department, Dartmouth College, Hanover, N. H. College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal. Tuft ' s Medical School, Boston, Mass. Medical Department, University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Long Island College Hospital Medical School, Brooklyn, X. Y. College of Medicine, University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Medical Department, University of Syracuse, Syracuse, X. Y. Medical Department, Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Medical Department, Cornell University, New York City Medical Department, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. Medical Department, Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Medical Department, University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio Starling-Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio Denver and Gross Medical College, Denver, Col. Medical Department, University of California, San Francisco, Cal. University of the South, Sewanee, Term. Medical Department, University of Oregon, Portland, Oregon Medical Department, University of Nashville, Nashville, Tenn. Medical Department, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Medical Department, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Medical Department, University of Tennessee, Nashville, Tenn. Medical Department, Tulane University, New Orleans Medical Department, University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga. Medical Department, McGill University, Montreal, P. Q. Medical Department, University of Toronto, Toronto, P. O. Medical Department, George Washington Univ., Washington, D. C. Yale Medical School, New Haven, Conn. Medical Department, University of Texas, Galveston, Texas University of Michigan, Dept. of Med. and Surg., Ann Arbor, Mich. University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Medical College of the State of South Carolina, Charleston. S. C. St. Louis University School of Medicine, St. Louis, Mo. Medical Department, University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. Medical Department, Western Reserve University, Cleveland, O. 532 ] 1911 M I CH I G A N ENSIAN Alpha Iota Chapter Established in 1906 PRATER IN FACULTATE WILLIAM NATHANIEL BRALEY, A.B., M.D. VERNOR MILO MOORE, A.B. GLEN TAYLOR SOULE, Ph.G. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1911 DON DICKINSON WEAVER JAMES ANTHONY GUILFOIL RUDOLPH A. BARTHOLOMEW, A.B. EDWIN HODGE CRABTREE, A.B. CHARLES LEWIS GANDY, B.S. GORDON HURST YEO HOMER ATKINSON RAMSDELL HARRY CHARLES GEORGE SINCLAIR CARLTON IRA WOOD, A.B. PAUL GERHARD WEISMAN GEORGE MORRIS CURTIS, A.M. ARTHUR VINTON MURTHA KENNETH KELLOGG ROY HENRY RARIIIEAU 1912 CYRENIUS BRUCE LOCKWOOD JAMES HARLAN ANDERSON FRANKWOOD E. WILLIAMS, A.B. LYMAN JUSTIN PINNEY, Ph.G. HARVEY SAMUEL BRODERSEN NEAL KERNS 1913 QUINTER OLIN GILBERT, A.M. VIRGIL DAVID GREER Louis ROBERT EFFLER, A.B. 1914 ARCHIE CLOUD PIFHKR CHARLES PARMELEE DRURY, A.B. PHIL LEWIS MARSH WILLIAM IRA SEARLES, A.B. [533] I 1911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN Pi Upsilon Rho Founded in 1877 at Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago VERTEBRAE VERTEBRA PRIMA Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago VERTEBRA TERTIA Cleveland Homoeopathic Medical College VERTEBRA QUARTA Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia VERTEBRA QUINTA Denver Homoeopathic Medical College VERTEBRA SEXTA Detroit Homoeopathic Medical College VERTEBRA SEPTA New York Homoeopathic Medical College VERTEBRA OCTA University of Michigan, Ann Arbor [534] 1911 MI CHI G AN EN SI AN -Jffi Vertebra Octa Established in 7906 HONORARY DEAN T. SMITH, B.S., M.D. ASSOCIATE CLAUIIE A. BURRETT, Ph.B., M.D. CORWIN S. CLARKE, M.D. ACT II ' E MEMBERS 1911 GROVER L. VERPLANKE ROBERT BAILEY ROBERT C. BOWIE, M.D. 1912 EDWIN R. REYNOLDS BERT E. ENDSLEY WILFRED H. BAINES WILLIAM GRAMLEY HARRY S. BLOSSOM ALFRED R. COON G. IRVING NAYLOR 1913 JUDSON C. KING HARRY A. WILSON FLOYD F. FELLOWS, A.B., B.S. 1914 VANCE W. SAYERS GEORGE G. SHOEMAKER HARRY J. VAN AUKEN IRA D. McCov OREL A. WELSH, A.B., B.S. 537 1911 I CHI G ANENSIAN Trigon (Independent) HONORARY MEMBERS ALBERT LEWIS LOCKWOOD CHARLES JOSEPH TILDEN, B.S. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D. ACTIVE ROLL 1911 JAMES ROBERT BAZLEY JAMES FREDERICK LAWTON REX JOHNSON DONALD PLUMMER MOLONY EWART BRUCE LAING RAY CARLETON SACKETT GEORGE MORRISON LAWTON CHARLES GORDON SPICE STANFIELD McNEiLL WELLS JOSEPH DELANEY BURGE JOHN HENDERSHOTT HENNING ROBERT KEPLER SLAYMAKER JACOB LESLIE CRANE, JR. EDWARD MURRAY HOWELL STRATFORD BRADISH DOUGLAS MELVIN FERDINAND FISCHER ROBERT BROWN STURTEVANT 1912 1913 1914 HAHWOOD STURTEVANT CHARLES FREDRICKS WARRICK HERBERT GALE WATKINS THEODORE EDWARD SEELYE FRANK LLOYD WEAVER ROY HERMAN TORBET GUY McNEiLL WELLS T. E. Moss WHEAT [5401 TRIGON 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Hermitage IRVING W. PAYNE EDMUND C. DICKINSON OLIVER C. GREGG HERHERT E. GERNERT LUCAS S. HENRY HERBERT C. TOWLE ARTHUR W. HOLLAR W. ARTHUR GROVE J. ERNEST GRIMES HUGH D. BACKUS LLOYD G. HORNBY ALBERT H. JENKINS 1910 WHITING ALDEN 1911 L. RALPH EASTMAN HARRY A. SNOW J. RAYMOND GREEN CHARLES W. BINGHAM J. W. SNYDER 1912 MYRON H. WATROUS HOWARD W. FORD ROBERT M. PIERSON CORTLAND SCHEPELER 1913 WILLIAM F. MAURER G. EDWIN MOORE WILLIAM T. SCHEPELER Louis A. BAIEK 1914 EARL W. MAY HERMAN J. TRUM [ 542 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Pylon PRATER IN URBE FRED MERRIFIELD, A.B., D.B. FRATRES IX FACULTATE JAMES P. BIRD, A.B. GLENN B. BRITTON, M.S. HARVEY CLAYTON BRILL, A.B. BERTRAM HENRY OLMSTEAD. A.B., X N R. CARL HICKS JOHN EDWARD ROTH JESSE JAMES FERRIS FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE KENNETH WHITNEY DUNCAN, A.B. 1911 BRUCE JOHN BROADY, A.B. WARREN JAY VINTON LAURANCE MORGAN DUNCAN, A 2 A WILLIAM NORTHRUP McCLELLAN GlBBY JONES 1912 RALPH MONROE SNYDER CHARLES BENNETT TAYLOR ELTON JOHN BENNETT JAMES RAY NORTON AUSTIN OTIS GLASS 1913 ERNEST RICHMOND BURTON 1914 ROBERT KING VINTON ARTHUR FANCHER BASSETT HARRY FRANCIS WEEKS WILLIAM HENRY WHITE [544] 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University in 1874 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA . THETA . IOTA . KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu . . Nu . . XT Syracuse University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Boston University Northwestern University Woman ' s College of Baltimore University of California University of Denver Barnard College University of Minnesota University of Washington Leland Stanford University University of Oregon University of Idaho ALUMNAE CHAPTERS SYRACUSE BOSTON CHICAGO MILWAUKEE NEW YORK SAN FRANCISCO DENVER MINNEAPOLIS [548] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Beta Chapter Established in 1882 SORORES IN URBE MRS. FRED NEWTON SCOTT MRS. ALICE THOMPSON MRS. HENRY WOOLSEY DOUGLAS MRS. EDWARD J. KINNE MARIE DF.SHLER SHEARER MELINUA KINYON ALLURA RUDD MRS. JAMES F. BREAKEY MARION DICKINSON KATHLEEN CUTTING MARGARET LYDECKER SARAH HARDY SORORES IN UN1VERSITATE CLARA H. S. ELY MARION E. FELLOW FRIDA HALLER LILLIAN WELLS BROWN LOUISE WIEBER OSEE JEWEL ELIZARETH KNEELAND ELIZABETH BOSTWICK PAULINE KLEINSTUCK MARGUERITE MELVIN GLADYS S. LEWIS LORA W. HALL ETHEL SMURTHWAITE RUTH BURDSAL ERNA GEORGE EDNA THUNER BESS SMURTHWAITE HERMINA HALLER WANDA SEEMANN EDITH BENSON [551 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Delta Gamma Founded at University of Mississippi in 1872 CHAPTER ROLL BKTA Washington State University, Seattle GAMMA University of California, Berkeley ZETA Albion College, Albion, Michigan ETA Buchtel College, Akron, Ohio IOTA University of Illinois, Champaign KAPPA University of Nebraska, Lincoln LAMBDA University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Mu University of Missouri, Columbia Xi University of Michigan, Ann Arbor OMICRON Aclelphi College, Brooklyn, N. Y. RHO Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. SIGMA Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. TAU University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa UPSILON Leland Stanford, Jr. University, Palo Alto, Cal. PHI University of Colorado, Boulder CHI Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Psi Woman ' s College, Baltimore, Md. OMEGA University of Wisconsin, Madison THETA University of Indiana, Bloomington ALUMNAE ASSOCIATIONS BETA SIGMA Seattle, Washington ETA UPSILON Akron, Ohio LAMBDA Nu Minneapolis, Minnesota PHI OMEGA Denver, Colorado CHI SIGMA Chicago, Illinois CHI UPSILON New York City RHO SIGMA Syracuse, N. Y. GAMMA UPSILON Los Angeles, California KAPPA THETA Lincoln, Nebraska TAU ZETA .... Iowa City, Iowa Psi OMICRON Baltimore, Maryland OMEGA ALPHA Omaha, Nebraska OMEGA ... Madison, Wisconsin ALPHA EPSILON Alliance, Ohio [552] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Xi Chapter Established in 1885 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. HENRY CAKHART MRS. MORTIMER E. COOLEY MRS. EDWARD CAMPBELL MRS. ALBERT PRESCOTT MRS. GARDINER S. WILLIAMS SORORES I. I ' RIUi SARAH BROWN SMITH MARGARET THAIN EFFINGER HELEN R. HARPER FRANCEINE LACEY MARY MALCOMSON FLORENCE McGuiRE LELA RICH KATHERINE COATES AGNES GREENE PHYLLIS DUNN FLORENCE ROBERTS JEAN SCOTT SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1911 FRIEDA MORSE LETA RAINS GLADYS STRELINGER 1912 HELEN R. HINE ALICE RIPLEY OPAL TROTT ERNA WIDENMANN 1913 1914 MARIUM HILL ELAINE B. SHIELDS ELIZABETH SWEET HELEN LOMAN JEAN SHARPE 555 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Sorosis Founded in 1868 SOROSIS .... COLLEGIATE SOROSIS New York University of Michigan . . Established 1868 Established 1886 [556] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Collegiate Sorosis Established in 1886 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MKS. PAUL R. D. DuPoNT MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN RESIDENT MEMBERS BESSIE WEST PATTENGILL, 1886 MERIB ROWLEY PATTERSON, 1893 SIBYL PETTEE Dow, 1901 MAUDE MERRITT DRAKE, 1893 WINIFRED BEMAN SM ALLEY, 1901 MARGUERITE KNOWLTON BURSLEY, 1901 MARGARET MILBANK PILLSBURY, 1905 MARJORIE FENTON TATLOCK, 1908 LILLIAN CARDELL CONDON, 1890 CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL, 1901 FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREENE, 1903 EVELYN BOGLE, 1907 ELEANOR DEMMON, 1908 BERTHA SHAW ACTIVE MEMBERS 1910 LETA LEIGH, A.B. 1911 FLORENCE BERNADINE MURPHY ETHEL VOLLAND ADELE BURNHAM ISABEL KNAPP HARRIET LAWRENCE JULIETTE IRENE FINN CATHERINE FRANCES CLARK 1912 HELEN LOUISE WEBBER ISABELLE McFARLANE HULL BLANCHE WILBURETTA ANDERSON F.YANGELINE LEWIS GRACE MARGARET ALBERT HELEN LYNETTE FARRAND ELSIE RADCLIFFE MACDONALD MARY EMMELINE BISHOP SARAH ELIZABETH WARE FLORENCE WILSON SWINTON GERTRUDE ENRETTA KANE MILDRED KOONCE ALICE PETTUS 1913 1914 GRACE DARLING HULL GEORGIA HENRIETTA MAIER LOUISE WARD CON KLIN DOROTHY LYNNE DAVIDSON FLORENCE MAE TEEPLE GRACE ETHEL MCDONALD [559] 1 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Pi Beta Phi Founded at Montnoitth College in 1867 CHAPTER ROLL VERMONT ALPHA Mickllebury College VERMONT BETA University of Vermont COLUMBIA ALPHA George Washington University PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA Swarthmorc College PENNSYLVANIA BETA Bucknell University PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA Dickinson College OHIO ALPHA Ohio University OHIO BETA Ohio State University OHIO GAMMA VVooster University NEW YORK ALPHA Syracuse University NEW YORK BETA Barnard College MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA Boston University MARYLAND ALPHA Woman ' s College of Baltimore ILLINOIS BETA Lombard College ILLINOIS DELTA Knox College ILLINOIS EPSILON Northwestern University ILLINOIS ZETA University of Illinois INDIANA ALPHA Franklin College INDIANA BETA University of Indiana INDIANA GAMMA University of Indianapolis MICHIGAN ALPHA Hillsdale College MICHIGAN BETA University of Michigan IOWA ALPHA Iowa Wesleyan University IOWA BETA Simpson College IOWA GAMMA Iowa State College WISCONSIN ALPHA University of Wisconsin MISSOURI ALPHA University of Missouri LOUISIANA ALPHA Newcomb College KANSAS ALPHA Kansas University NEBRASKA BETA University of Nebraska TEXAS ALPHA University of Texas COLORADO ALPHA University of Colorado COLORADO BETA ' ..... Denver University CALIFORNIA ALPHA Leland Stanford Jr. University CALIFORNIA BETA University of California IOWA ZETA . Iowa State University MINNESOTA ALPHA University of Minnesota MISSOURI BETA ' . . . University of St. Louis WASHINGTON ALPHA University of Washington ONTARIO ALPHA University of Toronto ARKANSAS ALPHA University of Arkansas W ' YOMING ALPHA University of Wyoming OKLAHOMA ALPHA . Universitv of Oklahoma [560] 1911 MICHI G ANENSI AN Michigan Beta Chapter Established in 1888 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OocE MKS. FRANCIS . KELSEY MRS. ISRAEL C. RUSSELL . !KS. AI.HERT A. STANLEY SCRORES I URBE MKS. ALFRED H. WHITE MRS. FRANK PARKER MRS. G. CARL HUDER MRS. RALPH MILLER SORORES IN UN1VERSITATE Post Graduate GRACE THOMAS, A.B. 1911 BEULAH WHITNEY CHARLOTTA LINDSTROM DOROTHEA LEE MARGUERITE REED ELLEN MCHENRY NOR MA DE GUISE MARGUERITE BIEBER MARGARET EATON 1912 BELLE HETZEL KATE SHEPPARD ELSIE ZIEGLE SARAH WAITE NELLIE PERKINS IRENE MCFADDEN 1913 1914 RUTH BRIDGE IRENE LORIMKR HARRIET BRIGGS [ 563 TLJ 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Kappa Kappa Gamma CHAPTER ROLL PHI Boston University BETA EPSILON Barnard College BETA SIGMA Adelphi College Psi Cornell University BETA TAU Syracuse University BETA ALPHA University of Pennsylvania BETA IOTA Swarthmore College GAMMA RHO Allegheny College LAMBDA Buchtcl College BETA GAMMA Wooster University BETA Nu Ohio State University BETA DELTA University of Michigan Xi Adrian College KAPPA Hillsdale College DELTA Indiana State University IOTA DePauw University Mu Butler College ETA University of Wisconsin BETA LAMBDA .... University of Illinois UPSILON Northwestern University EPSILON Illinois Wesleyan University CHI University of Minnesota BETA ZETA Iowa State University THETA Missouri State University SIGMA Nebraska State University OMEGA Kansas State University BETA Mu Colorado State University BETA Xi Texas State University BETA OMICRON Tulane University Pi University of California BETA ETA Leland Stanford Jr. University BETA Pi . University of Washington BETA UPSTLON University of West Virginia BETA PHI . University of Montana [564] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Beta Delta Chapter Established in 1890 PATRONESSES MRS. E. A. BOUCKE MRS. CAMPBELL BONNKR MRS. WILLIAM H. HOBKS Miss ALICE HUNT MRS. NEAL N. WOOD Miss KATHRINE HALSEY MRS. HKRBKRT MALLORY BETTY INCE EMILY HOLT GRACE D. WINANS MARIE STEKETEE LYLE NOBLE GRACE STEWART MARJORIE MACDONALU IRENE MURPHY GRACE McGeocH JULIA ANDERSON ELIZABETH CLARK HELEN HENNING MADELAINE McVov GLADYS RACE SORORES IX URBE Miss FANDIRA CROCKER MRS. O. J. McCoy Miss ELEANOR PARKER Miss MABEL TOWNLEY 1911 LOUISE HOLLON PAULINE WITTWER SARAH SUTHERLAND BLANCH MARTIN 1912 1913 1914 MARGUERITE KOLB LILLIAN SCOTT JANE L. QUIRK JESSIE DUCKWALL RUTH DAVIS MILDRED HOLZNAGLE ELSIE KINDEL JULIA HENNING JEAN COCHRANE BEATRICE MERRIAM RUTH MOFFET EMILY BURROWS [567] 1911 MICHIGANENSIAN Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University in 1872 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA . THETA . IOTA . . KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu . . Nu . . Xi . . OMTCRON Syracuse University Northwestern University DePauw University Cornell University University of Minnesota Woman ' s College of Baltimore Boston University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Leland Stanford Jr. University University of California Barnard College University of Nebraska University of Toronto University of Missouri 568 911 MICHI GANENSIAN Theta Chapter Established in 1892 SORORES IX URBE MINNIE BOYLAN BEAL FRANCES FARR ZIMMERMAN JF.ANF.TTE SMITH FLORER AGNES A. INGLIS GRACE FLAGG RAIKES F.I.IZAHETH BROWN HOLHROOK NATALIE FARR LILLIAN ROSENBERGER GUENTHER KIMTH NOBLE PRENTISS AUDIE VINCENT TAYLOR (Alpha) RUTH ALDEN FIFIELD MABEL COOK TILLEY (Alpha) POST GRADUATES KATHERINE TAYLOR MILLISON CUTLER FARR SENIORS MARGARET SMITH ELIZABETH BENNETT CORNELIA CAMPBELL RUTH L ' HoMMEDiKu MADELEINE NADEAU HAZEL VAN AUKEX JUNIORS MARY BONNER JESSIE HOWELL DOROTHY McCoRKi.E LUCILE STOWE HAZEL WOLCOTT SOPHOMORES HARRIETT CARROLL FLORENCE GANIARD ANNE McCAMLY MARY PALMER ELIZABETH HOPPER SARAH LE VALLEY HELEN WAGNER MABEL ROSE FRESHMEN STELLA CHAMBERS MERCEDES DE GOEXAGA WINIFRED MAHON RUTH POST HELEN MAIIOX MARY TRUE ELLA WECKI.ER 571 1911 MICH I G A N ENSIAN Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at DePauw University in 1870 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . DePauw University BETA Indiana State University GAMMA Butler College DELTA University of Illinois EPSILON Wooster University ETA University of Michigan IOTA . . Cornell University KAPPA Kansas State University LAMBDA University of Vermont Mu Alleghany College RHO University of Nebraska SIGMA . . Toronto University TAU . . . Northwestern University UPSILON . University of Minnesota PHI . . Leland Stanford Jr. University CHI .... Syracuse University OMEGA University of California ALPHA BETA Swarthmore College ALPHA GAMMA Ohio State University ALPHA DELTA Goucher College ALPHA EPSILON Brown University ALPHA ETA Vanderbilt University ALPHA ZETA . Barnard College ALPHA THETA University of Texas ALPHA IOTA . Washington University ALPHA KAPPA Adelphi College ALPHA LAMBDA University of Washington ALPHA Mu University of Missouri ALPHA OMICRON . University of Oklahoma ALPHA Nu . . Montana State University ALPHA Xi Oregon State University ALUMNAE CHAPTERS GEEENCASTLE NEW YORK CITY COLUMBUS BURLINGTON Los ANGELES CLEVELAND KANSAS CITY TOPEKA ST. Louis SAN FRANCISCO OMAHA MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO INDIANAPOLIS PHILADELPHIA PlTTSBURG SYRACUSE SEATTLE DENVER LINCOLN BALTIMORE EVANSTON [572] 1911 I CHI G AN EN SI AN Eta Chapter Established in 1879 PATROX ESSES MRS. MARIE LOUISE HALL WALKER MRS. JAMES H. BREWSTER MRS. 11. LAWRENCE BIGELOW MRS. JOHN LAWRENCE MRS. HORACE WILGUS MRS. ALICE WOODBRIDGE SORORES IN URBE MRS. HENRY CARTER ADAMS MRS. ARTHUR GRAVE CANFIELD MRS. ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN MRS. GEORGE P. COLER MRS. JAMES A. CRAIG MRS. EDWARD DUNBAR RICH MRS. ROBERT JOHN CARNEY CHARLOTTE HALL WALKER SOROR Iff FACULTATE CATHARINE LEIGHTON BIGELOW SORORES IN UNIVERS1TATE MARY OCTAVIA MULHERON GRACE ELIZABETH KOONS GLADYS S. PEARSON HELEN WARK PYLE RUBY SCOTT Lois CAMPBELL DOUGLAS STELLA ROSA ROTH R. CORENE ALDRICH ISABELLE RlZER GRACE ELIZABETH BABCOCK 1911 1912 GLADYS VEDDER 1913 1914 DOROTHY MILES BROWN GUSSIE M. BOOKMYER LOUISE ESTHER TUTHILL AGNES PURCKLL PARKS KATHARINE BROWNLEE SHERWOOD RUBY LUCILE SEVERANCE MARGARET ELIZABETH IRVING EMMA ELIZABETH HEATH EMILY MURIEL GILFILLAN LEONA WINIFRED RIORDEN [573] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN ALPHA BETA . . GAMMA . DELTA EPSILON . ZETA . THETA IOTA . . KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu . . Nu . . Xi . . OMICRON Pi . . RHO Alpha Chi Omega Founded at DePauw University in 1885 CHAPTER ROLL DePauw University Greencastle, Ind. Albion College Albion, Mich. Northwestern University Evanston, 111. Allegheny College Meadville, Pa. University of Southern California . . . Los Angeles, Cal. New York Conservatory of Music . . . Boston, Mass. University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Illinois Champaign, 111. University of Wisconsin Madison, Wis. University of Syracuse Syracuse, N. Y. Simpson College Indianola, Iowa University of Colorado Boulder, Colo. University of Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. Baldwin University Baldwin, Kan. University of California Berkeley, Cal. University of Washington Seattle, Wash. ALUMNAE CHAPTERS ALPHA ALPHA . BETA BETA . GAMMA GAMMA DELTA DELTA . EPSILON EPSILON Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, 111. New York City Los Angeles, Cal. Detroit, Mich. 574 | 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Theta Chapter Established in 1898 PATRONESSES MRS. N. S. HOFF MRS. WILLIAM HOFFMAN MRS. JOSEPHINE MURFIN MRS. JAMES HENDERSON FLORENCE B. POTTER MAUD MILLER BISSEL MRS. HARRY NICHOLS MRS. S. M. YUTZY MRS. LLEWELLYN RENWICK ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. CHARLES SINK SORORES IN URBE LYDIA C. CONDON MRS. ROBERT HOWELL MRS. CHARLES KYER ACTIVE CHAPTER FLEET A LAMB KATHERINE ANDERSON MABEL SPAFFORD VERA Fox JANE HARRIS JESSIE PATERSON HAZEL CARTER MARY HYDE HELEN HILLIKER HELEN BUTLER MAE MOSHER JULIA HALLECK GLADYS BROWN FRANCES HAMILTON HELEN CUSHMAN ELMA SHENK EMMA FREEMAN ELIZA CRANMER GRACE DEWEY GERTRUDE JENNINGS HARRIET BURTON IRENE McCoRMicK LUCILE RAMSDELL LUCILE FRANKLIN MILDRED SHERK RUTH KING [577] 1911 MICH I G AN ENSI AN Mu Phi Epsilon (Musical) Founded at the Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . . . Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio . . Boston Conservatory, Boston, Mass. . . University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Mich. DELTA Detroit Conservatory, Detroit, Mich. EPSILON . ... Toledo Conservatory, Toledo, Ohio ZETA .... DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. ETA Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. THETA .... Kroeger School, St. Louis, Mo. I TA . Chicago School of Dramatic Art, Chicago, 111. KAPPA .... Metropolitan School of Music, Indianapolis, Ind. 578 - 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Gamma Chapter Founded in 1904 HONORARY MEMBERS MADAME SCHUMAN-HEINK MRS. CHARLES CLEMENTS MADAME REGNA LENNI MRS. LOUISE V. CRAIG LENORE JACKSON MRS. LEVI D. WINES PATRONESSES MRS. E. S. PEKRY ACTIVE MEMBERS NELL BROWN ETHEL SLAYTON CHARLOTTE HALL MAEME AUDETTE ALTA M. IREMAN ANNA WEBB ETHEL SEELEY GRACE JOHNSON EDITH KOON FLORENCE HAFGER ETHEL WIGHT ALICE TULLER FRANCES SEELEY MRS. R. H. KEMP BESS POOLE MARIE A VERY WlNNlFRED DfiPUE GRACE LESTER JESS LEEMAN GEORGIANNA LONG BERNECE WEST LOUISE STRETCH ALICIA POOLE RUTH MELLON GRACE CAMERON [ 581 911 MICHI G A ' NENSI AN Uffi Chi Omega rounded at the University of Arkansas in CHAPTER ROLL Psi University of Arkansas CHI Kentucky University UPSILON Union University TAU University of Mississippi SIGMA Randolph-Macon Women ' s College RHO Tulane University, Newcombe College Pi University of Tennessee OMICSON University of Illinois Xi Northwestern University Nu University of Wisconsin Mu University of California LAMBDA University of Kansas KAPPA University of Nebraska IOTA University of Texas THETA West Virginia University KTA University of Michigan ZETA University of Colorado EPSILON Columbia University, Barnard College BETA Colby College PHI ALPHA George Washington University DELTA Dickinson College GAMMA Florida State College for Women Psi ALPHA University of Oregon ALPHA University of Washington CHI ALPHA Tufts College ALUMNAE CHAPTERS FAYETTEVILLE ATLANTA OXFORD WASHINGTON CITY LYNCHBURG LEXINGTON KNOXVILLE DENVER KANSAS CITY NEW YORK CITY TEXARKANA NEW ORLEANS MILWAUKEE DES MOINES CHICAGO [ 582 1911 MICHI GANENSIAN Eta Chapter Established in 1905 PATRONESS MRS. E. K. HERDMAN SORORES IX URBE MRS. JOHN O. REED MRS. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK MRS. EDWIN C. GODDARD MRS. RALZEMONU D. PARKER MRS. F. N. MENEFEE SORORES IN UN1VERS1TATE ALICE ADAMS IRENE SNYDER KATHLEEN BEARIISLEY GRACE FAIRM AN CLARA H ORNIXI; BEULAH DILLINCHAM DAISY GHEENACRE ESTHER COLLINS MARIE KATZMAIER LUCILE SEAMAN MARJORIE NICHOLSON 1911 1912 JULIA PHILLIPS CAROLYN ANLRUS CAROLINE WYLLIE VIOLA PEARCE GRACE LOCKTON GRACE CORRIGAN 1913 1914 SARA EWING BLANCHE HESS CATHERINE MACKAY HELEN BAKER MAUD MILLS IRMA HOGADOXE [585] 1911 MICHI G ANENSIAN Omega Upsilon Established in 1909 PATRONESSES MRS. J. V. SHEEHAN MRS. J. J. QUARRY MRS. M. T. CAVANAUCH MEMBERS ADELAIDE M. cDo. Ai.i MARION HURLEY KATRINA CAUCHEY KATHERINE TUOMEY STELLA CAVANAUGH ETHEL MCCRICKETT ZADIE HEUSEL ETHEL MCCRICKETT EVELYN DOUGHERTY HAZEL MURPHY RUTH HURLEY OTILIA LEUCHTWEIS MARGARET LYNCH OLIVE O ' BRIEN DOROTHY CAUGHEY [ 586 1911 M ICH I G A N ENSI AN Westminster House Established in pop PATRONESSES MRS. TRACY MCGREGOR MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MRS. VICTOR H. LANE MRS. EDWARD L. SEYLER MRS. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN MRS. J. LESLIE FRENCH ADELE F. BAYLY MILDRED M. BURNS ELLA M. HYMANS ALTA E. JOHNSTON FLORENCE MACFARLANE RUTH DOUGLAS NELLIE J. HANNA 1911 1912 1913 MARY H. REYNOLDS MILDRED E. RICHMOND LIDA M. SMITH GRACE I. SUTHERLAND MARY F. ROBINSON GLADYS E. HAMMOND 1914 ELIZABETH REYNOLDS HESTER H. ROBINSON 588 ] Index Acolytes .... Aeronautical Society Adelphi .... Alchemists . Alpha Nu .... Alumni Association All-Fresh Foot Ball Alpha Omega Alpha A. I. E. E. Angell, Dr. James B Anoanopaugalan Aristolochite Athletic Association Officers Barristers Base Ball (Varsity) Base Ball Season (Story) . Base Ball 1911 Literary 1911 Law 1911 Engineering 1912 Literary 1913 Literary Basket Ball 1911 Literary 1911 Law 1911 Engineering . 1911 Girls . 1914 Girls Board in Control of Student Pub- lications Buckeve Club Cabinet Club Calendar Campus Societies . . . . Class Reunions (Dix Plan) Comedy Club Committees 1911 Literary . . . . 1911 Law 1911 Engineering . Commerce Club . . . . Contents Conference Question . Cornbuskers Club Cosmopolitan Club Cross Country Club . Debates, Central League Dental Department Dental Seniors . . . . Delta Sigma Rbo . . . . Deutscher Verein . . . . Druids Empire State Club Engineering Department Engineering Seniors . Engineering Society . Faculty Fencers Club .... Foot Ball (Varsity) . . Foot Ball Season (Story) Foot Ball 1911 Literary . . . 1911 Law Page 373 319 302 292 304 41 204 273 315 18 362 318 204 281 220-1 222 244 248 251 255 257 245 249 254 264 265 320 360 357 11 277 143 374 49 91 121 310 10 232 361 362 234-5 300-1 23 160-6 306 372 280 359 21 122-40 316 26 236 206-7 215 243 247 1911 Engineering . . 1913 Literary .... 1913 Engineering . Foreword Forestry Club Forestry School .... Fraternities Acacia Alpha Delta Phi . . . Alpha Epsilon Iota Alpha Kappa Kappa . Alpha Sigma .... Alpha Sigma Phi . Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi .... Chi Psi Delta Chi Delta Kappa Epsilon . Delta Sigma Delta Delta Tau Delta . . . Delta Upsilon .... Kappa Sigma .... Nu Sigma Nu .... Phi Alpha Delta . . . Phi Delta Gamma . Phi Beta Pi . . Phi Chi . . Phi Delta Chi .... Phi Delta Phi .... Phi Delta Theta . . . Phi Gamma Delta . Phi Kappa Psi .... Phi Kappa Sigma . Phi Rho Sigma Pi Upsilon Rho . . . Psi Omega Psi Upsilon .... Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi Sinfonia Theta Delta Chi . . . Xi Psi Phi Zeta Psi Hermitage Pylon Trigon Freshman Glee Club . Fresh-Soph Rush (Story) Gargoyle Girls ' Glee Club .... Graduate School .... Griffins History 1911 Literary .... 1911 Law " 1911 Engineering . 1911 Medicine .... 1911 Dentistry .... 1911 Pharmacy . . . 1911 Homeopathic Homeopathic Department Honor Societies .... Hutchins, President Harry B Page 252 256 258 12 346 349 385 460-3 392-5 492-5 532-3 500-3 468-71 456-9 412-5 388-91 496-9 396-9 480-3 428-31 420-3 444-7 476-9 520-3 512-5 508-11 524-7 484-7 472-5 432-5 452-5 416-9 464-7 504-7 534-7 528-31 408-11 436-9 424-7 448-51 400-3 516-19 440-3 488-91 404-7 542-3 544-5 540-1 369 197 325 368 37 291 46 88 117 147 158 168 174 25 269 14 [589] Index Continued Intcrclass Series . 241-2 Regents, Board of . 16 Jeffcrsonian Junior Hop . 307 . 383 Residential Halls (Women) Rocky Mountain Club . 344-5 . 352-3 Keystone Club Kraenzlein, Alvin C 356 . 223 Scalp and Blad e Sectional Clubs Stylus 358 . 351 . 311 Lanthorne 309 Sigma Delta Chi . 330 Law Review . 326 Sigma Xi . 271 Law Department . 20 Soph Prom . 384 Law Seniors . 92-112 Sororities . 548-88 Le Cercle Francais 370 Alpha Chi Omega 574-7 Literary Department 19 Alphi Phi 568-71 Literary Seniors . 50-83 Chi Omega 582-5 Literary Societies . 297 Collegiate Sorosis .... . 556-9 Lyceum Club . 308 Delta Gamma . 552-5 Medicine, Department of Medic Seniors Memoriam, In Michigan-Pennsy Game . Michigan-Minnesota Game . Michigamua Michigan Daily Michigan Union Michiganensian 22 150-5 42 . 208 . 212 . 278 . 324 . 332-9 . 322-3 Gamma Phi Beta 548-51 . 572-5 . 564-7 . 586-7 . 560-3 . 578-S1 . 588 . 288 . 201 Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Omega Upsilon .... Pi Beta Phi Mu Phi Epsilon .... Westminster House Sphinx Spring Contests Monks, The Mortar Board . .... Musical Clubs ' . . 294 . 287 . 366-7 Statistics 1911 Literary 1911 Law ' 1911 Engineering .... 84 . 113 . 142 New York Club 354-5 1911 Medicine ... . 156 Nurses, Homoeopathic . 178 1911 Dental . 167 1911 Pharmic . 173 1911 Literary 101 1 T n w 48 on 1911 Homeop Student Council 340-1 l y 1 1 J_ tl w ...... 1911 Engineering .... 1911 Medics yu . 120 . 149 Students ' Directory .... Students ' Christian Association r , 1 . 328 . 376-7 1911 Dents 1911 Pharmics . 159 169 Stylus Summer Camp (Story) . . 311 . 145 1911 Homeops Tau Beta Pi 253 1912 Literary 180 Technic, The . 329 1912 Law . 181 Tennis (Varsity) . 230-1 1912 Engineering .... . 182 Theta Kappa Nu . 275 1912 Medics . . . 183 Toastmasters . 282 1912 Dents . 184 Track (Varsity) . 224-5 1912 Homeops . 185 Track Statistics 226-7 1912 Pharmics . 186 Track Season (Story) . 228 1913 Literary . . 188 Track 1913 Law . 189 1911 Literary 246 1913 Engineering . 190 1911 Law . 250 1913 Medics . 191 1911 Engineering .... . 253 1914 Literary . 194 Triangles . 289 1914 Engineering .... 1914 Medics . 195 196 Voyageurs, Les . 295 Omega Phi . 285 Vulcans . 279 Oratorical Board . . 299 Wearers of the " M " .... 233 Organizations (Story) . 268 Wearers of the ' " 11 " 240 Owls 284 Web and Flange . 283 Pharmacy Department Pharmic Seniors 24 . 170-2 Vebstcr Society 305 . 260 Women ' s Athletic Association . Phi Alpha Tau .... . 296 Woman ' s League . 342-3 Phi Beta Kappa .... . 270 Woolsack . 290 Phi Lambda Upsilon .... . 274 Wyvern . 293 Prescott Club . 312 Y M C A 378 Quadrangle 317 Y W C A 377 Quarterdeck 314 Yost. Fieldine H.. Tr. . 205 [590] LISTEN! TAKE MY ADVICE AND READ THESE ADVERTISEMENTS Index to Advertisers Alumnus Arnold, Win Ann Arbor Press . Ann Arbor Savings Bank Ann Arbor Gas Co. . i Bureau of Engraving . Burr-Patterson .... Blashill, J. W Beach Magazine Burchfield Co. . . . Cargill Co City Bakery .... Cutting Cafe .... Chapman, J. L., Jewelry . Dean Co., Ltd. . . . Detroit United Lines . . Dieterle, Wm. E. . . . D. C. Navigation Co. . First. Nat. Barber Shop . First Nat. Bank . . . Fuller O ' Connor Frost, E. R Fischer Finnell . Farmers Mechanics Bank Foster Art Store . . . Fischer, J. C. Co. . . Grey Bros Gargoyle Gross, Fred W. Hotel Tuller .... Haller Jewelry Store Hcmtneter Cigar Co. . Higgins Co Huston Bros Ingdahl, John .... PAGE XXXIII XXIII IV V XVII ( XXXVI ( XXXVII XXIV XIX IX XIX XXXVIII XVIII XXIX XX XXI XIV XXIV XXVI IX VII V XIII XIII XVII XXI XXXIV XXXI XVIII XXIX XXVII XVI XIII IV XVII XVIII PAGE Jolly, R. E : xv Jessops, Wm. Son . . x Jenkins Bros . . . . x Koch Bros vi Lennox, Harry . . . . xxx Lyndon, A. S rx Lufkin Rule Co. . . . ix Lamb Spencer . . . Malcom, J. Karl . . . vin Michiganensian . . . n Mich. Mutual Life Ins. Co. xn Mack Co xv Myles, F. A xxv Moll Stock .... N. xvi 1 1 Michigan Daily . . . xx.xn Nickels, S. B xxxiv Rowe ' s Laundry . . . xx Randall Pack . . . v Rentschler, J. Fred . . vn Roehm, R. J. F. Co. . xiv School of Shorthand . . xxxv Standard Trunk Co. . . xxxi Tuttle ' s xi Truby vn University of Michigan . xxn Varsity Laundry . . . xxxiv Wright, Kay Co. . . i Wild Co m Wahr, Geo iv Wessinger Sign Co. . . vn Weston Electrical Instr. Co. xi Weidman, Geo. . . .xxv Wagner Co xxv Weurth, J. F. Co. . . xxvn Zwerdling, O vni ADVERTISEMENTS DETROIT FRATERNITY JEWELERS AND STATIONERS PIPES,NOVELTIES PENNANTS TROPHIES and MEDALS for all manner of ATHLETIC COMPETITIONS Programs, Menus, Die Stamping, Visiting Cards, Stationery and Correspondence Cards by the box SAMPLES ON REQUEST JEWELERS 2O7 WOODWARD AVENUE DETROIT ADVERTISEMENTS 1911 Michiganensian SPEAKS FOR ITSELF Place Your Order Early $2.50 Express Extra ORDER NOW Gordon W. Kingsbury, Business Manager PRESS BUILDING, ANN ARBOR, MICH. ADVERTISEMENTS G. H. Wild Company Leading Merchant Tailors T O you know we carry the largest and most complete line of Foreign and Domestic Woolens to be shown in Ann Arbor in Overcoats, Suits, Trousers and Outing Goods Your trade solicited. G. H. Wild Company 311 SOUTH STATE STREET ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN in ADVERTISEMENTS Law and Medical Engineering Dental PUBLICATIONS Literary and General Scientific E present the best inducements to Michigan Alumni for the purchase of Library and General Book Supplies that can be secured anywhere in the United States. OUR MAIL ORDER BUSINESS Extends to every state of the Union, and to all foreign countries. LIBRARIES BOUGHT AND SOLD (Estimates furnished for Secondary, School, College and University Libraries.) Discounts of from 10 to 33 3 per cent from publisher ' s prices are allowed to school libraries on all publications. Transportation charges prepaid on all orders, large or small, received through the mail. GEORGE WAHR, Bookseller, Importer and Publisher 103-1 OS North Main Street 316 South State Street Ann Arbor, Michigan Ann Arbor Press MAYNARD STREET We do more Printing for the student body than all the other shops combined. Printers of The Michigan Daily Michigan Alumnus Michigan Law Review Gargoyle News Letter S. C. A. Handbook American Tyler- Keystone Students ' Directory The Technic Michigan School- masters ' Journal High School Omega Text Books in English, French, Spanish, Etc. Specialty of Program Work PRESS BUILDING Both Phones No. 27 Biggins ' I DRAWING INKS ETERNAL WRITING INK ENGROSSING INK TAURINE MUCILAGE PHOTO-MOUNTER PASTE DRAWING-BOARD PASTE LIQUID PASTE OFFICE PASTE VEGETABLE GLUE. ETC. Are the Finest and Best Inks and Adhesives Emancipate yourself from the use of corrosive and ill-smelling inks and adhesives and adopt the Higgins Inks and Adhesives. They will be a revelation to you, they are so sweet, clean and well put up. At Dealers Generally CHAS. M. HIGGINS CO. Manufacturers Branches: Chicago. London 271 Ninth St. BROOKLYN, N. Y. IV ADVERTISEMENTS The Ann Arbor Savings Bank Capital - - - - $ 300.000 Surplus and Profits 75.000 Resources - - - 2,900.000 A general Banking business transacted The attest and strongest savings bank in Washtenaw County. Organized May, 1869. CALENDAR 1910-1911 Oct. 4 First Michigan Daily appears. Oct. 7 Michigan Union launches gigan- tic membership campaign. Oct. 8 Professor J. B. Davis resigns and is appointed professor emeritus. Randall Pack H g i Class Portraiture and Groups by Photography i 2 i E. Washington Avenue Phone 598 FULLER O ' CONNOR Tailors Steam and French Drv Cleaners 619 EAST WILLIAM ST. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN ADVERTISEMENTS JOHN KOCH CHRISTIAN KOCH KOCH BROTHERS General Building Contractors ALUMNI MEMORIAL HALL ERECTED BY KOCH BROTHERS Masonry, Carpentry, Painting, Decorating and Glazing, H eating and Plum bin g BUILDERS OF PRACTICALLY ALL THE PRINCIPAL COLLEGE AND CITY BUILDINGS FOR THE PAST FIFTEEN YEARS BELL PHONE 7676 HOME PHONE 493-2R VI ADVERTISEMENTS Case School of Applied Science holds Michigan to a three to three score. Bert St. John and W. Rowland take charge of the Union Opera. Oct. 10 Faculty verdict : " No night rush. " Oct. 11 Council submits plans for a morn- ing rush. Oct. 12 New rules adopted for class elections. Professor V. R. FOR ICES and ICE CREAM Made in a Sanitary Brine Freezer and HOME MADE CANDIES Quality Guaranteed by J. A. Truby, 116 S. Main St. BOTH PHONES 166 P H O T O G R A P H E R 319 EAST HURON STREET Weissinger Signs ANY KIND ANYWHERE Phone 91 OL 116 So. Main St. E. D. KINNE S. W. CLARKSON HARRISON SOULK President Cashier -President First National Bank OF ANN ARBOR, MICH. Capital $100,000 Surplus and Profits $65,000 DIRECTORS E. D. Kinno S. W. Clarkson Moses Soabolt Harrison Soule Frederick Sclimid William Wagner Wirt Cornwell James L. Babcock Goo. W.Patterson Foreign Exchange bought and sold and Letters of Credit for Travelers. A Savings Department has been established and interest at 3 per cent is paid on deposits. VII ADVERTISEMENTS OSIAS ZWERDLING 215 East Liberty Street BELL PHONE 1380 High Class Ladies Custom Tailor IMPORTER of FINE WOOLENS COVERED This is the address of an up-to-date progressive ladies custom tailoring establishment. I have at all times a wide assortment of all-pure-wool fabrics and un- usual patterns and weaves ready for your inspection and choice. I know how to fashion them into smart garments that will express your personality garments that will fit you. My styles are in keeping with the tailors of Paris where fashion is born. All my garments are tailored by hand and I DELIVER PROMPTLY ON TIME AS PROMISED. That ' s a great point for you to consider. You can ' t do better than to order your next clothes of me. I charge merely enough for them to ensure your satisfaction, but not enough to make you uneasy about ordering. Remember we make nothing but suits, coats, skirts and riding habits and always furnish our own material. No two patterns alike in Ann Arbor. IT ' S UP TO ME LET ME SHOW YOU From Abroad we get many of our latest novelties in the choicest fabrics. In models we add to the freshest London and Paris conceptions the smartest styles that breathe the New York- ishness that unmistakable " air " of tailor- ing class and distinction. Whether you ' re normal or a bit odd in build, the character and fit of our gar- ments will quicken your sense of clothes- rightness. This Season ' s favored shades are delightfully different, and becoming, too, and our modest prices will make you wonder. You ' ll do us both a favor to look in TODAY. 118 East Liberty Street =C.C.C.= J ' KARL MALCOLM VIII ADVERTISEMENTS HATEVER it may be that you require in the way of Measuring Tapes you are assured of perfect satisfaction if you pro- cure those that bear the trademark UFK N They are backed by the quality that has made possible the up- building of the largest institu- tion of its kind in the world. A dealer in any part of the world will take pride in selling you a 1 F ffN You will take pride in its possession. THE UFfffN fll LE f?O. SAGINAW, MICH., U. S. A. Netv York London. Eng. Windsor, Canada L First Nat. Barber Shop CIGARS, CIGARETTES TOBACCOS FIRST NAT. BANK BLDG. F. P. Baier, Proprietor McLucas is appointed to take Professor Brewster ' s place. Oct. 13 Fielding H. Yost, Jr., becomes a a candidate for quarterback. Oct. 15 Green ' s touchdown defeats M. A. C. Final score, 6 to 3. Fresh- men win daytime rush. " Cane spree " introduced. Heidelberg loses to the Freshmen, 25 to 0. Charles A. Bowman is elected Is Your Salary Big Enough? Send 25 Cents for 12 months ' subscription to Beach ' s Magazine of Business A handsome monthly magazine fr busi- ness men, office managers, bookkeepers, j accountants, cashiers, credit men. stenog- raphers, advertising managers, etc. The " man behind the desk " must have it. Splendid business stories. Your money back if you do not like it. A. subscriber writes: " I am more than pleased with your magazine and it will never be off my desk. It is full of common senee talks and the business stories are fine. " E. H. BEACH, Publisher W-71 W. Fort St., Detroit, Mich. When you think of Michigan you think of LYNDON The Photographer Don ' t on? Then Jon ' t forget that he keeps all his negatives. Want prints from any f H ' riteA. S. LYNDON, 719 N. University Ave. IX ADVERTISEMENTS Jenkins Bros. Valves Always Prove to be Thoroughly Reliable THEY are well proportioned, and have full openings. The metal is of the very best grade, and so distributed that each part secures its correct proportion, thereby insuring the greatest possible strength. They look well, they are well constructed, and when in service they hold tight. They are furnished in a variety of styles and sizes to meet every con- dition Standard Pattern for medium pressures, Extra Heavy Pattern for high pressures. Special valves for superheated steam. Jenkins Bros, also manufacture Jenkins ' 96 Packing, a high grade sheet- ing for the packing of all kinds of steam joints, Jenkins ' 96 Gaskets, Jenkins Discs, Jenkins Bros. Pump Valves, etc. Jenkins Bros, adopted their trade mark as a protection to their cus- tomers as well as themselves. Avail yourself of this protection by insisting upon goods bearing trade mark as shown in the cuts. Write for catalogue. Jenkins Bros., New York, Boston, Philadelphia, Chicago JESSOPS Jessop ' s Steel DOUBLE SHEAR STEEL BLISTER STEEL ANNEALED TOOL STEEL Jessop ' s " Ark " High Speed Steel is the very best on the market MANUFACTURED AT SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND Wm. Jessop Sons, Inc. 91 JOHN STREET, NEW YORK ADVERTISEMENTS base ball manager; Herbert Goetz is elected track manager and John B. Lyman, Inter- scholastic manager. Oct. 21 Orators begin work for the Peace Contest. Oct. 22 Michigan, 3 ; Ohio State, 3. " Nuff sed. " Alma loses to Freshmen by a score of 22 to 2. Michigan Union Opera called " The Crim- son Chest. " Oct. 24 Discord in the Western Con- ference. Oct. 26 Aero Club is organized. Oct. 27 Gargoyle appears, " better than ever. " Oct. 28 C. J. McFadden is elected presi- dent of the Senior Law Class. Oct. 29 Michigan defeats Syracuse, 11 to 0. Freshmen win from Ohio Northern, 34 to 9. Oct. 31 Michigan Union plans smoker instead of a banquet. " TUT ' S " 338 SOUTH STATE For Excellent LUNCHES CANDIES and SODAS Ask any Grad Ask any Under-Grad They All Say " GO TO TUTTLE ' S " PHONE 150 338 SOUTH STATE ALTERNATING CURRENT W rL O 1 (J JN PORTABLE AND SWITCHBOARD AMMETERS and VOLTMETERS are Absolutely Dead Beat. Extremely Sensitive, Practically free from Temperature Error. Their indications are practically independent of frequency and also of wave form. Weston Eclipse Direct Current Switchboard Ammeters and Voltmeters (Soft Iron or Electro-Magnetic type) are remark- ably accurate low-priced instruments. Admirably adapted for general use in small plants. Well made and nicely finished. Excellent in quality but low in price. Correspondence regarding these and our standard Laboratory. Portable and Su itckfaam Instru- ments arc solicited by Weston Electrical Instrument Co. Waverly Park, Newark, New Jersey New York Office, 114 Liberty Street XI ADVERTISEMENTS The Old Michigan Mutual Life Insurance Company of Detroit completed with 1910 the 43rd year of its existence show- ing handsome gains in all the essential features that add to its strength and prosperity. This company now has carefully invested assets of $11,539,000.00 and a total of insurance in force amounting to $48,351,000.00. The Company paid death claims during 1910 amounting to $ 638,713.36 And paid to living policy holders in 1910 . 773,007.31 Total amount paid to policy holders in one year $ 1,411,720.67 Total amount paid to policy holders since the organization of the Company .... $18,903,836.51 Total amount paid to policy holders since organization plus the amount now held for their benefit $29,419,331.62 A record of actual results which speaks for itself. Special attention is invited to the high character of the assets of the Michigan Mutual, which is unsurpassed by any Insurance Company in the United States. All the policies written by the Michigan Mutual are approved by the Commissioner of Insurance of Michigan; all its policies contain the Standard Provisions required by the laws of the States in which it operates, and all the obligations of its policy contracts are secured by carefully invested assets of over $11,500,000.00, including a surplus fund of over $850,000.00. The definite policy contracts issued by this Company appeal to all men who are looking for absolute protection and investment in life insurance at the lowest rates permitted by the standard and legalized tables of mortality. THE MICHIGAN MUTUAL HAS SOME LUCRATIVE FIELD POSITIONS OPEN FOR MEN OF INTEGRITY AND ABILITY O. R. LOOKER, President A. H. WILKINSON, Attorney A. F. MOORE, Secretary HOYT POST, 2nd Vice-President T. E. McDo.NOUGH, Asst. Secretary G. W. SANDERS, Actuary C. A. KENT, 1st Vice-President J. P. DAWSON, Cashier T. F. GIDDINGS, Sup ' t Agents W. G. HUTCHINSON, M. D., Medical Director W. B. MARSHUTZ, Agency Supervisor for Michigan XII ADVERTISEMENTS Nov. 2 Decrease in Engineering Depart- ment attendance. Nov. 3 Michigan declares Notre Dame stars are ineligible. Nov. 4 Michigan cancels Notre Dame game. Nov. 5 Freshmen wallop M. A. C. first year men, 26 to 0. Nov. 7 Near journalists visit Detroit. Nov. 12 Michigan and Pennsy battle to a scoreless tie. Kalamazoo CRAWFORD SHOE for MEN COMPLETE LINE OF Ladies ' and Children ' s SHOES Gym Goods of All Kinds E. R. FROST, 302 S. State St. FISCHER FINNELL Dealers in Staple and Fancy Groceries CORNER STATE AND PACKARD STREETS STATE ST. INTERURBAN WAITING ROOM Another Tear Means Another Tear Book Advertisers Pay the Freight WHY NOT? Then Smoke Up The Hemmeter Cigar Co. Detroit, Michigan XIII ADVERTISEMENTS The Great ' Varsity Way BETWEEN Detroit, Ann Arbor, " Jackson and Kalamazoo Detroit United Lines FOBS CHARMS RINGS PENNANTS PIPES MEDALS Makers of Standard Phi Beta Kappa Keys R. J. F. Roehm Company DETROIT, MICH. Sixty-one Years ' Experience in the Manufac- ture of Fraternity Jewelry :: Designers of Exclusive Society and Class Pins and Rings WRITE FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOG ALSO PRICE LIST OF BADGES R. J. F. Roehm Company 21 Grand River Avenue, East, Detroit, Mich. XIV ADVERTISEMENTS R. E. JOLLY ACKNTS I- OK (). F. STACY CO., NEW YORK and S N Y I) K R : C H A F F E K Fine Confectioneries 308 8. STATE ST., SAGER BLOCK Hot and Cold Lunches At All Hours Ice Cream and Soda Water and all Summer Beverages All the Leading; Mixtures of Tobaccos, Cigars and Cigarettes, Domestic and Imported Largest Line of Pipes in the city at -I ' lry low prices Agents for B-B-B, English Make, D e m u t h 6c Co. and M. Linkman Co. Dry Goods Cloaks Millinery Shoes Rugs Carpets Furniture Draperies Bazaar Ann Arbor ' s Trade Center Over Fifty Years walked over by tin- Freshmen. Score, 60 to 0. 16 .Minnesota protests " Bottles " Thomson. 1 S " Kcene " Fit patrick talks at mass meeting. 19 Three double " rabs. " Michigan defeats Minnesota. 6 to and wins Western Championship. Some celebration. v. 21 Fourteen men win " M ' s. " Xov. 22 " Big F.ight " prohibits future Michigan-Minnesota games. Michigan Union smoker a big success. Xov. 26 Michigan decides to stay out of the Western Conference. Senior Laws win the inter-class foot ball championship. Detroit Alumni banquets the champions. Xov. 28 Bcnbrook. Kdmumls. Wells. Ror- XV ADVERTISEMENTS 168 Sterling Silver Gold Plate 170 ISO. 151. 152. 153. 154. 155. 156. 157. 158. 159. 161. 160. 162. 163. 164. 165. 166. 167. 168. 169. 170. llrooc llrooc 1 rOOC llrooc llrooc llrooc llrooc Stick llrooc Charn Charn Charn llrooc llrooc llrooc 11 rooc llrooc llrooc 11 rooc 11 rood Broocl . .$ .75 .50 1.00 .50 . . .25 . 1.5O . . . 2.00 Hat Pin 1 00 Hat Pin . . . . . .35 Hat Pin .50 Hat Pin . . .75 .50 Hat Pin .25 1 1 at Pin .50 .50 Solid Gold 10K $2.50 2.00 4.50 4.00 400 .85 8.00 13.00 6.50 1.75 1.75 2.00 1.75 2.00 Solid Gold 14K $6.66 5.66 s.oo 2.00 1.00 5.00 9.75 18.00 7.50 1.50 2.00 2.00 6.00 Seals furnished in either light or dark blue with yellow enamel or in rose finish as desired. Jeweled pins are furnished regularly with pearls hut can be furnished also in opals or turquoise. Solid gold pins are equipped with safety catch. Silk fobs in sterling silver or gold filled trimming to mount charms, $1.00; with solid gold trimmings, $5.00 to $9.00, according to weight. Any above sent postpaid with the privilege of returning if not satisfactory. Souvenir Sterling Spoon Leaflet sent upon request. Haller ' s Jewelry Store ANN ARBOR, MICH. XVI ADVERTISEMENTS Gas Light Makes the best study light Brilliant, intense and economical Engineer ' s Drafting Lamp Casts no Shadow sell everything that burns Gas Ann Arbor Gas Company leske and Magidsohn make the All-Western foot ball team. Nov. 30 " Vic " Conklin is elected foot ball c a ) t a i 11. Requirements for higher degrees are broadened. Dec. 1 Minnesota wants Michigan back in tbe Western Conference. Dec. 2 " Benny " Benbrook and " Joe " Magidsohn are chosen for an All-American team. Campus Capital $50, 000 Surplus $50, 000 UnJi ' viJeJ Profits $55,000 Farmers Mechanics Bank 101-103-105 South Main St. Ann Arbor - - Michigan K. KKMPK. Pres. H. G. PRKTTYMAN, I ' ice-Pres. , A. Vli.uiAMS. Cashier F. T. STOWK. Asst. Cashier BILLIARDS BOWLING HUSTON BROS. CIGARS CANDIES xvu ADVERTISEMENTS o 1 sa) ' Clothes make the man. " If so make successful men. JOHN INGDAHL (Jailor 52 VALPEY BUILDING, 213 WOODWARD AVE. DETROIT, MICHIGAN TELEPHONE MAIN 4356 make a specialty oj clothes for young men When in need of the best in the BAKED GOODS LINE call at The CITY BAKERY 206 EAST HURON ST. BOTH PHONES 156 Special Rates to Boarding Houses and Fraternities For a Tear of Laughter Read the Gargoyle Bright Sketches Clever Short Stories Excellent Illustrations LEE A WHITE . . . Managing Editor NORMAN M. WITTET Business Manager WARREN CRANE . Advertising Manager Office: Press Building, Ann Arbor, Michigan Subscribe Now for Next Year =, CENTS PER YEAR XVIII ADVERTISEMENTS societies ask for a quieter library. Dec. 3 Professor Tilley pleads for better medical attention in the univer- sity. Dec. 5 Action of Western Conference makes Michigan choose the east for our athletic field of action. Dec. 6 Professor Morback pleads for spelling reform. Dec. 10 Fresh Spread a big success. Dec. 12 Walter Camp selects Benbrook and Wells for his All-American eleven. I )rc. 13 Professor G. W. Paterson is ap- pointed a member of the American Olympic committee. Dec. 14 " The Crimson Chest " played be- fore an enthusiastic first night crowd. Deo. 16 Plans are laid for the Medic Memorial building. Dec. 19 Student Directory finally appears. J. W. Blashill Dealer in FRESH WSALT MEATS WEIL HAVE FINE POKKCHORS 705 PACKARD STREET ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN You Want your clothes to possess Quality and Style. W " e can give you both. Our materials are the very best and our styles are the very latest Burchfield customers are looked at twice S. W. Burchfield Co. 106 E. Huron St. XIX ADVERTISEMENTS Buy your College Jewelry at Chapman ' s Jewelry Store 206 MAIN STREET Michigan Seal Pins, Rose finish, 35c, 50c and 75c each. Michigan Seal Pins, Rose finish, enameled; 50c, 75c and $1.00 each. Michigan Seal Pins, Rolled plate, looks like solid gold, enameled; 75c, and $1.00 each. Michigan Seal Pins, Solid gold with safety catch; $2.50, $3.00 and $3.50 each. Plain Solid Gold Block " M " pins with safety catch; $2.00 each. Solid Gold Block " M " pins with safety catch, set with pearls; $4.00 and $5.00 each. Solid Gold Block " M " pins with safety catch, set with turquoise; $4.00 and $5.00 each. I have also a fine line of Michigan Fobs and Spoons as well as a great variety of Pins not mentioned above. My prices are always right. J. L. Chapman, Jeweler, 206 Main Street Rowe ' s Laundry THOMAS ROWE, Proprietor Work neatly and promptly done Goods called for and delivered GIVE US A TRIAL Bell Phone 457 406 Detroit St. XX ADVERTISEMENTS Dec. 20 Maurice Toulme is elected " J " hop representative by tlie inde- pendents. Jan. 4 Glee Club loses heavily on annual trip. Jan. 7 Lucius L. Hubbard is appointed regent to succeed Gov. Chase S. Osborn. Jan. 9 Council decrees the confiscation of all first year headgear save toques. Jan. 10 Dr. Kraenzlein pleads for greater participation in athletics. Jan. 12 Exams are close. Epidemic of mumps strikes the campus. Jan. 13 Michigan Union campaign fund committee meets. Jan. 14 Athletic Association election. " Larry Learmonth " is chosen foot ball manager. C. W. Han- nan is chosen treasurer. Jan. 16 Comedy Club cast for " The Title Mart " is selected. Jan. 17 Octavia Bates leaves $20,000 to the University. FOSTER ' S Fine Art Store Headquarters for Choice Gifts 300 S. STATE STREET University Brand Coffee Selected, Blended and Roasted by us with the greatest care in order to get the best drinking qualities. DEAN j CO., Ltd. 214 South Main Street BOTH PHONES 57 XXI ADVERTISEMENTS University of Michigan ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN HARRY B. HUTCHINS, LL.D., President 5300 Students Expenses Low Seven Departments Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts JOHN O. REED, V ;i Full literary and scientific courses Teachers ' course Higher commercial course Course in insurance Course in forestry An organized graduate school All courses open to professional students on approval of Faculty. Department of Engineering MORTIMER E. COOLEY, Dean Complete courses in civil, mechanical, electrical, naval, and chemical engineering Architecture and architectural engineering Conservation Engineering Technical work under instructors of professional experience Workshop, experimental, and field practice Mechanical, physical, electrical, and chemical laboratories Fine new building just added to former facilities Central heating and lighting plants adapted for instruction. Department of Medicine and Surgery V. C. VAUGHAN, Dean Four years ' graded course Highest standard for all work Special attention given to laboratory teaching Magnificent new laboratory Ample clinical facilities Bedside instruction in hospital, a special feature Facilities offered for graduate work in all departments. Department of Law HENRY M. BATES, Dean Three years ' course One year ' s graduate course Practice court work a specialty Special facilities for work in history and political science. School of Pharmacy J. O. SCHUVTTERBKCK. Dean Two and four years ' courses Ample laboratory facilities Training for prescription service, manufacturing pharmacy, industrial chemistry, and for the work of the analyst. Homeopathic Medical College W. B. HINSDALE, Dean Full four years ' course Fully equipped hospital, entirely under Faculty control Especial attention given to materia medica and scientific prescribing Twenty hours ' weekly clinical instruction. College of Dental Surgery XEI.VILLE S. HOFF. Acting Dean Three years ' course New building costing $1(X),000, now occupied Ample laboratories, clinical rooms, library, and lecture room in its own building Clinical material in excess of needs. Summer Session JOHN R. EFFINGER, Dean A regular session of the University. More than 275 courses in arts, engineering, medicine, law, pharmacy, and library methods. SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Secretary For full information (Catalogue, Special Departmental Announcements. Illustrated Booklets, etc., or parti- cular matters of inquiry) address Deans of Separate Departments. XXII ADVERTISEMENTS Jan. 19 Dean M. E. Cooley receives the degree of Doctor of Engineer- ing from the University of Nebraska. Jan. 20 Michigan debating team defeats Chicago. Jan. 21 Oratorical Association faces a large deficit. Hockey team wins first game. Jan. 23 Coasting party meets with acci- dent. Jan. 24 Professor Bradley M. Thompson resigns. Jan. 26 Tom May advocates an art school in conjunction with the Univer- sity. Jan. 27 - " The Title Mart " is successfully presented. Authors set to work on the 1912 opera. Jan. 30 Exams start. More cases of mumps are reported. Feb. 9 First semester ends. The epidemic appears to be subsiding. Feb. 10 " The best ' J ' -hop ever. " Lamb Spencer 318 South State Street FRUITS and FANCY GROCERIES ARNOLD ' S JEWELRY STORE 22O South Main Street Ann Arbor, Michigan Originators and Designers of Michigan Pins, Fobs, Spoons, Steins and College Souvenirs. A collection of 100 patterns to choose from. Send for illustrated sheet. We are jewelers to U. of M. Athletic Association, Michigamua, Druids, Vulcans, Alchemists, Barristers, Owls, Sphinx, Alpha Nu, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, Senior Society, Mortar Board, Girls ' Glee Club, etc. Designs and estimates cheerfully furnished. Our large stock of Diamonds, Jewelry, Watches and Silver- ware will always meet your demands for Wedding Gifts, Prizes and Remembrances. Mail orders promptly filled. William Arnold, College Jeweler 220 SOUTH MAIN ST. ANN ARBOR, MICH. XXIII ADVERTISEMENTS The FRATERNITY and SOCIETY BADGES Manufactured by URR PATTERSON (OMPANY MANUFACTURING JEWELERS 7SWFOHTST OPPOSITE POSIOFFICE T)ETROIT.MICH. Are of CLEAN CUT DIE WORK and FINE WORKMANSHIP Every Pin is Guaranteed Against Breakage or Loss of Stones WRITE FOR CATALOGUE YOU WANT THE BE,ST YOU WANT CLOTHES OF BEST STYLE.. QUALITY AND VALUE. YOU WANT FABRICS WHOSE LININGS. FRAME. WORK AND WORKMANSHIP ARE OF THE HIGHE.ST ORDER I CAN GIVE. YOU WHAT YOU WANT AND GIVE YOU MORE SATISFACTION IS THE LIFE OF MY TRADE MY CLOTHES WE.AR AND SATISFY. THE PRICE IS RIGHT MY CONSERVATIVE, ENGLISH AND DRESS SUITS. MADE-TO- ORDER SHIRTS AND NECKTIES MEAN INDIVIDUALITY TO YOU SEE ME TODAY AT 117 E. LIBERTY ST Wm. E. Dieterle Varsity Tailor XXIV ADVERTISEMENTS Feb. 13 " Joe " Homer invades the East and returns with n u m e r o u s trophies. Feb. 14 " Jim " Watkins receives the Rhodes scholarship. Feb. 17 We entertain the investigation committee of the state legis- lature. Feb. 18 Base ball candidates turn out. Feb. 20 University Senate grants per- mission to hold a minstrel show. STAPLE and FANCY GROCERIES Our Business Maxim is: The Best Quality at the Lowest Price. GEORGE WEIDMAN The House of Quality 411 E. JEFFERSON ST. 1373 PHONE S. F. A. MYLES, Fine Tailoring PHONE 1258-J 607 E. WILLIAMS ST. ANN ARBOR, MICH. Wagner Co IMPORTING TAILORS Complete Lines of Seasonable Goods 303-305 S. State St. Ann Arbor, Mich. xxv _ ADVERTISEMENTS AKC LINES DETROIT CLEVELAND BUFFALO FALLS t Kl LI HI TOLEDO PT. HURON GODERICH ALPENA ST.IGNACE [THE LUXURY Of A LAKE JRIP Where will you spend your summer vacation Why not enjoy the charms of our Inland Seas, the most pleasant and economical outing in America? WHERE YOU CAN GO All the important ports on the Great Lakes are reached regularly by the excellent service of the D. C. Lake Lines. The ten large steamers of this fleet are of modern steel construction and have all the qualities of and comfort, Daily servica is operated between Detroit and Cleveland, Detroit and Buffalo; four trips weekly between Toledo, Detroit, Mackinac Island and way ports; daily service between Toledo, Cleveland and Put-in-Bay. A Cleveland to Mackinac special steamer will be operated two trips weekly from June 15th to September 10th, stopping only at Detroit every trip and Goderich, Ont. every other trip. Special Day Trips Between Detroit and Cleveland, During July and August RAILROAD TICKETS AVAILABLE:-Tkkets reading via any rail line between Detroit and Buffalo and Detroit and Cleveland will be honored tor transport- ation on D. C. tine Steamers In either direction. Send 2 cent stamp for Illustrated Pamphlet and Great Lakes Map. Address: L. G. Lewis, G. P. A., Detroit. Mich. Philip H. McMillan. Pres. A. A. Schantz. Gen ' l MgT. ij$y Detroit Cleveland Navigation Company XXVI ADVERTISEMENTS HT would make Apollo him- self weep at the thought of trying to look as handsome as the young men in the fashion panels of Society Brand Clothes Did you receive a set? The new styles in Society Brand Clothes are here, ready for you to try on. They will make you look as good as the illustra- tions in the fashion panels. J. F. Wuerth Co. 211 So. Main St. WHEN IN DETROIT STOP AT Hotel Tuller New and Abso- lutely Fireproof Cor. Adams Ave. and Park St. In the Centre of the Theatre, Shopping and Business District Has Large Convention Hall, Ball Room and Grand Roof Garden Cafe BANQUETS A SPECIALTY Music from 6 P. M. to 12.30 A ' . M. Every Room has Private Bath EUROPEAN PLAN Rates: $1.50 per Day and up L. W. TULLER, Prop. Fred J. Slater is elected presi- dent of the Student Council. Feb. 21 Senior Lits hold a vaudeville show. Feb. 22 President Emeritus J a m e s B. Angell delivers the Washington ' s birthday address before the the Laws. Feb. 23 The " Imperial Club " is pinched. W. W. Cook makes a generous gift for residential halls. Feb. 25 Freshmen win indoor meet. Mar. 2 Theta Kappa Nu is installed in the Law department. Mar. 3 Logan Cheek dies of typhoid. Mar. 8 Junior Medica adopt the honor system. Mar. 9 " J " -hop profits, amounting to $338.81, are donated to the Union campaign fund. Mar. 11 Craig team defeats Horner team in a hard fought track meet. Mar. 12 The canoeing season opens. Mar. 14 Tau Beta Pi elects. XXVII JLJULLJLJLJ H Moll Stock Tailors and Importers ESTABLISHED 1888 X7E wish to announce the opening of a new department just in- stalled for young men, under the direct super- vision of our Mr. Stock, Jr. We solicit the trade of every University man who appreciates garments befit- ting his personality, com- bining character and indi- viduality. $35.00 and Upward By special appointment sole agents GEORGE CORDING London, England WATERPROOF and ENGLISH SLIP-ON OVERCOATS 95 Fort St. West, Detroit VIEW OF SALESROOM XXVIII ADVERTISEMENTS You Are Not Satisfied with the appearance of your clothes, have us take your measure for a Suit or Overcoat to be made as you want it by Ed. V. Price Co. Largest tailors in the world of Good made to order clothes. You ' ll secure superior workmanship, cor- rect fit, and fine service value at a very attractive price. Don ' t delay an early selection of fabric. Fred W. Gross 123 E. Liberty St. Ann Arbor, Mich. Exclusive Local Representative I tU. V PH. ' -L " Mar. IS Henry Ford, of Detroit, donates a prize of $300 for oratory. Mar. 17 Freshman track team wins the Y. M. C. A. invitation meet at the Detroit Light Guard Armory. Gutknecht wins the varsity oratorical contest. Michi- gan Union holds St. Patrick ' s day dance. Mar. 18 Michigan loses dual meet to Syracuse, 43 to 34. Fresh Engineers win the basket hall championship. Mar. 20 Posters for the Michigan Union Minstrel show are stolen. Mar. 22 Theta Kappa Nu holds elections. Mar. 23 Professor W. B. Phillips, of Tulane University, is chosen Professor of American history. Mar. 24 Benjamin S. Hanchett is appointed regent. " Der Dummkopf " is a great success. The CUTTING CAFE A STUDENT AFFAIR CORNER STATE and MONROE BELL PHONE 1736 Caters especially to Transient Trade Special Room for La ties Banquets and Receptions HOME PHONE 524 WHITE XXIX ADVERTISEMENTS HARRY LENOX Sailor Is in His New Store With a Large Stock of Foreign f Domes fie WOOLENS LAFAYETTE AVENUE DETROIT, MICHIGAN XXX ADVERTISEMENTS J. A. GREY E. A. GREY GREY BROTHERS TAILORS and DRY CLEANERS BELL PHONE ,1530-J [1534-L HOME PHONE, 705 BLACK 1021 N. UNIVERSITY AVE. 1112 S. UNIVERSITY AVE. Ann Arbor, Michigan Mar. 25 Michigan breaks tbree records but is unable to defeat Cornell. Mar. 27 Pbi Lambda Upsilon announces elections. Mar. 28 May Festival artists are an- nounced. Mar. 29 Schoolmasters of Michigan meet in annual convention. Sunday mails are abolished. Silent cheers from the freshmen. Mar. 31 Women ' s League holds annual banquet at Barbour gym. Apr. 1 Freshmen defeat Detroit Central. John Gutknecht is elected presi- dent of the Northern Oratorical Association. Apr. 6 Branch Rickey signs contract to coach base ball team for two more years. Apr. 7-17 Spring recess. Apr. 21-22 Michigan Union minstrel show. Apr. 27 C e r c 1 e Francais presents " Les Romanesques. " Headquarters for COMMERCIAL and THEATRICAL TRUNKS FIBRE TELESCOPES and SAMPLE CASES All Styles of Suit Cases, Traveling Bags, Wardrobe and Steamer Trunks for Tourists, Ladies ' Shopping Bags, Bill Books, Pocketbooks. You ' will find our prices are riffit Give us a Trial. WE HAVE A WELL EQUIPPED REPAIR DEPARTMENT Standard Trunk Co. ROBERT HKRTZOG. Proprietor. 143 Jefferson Ave. Phone Main 5950 Four Doors West from Griswold St. Detroit, Michigan XXXI ADVERTISEMENTS The MICHIGAN DAILY Official Student Newspaper Do not forget your Alma Mater! Always keep in touch with life and events at the University. Contains all the news first hand and will keep you ivell informed. Mr. Alumnus: It is your duty to your college to subscribe for its official paper and thus keep posted. Subscription Rate, $3.00 a Year, Postpaid The MICHIGAN DAILY NORMAN H. HILL, Business Manager, Ann Arbor, Mich. BEf- XXXII THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS Issued MONTHLY by the ALUMNI ASSOCIATION of the UNIVERSITY MR. SENIOR: You can make no better investment on leaving college than to subscribe to THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS. It will be your only tangible connection with the University and its associations. For fifteen cents a month you can keep in close touch with Campus affairs, the fortunes of your classmates, learn something about the University world in general, and become a member of the Alumni Association of the University. Other alumni of the University appreciate THE ALUMNUS, as is shown by the fact that it has the largest subcription list of any alumni publication in the country. Help us by your subcription to maintain this lead for Michigan. SI. 50 a year. THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS WILFRED B. SHAW Editor ARTHUR J. ABBOTT Business Mgr. Volume XVII No. 8 XXXIII ADVERTISEMENTS do the Highest Grade ff ork 215-217 S. Fourth Ave. Both Phones 928 If you Want the Best MEAT, POULTRY and FISH Phone No. JII S. B. NICKELS, 607 E. William St. Ann Arbor, Michigan JNO. C. FISCHER CO. Hardware MAKERS OF BACTERIOLOGICAL APPARATUS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS 105-107 E. Washington St. XXXIV ADVERTISEM E N T S Typewriter Copying The School of Shorthand employs con- stantly several experienced copyists who arc able to do all kinds of copying on the typewriter promptly and at reasonable rates. During the past year we did a large amount of such work for over fifty University pro- fessors, besides a considerable amount for a number of fraternities, sororities and other college organizations. We guarantee high grade work. We are prepared to execute mail orders for such work from any part of the United States. Such orders a rc given most careful attention and satis- faction is guaranteed. We also furnish Ann Arbor people with good stenographers by the day or hour at a moderate rate. We solicit your patronage. SCHOOL of SHORTHAND 711 N. University Ave. Ann Arbor, Michigan Typewriters to Rent Course in Typewriting, $5.00 The Ann Arbor Teachers ' Agency Is in constant communication with the bet- ter class of high schools, academies, col- leges, normal schools and universities in the country and receives many calls for teachers from these schools. We would be pleased to cooperate with teachers who need such assistance as our agency is able to render. We do nrt charge an enrollment fee. If you enroll in our agency, you place yourself under no obligation to us, unless you accept a positicn to which this agency recommends you. If you accept such a position, the usual teachers ' agency fee will then be due us. Send for enrollment blank. THE ANN TEACHERS ' ARBOR AGENCY 711 N. University Ave. Ann Arbor, Michigan We Give Special Attention to Teachers of Commercial Branches After You Graduate What? IF you expect to be an attorney, a knowledge of Short hand will make it possible for you to secure a position promptly with some one of the best law firms in the country. IF you intend to go into business. Shorthand will open the way to one of the finest positions in the L ' n i ted States where there are the best possible opportunities for learning the bushier and securing rapid promotion. IF you expect to teach, a knowledge of Short- hand, in addition to your specialty, will enable you to secure a good position more promptly in a better school and at a larger salary than would otherwise be possible. Ve cannot begin to supply the demand for University graduates who can teach Shorthand in addition to language, mathe- matics, history or some other high school branch. Salaries for such teachers range from twenty to thirty percent higher than for teachers of the ordinary subjects. IF you would like to become a private secretary to some professional man, at a good salary, a knowledge of Shorthand, in addition to your University training, will enable you to secure such a position at once. Write us, or call at our office for full particulars, SCHOOL of SHORTHAND 711 N. University Ave. Ann Arbor, Michigan Typewriters to Rent Course in Typewriting, $5.00 Typewriter Duplicating AXYMODY who has matter of any kind lei be duplicated and who wants it done right should send or take the work to the SCHOOL OF SHORTHAND We use the Multigraph. Writerpress and Wood .Multiple Typewriter, all ribbon printing machines. Xo better work is done in tin- country. Fraternities and sororities lind this just the thing for fraternal letters. Circular letters of all kinds for business and pro- fessional men. reports and form letters of every description are best done by this process. Class secretaries sending out mat- ter relative to reunions find our work especially suited to their needs. We also address envelopes and Till in names and addresses at head of duplicated letters. Call at our office or write us for samples and rates. We know we can please you. Mail orders given prompt attention. SCHOOL of SHORTHAND 711 N. University Ave. Ann Arbor, Michigan Typewriters to Rent Course in Typewriting, $5.00 XXXV ADVERTISE M E N T S BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, Inc. Minneapolis, Minn. One of the largest producers of College Annuals. Makers of Zinc Etchings, Halftones, Golorplates and Photogravures from your own or our Copies Art editors can obtain advice and sugges- tions from our large art department. REMEMBER BUREAU OF ENGRAVING NEXT YEAR. XXXVI ADVERTISEMENTS The MOST ATTRACTIVE ANNUALS This Year are Illustrated with BUREAU of ENGRAVING Plates Minneapolis XXX VII ADVERTISEMENTS To those seeking assistance in the preparation of their advertising literature, we offer the ser- vices of an organization which for years has enjoyed a national reputation as specialists in the production of High Grade Engraving and Printing. A constant and steady increase in the volume of our business has made it necessary for us to in- crease our facilities and equipment by adding to our staff and establishing a branch plant in Detroit where we maintain a competent corps of artists and a complete equipment for the com- pilation of booklets and catalogs of all styles. Your first order will reveal the exceptional talent we employ in both our designing and manufacturing departments, and we rely upon this demonstration to merit your continued patronage. The Cargill Company DETROIT GRAND RAPIDS XXXVIII I I I

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

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


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


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


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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


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