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

 - Class of 1912

Page 1 of 664

 

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



Page 6, 1912 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1912 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1912 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1912 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1912 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1912 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1912 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1912 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1912 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1912 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1912 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1912 Edition, University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 664 of the 1912 volume:

MICHIGANENSIAN i o i 2 ' Copyright 1912 Frank E. Shaw, Jr., and H. Earl Hoover GEORGE BANTA PUBLISHING CO. MENASHA, W I S THE NINETEEN TWELVE tfria l)r mtdjiganenaiatt of Ninrtmt Siunoreb and (Euirlnr ia before gait. 3n it UIP l aop trirfo tn rrrnrft tip pnrnta of our rollwje lift. n iljr many uiljoap rntl|uataatir auppnrt anb rnoprration Ijaw ma6p tl|ta under- taking pnaaiblf, tut iutal| tn gttte uur arttpat tl}anka. 3$te rpalt2? tljat me Ijawt nnt attained pprfprttnn but tip book aa it now atanba ia fin- talpji anft muat no out to aurrpaa or failure. 3f it plfaara you. uie are aatiafiro. IP fcr iratr this. it?e 1912 !8ulji9mti um, to Sate. Bran of tljr Caw Sfjiartmrnl. pronrcsmur pliiurator, frirnb anft ataanrlj portrr of ali tifat is in teotrat? tljta, ttje 1913 ilirljigatmtatatt, to . ijmraj 4i. Ipan of % arn irpartm tit. rburator, frtfnJi an ataunrl| au- of all tt?at ia u)or% in uninf ratty li Contents The University Fifty Years Ago n The Board of Regents 15 The Departments 17 The Faculty . 24 The Graduate School 35 The Alumni Association . 39 The Seniors 41 The Juniors 193 The Sophomores 199 The Freshmen 205 Varsity Athletics 213 Class Athletics 253 Girl ' s Athletics 267 Organizations 273 General University Organizations 275 Honorary Societies 291 Campus Societies 297 The Press " ... 315 Platform 327 Literary and Scientific Societies 337 Music and Drama 351 Social Organizations 365 Sectional Clubs 369 Fraternities 385 Professional Fraternities 471 Clubs 541 Sororities 549 Advertisements 609 C AL N D 7TR IQII. October 3. November 30. December 20. 1912. January 3. February 9. February 12. February 22. April May June June June July October S- 30. 23- 26. 27. i-Aug. 9 i. First Semester begins. Holiday, Thanksgiving Day. (Evening.) Holiday Vacation begins. (Morning.) Exercises resumed. (Evening.) First Semester closes. Second Semester begins. Holiday, Washington ' s Birthday. (Evening.) Celebration of Founders ' Day. (Evening.) Recess begins, ending April 15 (evening). Holiday, Memorial Day. Baccalaureate Address. Alumni Day. Commencement. Summer Session. First Semester begins. L. The University Fifty Years Ago " Y acquaintance with the university goes back to the fall of 1857, when I was enrolled as a member of the Freshman Class. The studer.ts numbered in all 449, of which 173 were " Medics " as we called them, the literary and medical being the only departments in existence at that time. The students were somewhat more mature in years than at present and were more rustic in ap- pearance, though sweaters, slickers and toques were unknown. Many of them were poor and worked their own way through college, often boarding them- selves at an expense of about a dollar a week. They were an earnest and manly set of fellows, " diamonds in the rough " if you please, though the sparkle of the jewel never became visible in some cases. There were only two Faculties numbering in all twenty men. Instructors and Assist- ants were a later growth, and every freshman started with a full professor in his career of study. The teachers were men of strong personality. At their head was the great Presi- dent, Henry P. Tappan, who was commonly called Chancellor. A man of majestic presence, of great power as a speaker and thinker, almost idolized by the students but somewhat auto- cratic in his treatment of the Regents and Faculties. His impress on the life and character of the University was so strong and deep that its marks are still to be identified. The President was generally attended by two dogs that furnished unlimited comment and were the butt of many a joke. When " Leo " died there appeared in the next mock- program of the Junior Exhibition the following epitaph : " Poor Leo little had he thought. His dog-days were to be so short ; Scarce had he quaffed life ' s bitter cup, Death took him when he was a pup. " " Old Tap, " as we boys familiarly called him, was a born investigator. In those days it was much more common than now for strolling elocutionists, lightning calculators, and other like geniuses to show themselves before college communities. A famous performer from Barnum ' s Museum once appeared in Dr. Tappan ' s class room to give an exhibition. At the close of the performance the President questioned him about his method and expressed some solicitation in regard to his health, since he was pale and puny ; whereupon the " Pro- fessor, " as he called himself, assured the President that he was in excellent health and that he would gladly prove it to him if he would do him the honor to invite him to dinner. We boys could hardly suppress our amusement at this piece of impertinence, and our enjoy- ment of the scene was increased by seeing the man who was always so self-poised for once thrown off his balance and non-plussed. " I regret to say, " remarked Dr. Tappan, after recovering himself, " that I am invited out myself today " a philosophic subterfuge we were inclined to suspect. Another man of that early faculty who rivalled the President in the affection of the stu- dents was Prof. George P. Williams, " Old Punky, " as he was familiarly called. This name was probably given because of the dryness of his wit, and suggested by the initial of his I " I middle name. It would take a pamphlet to narrate the stories that are attributed to this witty man. A collection of his witticisms and jokes might well be made and should contain also a tribute to the memory of this fatherly friend and genial counsellor of the students of those days. One story must here suffice. On a review of a course in Mathematics, a student named Brown, of diminutive stature, wishing to escape the notice of the professor, placed himself behind a man of generous proportions and shrank up within himself as much as possible. After a time the professor turned sideways, remarked, ' " Brown, your ears show. " Whereupon the man promptly presented himself to full view. The Campus was an open field except for a few trees, far between, such as the one now called the " Tappan Oak, " south of the Library. At a still earlier time the janitor of the buildings received as part of his salary the privilege of growing the cam- pus with wheat, and gathered quite a harvest from his field. The only buildings on the campus were the two wings of what later became " University Hall, " and the old Medical building (now to be torn down), a part of the old Chemical Laboratory, and the four houses for professors, one of which, later enlarged, still serves as the President ' s man- sion. But I must not forget to mention another structure, it was the Gymnasium, which stood where now are to be found the Engineering shops. This was a rough board structure with a floor of tan-bark and sawdust, and furnished with a meagre apparatus of ropes, rings, pumping bars, etc., that formerly served as a place for military exercises and the storing of muskets. When I first came here the traditions of a former military drill and a study of tactics by the students were still very vivid. Just why this military discipline was given up I never knew : but I suspect that the boys got too much fun out of it. The building was torn down in 1859 and there was no more gymnasium. College sports and activities were extremely few and simple in those days. The open campus was our athletic field. Baseball and cricket were the favorite games, the fellows played for sport and exercise only, and there was no crowd of mere lookers-on, but every student that wished to play took part in the game. It was a simple and whole- some kind of athletics, in which there were no coaches, no gate-money, no rooters and bleachers, no betting, no bruising. The great event of the year was the Junior Exhibition, in which picked men of the junior class displayed their powers of oratory before an admiring crowd of friends and sweethearts. This event occurred in March, at the time of the Medical Commencement, and just prior to the Spring Recess. Another important occasion was the Annual Debate between picked men from, the two literary societies, the Alpha Xu and the Adelphi. Among the rougher sports were rushing and hazing. The former consisted in contests between classes often waged on the narrow stairs in the corridors of the buildings, to see which class could crowd and force down or up the other. Hazing took the form of " ducking " freshmen under the pump, which stood behind the north wing, or putting them up a tree. There was no college paper; all an- [12] nouncements were made to the literary students at chapel service, and the medical students at their lectures. Conditions and plucks in examinations were made publicly before all the students an added pang to the unfortunates. The greatest disturbance of the usually quiet and even flow of the current of college life was caused by the outbreak of the Civil war in 1861. Space is lacking to do more than barely refer to this great event. The University became transformed into a camp. Men formed into companies and drilled daily on the campus. Soon came enlistments of the bravest and most heroic. The President spent more than half the hour of his class in philosophy in discussing the campaign of McClellan. The names of these brave sons of the University who gave their youthful lives to their country are to be preserved in the archives of our Alumni Association, and their memory is to be honored by a suitable monument in the Memorial Hall. In the early period of my connection with the Uni- versity as one of its teaching staff, women were first ad- mitted. This event made a great stir in the life of the university. The sentiment of the student body was almost wholly opposed to it. The majority of the faculty were understood to be unfriendly. It was looked upon as a doubtful experiment at the best. The feeling in certain quarters may be illustrated by the following anecdote : One warm spring day in 1870, when windows and doors were wide open, a large Newfoundland dog strayed into the room of Prof. Williams. When one of the boys arose to put him out, the professor jocosely remonstrated say- ing, " Be careful, don ' t you know that the Regents have recently passed a law by virtue of which every resident of the State of Michigan is entitled to all the privileges of the University of Michigan? " But the experiment of coedu- cation could not have been entered upon more auspiciously. The first woman in the University, by reason of her ladylike bearing and fine scholarship. soon won her way and became one of the most popular members of her class. Not long after graduation she married a class-mate, and set an example that has since been followed by many. But I have been expatiating upon the early days already beyond the bounds. A long memory makes a long story. I could easily make it longer if I dared. [13] Board of Regents HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, LL.D., President HON. JOHN H. GRANT .... HON. WALTER H. SAWYER . HON. JUNIUS E. BEAL .... HON. FRANK B. LELAND . HON. WILLIAM L. CLEMENTS . HON. HARRY C. BULKLEY . HON. BENJAMIN S. HANCHETT HON. Lucius L. HUBBARD . HON. LUTHER L. WRIGHT, Lansing, SHIRLEY W. SMITH .... ROBERT A. CAMPBELL . Manistee .... Dec. 31, 1913 Hillsdale .... Dec. 31, 1913 Ann Arbor . . . Dec. 31, 1915 Detroit Dec. 31, 1915 Bay City .... Dec. 31, 1917 Detroit Dec. 31, 1917 Grand Rapids . . . Dec. 31, 1919 Houghton .... Dec. 31, 1919 Superintendent of Public Instruction Secretary of the Board Treasurer of the Board SHIlaEYW 5MITH 3ecy ROBERTA. CAMPBELL T _J L I T E LA Born, New Castle, Ind., Dec. 31, 1856. Prepared at Spiceland Academy. Entered U. of M. 1879. Received degree of Bach- elor of Phil., 1885. Principal of New Castle, Ind., and East Sagi- naw High Schools. In 1891 took up graduate study at Harvard. Appointed Instructor in Physics at the Univer- sity of Michigan. Assistant Professor in 1894. and Junior Pro- fessor in 1895. Full Professor in 1899. Dean of Summer School, 1904 to 1907. Doctor of Philosophy at University of Tena in 1897. Fellow of American As- sociation for Advance- ment of Science and Memher of American Physical Society. Department of Literature, Science and Arts JOHN ORKN RKKD, Ph.D., Dean The department had its origin in the original act passed by the Legislature which created the University, 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 university system was introduced, with the idea of producting specialization, and more truly university work, during the junior and senior years. A professorship of the Science and 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 President. [17] r INEE LIN Born, Canandaigua, N. Y., March 28, 1855. Prepared at Canandaigua Academy. Entered U. S. Naval Academy and grad- uated as Cadet Eng. in 1878. Connected with the Bu- reau of Steam Engi- neering. 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 Mich. State Naval Brigade and served on " Yose- during the Span- ish-American War. Fellow of American Asso- ciation for Advance- ment of Science. American Society of Mechanical Engineers, Mich. Engineering Society, U. S. Naval Institute, U. S. Society of Naval En- gineers, Society for Promotion o f Engi- neering Education, and National Association of Stationary Engineers. Department of Engineering MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY, M.E., LL.D., D.E., Dean The original act of 1837 made provision for this department, but no instruction was given in engineering until 1853-54, an d no degree until 1860. This was largely due to the financial condition of the University at this time, although no separate department was established, engineering work was long conducted as a sub-division of the Literary Department and was developed and controlled by that faculty until 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, Professor 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., Chem.E.. Mar.E., Arch, 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. In ' 1912 the Hydraulic Laboratory, Refrigerating Plant and Wireless Station were added. The depart- ment has recently inaugurated a series of four, five and six year courses, with the corres- ponding degrees of B.S. in Eng. or Arch., Bachelor of Engineering and Master of Engineer- ing, and this scheme seems to promise a satisfactory solution for the many criticisms directed against a purely technical or engineering education. , [18] Born in Chicago, March 3, 1869. Prepared in Park Insti- tute 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, Mich- igan State Bar Asso- ciation. American Poli- tical Science Associa- tion, Scientific Club, Chicago Literary Club, University Club of Chi- cago, University Club of Detroit. Department of Law HKNRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B., LL.B., Dean This department was provided for in the Organic Act in March, 1859. The Law School was opened on October 8, and included three professorships, which 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 consisted 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 of the degree of LL.D. was given. 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 f r the completion of the course. The Practice Court as it now stands was established in the year 1892-1893. MEDICI N.E Horn, Randolph County, Mo., Oct. 27, 1851. Studied at Central Col- lege, Fayette. Mo. Graduated from Mt. Pleas- ant College with 11. S. in 1872. In 1874 entered Univer- sity of Michigan for graduate study. Obtained Master of Sci- ence in 1875 and Ph. D. in 1876. Entered 1 )epartment of Medicine and grad- uated in 1878. In 1876 Asst. in Chem- istry Laboratory. Asst. Professor of Medi- cinal Chemisty in 1880. Made full Professor in 1883 and Director of Hygienic Laboratory in 1887. Dean of the Department since June, 1891. Major Surgeon in Span- ish War. Member of the German Chemistry Society, French Society of Hy- giene, Hungarian So- ciety of Hygiene, and Association of Ameri- can Physicians. Department of Medicine VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, M.D.. Ph.D., LL.D.. Dean The Department of Medicine and Surgery was brought into existence by the organization of a faculty by the University on May 15, 1850. The Department formally opened the following October with Abram Sager as president. The course consisted of lectures which extended over a period of six months, from the first of October to the last of March. Clinical instruction was furnished from the 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 Histology was procured. This was followed by one for Physiology in 1884, Hygiene in 1888, and Clinical Medicine in 1801. 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 :8go 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, ard is a remarkably well designed and complete structure. The hospital now provides more than three hundreds beds. [20] DINTISTLY Born, Elizabeth, W. Va.. July 20, 1854. Prepared at Pomeroy High School. Graduated at Ohio Col- lege of Dental Surgery in 1876. In 1888 came to Univer- sity of Michigan as Assistant Professor of Practical Dentistry. Full Professor in 1891. Secretary of Dental Fac- ulty preceding Dean- ship. Member of Ohio Dental Association. National Dental Society, Amer- ican Society o f Or- thodontists, Michigan Dental Association. Editor of Dental Record. Department of Dentistry XKLVILLF. SOULE HOFF, D.D.S., Acting Dean The first agitation for the creation of this department 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 professorships were created and first filled by Jonathan Taft and J. A. Watling. The department had its early existence under the general super- vision of the Medical Department. The course consisted of two years ' work, the terms being only six months long, October to March, 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. The degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery has always been given. The first accommodations were in the Homoeopathic building, and in 1891, at the completion of the new University Hospital, the Dental Department occupied the old Hospital building. At this same time the Dental Society of the University of Michigan was organized, 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 Pro- fessor Ford and of Dr. William Mitchell of London, England. The museum has been named the Ford-Mitchell museum. [21] P H AL VXCY Born, Ann Arbor, Sept. 1, 1865. Prepared Ann Arbor High School. Graduate from School of Pharmacy, U. of M., 1887. Asst. in Pharmacy, 1888. In 1891 given the degree of B. S. in Chemistry. Instructor in Pharmacog- nosy and Botany, ' 92- ' 95. Received the degree of Ph. D., ' 95- ' 96, from University of Berne. Returned to University as Assistant Professor of Pharmacognosy. In 1904 was advanced to Junior Professor. In 1905 was made Dean. Member of American and Michigan Pharmaceuti- cal Associations, Amer- ican Association for Advanced Science and American Conference of Pharmaceutical Fac- ulties. Department of Pharmacy JULIUS OTTO SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D., Dean 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 on 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 depart- ment. In 1880 the Chemistry laboratory was completed, and this was used as the home of the department up to 1910. With the completion of the new Chemistry and Pharmacy building 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 Starns and Co 1 ., Detroit, offer a fellowship of $350 a year, which has been maintained since 1895. Appointment is made by the Board of regents upon recommendation of the Faculty. [22] .- G EOPATHC Born Wadsworth, Ohio, May 25, 1881. Graduated with B. S. from Hiram College in 1875. Studied Medicine at Cleveland. Doctor of Medicine at Homeopathic Hospital College of Cleveland in 1889. In 1890 was raised to full professorship. In 1895 called to Univer- sity of Michigan as Dean of the Depart- ment and Director of Homeopathic Hospital. Member of American As- sociation for Advance- ment of Science. American Anthropolog- ical Society, Historical and Archaelpgical So- ciety of Ohio, Michi- em and Wisconsin, rnithological Socie- ties and Michigan Academy of Science. Trustee of Hiram College. Conferred degree of Mas- ter of Arts in 1900. Department of Homeopathy WILBERT B. HINSDAI.E, M.S., A.M., M.D., Dean 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 Homeopathy. In April 1875 the Legislature made an appropriation of $6,000 a year for the organization and main- tenance of a school of Homeopathy 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 concerning 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 Homeopathic 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 Pathogenetic Laboratory which is especially well adapted for experimental work. In connection with the Hospital there are two nurses ' homes under the charge of an experienced Principal. The term of study extends through three years at the end of whic ' time a certificate of graduation is given. [23] FACVLTY Members of the Faculties and other Officers The University Senate HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, LL. D., President. JAMES BURRILL ANGF.LL, L.L.D., President Emeritus. MARTIN LUTHER D ' OocE, 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 Emeritus of History. BRADLEY MARTIN THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., Professor Emeritus of Law. ALBERT AUGUSTUS STANLEY, A.M., Professor of Music. FRANCIS WILLEY KELSEY, Ph.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B., Marshall Professor of Law. ' 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. CHARLES BKYI.ARD GUKRARD DE XANCREDK. 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 Emeritus of Chemistry. NELVILI.E 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. WARREN PLIMPTON LOMBARD, A.B., M.D., Professor of Physiology. JACOB ELLSWORTH REICHARD, Ph.B., Professor of Zoology and Director of the Zoological Laboratory and the Zoological Museum. THOMAS CLARKSON TRUEBLOOD, A.M., Professor of Oratory. JAMES ALEXANDER CRAIG, B.D., Ph.D., Professor of Semitic Languages and Litera ture and Hellenistic Greek. THOMAS ASHFORD BOGLE, LL.B., Professor of Law in Charge of the Practice Court. WILBERT B. HINSDALE, 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 WF.NLEY, 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 Homoeopathic Medical College. VICTOR HUGO LANE, C.E., LL.B., Fletcher Professor of Law and Law Librarian. tjAMEs 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 WINKLER, 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 DuMiLLE CAMPBELL, B.S., Professor of Chemical Engineering and Analytical Chemistry and Director of the Chemical Laboratory. ALLEN SISSON WHITNEY, A.B., Professor of Education. FILIBERT ROTH, B.S., Professor of Forestry. G. CARL HUBF.R, M.D., Professor of Histology and Embryology, and Director of the His- tological Laboratory. fAbsent on leave. HENRY MOORE BATKS, 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. ALFRED 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. MOSES GOMBERG, Sc.D., Professor of Organic Chemistry. GEORGE 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 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. fALFRED HENRY LLOYD, Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy. MORITZ LEVI, A.B., Professor of French. fJoHN ROBINS ALLEN, M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOSEPH LYBRAND MARKLEY, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. CHARLES HORTON COOLEY, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology. DEAN WENTWORTH MYERS, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology in the Homoeopathic Medical College. tAbsent on leave. [26] S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D., Professor of General and Physical Chemistry. GEORGE LINIUS STREETER, 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 PILLSBURY, 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 and Director of the Bogardus Engineering Camp. HARRISON STANUISH SMALLEY, Ph.D., Professor of Political Economy. ULRICH BON NELL PHILLIPS, Ph.D., Professor of American History. Louis A. STRAUSS. Ph.D., Professor of English. ALFRED HOLMES WHITE, A.B., B.S., Professor of Chemical Engineering. ARTHUR LYON CROSS, Ph.D., Professor of History. EDWARD RAYMOND TURNER, Ph.D., Professor of History. JAMES WATERMAN GLOVER, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Insurance. HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D., Professor of Latin. ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, Ph.B., B.S., Professor of Civil Engineering. CHARLES JOSEPH TILDEN, B.S., Professor of Engineering Mechanics. EDWARD DAVID JONES, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Commerce and Industry. JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D., Junior Professor of French, and Dean of the Summer Session. TOBIAS J. C. DIEKHOFF, Ph. D., Junior Professor of German. HENRY CLAY ANDERSON, B.M.E., Junior Professor of Mechanical Engineering. [27] CVKENUS 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. CAMPHKLL BONNF.R, 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 COWIE, M.D., Clinical Professor of Pediatrics and Internal Medicine in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. WILLIAM HKNRY 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. JOHN STRONG PERRY TATLOCK, Ph.D., Junior Professor of English. WILLIAM LINCOLN MIGGETT, M.E., Junior Professor of Shop Practice and Superintendent of Engineering Shops. 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. HUGO PAUL THIF.ME, 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. fGEOKGE 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. RALPH HAMILTON CURTISS, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Astronomy. JAMES BARKLEY POLLOCK, Sc.D., Junior Professor of Botany. EWALD AUGUSTUS BOUCKE, Ph.D., Junior Professor of German. JOSEPH ALDRICH BURSLEY, B.S., Junior Professor of Mechanical Engineering. STANISLAUS JAN ZOWSKI (ZWIERZCHOWSKI), Dipl. Ing., Junior Professor of Mechanical Engineering. CALVIN OLIN DAVIS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education and Inspector of Schools. 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. THOMAS ERNEST RANKIN, A.M., Assistant of Rhetoric. DAVID MARTIN LICHTY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of General Chemistry. WARREN WASHBURN FLORER, Ph D., Assistant Professor of German. t ARTHUR WHITMORE SMITH, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. tAbsent on leave. [28] ARCHIF. BURTON PIERCE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Engineering Mechanics. THKOIIOKI- RI-POLPH RUNNING, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. PKTKK F ' IELD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. EDWARD MILTON BRAGG, B.S., Assistant Professor of Marine Engineering and Naval Archi- tecture. CHARLES PHILIP WACNKR, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. 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. CHARI ES 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. fjAMES PYPER BIRI , A.B., Assistant Professor of French and Spanish, and Secretary of the Engineering Faculty. tHKNRy HAROLD HIGBEE, 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 ADELBKRT BURRETT. Ph.B., M.D. Assistant Professor of Dermatology, Genito-Urinary Diseases and Electrotherapeutics, and Registrar of the Homoeopathic Medical College. RALZKMOND DRAKE PARKER, M.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. GARY LfiRoY 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. ALBERT ROBINSON CRITTENDEN, 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 GABB SMF.ATON, A.B., Assistant Professor of General Chemistry. LEE HOLT CONE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry. RUSSELL WELFORD BUNTING, D.D.Sc., Assistant Professor of Dental Pathology and Histology. WILLIS GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. RALPH WILLIAM AIGLKR, 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. t V ALTER TURNER FISHI.EIGH, A.B., B.S., Assistant Professor of Stereotomy and Drawing. JOHN EDWARD EMSWILEK, M.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOHN R. BRUMM, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. on leave. [29] CALVIN HENRY KAUFFMAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. CATHARINE LEIGHTON BIGELOW, Director of Barhour Gymnasium. ALEXANDF.R GRANT RUTHVEN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. GEORGE I-ERov JACKSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. AUBREY TEALDI, Grad. Roy. Tech. Inst., Liverno, Assistant Professor of Landscape Design. HERBERT RICHARD CROSS, A.M., Assistant Professor of Fine Arts. JOHN GARRETT WINTER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages. JOHN FREDERICK SHEPARD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology. EDGAR NOBLE DURFEE, A.B., Assistant Professor of Law. HOBARD HURD WILLARD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Analytical Chemistry. 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. ALICE LOUISE HUNT, Instructor in Drawing. EDWARD LARRABEE ADAMS, Ph.D., Instructor in Romance Languages. HAROLD PRELL BREITENBACH, Ph.D., Instructor in Rhetoric. WALTER FRED HUNT, A.M., Instructor in Mineralogy. 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 KEN YON, A.M., Instructor in French and Spanish. WILLIAM ALOYSIUS MCLAUGHLIN, A.B., Instructor in French. fKARL WILHELMJ ZiMMERSCHiED, M.S., Instructor in Chemical Engineering. HARRY HURD ATWELL, B.S., Instructor in Surveying. SAMUEL COLVILLE LIND, Ph.D., Instructor in General and Physical Chemistry. CLYDE ELTON LOVE, A.M., Instructor in Mathematics. WILLIAM FREDERICK HAUHART, Ph.D., Instructor in German. WILBER RAY HUMPHREYS, A.M., Instructor in English. 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. tAbsent on leave. [30] . JOSEPH RALEIGH NELSON, A.M., Instructor in Rhetoric. CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT, A.B., Instructor in Philosophy. WILLIAM VAN NEST GARRF.TSON. M.S., Instructor in Mathematics. OTTO CHARLES MARCKWARDT, A.M., Instructor in Rhetoric. Louis ALLEN HOPKINS, M.S., Instructor in Mathematics. FRANK RICHARD FINCH, Ph.B., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry. FREDERICK WILLIAM WECK, A.M., Instructor in German. VINCENT COLLINS POOR, M.S., Instructor in Mathematics. HKNSI THEODORE ANTOINE DE LENG Hus, Ph.D., Instructor in Botany. CAREY HERBERT CONLEY, A.B., Instructor in Rhetoric. THEOPHIL HENRY HILDEBRANDT, Ph.D., Instructor in Mathematics. RENE TALAMON, Licencie-es-Lettres, Instructor in French. ELMER EDWIN WARE, B.S., Instructor in Chemical Engineering. DEWITT HENRY PARKER, Ph.D., Instructor in Philosophy. EDGE TAYLOR COPE, 3d, M.E., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. AKTHUR JAMES DECKER, B.S., (C.E.), Instructor in Civil Engineering. HERBERT DOUGLAS AUSTIN, Ph.D., Instructor in Romance Languages. ALBERT EASTON WHITE, A.B., Instructor in Chemical Engineering. Appointments for the Year 1911-12 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. ROBERT JOHN CARNEY, A.B., Instructor in Analytical Chemistry. HARRY NEWTON COLE, A.B., B.S., Instructor in Analytical Chem istry. FRANK JOHN MELLENCAMP, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. fWALTER FRANCIS COLBY, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. WILLIAM CALDWELL TITCOMB, A.B., B.S., Instructor in Architecture. WILLIAM DANIEL MORIARITY, Ph.D., Instructor in English. 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. CARL EUGENE PARRY, Ph.D., Instructor in Political Economy and Sociology. DAVID FRIDAY, A.B., Instructor in Political Economy. ALFRED OUGHTON LEE, M.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. tAbscnt on leave. [31] 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. WILLIAM ALLEN PRAYER, A.B., Instructor in History. ALBERT EDDY LYON, A.B., Instructor in French and Spanish. ROBERT WATSON CLARK, A.B., Instructor in Petrography. ROY WILLIAM COVVDEN, A.B., Instructor in Rhetoric. ALBERT Ross BAILEY, Instructor in Surveying. GEORGE ABEL KAMPERMAN. M.D., Instructor in Obsterics and Gynecology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. DANIEL LESLIE RICH, A.M., Instructor in Physics. 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. FRANK ALBERT KRISTAL, C.E., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. HARRY LAURENCE TANNER, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. RALPH ROBERTSON MELLON, B.S., M.D., Instructor in Physical Diagnosis and Director of the Pathogenetic Laboratory in the Homoeopathic Medical College. OTIS MKRRIAM COPE, A.B., M.D., Instructor in Physiology. RODKRT HARRIS PLAISANCE, 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. RAYMOND EVERETT, B.S., Instructor in Drawing. HARRY ALBERT McGiLL, A.B., Instructor in History. CHARLES AUGUST BEHRENS, A.B., Instructor in Bacteriology. REGINALD COPELAND PLUMMER, M.D., Instructor in Otolaryngology. 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. FLOYH 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. GEORGE EDWARD WALLIS, B.S.. 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. STANLEY BOARDMAN WIGGINS, B.S., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. AARON FRANKLIN SCHULL, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoology. CHARLES MILTON PERRY, Ph.D., Instructor in Philosophy. [32] RICHARD KARL HERMANN FEY, Ph.D., Instructor in German. WALTER W. STEWART, A.B., Instructor in Political Economy. STUART McCuNE HAMILTON, A.B., Instructor in Commerce and Industry. GEORCE ROGERS LARUE, Ph.D., Instructor in Zoology. BENJAMINE BRUCE WALLACE, Ph.D., Instructor in Political Science. CARL VERNON WELLER, A.B., Instructor in Pathology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. CLAUDE THOMAS UREN, M.D., Instructor in Otolaryngology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. HENRY FOSTER ADAMS, Ph.D., Instructor in Psychology. JAMES ELMER HARRIS, Ph.D., Instructor in General and Physical Chemistry. JESSE TALBOT LITTLETON, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics. SOLOMON FRANCIS GINGERICH, Ph.D., Instructor in English. BERTHOLD BERTRAND GRUNWALD, Dipl. Eng., Instructor in Chemical Engineering. GEORGE MCDONALD McCoNKEY, Instructor in Architecture. HAROLD FORD FRENCH, B.S., (C.E.), Instructor in Engineering Mechanics. WINFIEI.D SCOTT HUBBARD, Ph.D., Instructor in Pharmacy. WHITING ALDEN, A.B., M.S.F., Instructor in Forestry. LEIGH JARVIS YOUNG, A.B., M.S.F., Instructor in Forestry. MITCHELL BENNETT GARRETT, Ph.D., Instructor in History. ROY KENNETH MCALPINE, A.B., Instructor in Analytical Chemistry. WALTER ROBERT RATHKE, A.B., Instructor in French and Spanish. JOHN JAY WILSON, B.S., Instructor in Electrical Engineering. ABRAHAM MANUEL Fox, C.E., Instructor in Descriptive Geometry. BURTON GEORGE GRIM, A.B., Instructor in Rhetoric. D. R. SCOTT, A.B., B.S., Instructor in Political Economy. [33 Administrative Council 1910-1911 HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, 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 RRAUS, 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 NOVY, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Bacteriology and Director of the Hygienic Laboratory. WALTER BOWERS PILLSBURY, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology and Director of the Psycholog- ical 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. JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.B., Professor of Zoology and Director of the Zoological Laboratory and the Zoological Museum. HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Latin. FRED NEWTON SCOTT, Ph.D., Professor of Rhetoric. Louis A. STRAUSS, Ph.D., Junior Professor of English. CLAUDE HALSTEAD VAN TYNE, Ph.D., Professor of American History . [35] H AM Students in the Graduate School, 1911-1912 WILFORD MERTON AIKEN, B.S. ROLLAND CRATEN ALLEN, A.B., A.M. DAISIE MILLER ANDRUS, A.B. RACHEL ANTHONY, A.B. CLARIBEL ARMITAGE, A.B. FRANZ A. AUST, A.B. MORACE BlRRINGTON BAKER, B.S. KELTS C. BAKER, A.B. RAY HOLLEY BALDWIN, A.B. HARRY LARuE BARR, A.B. HENRY JEWELL BASSETT, A.B., A.M. WILLIAM HOWARD BATSON, A.B. JAMES HARVEY BAXTER, A.B. ARTHUR GRANVILLE BEACH, A.B., B.D. CHARLES AUGUST BEHRENS, B.S., Ph.C, M.S. HOWARD HARTZLER BELTZ, B.S. FANNIE BERNICE BIGGS, A.B. IRENE MARTHA BLANCHARD, A.B. HYLTON LOGAN BRAVO, B.S. ALMA ADELE BRIGHT, A.B. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BROWN, B.S. ELI MURRAY BRUNNER, A.M. EDWARD TAYLOR BULLOCK, A.B. LESLIE ERNEST BUTTERFIELD, A.B. ADAH MAE CALDWELL GRACE WARD CALHOUN, B.S. ANNA LEAH CARPENTER, A.B. LAURA ABIGAIL CARPENTER, A.B. FLORENCE MARILLA GATE, Ph.B. GLADYS JUANITA CHAPPEL, A.B. ETHEL WINIFRED BENNETT CHASE, A.B. WEI PING CHEN, A.B., A.M. ERNEST WALDRON CHENEY, B.S. FAY GOODELL CLARK, A.B. GEORGE AMOS CLARK, Ph.B. ROBERT WATSON CLARK, A.B. CLARENCE GROVER CLIPPERT, B.S. ERNEST EDWIN CODY, A.B. LsRoY MELVILLE COFFIN, B.S. HARRY NEWTON COLE, A.B., B.S. CHARLES WILFORD COOK, A.B., M.S. LEIGH GUILLOT COOPER, A.B., A.M. GEORGE BRADFORD CORLESS, A.B. EDWARD HUTCHISON COULSON, B.S. HARRY WOLVEN CRANE, A.B., A.M. DAUNE WESLEY CRANKSHAW, B.S. CORYDON PATTEN CRONK, B.S. GEORGE MORRIS CURTIS, A.B., A.M. LUCIA LUELLA DAINS, A.B. LEWIS ERNEST DANIELS, B.S. GRACE SCHWENDLER DAVIS, A.B. LUCY DAVIS, A.B. CHARLES DOUGLAS DAWSON, B.S. JOSEPH EDGAR DECAMP, B.S. AGNES DELANE HENRY JAY DERTHICK, A.B. WILLIAM PORTER DIES, A.B., A.M. ANDREW JACKSON DIGHTON, A.B. CHESTER ARTHUR DOTY, B.S. JOHN HENRY EHLERS, A.B. FRED CHESTER ELMER, A.B. WILLIAM OWEN ELY, Ph.B., Ph.M. ARTHUR GOTTFRIED ERICKSON, A.B. EDWARD BRIND ESCOTT, B.S., M.S. JOHN PHELPS EVERETT, A.B. ALFRED LYNN FERGUSON, A.B., A.M. ALBERT LEWIS FITCH, A.B. CHESTER HUME FORSYTE, A.B. IDA MARY FORSYTHE, B.S. ELBERTIE FOUDRAY, B.S. GEORGE NEWMAN FULLER, A.B., A.M. JOSE SEGUNDO GARCIA, A.B. WILLIAM VANNEST GARRETSON, A.B., M.S. FRANK CALEB GATES, A.B. WILL QUTHWAITE GIBBON, Ph.B. JOSEPH CLYDE GINDLESPERGER, Ph.B. WINSLOW LAMONT GOOCH, A.B. PHILIP EMANUEL GRABER, Ph.B. ROBERT GRANVILLE, A.B. TRESSA ANN GREEN WALD, Ph.B., A.M. [36] BURTON GEORGE GRIM, A.B. HERMAN JOHN AUGUST GROSSMAN, B.S. LAURENCE HADLEY, B.S., A.M. STUART McCuNE HAMILTON, A.B. WALTON HALE HAMILTON, A.B. VICTOR ROSCOE HANSON Louis CLARE HARRINGTON, B.S., E.M. FRED H. HARRISON JOSEPH RALSTON HAYDEN, B.S., A.M. ETHEL MARGARET HEATH, A.B. CARL ALBERT HELMECKE JOHN HEMENWAY, A.B. GEORGE WELLMAN HESS, A.B., A.M. GRACE FLORENCE HIPPEL, A.B. ELLA SHARPLES HOC.HTON, B.S. ROY HINMAN HOLMES, A.B. CHAUNCEY EDWARD HOPE, Ph.B. Louis ALLEN HOPKINS, A.B., M.S. RAYMOND EDWIN HOPSON, A.B. MARY ANNA HORRIGAN, A.B. CHARLES LERov HUDDLESON MARGUERIT HUMPHREY, B.S. ESTELLE LOUISE HUNT, A.B. WALTER FRED HUNT, A.B., A.M. IRVING BENJAMIN HUNTER, A.B., A.M. MARY OLIVE HUNTING, A.B. RUSSEL CLAUDIUS HUSSEY, A.B. CONRAD MONTAQUE JENNINGS, B.S. JOHN HENRY JENSEN, B.S. ROBERT LEE JICKLING, B.S. AMANDA JOHNSON, A.B., A.M. LAURENCE CRANE JOHNSON, B.S. NASON COLLINS JOHNSON GEORGE LAWRENCE KEENAN, B.S. CHARLES GLEN KELLEY, A.B. WINIFRED MORSE KINNE, A.B. ELSIE LAURA KNAPP, A.B. MYRON DONALD KNAPP, B.S. GERTRUDE FLORENCE KNIGHT, A.B. WILLIAM FREDERICK KOCH, A.B., A.M. MATTHEW KOLLIG, A.B., M.D. JAMES GRAHAM LAKE, A.B. JESSIE LEE, A.B. CAROLINE STEIN LEDYARD ROBERT MCDONALD LESTER, A.B. HERBERT FREDERICK LINDSAY, B.S. ROY CONLEY LORD, A.B. CLYDE ELTON LOVE, A.B., A.M. LEON ALEX LUCE, A.B. ALFRED EDWIN LUSSKY, A.M. ROY KENNETH MCALPINE, A.B. EDWARD F. MCCARTHY, B.S. WALTER BYRON McDoucALL, A.B. FRANK ADAM MCJUNKIN, M.D., A.B. HAROLD BATEMAN McKALE, A.B., A.M. SARAH DAVINNA McKAY, A.B., M.S. JAMES ANGELL MCLAUGHLIN VERNOR WRIGHT MAIN, A.B. PHIL LEWIS MARSH, A.B. MALCOLM YEAMAN MARSHALL, A.B. RALPH ROBERTSON MELLON, B.S., M.D. WOODBRIDGE METCALF, A.B. CHARLES BUREN MITCHELL, A.B. XELLIE DEBORAH MOEHLMANN JAMES FRANKLIN MORGAN, A.B., A.M. TEIJIRO MORIMATSU, A.B. HAZEL ANNA MURPHY, A.B. JOSEPH EUGENE MURPHY, A.B. HELEN PARRY, A.B. SHINJI OKAMI, A.B. PETER OLAUS OKKELBKRC;, A.B., A.M. JOHN W. OLTHOUSE, A.B., A.M. Louis KOSSUTH OPITZ, A.B., A.M. CHARLES HERBERT OTIS, A.B. LEONA S. PAXTON, A.B. WEBSTE R HOUSTON PEARCE, A.B. JAMES OWEN PERRINE, A.B. JOHN PHELAN, A.B. WILLIAM GEORGE PHELPS, A.B., A.M. EDWIN GRIFFIN PIERCE, Ph.B. VINCENT COLLINS POOR, A.B., M.S. HOWARD CLARK PORTER, A.B. DAVID WIGHT PRALL, A.B., A.M. ROY WEBSTER PRYER, B.S. MARK EDSON PUTNAM, A.B., M.S. BERT EDWIN QUICK, A.B. [37] JOSEPHINE ELVIN RANKIN, A.B., A.M. Louis A. S. RAPIN RALPH ELY RAYCRAFT, A.B. WILLIAM OBER RAYMOND, A.B. HENRY S. RAWDON SAMUEL HORNER RECESTER, Ph.B., A.M. HENRY RHETTA, A.B. BEL RIBBLE, A.B. DANIEL LESLIE RICH, A.B., A.M. FLORENCE LORING RICHARDS, Ph.B. HOMER ELMER ROBBINS, A.B., A.M. CHARLES SUMMERS ROBINSON, A.B., M.S. IDA ESTELLE ROBERTS, B.L. LEE VINCENT ROMIG, A.B. PAULINE ROSENBERG HAROLD LEVERNE ROTZELL, A.B. W. CARL RUFUS, A.B., A.M. GEORGE STANLEY RUTHERFORD, B.S. MURRAY MAYWOOD SEARS, M.D., B.S. ROBERT COATS ST. CLAIR, B.S. OSCAR FREDERICK SCHAFER, A.B. NORMAN WILLIAM SCHERER, B.S. ANTON AUGUSTUS SCHLICHTE, B.S., M.S. META ANNA GEORGIA SCHRADER IRVING DAY SCOTT, A.B., A.M. TOM FORT SELLERS, A.B. HUDSON SHELDON, A.B., A.M. EMORY WALTER SINK, A.B. WILLIAM WARNER SLEATOR, A.B., A.M. HARRY SEGER SLIFER, A.B. HOWARD REA SMITH, A.B. RAYMOND JUDSON SMITH, B.S. GEORGE WADDEL SNEDECOR, B.S. ALICE DOROTHEA SNYDER, A.B., A.M. DEAN SWIFT SPENCER, Ph.B. ADELINE EUGENIA STANLEY, B.S., A.B., A.M. FRANK HOWARD STEVENS, B.S. MARGARET ATWELL STONE, A.B. MICHAEL JAMES SWEENEY, A.B. MARY LYDIA TAFT GILBERT HAWTHORNE TAYLOR, A.B. BERTHA EMEGENE THOMPSON, A.B. ELIZABETH LOCKWOOD THOMPSON, A.B., A.M. LAMBERT THORP, B.S., M.S. VERNE LAFAYETTE TICKNER GEORGE WILLIAM TRUITT, JR. MARGARET GRACE TOWNLEY CHIN KIEN KIANGTING TSAO, A.M. JULIUS FRANKLIN VORNHOLT, A.B., A.M. FRED BURKHART WAHR, A.B. FRANCES SILVIA WALBRIDGE, A.B. CHANG PING WANG, A.B. ELMER EDWIN WARE, B.S. FRANK AUGUST WAGNER, B.S. LOUISE PAULINE WEINMAN, A.B., A.M. WILLIAM HENRY WENTWORTH, A.B. CLA RENCE J. WEST, B.S. HOWARD ERNEST W ' EST RUTH VEE WHEELOCK, A.B. MARGARET EMELINE WHITLOCK, A.B. HAROLD EDWARD WILLIAMS, A.B. NEIL HOOKER WILLIAMS, B.S., M.S. ZELLA MAY WJLLIAMSON EMMA MAY WINES, A.B. JOHN E. WINTER, A.B., A.M. INA CLAIRE WISTNER, A.B. ROY WILKIN WITHROW, B.S. FRANK ERNEST WORK, A.B. ELIZABETH DOROTHY WUIST, A.B., M.S. ANNA WURSTER, A.B. ALICE MAY YAPLE, A.B. THEODORE ZBINDEN, A.B. 1381 THE ALU I ASSOCIATION The Alumni Association of the University of Michigan THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS VICTOR Huco LANE, ' 74E, ' 78L, Ann Arbor, Michigan President EDWARD W. PENDLETON, ' 72, Detroit, Michigan Vice-President Louis PARKER JOCELYN, " 87, Ann Arbor, Michigan Secretary HORATIO NELSON CHUTE, ' 72, Ann Arbor, Michigan Treasurer GOTTHELF CARL HUBER, ' 87M, Ann Arbor, Michigan WILFRED BYRON SHAW. ' 04, Ann Arbor, Michigan General Secretary THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS WILFRED B. SHAW, ' 04 Managing Editor ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, ' 68 Necrology HAROLD B. ABBOTT, ' 13 Business Manager ARTHUR B. MOEHLMAN, ' 12 . Athletics [39: . .JGIAIWIUE-SQUIER. ' LAMB ' . .J14LIT- CHARLOTTE.MICHl . V 5TVTT " T ' r ' T 1- r -, .- F, ,+-,. . A _ ' . ._ I -?15L!T- CAMTON,OH ' LO. p5PRENCEISABE t4i.iT - Ann History of the 1912 Lits JgO MEOXE had to be the first to swirg off a day coach back in that memorial fall of 1908, and once off, to muggle a tiresome, carpet-bag beladen and be- weighted way up that dusty north end of State, which connects the campus with the gray stone depot ; someone had to be the first to mistake the High School for the University, Ferry Field for the Reg- istrar ' s Office, Eta Bita sorority for the Ceeler Klub; someone had to be the original goat, the banter of the sophisticated, the laughing stock of the pioneer. Who that first martyr was is immaterial, we take it. We all had to climb that same dusty hill; subject ourselves to the same sympathetic stares of the initiated; mutually feel the fading of Alverro Corners High School honors into the dusk from which there is no return. In which manner did the Class of ' 12 knock on the University door ; to gain admittance; and humbly begin its existence in the midst of a new-found but ignoring brethren. Into the second canto with an air interrogative. Breathes there a man with who remembers not, the temper of those first October nights in Ann Arbor Town when summarily entered into from the shelter of a warm bed; who recollects not the barbaric yell of the Naughty Elevens, the fragrance of Elmer ' s With or Withouts, the taste of garlic, the slap of paint-brush on cringing cuticle, the " before breakfast " swim in the Commodore Peary Ocean once sweeping the shores of College Inn? Continuing, who still cannot yet see in mind ' s eye, Old Medic Green, all peaceful like and quiet under the moon one moment, and the next, vibrant with the rattle and screech and scream of the Last Night Rush, as those same Naughty Elevens flung their proudest legions to oblivion on the ' 12 phalanx, while out and above the smoke of the conflict waved, unmolested, the conqueror ' s ensign ? Pro- testingly, Proud Memory out of the buried past seems to whisper, " Thou coulds ' t not have me thus so fickle! " " Positive law, " saith the disciples of Blackstonian Art, " manifests itself in positive duties and rights, and starts with the conception of society. " So did the Class of ' 12 assemble within the tabernacle of the Four Red Walls, to listen to the oratory of the office-seekers, the sob of the constitution builders, the advice of Elders. Out of the jargon boomed continually the voice of one Joe Ink, Politician Extraordinary, of Canton, the City of Presidents. Soon did the City of Presidents hang up another scroll in its Hall of Illustrious Sons. Small was the excitement in the closing months of the Reign of Ink. The baseball team of Mitchell won many battles on paper. The track team took the dust of one Horner-Craig combination. The basketball team elected a captain. Naughty Eleven ruled the Huron love-feast. Notwithstanding, yet, and however, the Girls ' Basketball team scored a touchdown; Clinton Sears won some numerals; the Cap-fire lacked not for fuel ; the brethren withstood the professorial attack in June with fortitude ; and, in elegiac phraseology, the gray stone depot witnessed ' i2 ' s initial departure with unfeigning sadness. [42] After all, you can have but one " Frosh " year. When you ' re a soph, you ' re " growed up " ; you own the town ; you are no longer amenable to advice or discipline ; the world steps off into the street, while you take the sidewalk. Beating the class below in the fall, when the faculty decrees a game of parlor tennis by advocating three poles instead of one, isn ' t worth while. In the spring well that ' s different. Then you need the exercise, the play is keener, and the trick is turned as a matter of course. As far as bothering with administration perplexities, no use at all, with McCormick wielding the gavel. All of which goes to show that even sophomores can of occasion show flashes of judgment. Constitutionally conceded and traditionally recorded, igia ' s Junior year was on the crest of the wave, same as all Junior years are or should be. To steal the simile or.ce used by a professor of law in addressing a mass meeting, the rest of our college years measure up to that Junior year " like foam on a good glass of beer. " One Moehlmaii. of the Siamese twin corporation, enlivened the opening days by running for the estimable position of Barker for the Big Show. However, too many of Art ' s supporters failed to brave a rainy day election, and Genial Bob McKisson trotted into the cook-shanty with the Bacon. V hereupon, the peace pipe did pass among all the brethren, the dark of battle sought more congenial surroundings, and Barbour Gym became the center of peaceful though constant invasion. Assuming that some of you are what our friends, the sport scribes please to term " bugs " you must still have visions of the way ' 12 5 diamond artists mowed down the enemy in the spring of ' 12. South Ferry is still echoing with the sound of ' i2 ' s cham- pionship bats, and the wood-owl sings mournfully, of evenings, over the biers of ' i2 ' s departed contemporaries. But enuf ! You shall not call us braggarts ! Thanks to Father Time and a thoughtful wisp of wind through an open window the page is over. Into the concluding chapter with an air not interrogative or effervescent, but distinctly demure and tinged with the melancholy usually attributable to Couriers of the Muse only. Intuition proclaims that somewhere in the immediate foreground, the grinning idiotic facsimile face of the office-boy blends nobly in with his rasping yell of " Cawpy. " Your scribe must hurry. So with apologies to Artie Lane, some photo-plays in the fast fading light. Old Tappan for the starter. No Insurgents in the ranks of ' 12! We ' re off on the last lap as we were off on the first in unbroken, unshattered array, our own President Capital P - - Allison, leading the way toward the wire. How fast the time drifts when you are drifting! Autumnal foliage has given way to the white of Winter and Spring in the same instant is throwing the shade of bursting buds on the re- ceptive canvas. Somewhere out from under the trees, a long somber line of black- robed men and women winds forth in the last journey on beloved campus trails. The scene charges ' tis night a fire fed by a one-time fence throws Bickerings on the silver of a stream somewhere below. Zish! Not a word! If you are unwary, question not but that you will interrupt the Stein Committee in its belated deliberations with Bacchus. " Cawpy " again simpers up over the dusty transom. But one picture . yet lingers sacredly on the screen. It depicts of that future time when ' 12, rightly proud of those Achievements-to-be out in the Big Busy World, will return to once again do homage to Michigan, Utopia realized in myriads of memories. F. W. P. [43] 1912 Literary Class Officers WERNER S. ALLISON President LILA TUBES Vice-President IRENE MCFADDEN Secretary CLARE HUGHES Treasurer L. K. WOOD Football Manager EMORY STEADMAN Baseball Manager ADAH CALDWELL Girl ' s Basketball Manager CHARLES J. KOEHLF.R Boy ' s Basketball Manager HERBERT WATKINS Track Manager EDWARD G. KEMP Toastmaster GEORGE SPAULDING Poet HAZEL K. WOLCOTT Historian ELLEN MOORE Prophetess [44] 1912 Literary Class Committees CAP AND GOWN ROBERT McKissoN, Chairman MAURICE TOULME JOHN MESSERLY JOHN CLARKSON FLORENCE McGuiRE GRACE ALBERT ELLEN MOORE SENIOR RECEPTION WM. S. McCoRMiCK, Chairman RALPH SNYDER RUSSEL MoRRILL KENNETH OSBORNE MARGUERITE REED HAZEL WOLCOTT CLARA KERVIN SOCIAL ELMER P. GRIERSON, Chairman EARL GOOD ELAINE B. SHIMMEL ALLEN ANDREWS JOSEPHINE DAVIS ERNA WIDEN MANN CORNELIA CAMPBELL CLASS DAY WM. C. RESTRICK, Chairman PAUL SCHICK ROBERT SHAW HERBERT WATKINS LOUISE TUTHILL MARY BONNER GRACE STREIBERT FINANCE ROWLAND C. FIXEL EDNA THUNER MEMORIAL EDWARD KEMP, Chairman WALTER PRITZ FRANCIS L. RIORDAN BARBARA EVERT GEORGE O. SPAULDING GRACE LOCK TON MADELINE NADEAU SENIOR SING MELVIN WAGNER C. HAROLD HIPPLER L. K. WOOD JAY E. CURRIE MAX D. HOWELL R. EMMETT TAYLOR PROMENADE EARL V. MOORE, Chairman CARL EBERBACH JOHN L. Cox REX COLLINS BLANCHE ANDERSON LUCILE STOWE ALMA YOUNG BANQUET MACK RYAN, Chairman ALFRED MACENTIRE WILLIS GOODENOW DAVID VESEY LAWRENCE ABRAMS US] AUDITING ARTHUR LORING, Chairman RICHARD HAMILTON JOSEPH FOUCHARD INVITATION CLINTON E. SEARS, Chairman WARREN E. CRANE RoilKRT M. PlERSON GEORGE KINGSTON AGNES DE LANO GLADYS VEDDER JANE QUIRK SOUVENIR FRANK PENNELL GLADYS PEARSON WM. H. HARSHA MONICA EVANS HARRY FOLZ PICTURE ELMER MITCHELL ED. M. HANAVAN HARRY REED GLADYS GREENFELDER ELLEN HENRY PIPE AND STEIN ARTHUR B. MOEHLMAN THOMAS BOGLE JOHN B. LYMAN RUFUS SIPLE OTTO C. CARPELL LITERARY SENIORS LAWRENCE BRUNDIGE ABRAMS . . . Orange, X. Michigamua, Druids, Sphinx, Comedy Club (2), Michigan Fencers Club (3), Class Foot- ball (2) (4), Class Basketball (i) (2) (3), Manager (3), Michigan Union Opera Commit- tee (4), Senior Banquet Committee, Les Voy- ageurs, General Chairman Michigan Union Dance Committee. F. W. ACKERMAAN . . Ann Arbor, Mich. GRACE MARGARET ALBERT . . . Tecumseh, Mich. Collegiate Sorosis, Wyvern, Mortar Board. CATHERINE CAROLINE ALEXANDER Iron Mountain, Mich. Mortar Board, Deutscher Verein. WERNER S. ALLISON, A 2 . . Rochester, N. Y. Acolytes, Sphinx, Druids, New York Club, Trustee Students ' Lecture Association (2), Corresponding Secretary (3) (4), Student Council (3) (4), Basketball (i) (3) (4), As- sistant Editor News Letter (2), Michigan Un- ion Membership (3) (4), Chairman Class So- cial Committee (3), Class President (4). JOHN BURTON AMES BLANCHE W. ANDERSON, Collegiate Sorosis. ALLEN ANDREWS, JR., 4 K 2 Stoughton, Wis. Ann Arbor Hamilton, Ohio MARY ARCHER Mt. Pleasant, Mich. ADAH BAER Toledo, Ohio [46] LITERARY SENIORS GILBERT H. BARNES . . Omaha, Xebr. Lois R. BANFIELD Ann Arbor GEORGE A. BEIS . . Sandusky, Ohio OSCAR BECKMANN, ATA . . . Toledo, Ohio Druids, Michigan Daily (3) (4), Rameses Committee, Crimson Chest, Michigan Union Dance Committee (3), Publicity Man Musical Clubs (4), Deutscher Verein Comedy (2), Manager (3). FRANK B. BERNARD ...(... Sabina, Ohio Commerce Club, Economic Club. LESLIE GORDON BELL, Medicine Hat, Alberta, Canada Adelphi. HARRIET L. BIRD . .... Ann Arbor BERTHA BIRD Azalia, Mich. Women ' s Research Club, Girls ' Glee Club 1907-8, 1910-11, Choral Union 1910-12. ELLEN CAROLINE BLANCHARD . . Des Moines, Iowa Women ' s League, Students ' Y. W. C. A., Cer- cle Frangais, Member Associe ISABELLA M. BLACK St. Clair, Mich. [47] LITERARY SENIORS THOMAS A. BOGLE, T Ann Arbor MARY CAMPBELL BONNER, A . . Nashville, Tenn. AMULYA C. Boss Calcutta, India Cosmopolitan Club, India Student Associa- tion, India Society of Detroit. CHARLES C. BOVVEN . Detroit, Mich. S. D. BOYDEN .... Kalamazoo, Mich. J. C. BRIER Jamestown, N. Y. LUCILE K. BRIGGS Schoolcraft, Mich. WARREN L. BRODIE Le Roy, N. Y. New York Club, Commerce Club. I. O. BROWN Iron Mountain, Mich. GRACE GRANT BULL Rockford, 111. Freshman Spread Committee (2), Woman ' s Research Club (4). . [48] LITERARY SENIORS LAURA E. BUTTS Jamestown, N. Y. C. A. BUSH Warsaw, N. Y. VV. H. CAIN Sandborn. Ind. WARREN D. BYRUM Commerce Club. Leslie, Mich. A. M. CAMPBELL Ypsilanti, Mich. ADAH MAE CALDWELL . . . Cass City. Mich. Deutscher Verein, Basketball Manager 1911- ' 12. XOBKRT P. CAMPBELL, AS . . . Detroit, Mich. CORNELIA H. CAMPBELL, A . . . Ann Arbor Social Committee (4), Equal Suffrage Com- mittee (4). MARY CARPENTER . . Pontiac, Mich. O. C. CARPELI Saginaw, Mich. Michigamua, Pipe and Stein Committee, Var- sity Football Team (4), Sphinx, Druids, Owls. [49] LITERARY SENIORS GEORGE LEE CARR Adrian, Mich. VIVIAN SYDNEY CASE Deutscher Verein. Ann Arbor IVA J. CHAPMAN Ann Arbor M. L. CHAPMAN Pontiac, Mich. CHARLES DE GUIRE CHRISTOPH, ARE. Fredericktown, Mo. Quadrangle, Lanthorne. JOHN DWIGHT CLARKSON . . . Tecumseh, Mich. T. P. CLIFFORD . Ann Arbor D. H. COLCORD ...... Coudersport, Pa. T. B. COI.F.GROVE Ann Arbor REX COLLINS Washington, D. C. Cabinet, Monks, Sphinx, Alpha Nu, Delta Sigma Rho, Senior Prom Committee, Presi- dent of Alpha Nu (3), Varsity Debating Team C3) (4), Winner, Class Oratorical Contest (2), Alpha Nu Cup Team (2). [SO] LITERARY SENIORS H. F. CORNWELL Ann Arbor RUTH COLVIN Pontiac, Mich. EDITH M. CORY Sturgis, Mich. ANNE GRACE CORRIHAN, X fi Deutscher Verein. Saginaw, Mich. GENEVIEVE NORTHRUP CRABTREE . . San Diego, Cal. JOHN LEWIS Cox, 2 A E . . . Birmingham, Ala. Michigamua, Druids, Sphinx, Class Baseball Manager (2), Michigan Daily (3), Interclass Basketball Manager (3), Crimson Chest, Gen- eral Chairman " The Awakened Rameses, " Jun- ior Hop Committee, Associate Editor of the MICHICANENSIAN, Charter Member of the Mimes. LEONARD H. CRETCHER . De Graff, Ohio Alchemists, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Deutscher Verein. WARKEN EUGENE CRANE, A T . . Ann Arbor Ade ' phi, Senior Invitation Committee, Oratori- cal Debating Committee (3), Business Staff of Students Directory (2), Advertising Manager (3). Gargoyle, Contributorial Staff (l) (2), Advertising Manager (3), Business Manager (4), Editorial Staff MICHIGANENSIAN (3). JAN ET CRITTF.NDKN .... Mt. Clemens, Mich. MILDRED B. CRIU. Pontiac, Mich. LITERARY SENIORS GLENN E. CULLEN, A T Isle St. George, Ohio LLOYD A. CUMMINGS . . Detroit, Mich. JAY E. CURRIE Detroit, Mich. Glee Club (2) (3), Commerce Club, Crimson Chest. ROBERT JAMES CURRY, ASP . .Dansville, N. Y. Alpha Nu, New York State Club, Member of Michigan-Chicago Debating Team of year 1910-11, Member of Michigan-Northwestern Debating Team of year 1911-12. WALTER MARVIN DAILEY Ann Arbor Owls, Michigan Musical Clubs (i) (2) (3) (4), Michigan Union Opera Orchestra (i) (2) (3), Commerce Club (3) (4), Treasurer (4), University Orchestra (2) (3), Varsity Band (i) (2) (3) (4). ELIZA DANIEL Ishpeming, Mich. MAY B. DERRAGON Ponthiac, Mich. JOSEPHINE S. DAVIS, K A 6 Traverse City, Mich. Mortar Board, Wyvern, Deutscher Verein, Girls ' Glee Club (i) (2) (3) (4), Vice-Pres- ident of Class (2), Treasurer of Y. W. C. A. (2). CHARLES A. DEAN Detroit, Mich. A. B. DE FOE Ann Arbor LITERARY SENIORS ETHEL DEUBEL Ypsilanti, Mich. AGNES DE LAND .... Grand Rapids, Mich. Wyvern, Mortar Board, Senior Society. W. CLARK DOOLITTLE Kalamazoo, Mich. MARY DONOVAN . . . North Brookfield, Mass. MERLE CORNELIUS DRUMELER . Acacia. . Panora, Iowa WINIFRED HORACE DOUD .... Potsdam, N. Y. HAZEL K. DUTT Belding, Mich. D. DUNCANSON Ann Arbor CARL W. EBERBACH Ann Arbor FRED H. DYE Plankinton, S. D. [53] ' LITERARY SENIORS Louis EICH Bellevue, Ky. C. E. EIGHEMY MARY I. ERWIN . Deutscher Verein. . Birmingham, Mich. K. D. ETNYRE Chicago, 111. JOSEPH HENRY BRUCE EVANS Washington, D. C. Pyrs, Commerce Club, Alpha Nu. MONICA EVANS Detroit, Mich. Wyvern, Senior Society Treasurer, Mortar Board Secretary, Executive Board Women ' s League. BARBARA M. EVERT Houghton, Mich. GRACE FAIRMAN, X fi . . . . Port Huron, Mich. Mortar Board, Wyvern, Omega Phi, Class Secretary (i) (2). KARL W. FARR, A T fi . . . . Greeley, Colo. HELEN LYNETTE FARRAND, Collegiate Sorosis. Port Huron, Mich. [54] LITERARY SENIORS SHIRLEY E. FIELD Educational Club. JOHN J. FEELEY . Commerce Club. Mason, Mich. . Whitesboro, N. Y. MARK FLORUS FINLEY, JR., 2 N Washington, D. C. Alpha Nu, Michigan Union Opera (3), The Cabinet, The Craftsmen, Prescott Club, Assist- ant in Chemistry. American Chemical Society, Michigan Daily (4). IGNACE S. FILIP . . Chicago, III. ROWLAND W. FIXF.L, ASP. . . Detroit, Mich. Druids, President Adelphi (4), Secretary and Vice-President Adelphic (3), Chairman Audit- ing Committee Senior Literary Class (4), Contributor Union Minstrel Show (3), Con- tributor " Awakened Rameses ' ' (4), Vice-Pres- ident Oratorical Association (4), Winning Cup Debating Team (2), Varsity Debating Team (4)- JACOB C. FISH MAN . FRED G. FLEMING . Toledo, Ohio (ED G. FLEMING .... Williamsport, Pa. Acacia, Les Voyageurs, Keystone Club, For- estry Club. J. L. FLANAGAN .St. Johns, Mich. HARRY ZERNO FOLZ . . . Kalamazoo, Mich. Michigamtia, Druids, Sphinx, Griffins, Mich- igan Daily (i) (2} (3) (4), News Editor (4), Chairman Publicity Committee, " The Awakened Rameses, " Class Souvenir Committee, Deut- scher Verein. HAROLD R. FLOWERS . . Ypsilanti, Mich. Deutscher Verein. Cercle Frangais. [55] LITERARY SENIORS MAUDE E. FORD Irondequoit, N. Y. JOSKPH NARCISSE FOUCHARD . . . Munising, Mich. The Michigan Daily Staff (3) (4), Sigma Delta Chi, Griffins. ARTHUR FRED FRAZEE . Lyceum Club. . Watervliet, Mic " JEROME S. FREUD Detroit, Mic! . ELEANOR CAMPBELL FURMAN . Westfield, N. V Deutscher Verein, Empire State Club. OAKLEY FURNEY, 6 A X . . . Brockport, N. V INA V. GABRIEL Owosso, Mich. Deutscher Verein, Basketball (4). JOSE S. GARCIA .... Lima, Peru, S. A Corresponding Secretary, Michigan Cosmopol- itan Club (3), Vice-President Fencers Club. EARL VV. GARDNER . New York State Club. Barker, N. Y. HARRY FRANCIS GARDNER .... Lyons, N. Y New York State Club, Alchemists, Class Base- ball (3). 56] J LITERARY SENIORS KRIEMHILD GEOKG Ann Arbor ETHEL E. GEER Ypsilanti, Mich. FLORA A. GILCHKIST Ann Arbor HELEN E. GIBSOX . . Ann Arbor HARVEY WARREN GODDARD . . . Ann Arbor Craftsmen, Forestry Club, Varsity Band. AUSTIN O. GLASS Pylon. Sennett, N. Y. WILLIS BLICH GOODENOW .... Detroit, Mich. Treasurer Adelphi (4), Chess and Checkers Club, Banquet Committee (4), Class Foot- ball Team (4). E. F. GOOD, 2 j Xahma, Mich. Michigan Union Opera, Cast (2), Costume Committee (3), Chairman Properties (4), In- terclass Baseball Manager (3). Varsity Base- ball Manager (4), President Athletic Associa- tion, Athletic Board of Control, Sphinx, Druids, Michigamua. G. J. GREEN FELDER Chesaning, Mich. DAVID S. GOODYEAR Hastings, Mich. [57] LITERARY SENIORS ELMER P. GRIERSON . . . Manchester, Ohio Chairman Class Executive Committee (2), Class Treasurer (3), Chairman Class Social Committee (4), Editorial Staff Official Stu- dent ' s Directory (2), Editor and Manager Michigan Hand-Book (3) (4), Michigan Daily (3) (4), Advertising Manager (4), Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (3) (4), President Buckeye Club (3), Treasurer Student ' s Lecture Asso- ciation (4), Commerce Club, Lexion. G. C. GRISMORE Pandora, Ohio SYLVAN S. GROSNER .... Washington, D. C. Alpha Nu Cup Team (2) (3), Lyceum Club, Alternate Varsity Debating Team (4). SERENA HABERMAN Holland, Mich. JULIA HALLECK, A X Q Ann Arbor RICHARD ALVORD HAMILTON FLORENCE BELLE HAMMOND Deutscher Verein. Hamilton, Wyo. . Ann Arbor EDMOND M. HANAVAN, AS . . . Dertoit, Mich. EVA ELIZABETH HANKS Hume, N. Y. Empire State Club, Wyvern, Deutscher Ver- VICTOR B. HANSON . . . Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. [58] LITERARY SENIORS HAZEL HARRINCTON . Detroit, Mich. R. HARNESS . . , Ann Arbor CARL ALBERT HELMECKE . Grand Rapids, Mich. Deutscher Verein, Cercle Frangais, Educa- tional Club, Fencers. HOWARD WILLIAM HARSHA, K 2 Portsmouth, Ohio Junior Hop Committee, 1009 Football Squad. EARL Y. HENDERSON .... Washington, D. C. The Cabinet. (Pictures unavoidably mixed). E. G. HENDERSON (Pictures unavoidably mixed). Ann Arbor BERTHA CARMO.V HERBST . . Ann Arbor S. D. HENDERSON . . . . . Halstead, Minn. HELEN RICH HINE, AT Wyvern. Detroit, Mich. HUGH RANNELL HILDEBRANT, A 2 Washington Court House, Ohio The Craftsmen, University of Michigan Rifle Club. [59] LITERARY SENIORS C. HAROLD HIPPLER Geneseo, 111. Druids, Michigan Daily Staff (3) (4), Illini Club, Alpha Nu, Class Baseball (2), Manager (3), Class Football (3), (4), Class Basketball (3), Senior Sing Committee. RUTH E. HOBART . ADA ELIZABETH HOBBS Deutscher Verein. . Friendship, N. Y. Deckerville, Mich. MAY HODGE Ann Arbor Girl ' s Basketball Manager (2) (3), Girl ' s Bas- ketball Captain (4), Girl ' s Glee Club. CLARA ELIZABETH HORNING, X fi . . Saginaw, Mich. ARNOLD W. HOUSF.R Detroit, Mich. Sinfonia, Acolytes, Crimson Chest. MORRIS ELMER HOUSER .... Detroit, Mich. Sinfonia, Michigan Daily Staff (3) (4), Com- merce Club. W. H. HOWE Paw Paw, Mich. MAX DON HOVVELL Auburn, N. Y. Mew York Club, Commerce Club, Crimson Chest, Awakened Rameses, Senior Sing Com- mittee. CHARLES L. HUDELSON, . Acolytes, Illini Club. Benton, 111. LITERARY SENIORS ISABELLE M. HULL . Collegiate Sorosis. . Detroit, Mich. CLAIR BRINTON HUGHES, T A . . . Toledo, Ohio Quadrangle, Druids, Deutscher Verein (3), Commerce Club (3), Class Treasurer (4), Class Baseball (2) (3) (4), Class Football (4). RUTH HruLKY. fi T . Cercle Frangais. . Detroit, Mich. JESSIE A. HUXTER Pocatillo, Idaho Mortar Board, Senior Society, Omega Phi, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Wyvern. D. CECIL JOHNSON, A e Class Track Manager (i). LOLA DOROTHY JEFFRIES, X LUEN KING KAO . Commerce Club. . Detroit, Mich. Nan King, China DELLA D. JUNKIN .... Great Falls, Mont. MERLIN KFXLER Chase, Mich. SAM HOE KKE Canton, China Secretary of Chinese Students ' Club. [61] LITERARY SENIORS J. D. KELLEY, Lansing, Mich. PAUL H. KELLEY . Mt. Pleasant, Mich. EDWARD GEARING KEMP ... St. Cl-air, Mich. Sinfonia, Quadrangle, Acolytes, Michigamua, Sphinx, Toastmaster ' s Club, Student Coun- cil (4), Michigan Daily Editorials (4), Comedy Club (3), General Chairman Union Smoker (4), Chairman Memorial Committee, Glee Club Quartette (3) (4). ROBERT M. KENDALL, 6 A X . . Columbus, Ohio MARY AGNES KENNEDY . . . Ishpeming, Mich. CLARA ELLEN KERVIN . . Bradford, Pa. RUTH ELIZABETH KING, A X . . Escanaba, Mich. RALPH S. KINGSBURY Acacia. GEORGE BOWMAN KINGSTON . Wayne, Mich. . Croswell, Mich. CHARLES JOHN KOEHLER . . . Saginaw, Mich. Monks, Alpha Nu, Commerce Club, Class Football Team (2), Captain (3) (4), Class Basketball Manager (4). [62] LITERARY SENIORS ANNA J. KOLMESH Ann Arbor MARGUERITK CLARA KOLB, K K T . . Detroit, Mich. Wyvern, Mortar Board. CECIL H. KRAPF Cass City, Mich. C. J. KRAEBEL Buffalo, N. Y. CHARLOTTE LABADIE Detroit, Mich. C. L. KUAN Shanghai, China VICTOR H. LAWN New York City Gargoyle (4), Wolverine, Michigan Daily (4), MICHIGANENSIAN (4), Forestry Club (2), Deut- scher Verein (4), Koanzaland (2), Publicity Committee " Die Journalisten " (4). HUBERT A. LAMLEY Blissfield, Mich. SAMUEL M. LEVIN Detroit, Mich. Adelphi, Cosmopolitan Club, Educational Club. ELMER R. LEHNDORFF ..... Rogers, Mich. Les Voyageurs, Sinfonia, Acacia, Deutscher Verein (2) (3) (4), President Deutscher Ver- ein (3), Glee Club. [63] LITERARY SENIORS ARTHUR R. LEWIS Anna, 111. CHARLES E. LEWIS RUTH L ' HOMMEDIEU. A ETHEL M. LIGHTERNESS . Detroit, Mich. Pontiac, Mich. JAMES R. LISA Calumet, Mich. J. W. LIVINGSTON, A T Alto, Mich. GRACE LOCKTON, X . . . . Marshall, Mich. Mortar Boa rd, Wyvern, Omega Phi, Deut- scher Verein, Vice-President Y. W. C. A. (3), Social Chairman Woman ' s League (4). ARTHUR L. LORING .... Dallas Center, Iowa Trustee S. L. A. (3), President (4), Com- merce Club (3) (4), Chairman Auditing Com- mittee (4). MAURICE R. LOHMAN, P 2 . .Ft. Wayne, Ind. JOHN B. LYMAN, r A . Alexandria Bay, N. Y. Inter-Scholastic Committee (i), Freshman Banquet Committee (i), Inter-Scholastic Man- ager (3), Chairman Board Directors (3), Stu- dent Board in Control Athletics (4). [64] LITERARY SENIORS H. A. MCALLISTER Elkton, Mich. FLORENCE ALBERTA MACFARLANE . . Detroit, Mich. ETHEL A. MCCRICKETT, fi T . . . Detroit, Mich. WILLIAM S. McCoRMicK, J r A . Detroit, Mich. Cosmopolitan Club, Chairman Class Executive Committee (i), Class Football Team (i) (2) (3), Class President (2), Y. M. C. A. Cabinet (2), Vice-President (3) , Fencing Team (2) (3), Treasurer Fencers Club (2) (3), Presi- dent (4), Auditor, Deutscher Verein (3), Student Council (3), Corresponding Secretary (4), General Chairman., Senior Reception, Toastmasters. J. PALMER MCGUINNESS . Kalamazoo, Mich. IRENE MCFADDEN, n B . . . Detroit, Mich. Cercle Frangais, Deutscher Verein, Stylus, Secretary of Cercle Frangais 1911-12, Sec- retary of Senior Class. ELLEN LOUISE McHENRY, n B . Detroit, Mich. Comedy Club, Cercle Frangais, Wyvern. FLORENCE HELEN McGuiRE, A r Birmingham, Mich JAMES ANGELL MCLAUGHLIN, T . Chicago, 111. C. C. C. (i) (2) (3) (4), Varsity Track Team (3), All Soph Track, Varsity Cross Country Team (2), Football Reserves (4), Class Bowl- ing (3) (4). ROBERT WILLIAM McKissoN, T . . Toledo, Ohio Chairman Sophomore Dance (2)1, Student Council 1911-12, Class President (3), Chair- man Senior Cap and Gown Committee, Vice- President Y. M. C. A. (4), Buckeye Club (4), Toastmasters. [6 S ] LITERARY SENIORS MAUDE McMiCHAEL . . . Traverse City, Mich. MARY A. MCNALLY . Mackinaw Island, Mich. MARJORIE E. MACDONALD, K K r MARY MALCOMSON, AT. Wyvern, Mortar Board. . Detroit, Mich. A. LESTER MANCOURT, A A . . . Detroit, Mich. T. F. MARTIN La Porte, 1ml. GEORGE E. MATTHEWS .... Library, Pa. SARA H. MAXWELL . . . Ann Arbor MCROBERTS, JOHN MKSSKRI.Y, J K Sedalia, Mo. Interscholastic Manager, Junior Hop Commit- tee, Board of Directors of Athletic Associa- tion, Track Committee. CLARA D. MEYER .... Mt. Clemens, Mich. [66] LITERARY SENIORS ELMER D. MITCHELL, K 2 . . Negaunee, Mich. Sphinx, Druids, Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4), Captain (4). ANNA MILLER Luclington, Mich. NELLIE DEBORAH MOE HLMANN . Detroit, Mich. Deutscher Verein. ARTHUR B. MOEHLMANN .... Detroit, Mich. Michigamtia, Druids, Owls, Sphinx, Sigma Delta Chi, Koanzaland (2), Michigan Daily (2), Co-author " The Crimson Chest ' ' (3), MICHIGANENSIAN Staff (3), Assistant Athletic Editor, The Daily (3), Michigan Union Social Committee (3), Michigan Union Dance Com- mittee (3), Deutscher Verein (3) (4), Union Minstrels (3), Daily Editorial Staff (4), Ath- letic Editor, The Alumnus (4), Chairman Pipe and Stein Committee (4), Recording Sec- retary, Michigan Union (4), Interscholastic Manager (4) (Resigned), The Mimes. EARL V. MOORE, A 6 . . Lansing, Mich. Sinfonia, Quadrangle, Griffins, Sphinx, Druids, Michigamua, Musical Director of Union Min- strel Show " lo- ' n, Assistant Musical Director of Culture, Director and Co-composer of Koanzaland and Crimson Chest, Music and Drama Editor Michigan Daily, ' ip- ' n, ' n- ' i2, Chairman of Promenade Committee. Treas- urer and Charter Member of the Mimes. SOPHIA M. MOILES Deutscher Verein. Saginaw, Mich. HELEN A. MOORE Carthage, 111. EL LEN W. MOORE . . Cold Water, Mich. RUSSELL DE WITT MORRILL, K 2 Big Rapids, Mich. GEORGE CRAWFORD MORRILL, K 2 Big Rapids, Mich. [67] LITERARY SENIORS JOSEPHINE MORRISON . . . ln n River, Mich. MARY VICTORIA MUMMERY . . Ann Arbor EDWARD N. MUNNS Peoria, 111. MADELINE NAUEAU, A I . . . . Seattle, Wash. GRACE V. NEWBOI.D Flint, Mich. FRANK L. NISBET Pomina, Cal. ALIA E. NIXON .... Birmingham, Mich. LYLE NOBLE, KKT . . . . Hancock, Mich. F. M. NOTTAGE Oakland, Cal. WILLIAM LARDNER OGDEN . Sinfonia, Crimson Chest. . Deadwood, S. D. [68] I LITERARY SENIORS KENNETH D. OSBORN, S N . . .La Porte, Ind. MARGARET KATHLEEN O ' MEARA . . Monroe, Mich. LUTRELLE FLEMING PALMER . MARGARETTA PACKER . VIOLA PEARCE, X fi ARTHUR HKRBKKT PARKES . Selma, Ala. . Xewtown, Pa. Marquette, Mich. Lake Side. Ohio FRANK PENNELL Cheboygan, Mich. Michigamua, Sigma Delta Chi, Druids, Sphinx, Griffins, Student Council, Michigan Daily (2) (3) (4), Union Opera (3) (4), Class Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4), Class Basketball (i) (2) (3) (4), Manager (2). Class Relay Team (i) (2) (3), Associate Editor MICHIGANENSIAN (4), Chairman Souvenir Committee. GLADYS S. PEARSON W. H. PERKINS Fremont, Mich. Bay City, Mich. NELLIE L. PERKINS, . . . Benton Harbor, Mich. [69] LITERARY SENIORS ROBERT M. PIERSON Paxton, III. H. LANSING PLUMB Malone, N. Y. New York State Club, Forestry Club. IDAH L. PORTER Romeo, Mich. JAMES H. POTTINCER .... Ann Arbor ALFRED HUBERT WILLIAM POVAH . . Detroit, Mich. GLENN E. POWELL .... Constantine, Mich. GRACE POWERS Battle Creek, Mich. Woman ' s Research Club, Captain of Upper Class Hockey, Senior Representative for W. A. A. CHARLOTTE MAE PRICHARD . . . Ann Arbor WALTER HEINEMAN PRITZ . . . Cincinnati, Ohio Deutscher Verein, Treasurer (2), Social Com- mittee (2) (3), Memorial Committee (4). HELEN PYLE, K A 6 Toledo, Ohic [70] LITERARY SENIORS VILLETT F. RAMSDELL .... Red Oak, Iowa Les Voyageurs, Forestry Club, Class Football, JANE LOUISE QUIRK. K K r . . Houghton, Mich. Mortar Board, Invitation Committee. HARRY R. REED Cheboygan. Mich. Craftsmen, Alpha Nu, Senior Picture Com- mittee, Class Baseball (2) (3), Basketball (3). Louis A. S. RAPIN, A X, Pine Ridge, Buffalo, N. Y. Scalp and Blade. WILLIAM COWIE RESTRICK, 9 A X . Michigamua, Druids, Sphinx. . Detroit, Mich. MARGUERITE E. REED, II B . . . . Moline, 111. Wyvern, Stylus, Mortar Board. Vice-Presi- dent Class (3). FRANCIS L. RIORDEN, A A . . . . Cork, Ireland Michigamua, Sphinx, Druid, Toastmasters, Lanthorne, Co-Author Crimson, Chest (3) ' , Chairman Michigan Union Social Committee (3), Chairman Reception Committee, Mich- igan Union Smoker (3). Gargoyle Ctaff (3), Libretto Committee Michigan Union Min- strel Show (3), Vice-President Michigan Un- ion (4), Union Dinner Committee (4 " ), Mem- orial Committee (4), Opera Club Committee (4) ' , Managing Editor Gargoyle (4). Charter Member The Mimes. LELA FLORENCE RICH, A r . Mortar Board. . Ft. Wayne, Ind. MARY F. ROBINSON La Junta, Colo. ALICE RIPLEY, A r . Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. [71] LITERARY SENIORS W. I. ROBINSON . . " . . . p ortland( Mich. JULIAN P. RODGERS, A A . . Montgomery, Ala. PAULINE ROSENBERG, Si j Senior Society. Omaha, Neb. FLORENCE B. ROUNDS ..... Detroit, Mich. F. E. RUPERT . . Geneva, N. Y. GENEVIEVE RYAN . . ... . . Toledo, Ohio MACK RYAN, K 2 . . Deseronta, Ontario, Canada ANNIS SALSBURY .... Dunn Loring, Va. MARENA E. SANFORD .... Charlotte, Mich. DHIRENDRA K. SARKAR ..... Docca, India 172] I ' LITERARY SENIORS CLARA K. SCHAIBLE Ann Arbor Deutscher Verein 1909, Woman ' s League. ROBERT B. SAVIDGE .... Reed City, Mich. PHILIP THEODORE SCHNITZSPAHN . Buffalo, N. Y. Assistant in General Chemistry (4). PAUL H. SCHICK New Berlin, Ohio WILLIAM SCHALLERT . . St. Louis, Mo. PHILIP SCHLAPP Ft. Madison, Iowa HENRY BERG SCHUERMAN, K 2 . . Carrollton, Ky. Freshmen Banquet Committee (i), Secretary of Oratorical Association (3), Alpha Nu Cup Team (3), Initiate Debating Team (3), Ly- ceum Club (4), Comedy Club (4), Oratorical Association Play (4). META SCHROEDER . . Kankakee, 111. CLINTON E. SEARS Cincinnati, Ohio Class Track Team (2), Class Football Team (2) (4), Social Committee (3). Chairman In- vitation Committee (4), Commerce Club. GEO. W. SCUPHAM, A T fi . . . Homewood, 111. f-3] LITERARY SENIORS MARGARET E. SEATH Detroit, Mich. ARTHUR W. SELDEN Monks. Pontiac, Mich. FRANCIS E. SEN EAR, N 2 N . . . Salamanca, N. Y. ETTA E. SKVISON . Basketball Team (4). . Constantine, Mich. MILTON SHAW Morrice, Mich. ROBERT D. SHAW Ovid, Mich. Class Football Team (i), Varsity Reserve Squad (2) (3) (4), Class Baseball Team (2), Commerce Club, Sphinx, Druids. BLAINE B. SHIMMEL, 2 N . . Grand Rapids, Mich. CORINNE SILVERS .... Grand Rapids, Mich. THOS. B. SIMONS, A e . . . . Detroit, Mich. Triangles, Class Football (i) (2), Football Manager (3). CHAS. GEO. SINCLAIR, A K K . . Port Huron, Mich. 174] LITERARY SENIORS l M. GERTRUDE STKKKTKK, K K r Ann Arbor RUFUS G. SIPLE Gladstone, Mich. Sphinx, Owls, Druids, Student Council, Com- merce Club, Class Baseball (i) (2) (3), Var- sity Football (3). ALONZO C. SMITH . . Wooster, Ohio INEZ A. SLATER .... Deutscher Verein. BERT T. SMITH . HARLAN S. SMITH, ATA Class Baseball IQIO- ' II. . Pontiac, Mich. EDGAR ALLEN SMITH Otsego, Mich. Hammond, N. Y. Pontiac, Mich. HARRY H. SMITH Mobile, Ala. PAUL H. SMITH Paw Paw, Mich. Varsity Track Team (2) (3) (4). MARY F. SMITH Almont, Mich. [75] LITERARY SENIORS VIVIAN GENEVIEVE SMITH . . Lansing, Mich. RALPH MONROE SNYDER .... Decatur, 111. Pylon, Illini, Class Oratorical Delegate (2), President Alpha Nu, Cup Debating Team (2) (3), Oratorical Board (3) (4), Senior Recep- tion Committee. GEORGE OLIVER SPAULDING . . St. Johns, Michigan Quadrangle, Acolytes, Lanthorne, Deutscher Verein, Cercle Frangais, Memorial Committee. M. SPAULDING . . St. Johns, Mich. TILDA C. STAHLEM .... Valley City, N. D. ETHEL M. STALKY .... Battle Creek, Mich. Girl ' s Glee Club, Women ' s Athletic Association Vice-President. ALICK R. STARK Ann Arbor LILLIAN G. STAUCH . Deutscher Verein. . Birmingham, Mich. EMORY BUDD STEDMAN .... Lockport, N. Y. New York State Club, Forestry Club, Class Baseball Team (2) (3), Captain (3), Manager (4), Awakened Rameses. ANNA LEDA STELLWAGEN Senior Society. . Ann Arbor [76] LITERARY SENIORS Louis D. STERN Kalamazoo, Mich. Deutscher Verein, Acolytes. FRANK L. STEPHAN, r H r . . . Andrews, Ind. Alpha Nu, Alternate (Michigan-Northwestern Debate), Second Honors University Orator- ical Contest 1911. MARGUERITE STEVENS Mortar Board. Gladwin, Mich. ARLA B. STEVENS Rockland, Mich. J. FRED STOCK Schenectady, N. Y. New York State Club, Forestry Club, Class Basketball Team ' 11, ' 12. GRACE M. STEWART . . Hillsdale, Mich. LUCILE STOWE, A Howell, Mich. Mortar Board, Comedy Club (2) (3) (4). C. RAYMOND STOUT, AS . . Friendship, N. Y. GRACE ELEANOR STREIBERT . . . Gambier, Ohio Wyvern, Senior Society, Mortar Board. EVANS E. A. STONE, S X . . . Mt. Vernon, N. Y. I 77] LITERARY SENIORS GEO. A. STUMPMEYER .... Monroe, Mich. Assistant in General Chemistry. JANE STURMAN Battle Creek, Mich. THOMAS L. SUTTON MARY L. TAFT Zanesville, Ohio . Ann Arbor CHAS. B. TAYLOR Kewanee, 111. Pylon, Commerce Club, " Illini ' Club. ROBERT EMMKTT TAYLOR . . Benton Harbor, Mich. Michigan Daily (3) (4), Commerce Club, Senior Sing Committee. HARRIET G. THOMAS. MA . Grand Rapids, Mich. EVELYN E. THOMSON .... Ypsilanti, Mich. NORMAN F. THOMSSEN .... Rochester, N. Y. New York State Club, Forestry Club, Class Baseball Team (2) (3). W. E. THRUN Ann Arbor ' r [78] LITERARY SENIORS MATTHEW H. TJNKHAM Romulus, Mich. VERNE L. TICKNER . Ann Arbor EDNA THUNER, T 4 B Detroit, Mich. Treasurer Women ' s League, President Wom- en ' s League, Omega Phi, Wyvern, Mortar Board. CLARENCE J. TINKER Fenton, Mich. ALICE MARGARET TORREY Ann Arbor VERA F. TODD . . Ann Arbor WALLACE L. TRIGG . . Youngstown, Ohio MAURICE L. TOULME Odin, 111. Michigamua, Druids, Griffins, Michigan Daily ( 2 ) (3) (4). General Chairman 1912 Junior Hop Committee, Interclass Football Manager (4), Sigma Delta Chi. FRANK W. TUFTS . . Milwaukee, Wis. LILA A. TUBBS . . . . . Chesaning, Mich. Mortar Board, Senior Society, Wyvern, Deut- scher Verein, Cercle Frangais, Vice-Presi- dent (4). [79] LITERARY SENIORS KATHERINE GENEVIEVE TUOMY, fi T . . Ann Arbor Deutscher Verein. LOUISE E. TUTHILL, K A 8 . . Kansas City, Mo. Wyvern, Mortar Board, Chairman Freshman Spread, Associate Editor MICHIGANENSIAN. HAZEL VAN AUKEN, A . . . Saginaw, Mich. HENRY VAN WESEP . Acolytes, Quadrangle. Holland, Mich. GLADYS VEDDER. K A 9 . Stylus, Deutscher Verein. . Rushville, 111. DAVID STUDABAKER VESEY . . .Ft. Wayne, Ind. President University Oratorical Association (4), Secretary same (3), President Alpha Nu (3), Recording Secretary Commerce Club (4). MINNIE FRANCES VOTRUBA . . Traverse City, Mich. MELVIN LEROY WAGNER . . . Belding, Mich. Gargoyle (i) (2) (3) (4), Monks, Sigma Delta Chi, Phi Alpha Tau. SARAH WANDELL WAITE, II B . . Toledo, Ohio LLOYD WALLIS Bay City, Mich. [80] LITERARY SENIORS IVERNIA C. WALTER, M E . Deutscher Verein. . Port Huron, Mich. GEOBCE W. WALSH Evanston, 111. Illini Club, Forestry Club. HERBERT GALE W ATKINS . . . Bay City, Mich. Trigon, Michigamua, Druids, Sphinx, Fresh- man Tug of ar Team, Sophomore Tug of War Team, Union Membership Committee, 1910, Varsity Reserves (3), Assistant Stage Manager Crimson Chest, Student Council, General Arrangements Committee, Chairman Union Minstrel Show, Board in Control of Student Publications, Sub Chairman Union Membership Committee 191 1, Track Manager (4), Senior Class Day Committee. KLDE H. WARD . . Rantoul, 111. ROBERT P. WATTS, A A Petersburg, Va. HAZEL M. WATSON Benton Harbor, Mich. HELEN L. WEBBER Detroit, Mich. Collegiate Sorosis, Mortar Board. EARNEST C. WEBBER ROME JANE WELBOURN . . Marysville, Kan. . Union City, Ind. WALLACE W. WEBER .... Salamanca, N. Y. Les Voyageurs, Michigan Daily, IQIO- ' II, 1911- ' 12, Managing Editor " Michigan Forester, " I9il- ' i2, Forestry Club, Sigma Delta Chi. [81] LITERARY SENIORS MARGUERITE HORTON WELLS . . Messhoppen, Pa. Senior Society President. W. VV. WELSH . . . Ann Arbor CHARLES MARION WELSTEAD . . . Detroit, Mich. ELIZABETH ORR WETHEREU, Deutscher Verein. Wayne, Mich. ERNA WIDENMANN, AT. . . Saginaw, Mich. DAVID L. WIGGINS Indiana, Pa. CHALMERS M. WILLIAMS .... Bushnell, 111. ERROL WILLIAMS . Ann Arbor ROBERT M. WILLIAMS, Sr t . . Little Rock, Ark. ZELLA MAE WILLIAMSON . . Ann Arbor [82] LITERARY SENIORS HERBERT R. WILSON . . . Swampscott, Mass. EMMA J. WILSON Newtown, Pa. EARL SALISBURY WOLAVER, AX. . Owosso, Mich. JOHN C. WINTER Detroi t, Mich. LA VERNE WOOD Climax, Mich. Deutscher Verein. HAZEL KATHKKINIC WOLCOTT, A Grand Rapids, Mich. Mortar Board, Wyvern, Deutscher Verein. MARY II. WOODHULL . . North Bennington, Vt. Omega Phi, Stylus, Mortar Board, President Women ' s Athletic Association (4) . LORENZO KENNA WOOD . . . Princeton, Ky. Alpha Nu, Bluegrass Club, Senior Sing Com- mittee, President S. C. A. Football Manager (3) (4) ' . HENRIETTE WUKSTER Ann Arbor Deutscher Verein, President 1910-1911. W. HALBERT WRIGHT . New York Club. . Rochester, N. Y LITERARY SENIORS CHAS. E. WYMAN Nunica, Mich. ALMA M. E. YOUNG, M E . . Howell, Mich. Girl ' s Glee Club, Promenade Committee, So- cial Committee, Vice-President of Girl ' s Glee Club. ELSIE C. ZIEGELE, n B . . . Buffalo, N. Y. [84] i G Senior Literary Statistics J4jl ' TER carefully compiling the statistics of the Senior Lit. class, the author of this article is convinced that the stu- dent council did the correct thing in not instituting the referendum, hen ten vote for Jimmie McLaughlin as the handsomest man in the class and twenty-two claim that Jack Clarkson is the best student, we feel sure that these people are not capable of even discussing the question, " Shall Michigan return to the Conference. " Another argument against the referendum as shown by the senior records is the fact that a large number of stu- dents will not think for themselves. In answer to the question, " How did you come to graduate? " thirty-one wrote that they came by the Michigan Central. Nine- teen girls claim that the most promising person is the editor of the Student Directory. It can be plainly seen that corrupt voting has a firm footing on the campus. It was a laborious task going over the records. In so doing we learned to sympa- thize with the editor of the Gargoyle. Reading jokes is amusing and interesting, but when the same jokes are repeated time and time again the feeling of amusement changes to one of resignation. We have not however allowed this feeling to influence us in the com- pilation of these statistics. Each ballot was considered and if your name does not appear in this article it is not the fault of the MICHICANENSIAN, but of your friends and enemies in the Senior Lit. Class. Some of the students in the University who live south of the Mason and Dixon line have spoken of the wonderful beauty of the southern women. Such remarks have gen- erally been received only by those who have recently been turned down by some Queen of the North. At last the South has come into its own. A sufficient number of Senior Lits. have been won over to the southern style of beauty to elect Mary Bonner the prettiest girl of the class. The unusual complexion and the brand of hair worn by Marie Steketee won second place for the north. To that Immaculate, Beau Brummel of the campus, Mack Ryan is given the honor of possessing the most beautiful facial lineaments. It is not presumed that the selection was made from an esthetic standpoint or with the approbation of " Fine Artie, " but the vote will stand as a colossal monument to the sense of humor of the Senior Lit. class. To the cherubic rotund countenance of Rufus Siple is affixed the misfortune of being less handsome than the victor. By the copious use of infantile exhibitions, calculated to amuse, Bert Watkins has made friends with all his audiences and consequently made himself the most popular man in the class. Even though President Allison received the majority of the feminine vote he must be contented with second place. Lucile Stowe lost the popularity contest to Lila Tubbs, but was successful in defeating Jane Quirk for the place of jolliest girl. It has been generally admitted that the institution of fussing has become more universally established at Michigan in the last few years and no one has contributed more to its growth than Jack Clarkson. The unfortunate failing of this attractive young man will probably enmesh him in the toils of matrimony soon if the opinion of the class is correct. The notion of the class in regard to the first girl to take this step has been [85] prejudiced by the engagement column of the Michigan Daily. Hazel Wolcott received an overwhelming majority in the vote for " First girl to get married. " Small and insignificant of body, but large and powerful intellectually, Edward Kemp has been conceded the Solomon of the 1912 Lits. Claire Hughes ran well, but his votes were deposited before the law reports were out. Strange as it may seem, very few thought of our fair " co-eds " as being unusually studious. Mary Bonner may, however, feel complimented. Professors Van Tyne and Smalley still hold their popularity of last year with Pro- fessor Rankin gaining on them rapidly. Very few voted for the subjects taught by these members of the faculty as the " snaps. ' ' The " snap " honors were generously accorded to Sociology 19 and Diction and Usage. The south received first place again when Harry Smith was recognized the worst Knocker. By the time that this book is printed the cold weather will be over and the slush gone and we hope that Harry ' s better disposition will again show itself. Several members of the class, forgetting that Frank Murphy had left the Lit. department, tried to give him this position, but he was declared ineligible. Our two " M " men fought each other hard for the position of best athlete. Count- ing and recounting failed to show even a slight majority for either Ed Hanavan or Tom Bogle. The manly figure and wonderful locks of Thomas secured for him the vote of the girls, but the men looked farther into the future and saw Eddie crossing the tape in the East. The school of politics offers as its graduates Elmer Grierson, our president, and Earl Good. The former two have always been found at the pools and never behind the " also rans. " The limited field of class politics was too small for Chub, however ; and those who followed his campaign for varsity baseball manager claim that he is the acme of politicians. The readers of the Gargoyle will be greatly surprised to learn that Cork Riordan has been classed as a humorist. By what method of reasoning this deduction was reached is a profound mystery. It was also ascertained by the vote that our friend from the sub- urb of Cork has mastered the elusive art of successful bluffing. Earl Moore and Edward Kemp are doomed to a life of success Earl to smash pleas- ing melodies out of a wheezing pipe organ, and Ed to charm his attentive hearers with flowery metaphor and hyperbole. In answer to the query, " What is the best thing in Ann Arbor, " the replies ranged all the way from " The tall straight ones at Freddies " to " Watching the steam boats on the Huron. " Other would-be-wags answered, " She graduated " and " Sleep. " Naturally the street railway system and the water supply came in for a great deal of comment. It was seriously asserted by the large majority of the class that President Emeritus Angell was the individual most worthy of envy, a sentiment which, we believe, is un- animously concurred in by all students of the University. J. L. C. [86] History of the 1912 Engineers |E enrolled in the fall of 1908, coming from all parts of the country, many of us direct i ' rom High School. and some with the advantage of several year ' s world- ly experience, but we were soon to be allied by that spirit of good fellowship which has manifested itself continuously in the Engineering Class of 1912. It was evident from the keen interest shown at our first class meeting that an active class was being organized. Tommy Doran and Lou Gilbertson op- posed each other for the presidency. The latter by his silver tongued oratory was able to corral a few more votes than Tommy. We enjoyed the distinction of being the last Freshman class to participate in the good old " Night Rush. " We won the " Pole Rush " proper but at the end of the half hour, when " Germany " Schultz had given the final signal, we were shown a merry time by the " Sophs " in the rush improper. Our class athletics started with " lots of pep. " With Harry Bissell as manager and Guy Jensen as captain we won our basketball numerals. As a fitting climax to the year we captured the championship of the campus in baseball through the stellar work of Cap- tain Borleske, and the consistent pitching of " Doc " Cooke, combined with the fine backing of the whole team. Class dances and smokers brought us into more intimate association and formed friendships which have cemented the members into a unit. The Sophomore year was a continuation of the success of our first year. " Nels " Boice and L. M. MacLeod contested for the class leadership, " Mac " winning by a few votes. The " Fresh-Soph " rush which had degenerated into an afternoon " pink tea " did not arouse much interest and very little hazing resulted. Our Junior year brought forth additional evidence that our class included many shrewd politicians. The main contest between Joe Burge and Harry Steinhauser for president resulted in a clean, friendly fight. Harry won and certainly proved conclusively that he was a leader. Much credit is due him for the way he handled the class. The reputation for unity and class spirit, which we had gained in our first year, was greatly increased with each succeeding year. Class dinners at the Union were substituted for the smokers previously given. These dinners were very well attended, and, due to the energetic manner in which Joe Burge handled them, they continued to gain in popularity, until this year, still guided by Joe, they have set a record at the Union for attendance. The Junior year brought with it the much talked of S. R. course and expectedly, yet regrettably, dropped many by the wayside. In our first student council election, Jerry Collins was the one honored. In our other student council elections Burge, Van Dyke, Steinhauser and Trix were elected. [88] We were well represented on the Musical Clubs by " Chic " Hoover, " " Jerve " Webb and Burleigh Jacobs, all of whom served for three years. This year in campus politics the class was distinguished by having three of its mem- bers on the board of directors of the Athletic Association ; Learmonth, football man- ager, president of the Board, and member of the Board of Control ; Smith, financial sec- retary ; Hannon, treasurer. Stan Borleske brought the athletic honors to the class this year by winning his " M " in both football and baseball. He would have done so the year before had he not re- ceived a serious injury early in the season. Toward the end of the year " Chic " Hoover was greatly honored by being made Editor- in-Chief of the MlCHICiANENSIAN. At the end of the Junior year the civils under Prof. Johnson enjoyed the rough life of summer camp in the wilds of northern Michigan and while there received the unwel- come news of the resignation of Gardner S. Williams from the head of the department. Meanwhile many other members of the class enjoyed " pleasure trips " up the Huron and for diversion did a little studying at odd times. In the fall of the senior year many returned early, some to waste a few blue books, others because of a desire to be in Ann Arbor. Jerry Collins was among the early arrivals and aided materially in securing a chapter house for Tau Beta Pi. He also suc- ceeded in putting the Engineering Society on its feet. A fine political battle was started as soon as school opened and it seemed that every member turned politician pulling either for Gage Cooper, or for Francis Letchfield. The Civils were defeated by a few votes. Again the athletic ability of the class was demonstrated by the 1912 Engineering Foot- ball Team, which won the championship of the campus. This was due to the good work of the team under the careful guidance of Manager Rickershatiser and Captain Kitson. The end of the first semester found many of the Civils severely jolted by the faculty axe, which swung heavily on many good students as well as those of ordinary ability. Regardless of this slaughter the final roll call will be a large one due perhaps to many changing to the B.S. in E. course and many others car rying an extra quota of hours. The four years at Michigan have indeed been spent pleasurably. The class dances at Granger ' s, the smokers and dinners at the Union and even the hours spent in the class room will bring many happy remembrances. C. W. H. 1912 Engineering Class Officers FRANCIS T. LETCHFIELD President R. W. LAZEAR Vice-President W. A. DAVIDSON Secretary CHAS. W. KYNOCH Treasurer C. E. RICKERSHAUSER Football Manager W. S. HEALD Baseball Manager W. W. WILLITS Track Manager R. B. ROWLEY Basketball Manager [90] 1912 Engineering Class Committees SENIOR SING DANCE J. ECKHART, Chairman, Mech. A. J. DUFFEY, Chr., Elect. R. ROWLEY, Chem. G. L. CODMAN, B.S. in E. B. GAGE, Chem. MEMORIAL G. BANCROFT, Mech. Chairman C. F. WARRICK. Elect. H. W. FORD, Civil H. FONDA, Mech. AUDITING I. T. HOOK, Chairman, Civil G. ARMSTRONG, Chem. V. F. SPRING, Elect. R. E. CARLSON, Elect. UNION DINNER J. D. BURCE. Chairman, Chem. O. FCKERT, Civil R. T. BREWER, Elect. F. W. STEERE, Mech. PROMENADE F. W. FISCHER. B.S. in E.. Chr. H. E. HOOVER, B.S. in E. A. O. DICKER, Elect. R. T. CADWELL, Civil J. F. PIERCE, Civil F. LOUNSBERRY. Chem. C. C. THOMAS, Mech. RECEPTION J. B. WEBB, Chairman, Mech. A. E. MACK, Elect. L. F. BRAMES. B.S. in E. H. TRIX, Mech. EXECUTIVE A. H. MORRISON, Chr., Civil D. S. PATTERSON, Mech. W. S. SMITH, Mech. D. J. PARSHALL, Elect. GENERAL ARRANGEMENTS A. L. PERRY, Chairman, Elect. H. M. WADSWORTH, Mech. A. CARLSON, Elect. N. B. WILKENS, Civil CLASS DAY G. W. COOPER. Chairman, Civil W. DICK. Mech. W. HARDEN, Elect. R. E. BACKUS. Civil PICTURE S. S. LAWRENCE, Chr., Chem. E. W. HAACK, Mech. J . D. YODER, Chem. L. CLAPP, Elec. BANQUET M. S. SLOMAN, Chr., Mech. VV. E. APPLEYARD, Chem. M. A. LEBENSBUGER. Elect. J. F. HUDNUT, Arch. R. K. SLAYMAKER, B.S. in E. CAP AND GOWN H. L. BROWN, Chairman, Elect. A. L. NORRIS, Mech. B. BF.ARDSLEY, Elect. V. R. BURTON, B.S. in E. INVITATION J. H. HENNING, Chr., Mech. F. MORGAN, Elect. H. V. ANDERSON. Chem. F. JIMERSON, Mech. PIPE AND STEIN R. CAMPBELL, Chairman, Mar. H. J. SALADAN. Chem. J. A. MARTINEK, Elect. [91] SENIOR ENGINEERS THEODORE ALBRECHT Detroit, Mich. GEO. AMBROSE A. I. E. E. FRED W. ANDERSON Ligonia, Pa. Wyandotte, Mich. HAROLD V. ANDERSON . . . Manistique, Mich. Invitation Committee, Varsity Band (i) (2) (3) (4). WILBUR E. APPLEYARD, A T J) Banquet Committee (4). GEORGE W. ARMSTRONG . Alchemists, Tau Beta Pi. R. E. BACKUS . Web and Flange. . Middleville, Mich. North East, Pa. MERVIN K. BAER Hancock, Mich. ROBERT F. BAKER Ann Arbor HAROLD LYMAN BALLARD . Ann Arbor [92] SENIOR ENGINEERS GEORGE H. BANCROFT Ann Arbor ERWIN P. BANCROFT . . Ann Arbor BRUCE BEARDSLEY Tau Beta Pi. CARL J. BARTON . Hersey, Mich. . Big Rapids, Mich. RALPH L. BERRIDCE Detroit, Mich. CLARENCE H. BEACH . . Ann Arbor EDWARD W. BLOOD RALPH LORINO BINNEY . Phi Sigma Tau. . Kalamazoo, Mich. . Toledo, Ohio STANLEY E. BORLESKE, S A E . . Spokane, Wash. Michigamtia, Vulcans, Triangles, Web and Flange, Varsity Football (3), Varsity Baseball (3), Class Baseball Captain (i). OTTO E. BOERTMANN .... Saginaw, Mich. [93] SENIOR ENGINEERS PAUL L. BORN Allegan, Mich. OLIVER G. BOWEN . . Detroit, Midi. CLYDE M. BRADLEY Geneva, Ohio CLAUD LA MAR BRATTIN Lorain, Ohio ROLLIN T. BREWER . HARRY LEONARD BROWN Acacia. . Sherman, N. Y. . Grand Rapids, Mich. JOSEPH DELANEY BURGE . . . Louisville, Ky. Trigon, Michigamua, Vulcans, Triangles, Al- chemists, Student Council (3), Treasurer (4), Class Baseball Manager (i), Varsity Baseball Committee (3), Chairman Class Dinner Com- mittee (4), Michigan Union Operas (l) (2) (3), Michigan Union Smoker Publicity Chair- man (4). AUBREY E. BURNHAM . New York State Club. VICTOR R. BURTON C. E. BUYSSE, JR. . . Medford, Mass. . Lodi, Ohio . Detroit, Mich. [94] SENIOR ENGINEERS ROY S. CAMPBELL . . ... Detroit, Mich. RUEL T. CADWKLL . . Ann Arbor ALFRED CARLSON .... Bear Lake, Mich. RAYMOND E. CARLSON .... Bear Lake, Mich. EVERETT CAVANAGH Lansing, Mich. Koanzaland, Crimson Chest, Sinfonia. WILBUR LINCOLN CASLER . . Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Assistant Mechanical Engineering (4). ROLLAND D. CHAPMAN . . Rockford, Mich. DALE S. CHAMBKKLIN Ann Arbor Holder of Junior Gas Fellowship. JERRY COLLINS, 2 A E . . . . New York City Tan Beta Pi, Triangles, Vulcans, Michigamua, Web and Flange, Student Council, President Engineering Society, Eng. Vice-President Michigan Union, Technic Board. LA VERN E. CLAPP Vicksburg, Mich. Secretary and Treasurer A. I. E. E., Picture Committee (4). [95] SENIOR ENGINEERS RICHARD C. COMBES, S . . . Canandaigua, N. Y. Vulcans, Triangles, Class Track Manager (3), Class Basketball (2), Class Football (3). GAGE W. COOPER, AS . . . . Detroit, Mich. Tau Beta Pi, Vulcans, Web and Flange, Tri- angles, Chairman Class Social Committee (3), Chairman Class Day Committee (4). WARD O. GROSSMAN . . . Benton Harbor, Mich. A. NISHAN DAGAVARIAN . . . Indianapolis, Ind. RALPH J. DALY Empire, Mich. DON MILTON DARON, S A E . . . Detroit, Mich. Cercle Frangais, Annual French Play (2) (3) (4), Mandolin Club. ALEXANDER H. D ' ARCAMBAL . . . Detroit, Mich. WILLIAM A. DAVIDSON . . . .St. Thomas, Ont. Tau Beta Pi, Class Secretary (4), Class Base- ball (3). PAUL T. DELAVAN . Cosmopolitan Club. Ann Arbor WILLIAM E. DICK, ATA. . . Washington, D. C. [96] SENIOR ENGINEERS THOMAS J. DORAN . . Washington, D. C. CHARLES WILLIAM DOKRR . . . Saginaw, Mich. ARTHUR J. DUFFEY Toledo, Ohio Business Manager Michigan Technic (3), Chairman Social Committee (4). JOHN A. DRIY Holland, Mich. JOSEPH E. DUQUETTE . . Manistique, Mich. SCOTT B. DUNLAP . New York State Club. Medina, N. Y JOHN W. ECKHART, JR Chicago, 111. Triangles, Vulcans, Owls, Class Treasurer. Culture, Koanzaland, Chairman Michigan Un- ion Smoker Arrangement Committee, Chair- man Senior Sing Committee. OTTO ELIS ECKERT . . . . . Saginaw, Mich. Tau Beta Pi, Web and Flange, Business Man- ager, Michigan Technic, Assistant in Civil En- gineering (4 ' ). LAWRENCE N. FIELD HARRY ERIKSEN . Mason, Mich. Manistique. Mich. 97] SENIOR ENGINEERS FRANZ W. FISCHER, ATA . . , Chicago, li Junior Hop Committee, Comedy Club, Class Basketball Team (2) (3) (4), Manager (2), Chairman Senior Promenade Committee. CARLYLE FLIEDNER . . . ' . . Dayton, Ohio A. D. FLOWER ...... Bellevue, Mich. HENRY M. FONDA Rochester, N. Y. New York State Club. ALLEN A. FOOTE .... Trumansburg, N. Y. HOWARD W. FORD Moorestown, N. J. HAROLD LEIGH FRACKELTON Fenton, Mich. DAN DANA GARDNER .... Falconer, N. Y. Quarter Deck Club, Cap and Gown Commit- tee (4). L. FRANCIS GARSZTECKI . . Detroit, Mich. MERRITT E. GILL .... Grand Rapids, Mich. [98] SENIOR ENGINEERS EARLE PIERCE GRAY . . . . Black River, N. Y. University of Michigan Rifle Club. MORSE GOLDMAN Detroit, Mich. ALBERT F. GREVE .... . Ann Arbor LUCIEN H. GREATHOUSE . . . Washington, D. C. ELMER W. HAACK . Picture Committee (4). . Birmingham, Mich. OLIVER GHOSVENOR Detroit, Mich. Alchemists, Class Football (3) (4). CLARENCE Y. HAN.NON, r A . . Saginaw, Mich. Michigamua, Vulcans, Web and Flange, Tri- angles, Treasurer of Athletic Association, Class Treasurer (2), Class Baseball Team (2). VERNON HALLIDAY . . Clio, Mich. HOWARD HARDING Henrietta, N. Y. Tau Beta Pi. Associate Editor Michigan Technic. WILLIAM H: HARDEN Tau Beta Pi. Martin, Mich. [99] SENIOR ENGINEERS HARRY A. HARVEY . HUBERT G. HAUSER . Niagara Falls, N. Y. Grand Rapids, Mich. DANIEL WILLIAM HAYES . . . Bay City, Mich. Assistant in Mechanical Engineering (4). WALLACE S. HEALD Sturgis, Mich. Tau Beta Pi, Triangles, Vulcans, Class Base- ball (2) (3) (4), Class Baseball Captain (3), Class Baseball Manager (4), Varsity Band (i) (2) (3) (4), Class Football (i) (2) (3). ALFRED K. HEBNER . JOHN H. HENNING, Trigon Tau Beta Pi. . Hulburton, X. Y. Detroit, Mich. C. Ross HOLMES Sinfonia. Lansing. Mich. IRA T. HOOK Elkridge, Md. Vice-President Alpha Nu (3), Chairman Aud- iting Committee (4), Assistant in Engineering Mechanics (4). H. EARL HOOVER, A . . . . Chicago, 111. Michigamua, Vulcans, Triangles, Managing Editor 1912 MICHIGANENSIAN, Senior Prom Committee, Crimson Chest, Junior Hop Com- mittee, Mandolin Club (2) (3) (4), Master of Costumes Michigan Union Minstrels (3), Manager Musical Clubs (4) ' , Student Direc- tory (3). HERBERT R. HOSNER Oxford, Mich. [100] SENIOR ENGINEERS WM. E. HOWLETT, A T f2 Illini Club. Moline, 111. WALTER J. HOWARD Arcadia, Mich. RUSSELL FKKIIKKICK HUNT . . . Newberry, Mich. JOSEPH HUDHUT ...... Detroit, Mich. Quadrangles. Vulcans. Lanthorne, Proscen- ium, Toastmasters, Literary Editor of the Gargoyle (4), Author of the Michigan Union Opera 1911, MICHICANENSIAN Staff. CARL L. C. KAH .... New Bremen, Ohk FRANCIS A. JIMERSON . . . . . Corning, N. Y. New York State Club, Class Invitation Com- mittee (4). CHARLES Jos. KESSLF.R .... Sandusky. Ohio HOWARD S. KAYNER . . . . Gasport, N. Y. New York State Club, Class Football (i) (2), Varsity Football (4). ARTHUR KINGSTON Scalp and Blade. Buffalo, N. Y. FRANK B. KIEL Lowell, Mich. [ 101 J SENIOR ENGINEERS PAUL B. KIRBY . . . Toledo, Ohio WALTER ROWLAND KITSON .... Ann Arbor Alchemists, Class Football (2) (3) (4), Class Basketball (3), Class Baseball (3). W. H. KNAPP .... ' . Monroe, Mich. ERNKST KREMERS .... Holland, Mich. EUGEN G. KUEBLER .... Ann Arbor CHARLES WILLIAM KYNOCH . . Saint Ignace, Mich. Tau Beta Pi, Class Treasurer (4). ROY BROOKS LAPP ... . Buffalo, N. Y. Scalp and Blade, Class Football (i) (2) (3). IRVING E. LATTIMER . . . Hubbardston, Mich. Michigan Musical Clubs (4). SIDNEY S. LAWRENCE . . . Coopersville, Mich. Vulcans, Alchemists, Owls, Reserves (2), Class Football Manager Manager (3), Class Foot- ball (4), Chairman Picture Committee (4), Michigan Union Smoker Committee (4). ROBERT WELLS LAZEAR. AT. . . Evanston, 111. Triangles, Vulcans. Trustee S. L. A. (3), Un- ion Campaign Committee (3). Editor 1910-11 Students Directory, Class Vice-President (4). 102 ] SENIOR ENGINEERS MAURICE A. LEBENSBURGER . . . Sandusky, Ohio W. J. LEARMONTH, 2 A E . . . Holyoke, Mass. Michigamua, Vulcans, Triangle, Football Com- mittee (3), Varsity Football Manager (4), Board of Directors of Athletic Association (4), Student Member Board of Control of A. A. (4), Class Baseball (i). BRYCE LEWIS ...... Jamestown, N. Y. FRANCIS THOMAS LETCHFIKI.D, A T Si . Salt Lake City, Utah Tau Beta Pi, Class Social Committee (2), Class President (4). E. R. LITTLE, S X ABRAHAM LINKER . Norwalk, Ohio Brooklyn, N. Y. H. D. McCuNE Leavemvorth, Kan. FRANK B. LOUNSBERRY Bad Axe, Mich. Ross L. MAHON . . Ann Arbor EDWARD ALLEN MACK, Ben. . . Aurora, 111. [103] SENIOR ENGINEERS CLARENCE REYNOLDS MARTIN . . Jamestown, N. Y. AARON MATHEIS Pittsburg, Pa. Keystone Club, Quarter-Deck Club. XORBERT METTE Detroit, Mich. KARL H. MIDIJENDORF Akron, Ohio Reserves (2), Class Football (3) (4), Deut- scher Verein (2). RAYMOND THOMAS MIDDLETON Washington, D. C. XORMAN C. MILLER . . Dunkirk, X. Y. THOS J. MITCHELL .... Grand Marias, Mich. Tau Beta Pi, Web and Flange, Assistant in Surveying (4), Class Football (4). HAROLD L. MOORE Grosse lie, Mich. FRED MORGAN Benton Harbor, Mich. Tau Beta Pi. B. FRANKLIN MORNINGSTAR . . Ann Arbor [104] SENIOR ENGINEERS DONALD GORDON MORRISON . . Wayne, Mich. ARTHUR H. MORRISON .... Portland, Me. Web and Flange, Michigan Technic (3) (4), Executive Committee (4). BKRNARD J. MULLEN . Web and Flange. . Carsonville, Mich. M. L. MOSHER Jackson, Mich. CARL E. NELSON Bay City, Mich. ISAAC NEI;ER . . . . E. Newark, N. J. ABBOTT LYMAN NORRIS . . . Grand Rapids, Mich. Assistant Editor Michigan Technic (3), Cap and Gown Committee (4). Louis C. NODEI.L JOHN P. OTTE C. C. C. D. M. O ' CONNOR . Coklwater, Mich. Grand Rapids, Mich. New Bedford, Mass. [105] SENIOR ENGINEERS HERMAN G. OTTMER Ann Arbor HARRY PABST Youngstown, Ohio LLOYD W. PARDEE Pontiac, Mich. Assistant Electrician Culture, Koanzland, Crimson Chest, Alpha Xu. EDWARD C. PARDON ... , Ann Arbor DALE I. PARSHALL Chesaning, Mich. Tau Beta Pi, Vulcans, Triangles, Treasurer Class (3). HARRY E. PARSONS Dowagiac, Mich. DON S. PATTERSON, Ben. . Pontiac, Mich. ALLEN MASON PERRY . . . Grand Rapids, Mich. Tau Beta Pi, Chairman General Arrangements Committee (4). JAMES FRANCIS PIERCE . . . Washington, D. C. Tau Beta Pi, Class Dance Committee (4), Assistant in Engineering Mechanics (4). HAKRY B. RAMAGE Magnolia, 111. Craftsmen, Illinois Club, Class Baseball (3). 106] SENIOR ENGINEERS HENRY S. R A vnox . Tau Beta Pi. W. CLIFTON RANDALL WALTER MEREDITH RENME . . Ann Arbor Detroit, Mich. . Niles, Mich. FLOYD E. REMINGTON Auburn, N. Y. Class Baseball (i) (2) (3) (4), Class Football (2) (3) (4), Class Basketball (i), (2) (3), Captain (3). CHAS. E. RICKF.RSHAUSER . . . Los Angeles, Cal. Tau Beta Pi, Triangles, Web and Flange, Vul- cans, Class Football Manager (i) (4), Re- serves (2) (3). XORMAN J. RICHARDS .... Cohoctah, Mich. J. BYRON ROCF.RS Ozark, Mo. FREIIKRIC T. ROE . . Buchanan, Mich. HAROLD ROSENFIELD Detroit, Mich. E. ROSATTI Norway, Mich. [107] SENIOR ENGINEERS RALPH L. Ross South Haven, Mich. ROBT. B. ROWLEY Detroit, Mich. Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Phoenix, Alchemists, Class Football (3), Class Basket- ball (3), Manager (4), Assistant in Chemical Engineering (4). HKRNHAKDT P. RUKTENIK . . Cleveland, Ohio HARRY J. SALADIN Detroit, Mich. JOHN H. SCHUMANN .... Wapakoneta, Ohio WALTER SCHUETT Detroit, Mich. HAROLD RALPH SEARS Jackson, Mich. JAY J. SEAVER Ypsilanti, Mich. HOWARD P. SEELYE . . . Highland Park, Mich. RAYMOND F. SHALEK Chicago, 111. [108] SENIOR ENGINEERS HARRY S. SHKPPARD Ann Arbor Assistant in Electrical Engineering (4), Phi Sigma Tau. EI.MKR V. SHAVER REUBEN B. SLEIGHT Quarter-Deck. . Bay City. Mich. Laingsburg, Mich. ROBERT KEPLER SLAYMAK ' R. Trigon. Detroit. Mich. MORLEY STERN SLOMAN . . . Coldwater, Mich. Technic Board (3) k Qass Secretary (3), Chairman Senior Banquet Committee. HUBERT E. SLOMAN Detroit, Mich. JEAN E. SNYDER Ann Arbor WALTON S. SMITH, A K E . . . Grosse He, Mich. FRANK W. STEERE . VALENTINE F. SPRING Ann Arbor Hudson, Mich. [109] SENIOR ENGINEERS HARRY H. STEINHAUSER . . . Rochester, N. Y. Michigamua, Tau Beta Pi, Vulcans, Triangles, Web and Flange, New York State Club, Stu- dent Council (4), Class President (3), Man- aging Editor 1912 Michigan Technic. CHAS. E. TACKELS Detroit, Mich. GEORGE A. TAYLOR .... . . Lucas, Mich. MORTON E. THIERWECHTF.R Oak Harbor, Ohio CLAYTON C. THOMAS . . Ann Arbor STANLEY R. THOMAS . . . Ann Arbor WILLIAM A. TIMM .... Bay City, Mich. HERBERT C. TOWLE . Mishawaka, Ind. HERBERT B. TRIX. Ben. . . . Detroit, Mich. Michigamua, Vulcans, Triangles, Student Council (3) (4). EDWARD N. TURNER . . . . . Jackson, Mich. [no] SENIOR ENGINEERS R. D. VAN DYKE Lowell, Mich. Michigamua, Tau Beta Pi, Student Council, Vulcans, Web and Flange, Triangles, Reserves (3). RAYMOND G. URCH . Detroit, Mich. H. X. WADSWORTH .... St. Joseph, Mich. CHARLES H. VIAL . Phi Sigma Tau, Illini Club. HERBERT E. WALSH . La Grange, 111. . Ann Arbor FRANK E. WALL . . . Ann Arbor JERVIS BENNETT WEBB, AT. . Battle Creek, Mich. Triangles, Vulcans, Sub-Chairman Michigan Union Membership, General Chairman Michi- gan Union Minstrels, Mandolin Club, Vice- President Musical Clubs, Class Basketball. CHAS. F. WARKICK. Trigon . . . Saginaw, Mich. THOMAS H. WICKENDEN Toledo, Ohio WALTER CALHOUN WHEELER . . Cincinnatus, N. Y. [in] SENIOR ENGINEERS HARRY L. WHITE Dowagiac, Mich. EDWARD P. WII.GUS, A X . . . Buffalo, N. Y. Scalp and Blade, Web and Flange. NOEL B. WILKENS . Web and Flange. Nessen City, Mich. ERNEST G. WILI.EMIN . . . .Portland, Mich. WALTER W. WILLITS Remus, Mich. Captain of Cross Country Team (3), Member of Track Team (i) (2) (3), Manager Class Track Team (4). RICHARD HAGAN WILSON, K 2 . . Covelo, Cal. HAROLD D. WINES Ann Arbo H. O. WINSLOW Kalamazoo, Mich. PERRY C. WONG . . . . . Shang-hai, China CHESTER W. WRIGHT . . Niagara Falls, N. Y. [112] SENIOR ENGINEERS GEORGE R. YOUNG Oshkosh, Wis. JOSEPH D. YODEH .... Phi Lambda Upsilon. . VVooster. Ohio [113] Senior Engineering Statistics HINK to commune, some day when Time drags wear- ily, with our friends, the campus squirrels, concern- ing the memorable winter of 1911-12, and therein will you find the hope holden for the bit of verse later perpetrated the_ hope that these statistics to be related will linger as long in the memories of the E class of ' 12, as that long, encroaching-on-eter- nity winter of 1911-12 must linger in the memories of our four-footed chums. Thus for the hope. Still clinging to such a thread even is savoring on the astral and with apologies to Tommie Lovell The snow, the snow, the beautiful snow, Filling the Heavens and Earth below, All over the Campus, don ' t you know, Just like us Seniors, even so. As vital statistics go to show, Big men of the class, wherever they go, We, the following, do wish to bestow, To cover our sins like the beautiful snow. Who, other than the class politician, is better versed in the mode of procedure for conducting an election? We were confronted with the terrifying dilemma that two members of the class laid claim to the office. The difficulty was surmounted only through the happy ruling that H. Dorothy Wines was ineligible because, being a femme sole had the right to contract only with respect to his separate estate. To Job Urge, consequently went the contract for calling the necessary election. As a thunderbolt from a clear sky, came the news that Tom Dor Ran said he had decided to graduate. The Secretary was herewith instructed to cast a unanimous ballot for Tom as class humorist. The best efforts of Carlyle Flee-on-her, an " also ran, " brought forth only a few sighs. Due to his unprecedented success in calling and conducting elections the class thought it wise to turn over to Job Urge the work pertaining to all such elections and as a con- sequence it devolved upon him to compile the complete statistics for the class. It is from his memoirs on the subject that we have gleaned the following interesting and sug- gestive thoughts. To Her B. Tricks fell the much coveted honor of being chosen as the most popular man in the class. Amid much applause and without a single dissenting voice Mrs. Green was chosen as the most popular girl in the class. Were it not for her, was the sentiment of the boys, many of us might have been " conned out " at the end of our first semester. Quoting again from " Memoirs " we find this most interesting citation, " The election of the most persistent fusser in the class brought on one of the most spirited battles of the hour. Our fair neighbors from the adjoining city seemed to be very determined that none other than Lawrence Sidney should be raised to this rank, and were it not for the noble efforts of home girls fighting with great vim for Clay T. Homas, he would surely have carried away the office. As it was the two factors so divided the vote of the major- ity, that the Sorosis in the minority, succeeded in stampeding John Aughty to a victory. " A great wave of undecision struck the class when it came time to choose the jolliest girl. But good fortune seemed to guide our footsteps when we decided to leave the matter [114] entirely in the hands of Ed Will Guss. Our trust proved soundly placed for Ed picked the telephone operator. Except for the notoriety of the affair Gage C. Hooper feels quite elated over his vic- tory in the contest for the handsomest man in the class in a close race against Cherry C ' Ollins. It is said, however that had it not been for Abe Clinker ' s able management of the Hooper campaign, the C ' Ollins machine would have elected their man. Defeat does indeed, come hard to many, yet the sting of a loss is not half so lasting as the joy of victory. To Chast Ackles we offer condolences, while to Jacking Hen we extend our warmest congratulations, as here we have the loser and winner respectively in the race for the prettiest girl position. We are sorry, to tell you Chast, that had you not been so unfortunate to meet with disaster in the shape of Geoban Croft, who gave away the secret, while purchasing that Pompeiian Cream at Quarry ' s, the returns would have shown a different result. , " Memoirs " gives us this, " Never in the history of the University has there been such a class in the engineering department as that of 1912 from a scholastic standpoint. The stars and lights are so numerous that it is only after much thought, more than it would take the w.k.-l.l.l.d. F. Fischer to prepare a speech for a class din- ner, that it has been possible to award to three men jointly the position of best student. The most fortunate three are Abnorris, Litch and Field. It is because of these men ' s wisdom in not offi- cially entering the race that they were victorious. It was on February 30 in the all around championship meet that the class was surprised and pleased to see the quality of athletes which it had developed during its four years. It is need- less to say that the showing made was far beyond expectations and the margins separating the leaders were of the smallest. The sum- mary by points shows Stanbor Leski first with 828; Chas. Kyno- trun, second, 823 ; Hardon Bill, third, 800. Though kept a secret for many weeks, because we did not care to have the instructors find out his real worth, we are at last forced to disclose the fact that E. K. Heart has been voted the most successful bluffer in the class. Eminent men throughout the department, however, are settled as to this score, and therefore there remains little doubt in our minds as to the wisdom of the choice. To him of basketball fame has been offered the selection as the most promising youth of the class, Bob Rowlie. Just the reverse to Bob, we have placed Chas. Ricketshouse as the most hopeless. If it were not for the fact that Charles refuses to shave even when he expects to have his picture taken, we could not have unqualifiedly given him the choice. The Engineering Department owing to its lack of available material, is not conducive to promoting matrimony, yet nevertheless, numerous of the class are running a heated race as to which one will h the first to get married. Burleigh J. Cobbs being the only popular girl in the class, is of course permitted to marry at once. Among the other spirited contestants we have Morley Showman, Duffey, Blood, Webb, Brown, and Degavarian. To depart frcm the seeming sarcastic strain which has seemed to so far permeate this writing let us deal seriously with the question of snap courses in the Engineering Depart- ment. It is a well known fact that the boys like to take things easy their senior years and rest on their laurels, and one manner of doing this is to choose a few snap courses for the finishing work. It has been noted that there is a majority of Seniors in the work conducted by Professors Greene and Ellis in the Civil branch, so we only naturally concluded that these are the " snap " subjects. If we have erred in our judgment we would deeply appreciate any enlightenment. As usual the favorite professor is " Andy " who takes the whole class by storm, so overwhelming is the vote. Camp Davis XCEPT for the Wops or " Hunkies " who went up early to do the manual labor incident to the opening of the camp, most of us arrived on the Saturday before the camp officially started. We who went by train arrived in Pellston ! ' early in the morning. After taking one look at that large metropolis we started at once on a hunt for a buggy or other means for making a fast getaway from the town. W ' hen we left the one street of town and saw the stretch of sand that led over the Big Hill to the Camp, six miles away, we repented our haste. The man who started this " See America First " was not thinking of the coun- try about Camp Davis when he coined the phrase. We drove for a couple of hours through a wilderness of charred stumps and finally reached Camp. After eating we set to work putting up the tents for the more aris- tocratic members who had chosen to come up by boat. When they arrived at about four o ' clock we, with the condescension of old frontiersmen, listened to the tale of their trip from civilization. They told of the boat sail- ing into Cheboygan on a high tide of rain and how they had all brought slickers and sou ' westers to prepare for their eight weeks immersion into solitude. After buying out a few lunchrooms they went to one Houck ' s livery stable and persuaded him to arouse some nags and connect them to a couple of chariots. We heard, too of how their " interest in their work " had impelled them to hastily place their baggage in the conveyances and start precipitously for Camp. They reported much the same country as that through which we had passed, its main features being charred stumps, slab shacks, sandy roads, and here and there a tall dead pine, left by the old lumber kings as a " monument to civilization. " After repairing one of the barouches a few times with sundry pieces of cord they began to fear that the stress due to the eighteen mile drive would run beyond the elastic limit that the droski would fail under the strain. From the top of the hill two miles away they had " discovered " Camp and had greeted it with huzzahs. They told of taking unwittingly the forbidden road through " Bug Camp " and of being startled by the sight of two dope-besmeared near-humans, whom we later informed them were only " guinea " Bugs, and hence harmless. [116] Then the gang being all here, we donned our dress-suits and prepared our straw Oster- moors for the oncoming eve. Scarcely was this done when we better trained scouts heard the distant hum of an approaching army of mosquitoes. Those who rushed first for mos- quito-netting got mosquito-netting but those who delayed got mosquitoes, mosquitoes the whole night through. Sunday was a day of rest and was enjoyed as such to its fullest extent. The day being clear some of the boys tried to acquire a coat of tan too quickly with the usual result of sunburnt arms and shoulders. Camp really started with roll-call at 6:20 Monday morning and Burleigh Jacobs sprang into prominence by failing to appear. Most of the boys were formed into a Vil- lage Improvement Society and set to work trimming the lawns and manicuring the hedges along State Street. One husky party was detailed to go to Jarmen ' s and bource the bevy of boats from the barn to the bay and row them two long hand-blistered miles to Camp. The work began in earnest on Tuesday morning when the " assignments as posted were approved. " About all that we learned the first week was how to dress for the nature of the work that we were doing. Much independent research work was done in trying to dis- cover upon which side to sleep when both shoulders were sunburnt. The chief event of the week was the rescue, alone and unassisted, by " Petey " Van Dyke of an entire party which he chanced to believe was lost on the Base Line. Saturday of this week was notable in that nearly all remained in Camp for the week-end. By way of excitement though we rowed around to Bryant ' s and produced a small May Festival for the edification of the guests at the hotel. On this day too our Sub-Faculty arrived; " Harry " Bouchard, " Schimmy " Schame- horn, " Stub " Hale, and " Pa " Daniells. Sunday morning, no roll-call. Query : BVT .t ffife fSj Ki ' j Why is breakfast at 6:30? Inspection, which however was not relaxed on Sun- days, showed that the truants of Party 5 had arrived, bringing with them the re- mainder of the Scrub-Faculty (the " r " is silent as in idea) namely " Roy " Mat- tern. Another uneventful day of labor and then the Fourth. Did we celebrate? Yea, Bo! from Topinabee to Mackinaw City and from Cheboygan to Petoskey, distributed widely over the Land of the Mid-Day Sun. We had grown web-feet by this time and could travel rapidly over the loose sand. The largest party walked nine miles to visit the fair summer-resorters at Topinabee. There was to be a dance that night and most of the boys stayed over intending to return to Camp by way of Indian River and Burt Lake. Oh how they enjoyed the evening, now and then thinking with pity of those two poor souls who had been so foolish as to prefer a long hike over the sandy road to a pleasant evening and a moonlight launch ride back to Camp. Due to sudden Nor ' easternly winds however, the good ship could not leave port, and though nine miles is only nine miles even after the moon has set, it certainly seems longer. By way of harbor improvements a large dock and breakwater was built the next Saturday. About this time too Burleigh Jacobs returned to our midst bring- ing with him Party 6, " Spain " Hileman. The next Saturday we went to Topinabee intend- ing to play ball but rain prevented the game. We split up then, some going to Cheboygan and some remain- ing in Topinabee for a dance. Next morning at break- fast one of our number was greeted by these words in a feminine voice, " Why. Lawrence, I didn ' t know that you were here! " The surprise and discomfiture of said Lawrence was great. He left immediately and hunted up a launch to take the party back to Camp. The others who had gone to Cheboygan visited JM - ' AJfcrf WP j jyfiafe W Mackinac Island and returned to Camp by way of ' ' - " Pellston. The feature of the trip was the chariot race from Pellston to Bryants. The charioteers being " Ben Hur " Oelkers and " Messala " McLeod it is not necessary to add that the race was close and exciting. The " morning after " Eddie Wilgus won the admiration of the faculty by his excellent marksmanship with a heliotrope, hitting a stump a few feet in front of him instead of the tower which was distant some few miles. On this same date " Dutch " Nelson ' s imitation of asleep at the switch won honorable mention. On the next Satur day we went to Topinabee again to play Birchwood Lodge. The score we are not mentioning. The comedy element of the trip was furnished by the " Dutch Quartette " whose members had trimmed their four weeks hirsute growth a la Pretzel. Esau, the Monk was also a member of the comedy troupe. After dinner we held a little sing on the pier and then attended a dance. When we were ready to start for Camp we found that the teamsters were not present. After freezing a short time in the open we adjourned to a neighboring hay-loft where we held a very pleasant soiree. Finally those drivers arrived and we started for Camp reach- ing there just after the sun did. Having now been in Camp about a month some of the more fastidious decided to run a series of experiments with the washing machine. The remarkable discovery was made, that by soaking the clothes for a few days they were rendered much more pliable. 118] We had begun to tire of our little spring-board by this time so we built a diving tower, under the supervision of " Toby " Tobias, Insulting Engineer. At the next week-end quite a number of the boys journeyed to the south and discovered Petoskey and the dances at the Arlington Hotel. The elite of Ingleside held an Ice Cream Social and Dance the following Friday and many of the boys attended. The dance floor and the vegetable floor-wax aroused our interest although they did not win our approval. The next day we played a ball game the score of which we will mention. Jarmen ' s back lot, known as Riggsville was the scene of the defeat of the team from Wanda, alleged champions of Emmett County; score, 10-2. Battery tricks of past decades coupled with almost errorless ball served to win the game for Camp Davis. The social season was now well under way, the next notable functions being a formal dance at Ingleside and a hoe-down at Bryant ' s. The latter was by the far the better liked, pink lemonade having been served by the proprietor. Aside from these events there was a continuous round of sings and glee club concerts either on the lake or around camp fires on the beach. For quite a time a mixture of indoor baseball and football was played every evening after dinner. Our noble Scotchman " MacTavish " Steinhauser organized and was a strong candidate for the presidency of the Camp Davis Golf Club. " Finninhaddie " Wdlgus, " Hoot Mon " Mudge and " Glengarry " Oelkers took a strong interest in the Club and personally laid out the nine-hole course which extended the full length of State Street. Though the Club was organized late in the season, the sport proved a very popular one, although rather dangerous to the innocent bystander who at any time stood a good chance of receiving a healthy (?) clout with a rough-hewn hemlock golf ball, unless he promptly heeded the warning cry of " F-o-r-e ! " Some of the real work that we did was the build- ing of a tower at Station 11 and the establishment of two new triangulation stations on the shore of Bnrt Lake. The main line of the Douglas Lake Branch of the P. C. R. R. was extended a few miles and for the purpose of opening up the BigSprings as a summer resort a new branch called the Spring Valley Branch was laid out. Soundings were made of Douglas Lake between Grapevine Point and the Island. The land survey work was continued and two or three sections of the surrounding country were surveyed and mapped. But everything must draw to an end and as our life in Camp was pleasant so too was the ending pleasant. We were to break camp Friday noon and we had obtained a dispensation to delay taps on Thursday night for as long as we should wish. The nearby hillsides were scoured for wood and we prepar ed a crematory for our celebration of the First Annual Sock Night. Shortly after dark the call " Yea Bo " brought forth all of the faithful and when the match was applied, every soul in camp was gathered in that long to be remembered circle. The program began with an announcement of the results of our " Senior Blanks " : Handsomest Man : Deadlock, ,. MH one vote each. fc(V ' ' Prettiest Girl : " La Belle Fatima " Renz. Most Congenial Cuss : " Sal- ome " Sloan. Keeper of the Official Camp Calendar : " Russ " Hunt. MostGraceful Diver : McLeod, ' the Diving Venus. Prime Fussers : " Walt " Wil- lits and " Stub " Hale. One-Letter-a-day Man : " Dutch " Eckert. Best Heliotrope Man : " Eddie " Wilgus. President of the Golf Club: " Buckskin " Bradley. Baseball Manager: " Eva " Mudge. Best (and only) Umpire: " Petey " Van Dyke. Camp Mystery: " Who ran fastest when the Bell rang? Camp Cry: Wot Ho? Aye Ho! Yea Bo! Favorite Dish : Apple Sauce. Musical numbers then followed interspersed with short speeches and finally the time had come for the ceremony of the Transmutation of the Socks. Each party in turn danced around the fire and with the proper incantations cast into the flames his offering of Holy Holeproofs. A short vaudeville pro- gram varying from barnyard and men- agerie stunts to echoes from the Midway then followed. Finally the singing of the Yellow and Blue officially closed the last evening in Camp. Loath were we to leave this place of happy memories where so many fond friendships were formed. Not a man left camp but with the knowl- edge that he would always think with longing of this play in which he never again would take a part. [120] History of the 1912 Law Class |HILE, as the poet t ells us, " Many a flower is born to blush unseen, etc., more of them are born to adorn some debutante at the J. Hop, or, more modest, some blushing lass at a Law Social Dance, or possibly to carry their message of love to some maiden in Ypsi. Men come and men go ; and thus accumulates the ever increasing task of the small boy who, it is or- dained, must learn this great world ' s history. Law classes come, tarry and go; and this is the .excuse we offer for this chronicle of the noble men and note- worthy deeds of the Law Class of 1912. For it can be said without fear of successful contradiction that never before was, and possibly never again will be, such a body of talented men merged into a cor- porate entity as were those who sacrificed their joint and several existences for the welfare of this illustrious class of 1912. From all of the winds of heaven came the stalwart young knights in quest of legal lore. For a week or more, during the ideal autumnal weather of 1909, they journeyed into the Mecca of Jurisprudence to pay homage to the patriarchal saints, Coke, Littleton, Black- stone and Cooley. Their purpose was plain ; their aim was single. Three years were they to sojourn here. And, after the said three years had passed, elapsed, transpired and gone, never again would the supreme court have to reverse itself ; for then there would be some three hundred brilliant barristers well able to distinguish the holdings, if only seasonably informed of the desired verdict. After the mysteries of matriculation and enrollment had been more or less success- fully solved, our legal career had begun. A few of us had almost accustomed ourselves to the delightful routine of Blackstone, boarding-house and bed, when Professor Goddard called a meeting of the Freshman Class. After a few words of fatherly advice, a vivid and exhaustive exposition of the functions and kindly offices of the Attendance Com- mittee, and covenants of further assurance, he requested nominations for class officers. Out of the four hundred freshmen present, three hundred and ninety-nine rose to their feet to extol the virtues of some fellow classman who would be willing to sacrifice him- self on the alter of service for the welfare of " 1912. " Never had so great a flood of ora- tory been turned loose in so brief a time. Even Professor Trueblood was so overcome that he had to ask for a leave of absence. When the smoke of the ensuing campaign had cleared away, it was ascertained by those who understood the intricacies of the Freshman ballot slip that Norman V. Reed had been chosen for the high and exalted office of Class President. The effect of this pernicious campaign, however, has ever since con- tinued to manifest itself; it so thoroughly corrupted and polluted Adrian L. Hoover that he has continued to be the personification of criminality to this day. Shortly after election, a general assembly and smoker was held at the Michigan Union. But this was not enough ; we must have more of sociability. So a banquet was agreed upon to be held at Whitmore Lake. Captain Sealby took the helm in the post-prandial flood of good cheer, and those two venerable friends of all students, Professors Knowlton and Bunker, accompanied us on this cruise as guests of honor. Thus did we gradually become ac- quainted with the faculty. So amicable did these relations become that " Cuppy " Kreuz- berger voluntarily translated for the benefit of Professor Knowlton those two troublesome [123] Latin terms, " fructus naturales " and " fructus industrials, " explaining their origin mean- while. We regret to chronicle here, that owing to the persistence of the faculty, we were given examinations from which a serious breach arose between the faculty and several mem- bers of our class. They simply would not stay. However, there remained a majority of us who did not have to have our eyes treated, and who were not summoned home to help father in the bank. So we survivors tearfully laid away our Blackstones, text-books we had compiled in Criminal Law, and voluminous notes ' on digested cases of diverse and sundry character. After this first semester ' s initiation we were ready to undertake any- thing, and we did. It came in the form of Real Property. After delving into the various parts of the Statute of 23 Moses, c. 9, we mounted into the mists of later day legisla- tion and decision and by the application of the same, we experienced little difficulty in passing examinations, which, to the uninitiated, might appear somewhat intricate. And thus ended the first year, and, behold, it was vacation. A few recruits joined us at the beginning of our Junior year ; but our number had been materially diminished. Death had removed two of us, L. F. Ferrier, of Ginter, Penn- sylvania, and Noah C. Perkins, of Austin, Texas. Those of us fortunate enough to have known these men intimately, will long remember them for their capacity for work, their high ideals and their sterling qualities. Class election was in order soon after our return, together with all the cards and smiles that accompany well regulated class campaigns. The political experiences of the previous year were turned to good advantage, and the Peoples Party succeeded in placing genial " Billie " LaPlont in the chair for the year. This year might well be termed the " may, not must " year. Great was the body of legal learning assimilated that year. By looking under Canon 111, big subdivision A, little b, you will find a formula by which you can determine the avoirdupois of fifty cents worth of tooth-ache, how to turn a hole in a party wall end for end, as well as many other valuable and practical suggestions. Our Junior Banquet was held in the spring of 1911 at the Griswold in Detroit, with " Butch " Larwill at the head of the table. Several social events occurred during this year; and as we look back, it was perhaps the most pleasant period of our college career. We had become better acquainted with our classmates and professors, and had exchanged the halting tread of a freshman for the care free stride of an upperclassinan. However, we were quite ready to go home in June to rehabilitate our shattered nervous systems, and to accumulate a little reserve energy for the much heralded grind of the Senior year. It is a well established custom that no text-book shall be opened by a senior law until class officers shall have been duly and truly chosen. Senior election day is a critical time. It is then determined whether we guessed correctly in supporting the man we did, and in- cidentally landed a committee job. This year the primary reform microbe got in its work and the campaign was unusually prolonged. After a political argument to which the Taft- Roosevelt controversy is incomparable, Roscoe Bonisteel, peer of all fat men, was elected president. George Brand and Gilbert Sanders were again elected to their respective offices of secretary and treasurer, which offices they had so faithfully and creditably filled for the past two years. Once more our class was made the subject of experiment, and the altered curriculum, giving less courses and more work, was tried out upon us. Only the faculty know the results. With trembling knees and faltering voices we made our first appear- ance in Practice Court, and when our first case was ended we felt as if t ' he greater part of the year ' s work was out of the way. Up to our senior year we had been a bunch of care-free bachelors, but, at about this time, the percentage of white collars and polished shoes materially increased ; for a fair co-ed had determined to cast in her lot with us. Also the usual mid-winter crop of engagement announcements was forthcoming, in which the law seniors were well in the lead. ' Twas ever thus. Owing to the fury of the snow [124] storms, our Washington Birthday orator, Governor Osborn, was unable to arrive here in time to deliver his address, and for the first time in many years that annual event was sus- pended. The Social Committee, however, had provided for us an exceedingly pretty party at Granger ' s for that evening, and the storm and cold were for a time at least forgotten. And thus we have come at last almost in sight of graduation. Our sojourn here has witnessed many important changes in the management of our .law department. We are the only class that had a prescribed course in Case Study. Senior jury duty was moved from the seniors and placed upon the shoulders of the Freshmen. A thesis was unthought of for us. And during our stay, the Board of Regents chose our Dean to the Presidency of the University, and filled the vacancy in our department by a man and teacher equally as great and influential. With sincere regret we were called upon to witness t he end of the teaching career of our friend, Bradley M. Thompson, who, after twenty-three years of service on our law faculty, retired to private life. Moreover ours is the Diamond Jubilee class of this department, a fact that alone would give us some claim to distinction. The law class of 1912 may well be proud of the achievements of its members about the campus. Once did our basketball team win the department championship, and twice our relay team accomplished the same trick. It has never been decided whether our class relay team of 1911 or the Junior Lit. team of the same year won the relay championship of the University. Three of our men, Thompson, Cole and Picard are wearers of the football " M, " and one, Munson, was awarded the " M " in baseball. " Hi " Cole further aided the football fortunes of our university by coachirg the All-Fresh team in his senior year. Besides these, Madison, Cunningham, Copper, Morton and Trosper did good work on the varsity re- serves. On the track we had Gamble, Reck and Boynton, the former being chosen captain of the Varsity track team in his senior year. Boynton also was chosen Varsity baseball manager. When hockey was introduced into our campus activities, Frank Shaw was chosen as Inter- department manager. George Brand was appointed departmental manager of the hockey team. Two of our number served at different times as president of the Student Council, namely, Sealby and Davenport. On the rostrum we had such men as Black, Eves and Reck. In music, we had Wuerthner, composer of the entire score of " Awakened Rameses, " Picard, writer of lyrics, and Blass, producer of campus hits. In the operas, were Ferguson, McMahon, Humphrey, Fox, Petraski, Kolyn and Ward. In newspaper work, too, were we well represented. W. K. Towers was managing editor of the Michigan Daily, and Dilley acted as business manager of the same. Picard and Shaw acted as university cor- respondents to the Detroit News and the Detroit Free Press respectively. Dilley and Alcorn produced the Student directory for the two years that it has been in the hands of the Student Board of Publications. Such in brief is our history. Our race is run, and our record written. We have made our mistakes, and still have a great deal to learn. But in looking back, we do not feel that our time has been ill spent. Whatever of merit and success we may have been vouch- safed to attain, or if any success may attend us in the future, that we gladly dedicate to Michigan. She has given us much, and we at our best will be able to give her but a pitifully small return. [125] LAW SENIORS GLENN ALCORN, J A A Editor Student Directory, 1911. Perry, Okla. ARTHUR W. ALLEN, r H r . . Washington, Ind. Class Football (2) (3), Class Basketball (i), Captain Class Basketball (2) ' , Chairman Picture Committee. WILLIAM B. AMBERG, K 2 Hickman, Ky. HAROLD L. ARMSTRONG, S N . Terre Haute, Ind. HORACE T. ATKINS Escanaba, Mich. ALFRED B. BACKER Chicago, 111. Lexion Club. ARTHUR L. BARKEY, r H T . . . . Flint, Mich. Class Baseball (i) (2) (3), Class Baseball Manager (2), Webster Vice-President (i), Treasurer (2). H. THANE BAUMAN Morenci, Mich. Executive Committee (3), Webster. WILLIAM A. BERTSCH, A A . . Indianapolisjnd. HORACE W. BIGELOW, A X . Owosso, Mich. [126] LAW SENIORS WILLIAM W. BLACKNEY Flint, Mich. JOSEPH GEORGE BLACK Ann Arbor Varsity Debater, Lyceum Club, Jeffersonian, Barristers, President Delta Sigma Rho, Mem- ber Oratory Faculty. CHARLES ARTHUR BLASS, r H r . . . Erie, Pa. Keystone Club, Banquet Committee (3). STEELE BLAKE, X Perry, Iowa ADOLPH VV. BO YER . . Detroit, Mich. ROSCOE O. BONISTEEL, K S . . . Jackson, Mich. Class President (3), Class Football (3). GEORGE E. BRAND, r H r . . . Houghton, Mich. Law Review, Woolsack, President Webster (2) ' , Class Secretary (l) (2) (3). BEN BIRCHALL BOYNTON, A J , Pleasant Plains, 111. Barristers, Class Track Team (2) (3). PHILIP H. CALE . Senior Sing Committee. . Albany, Ore. BRADLEY McKiNLEY BURNS, A A Sewickley, Pa. Manager Class Football (3), Invitation Com- mittee (3). [127] LAW SENIORS WILBUR L. CAMPBELL . . . Grangeville, Idaho President Cornhusker Club. HAROLD G. CANT, K , A . Duluth, Minn. JOHN A. CARRUTHERS . . Colorado Springs. Colo. Acacia, Reception Committee (3). EDWARD STANHOPE CHASTAIN . . Xashville, Ga. LEO M. CHURCH Caro, Mich. MELVIN W. CLAUK Utica, 111. GEROLD F. CLIFFORD, PHI ' . . Escanaba, Mich. Chairman Invitation Committee. HYMAN M. COHEN . . . East Chicago, Ind. WHEATON DUDLEY COLE, AX. . . Oberlin, Ohio RAYMOND D. COOPER Detroit, Mich. Inter-class Contest Committee (i), Class Foot- ball (i), Varsity Football Squad (2), (3), Class Baseball (3) ' . LAW SENIORS WILBUR M. CUNNINGHAM . . Benton Harbor, Mich. RICHARD A. CUNNINGHAM, A A . . Helena, Ark. ARTHUR DAVENPORT, r H T . . . Plymouth, Pa. Keystone Club, Webster, Sergeant-at-Artns (2), Student Council (3), President Student Council (3). HAROLD R. CURTIS, A T Q . . . .Warwick, R. I. Woolsack, Michigan Law Review, Toastmaster Senior Law Banquet, Crimson Chest. THOMAS J. DAVIS Butte, Mont. Pylon, Griffins, Barristers, Executive Commit- tee (2), Washington ' s Birthday Committee, (i), Chairman Cap and Gown Committee, Oratorical Delegate (3), Class Basketball (i) (2)1 (3), Class Football (2) (3), Class Track Team (i). SIGMUND W. DAVID Chicago, 111. Law Review, Cap and Gown Committee. ALBERT ROMULUS DILLEY, A A, Council Grove, Kan. Sigma Delta Chi, Law Review, Barristers, Wbolsacks, Chairman Class Day Committee, Michigan Daily (i) (2), Business Manager 1911-1912, Official Students Directory (i), Business Manager 1910-1911. JOHN JAMES DEVOS . . . . . Milwaukee, Wis. Barristers, Toastmasters, Reception Commit- tee (3). WILLIAM H. DUMBLAZIER . FRANK S. DOMBROWSKI . . Fort Smith, Ark. . Boyne Falls, Mich. [129] LAW SENIORS HUGH B. EASTBURN, JR., K . . Doyleston, Pa. JEROME J. EDMUNDSON . . . Birmingham, Ala. CLARENCE G. ELMER Lanark, 111. JOE OSCAR EPPSTEIN Toledo, Ohio DAVID J. ERICKSON Warren, Pa. Webster, Washington Birthday Committee (3). CARL V. ESSERY . ... Ann Arbor THOMAS C. EVANS Ebensburg, Pa. GEORGE EVES Millville, Pa. DEAN SWIFT FACE Belding, Mich, LELAND S. FAIRES St. Jacob, 111. [130] LAW SENIORS PAUL P. FARRENS, A A . . . Clarinda, Iowa Woolsack, Barristers, Michigan Law Review. GEORGE E. FARMER . Acacia. . Sioux Rapids, Iowa JAMES J. FERRIS Pylon, Webster. Saginaw, Mich. MKRLE G. FAXON Sandwich, 111. RAYMOND H. FRYBERGFR Xoblesville, Ind. NEWTON KENNEDY Fox, A A Washington, D. C. Barristers, Toastmasters, Woolsack, Cabinet Club, Comedy Club, Mimes, Koanzaland Cast, Crimson Chest Cast, Class Decoration Com- mittee (2), Class Day Committee (3) ' ; Mich- igan Law Review. HUGH S. GAMBLE, A A , A . . Yankton, S. D. Sphinx, Woolsack, Barristers, Varsity Track Team " OQ- ' IO- ' II, Captain Track Team 1912, One Mile Relay Team ' og- ' n, Chairman Re- ception Committee (3). OTTO E. FUELBER Ft. Wayne, Ind. PAUL T. GAYNOR, r II r . . . . Toledo, Ohio Chairman Dinner Committee (3), Class Bas- ketball (i) (2) (3), Class Basketball Manager (3), President Buckeye Club. ARTHUR DANIEL GATZ Pittsburg, Pa. Webster, Webster Vice-President (2), Web- ster Secretary (3), Executive Committee (3). [131] LAW SENIORS EARLE NATANIEL GENZBERGER . . . Butte, Mont. Vice-President Webster (3), Class Basketball (i) ( 2 ) (3), Washington Birthday Commit- tee (3), Thompson Memorial Committee (2), Oratorical Board (2) (3), Cross Country Club. JACOB GOLDMAN FRANCIS S. GRAY Terre Haute, Ind. Blue Mound, 111. HOWARD GRIFFITH Pittsburg, Pa. MATTHEW E. HAGCERTY, K2 . . . . Morris, Pa. GEORGE P. GURLEY, AX. . . Pipestone, Minn. IRA L. GRIMSHAW .... Santa Fe, N. Mex. NEAL M. HEBINGER .... Bay City, Mich. FRANK T. HINKS, T H T . . . Alpena, Mich. Class Day Committee, Class Historian. JAMES R. HOOPER Victoria, Mich. LAW SENIORS DAVID J. HOWARD Versailles, Ky. ADRIAN LESLIE HOOVER Chicago, 111. Webster Cup Team (2), Treasurer Oratorical Association (2) (3). RAYMOND E. HOYT Redlands, Cal. Guv W. HOUSE, r H r . . . . Sandusky, Ohio Acolytes, Cap and Gown Committee. ERNEST L. JAQUA . Ann Arbor Musical Clubs (2) (3), Crimson Chest. GEORGE M. HUMPHREY, T, A , Saginaw, Mich. Woolsack, Barristers, Toastmasters, Michi- gan Law Review. VICTER RUDOLPH JOSE, JR., AT. . Indianapolis, Ind. Law Review, Woolsack, Barristers, Griffins, Lyceum Club (i) (2) (3), Chairman Union Social Committee (2), Union Minstrels, Cast and Administration (2), Northern Oratorical League (i) 1 , Board in Control of Student Pub- lications (2). ROBERT JAQUES, 2 X, A GEORGE DOANE KELLER Cornhusker Club. Duluth, Minn. . Omaha, Nebr. MERRILL S. JUNE . . . . . Middlebury, Vt. Woolsack, Chairman Banquet Committee (2), Chairman Social Committee (3). [133] LAW SENIORS IVIN E. KERR . JAMES A. KIRKPATRICK, 2 X . . Ashton, Idaho . Wingate, Ind. ANDREW JUDSON KOLYN, r H r . . Holland, Mich. Woolsack, Barristers, Michigan Law Review, Koanzaland, Crimson Chest, Knickerbockers, Class Basketball (i) (3), Class Football (2), Associate Editor MICHIGANENSIAN. OTTO H. KREUZBERGER, r H r . . Logansport, Ind. JOHN WILLIAM LA PLONT . . . San Pedro, Cal. Rocky Mountain Club, Class President (2). LANGDON HARDY LARWILL, S N, 4 A , Adrian, Mich. Michigan Law Review, Barristers, Toastmas- ters, Undergraduate Speaker Michigan Union Smoker (3), Associate Editor MICHIGANEN- SIAN, Michigan Daily (i), Toastmaster Class Banquet (2), Representative to Present Class Memorial. WILLIAM B. LAYTON . Rocky Mountain Club. THOMAS H. LEAHY . Portland, Ore. Canton, Ohio RALPH B. LE COCQ Harrison, S. D. REGINALD G. LEITCH Escanaba, Mich. Musical Clubs (2) (3), Class Football (3). [134] k I LAW SENIORS MORRIS LUBCHANSKY Craftsmen. New London, Conn. NORMAN E. LESLIE Jackson, Mich. LUCIEN E. LUDWIG . . Delphos, Ohio DEAN LUCKING, A Detroit, Mich. Woolsack, Barristers, Michigan Law Review. WILLIAM MALCOLM MACDONALD Cheboygan, Mich. JOHN D. LYNCH, r H r . . . . Detroit, Mich. Social Committee (i) (2) (3). WILLIAM C. McKEE Indiana, Pa. GORDON OLIVER MCGEHEE, A T fi, Montgomery, Ala. Memorial Committee (3). ROLLIN LEE McNiTT Webster Society. Ann Arbor MAURICE H. McMAHON, A . . Detroit, Mich. Mimes, Crimson Chest, " An Awakened Rame- ses " Cast, Chairman Class Social Committee (i), Banquet Committee (2), Senior Sing Committee. [135] LAW SENIORS GLENN RALPH MADISON Ann Arbor VICTOR L. MANSFIELD, r H r . Pipe and Stein Committee. .Defiance, Ohio JOHN E. H. MANTHEY .... Florence, Wis. R. DOYLE MARKKL, r II r . . . Washington, Ind. Chairman Banquet Committee (3). ERSTON L. MARSHALL .... Gaylord, Mich. LEONARD F. MARTIN, A A . . . Carthage, 111. Woolsack, Barristers, Michigan Law Review. MELLEN CHAMBERLAIN MARTIN, 6 A X Ann Arbor Reception Committee (3). GLENN D. MATHEWS Portland, Mich. ROY B. MAXEY Carlyle, III. ALBERT EDWARD MEDER, A A . . Bay City, Mich. Law Review, Woolsack, Chairman Lansing Committee (3), Football Manager (2). [136! I LAW SENIORS IRVIN R. MELTZER Ames, Iowa GEORGE M. MELTON Dillon, Mont. PAUL S. MESSERSMITH Steelton, Pa. WALLE W. MERRITT Duluth, Minn. ELBERT C. MIDDLETON, A A . Michigan Law Review. . Baudette, Minn. WALTER ROY METZ, S N, A . . Omaha, Nebr. Koanzaland (i), S. L. A. Board (2), Union Minstrels (2), Cornhusker Club, Woolsack, Barristers, Law Review. GLEN G. MORRISON Lexion Club. Grundy Center, Iowa CHARLES E. MISNER Otisville, Mich. EMERY J. MUNSON Mendota, 111. Lexion Club, All-Fresh Football Team 1909, Varsity Football Squad 1910, Varsity Baseball Team 1911, Yell Master ign- ' i2. MEYER MORTON . Chicago, 111. Class Baseball (i), Cla ss Track (i), Webster, Illinois Club, Football Reserves (2), Class Football (3). [137] LAW SENIORS CLARENCE W. MURCH Butler, Ind. LEWIS C. MUSRUSH Sumner, 111. SIGURD G. NELSON . Webster Society. Ironwood, Mich. WALTER M. NELSON Albia, Iowa GEORGE F. NOISOM South Bend, Ind. ALBERT W. NORCOP .... Separ, New Mexico Lexion Club, Baseball Manager (3). CHAS. A. NORTH Bryant, Ind. President Webster Society (i), Second Vice- President Class (3). PETER QUICK NYCE, A 2 . . . Caldwell, Kan. Kansas Club, Jeffersonian, Vice-President Stu- dents Lecture Association, Business Staff Stu- dents Directory 1911. CHARLES WILLIAM OLSEN Rocky Mountain Club. . Portland, Oregon WALTER S. PALMER, A 6 . . Grand Rapids, Mich. Manager Musical Clubs (3). [138] LAW SENIORS JAMES PARSONS Dunkirk, N. Y. FRANCIS B. PARKER .... Sioux Rapids, Iowa JOHN HOWARD PAYNE .... Portland, Oregon Vice-President Jeffersonian, Business Man- ager " Wolverine " (2) (3). WILLIAM L. PAXSON Dresher, Pa. SAMUEL A. PERSKY Barristers, Craftsmen. New Haven, Conn. Eno L. PERKINS . . Albuquerque, . Mex. STANISLAUS C. PIETRASKI . Schenectady, N. Y. Michigan Law Review, Cercle Frangais, Awakened Rameses Cast. FRANK A. PICARD, F H r . . . Saginaw, Mich. Sigma Delta Chi. All-Fresh Football ' 09 Koanzaland Cast, Varsity Football Squad " 10, Student Council, Barristers, Awakened Rame- ses Lyrics, Minstrel Show Lyrics, Varsity Football Team ' n, General Chairman Spring Games. JOHN SHIELDS PYLE Huron, S. D. Varsity Band (i) (2), Band Librarian (3). FRANK POLUTNIK, JR ..... Belt, Mont. Rocky Mountain Club, Baseball Class Team, (2), Football Class Team (2)1 (3), Rocky Mountain Club. [139] LAW SENIORS BENJAMIN HARRY RECK .... Mendota, 111. MARION F. REID Hurley, Wis. ABRAHAM H. ROSENBERG . . Beaver Falls, Pa. MYER C. RUBIN Los Angeles, Cal. MERLE E. RUDY Dalton, Ohio D F. RUMSEY Illinois Club. Golconda, 111. GILBERT SANDERS Trinidad, Colo. Class Treasurer (i) (2) (3), Keystone Club. HOWARD WOODIN SANDERS . Rocky Mountain Club. EDMUND P. SANFORD . Seattle, Wash. Pontiac, Mich. HYMAN A. SCHLUSSEL Detroit, Mich. [140] . LAW SENIORS HAROLD C. SCHULTE .... Dollar Bay, Mich. VV. HERMAN SCHRODER . . Galesburg, 111. IN MAN SKALBY .... Marine City, Mich. Student Council (2) ' (3), President (3), Bar- risters, Board of Control of Student Publica- tions (3). HARVEY D. SCOTT, A T . Ann Arbor FRANK E. SHAW ......... Lexion, Class Football Manager (i), Michi- gan Daily (i) (2), Sporting Editor (3), Edi- torial Staff (3), MlCHIGANENSIAN (2), Busi- ness Manager (3), Interscholastic Committee (i), Inter-departmental Hockey Manager (3), Treasurer of Athletic Association (3). CLARENCE N. SESSIONS, K Muskegon, Mich. H. DALE SOUTER Shelby, Mich. KENNETH C. SILLIMAN . . . Cedar Falls, Iowa TAYLOR STRAWN. A . . Ottawa, 111. CLARENCE STEINEM Toledo, Ohio President Chess and Checkers Club (2) (3). [141] LAW SENIORS ALBINO ZARATE SvCiP Amoy, China President of the Chinese Students ' Michigan Club, Lyceum Club, Michigan Law Review. CARL TEETOR Okeana, Ohic JOHN J. TETLOW . . Lectonia, Ohio JOHN D. THOMAS Evart, Mich. Chess and Checker Club, First Vice-President of Senior Law Class (3). WALTER K. TOWERS Paw Paw, Mich. Managing Editor Michigan Daily (3), Athletic Editor Daily (2), Lexion Club, Barristers, Griffins, Class Basketball Manager (2); Class Basketball Team (2) (3), Union Smoker Com- mittee (3), Class Banquet Committee (3), Sigma Delta Chi. NEWTON A. TRACY . ARTHUR S. TEEVARTHEN . . Toledo, Ohio . Waterloo, Iowa HAROLD B. TROSPER Lawton, Okla. Class Vice-President (i), Varsity Reserves (i) (2), Class Football (2) ' Captain Class Football (3), Class Day Committee. BEVERLY B. VEDDER Rushville, 111. GEORGE W. VORYS, S A E . . Lancaster, Ohio Business Staff MICHIGANENSIAN, Gargoyle, Varsity Reserves, Webster, Ohio Club, Class Football (3), Class Relay (2), Aero Club, Rifle Club. [142] LAW SENIORS HARRY K. WARD Granville, 111. Illini Club, Cross Country Club, Class Track (i), Class Baseball (i) (2); Prom Commit- tee, Koanzaland, The Crimson Chest, Glee Club. JOHN J. WALSH OLIN SIDNEY WHITTEMORE Greenland, Mich. Owosso, Mich. ROBERT KARL WEST Tiffin, Ohio ROBERT L. WILLIAMS Springfield, 111. FRANCIS L. WILLIAMS . . . Grand Rapids, Mich. RANDALL WILSON ROY EARLE WILLY . Bethany, Mo. Kimball, S. Dak. JULIUS J. WUERTHUER . . Manchester, Mich. Composer " Awakened Rameses. " CLEVF.LAND Ross WRIGHT, A T A, A , Elko, Nev. Barristers. : [143] LAW SENIORS EDWIN R. ZIEGER . . . New Middletown, Ohio ELAINE A. ZUVER . Class Basketball (2) (3). AQUILLA C. LEWIS Michigan Law Review. DWIGHT L. WILSON Pittsburg, Pa. Harrisburg, 111. Ypsilanti, Mich. [144] Senior Law Statistics (Reprinted by permission from the Michigan Law Review, Vol. to, Page 1001.) PUBLIC OFFICERS CONFLICTING CLAIMS TO OFFICE ADMISSIBILITY OF EVIDENCE. This was an action prosecuted in the name of the state on relation of one Murch, to try the title of the defendant to the office of handsomest man in a certain graduating class at the University of Michigan. From the record it appears that the defendant was declared duly elected, and that he entered upon said office, and received the benefits and emoluments accruing from the same. Defendant pleaded in justification his election, together with the affidavit of the board of election canvassers attesting such election. To this the state pleaded in abatement, (i) that the ballot used was not in the proper form, and (2) that the defendant possessed none of the qualifications for the office. On issue joined, the trial court refused to admit evidence upon either of these points holding that such questions were not properly raised in an action of this kind. HELD, the ruling of the trial court was correct. State ex. rel. Murch v. Ferguson, (K. L. 1912) ' , 23 x. 41144. This case presents many interesting and perplexing problems. With regards to the first objection urged by relator, that the form of the ballot used contravened the statute in such case made and provided in that the offices to be filled were printed upon both sides of the ballot, the court referred to In re Bogel, i Fac. 10. In this case the same objection was made to the election of one Thomas A. Bogle as the most popular member of the fac- ulty of a certain department of the University of Michigan, but it was held that inasmuch as the electors had so plainly indicated their choice, the objection would not be con- sidered. Accord: Bonisteel v. Hoyt, 16 S. R. i, in which the same question was raised in a contest over the right to the office of shrewdest politician ; Metz, Kreucberger, Cole, Rudy, et. al. v. Tracy, 400 Lbs. 4, which was a contest for heavyweight honors ; Ge i:- berger v. Gamble, 5 W. Camp. 234, where plaintiff contested defendant ' s right to the office of best athlete. With regard to the second objection raised, there is an almost overwhelm- ing line of authorities holding that one chosen to office need have none of the qualifications for the office to which he has been chosen. In Souter v. Middleton, 38 Queen ' s Bench 748, plaintiff sought to oust defendant from the office of most persistent fusser, and offered in evidence a comparison of his own qualifications with those of the defendant. The court held that such evidence was clearly incompetent. The same rule was adopted in the fol- lowing cases : In re Jaqua, I J. Billings 57, involving an election as class humorist ; Towne v. Chastian, 15 Femme 849, involving the title to the office a prettiest girl. A novel case in point is Hinks . Fox, Humphrey, Martin, Lewis, et. al., 15 Cram. 623. This was a suit in equity in which the chancellor was asked to determine the proper claimant to the office of best student. Defendants, plaintiffs below, offered evidence that Hinks had not purchased a book during his entire college course, and therefore could not possibly lay rightful claim to the office. The court, speaking through Bumpkin, J. says : " He who comes into equity must come with clean hands and an empty head. Away with all law books and all precedent. We are all workers in the vineyard of the law. Go back to the Year Books for if you ' find a case today, there will be another one overruling it tomorrow. May not the legislature in one day abolish all the legal lore of the ages? Clearly not pre- cisely. " And the court so held. It should be noted, however, that several courts have held contrary to the above, and have considered the matter of qualifications in arriving at the decisions of questions of this kind. Thus in Shaw v. Curtis, 5 Breeze 55, plaintiff was al- lowed to oust defendant from the office of best bluffer upon showing superior qualifica- [145] tions for that office. And see Towers v. Nelson, 213 Rapp 789, where the office of worst knocker was in dispute. Many other interesting questions were involved in the trial of the principal case, but objections were not taken to the rulings at the time 4 and consequently the appellate court had no occasion to review the findings thereon. In the election in question it was at first declared that one Cale had been elected to the office of most popular man ; for while every elector had received one vote for this office, the said Cale had received twice that number, i. e. two. It was discovered, however, that the total number of votes cast for this office exceeded by one the total number of qualified voters, and consequently the election was declared void. Two other offices were declared vacant, to-wit, (i) the most promisirg, and (2), the most hopeless. These offices were in sequence on the ballot, and in every instance the choice of the elector was so carelessly indicated, that it was impossible to determine for which office the candidate had been named. Several questions involved and presented in the election under discussion were not finally passed upon below. Upon these ques- tions, the appellate court instructed the trial court to find as follows upon the retrial of the cause. Quaere : What were your snap courses ? A. Real Property (i); Deportment; Neatness. Quaere: Your excuse for existence? A. None whatever ; To keep the Attendance committee busy. Quaere: What cons have you received? A. (Privileged communication). Quaere : How did you come to graduate ? A. Dei Gratia. Quaere: What have you learned in college? A. R. stands for Rex ; " Ignorance of the law excuseth no man " ; " May, not must. " (This space was left blank on a great majority of the ballots). Quaere: What is the best thing in Ann Arbor? A. Check from home; Friday night; " Joe ' s. " Quaere: Whom do you envy? A. Munson and Maxey. Further it appears that in the election under discussion intervening petitions were in- troduced signed by Morton, Reck, and Blass, respectively, claiming that they had been elected to every office on the ballot. The appellate court advised, that inasmuch as the only offices not already filled are (i), the jolliest girl; (2), the most popular girl; (3); the first girl to get married, the several petitioners apportion among themselves the offices aforementioned, selection being made by the toss of a coin. 146] THE DIX PLAN FOR REUNIONS ' 10 1911 1912 1913 ' 11 1914 ' 12 1915 13 1916 ' 14 1917 ' 15 13 ' 1U ' 11 1918 ' 16 1919 1920 ' 18 ' 17 IW21 19 ' 16 g 1922 ' 20 12 ' 11 1923 1924 ' 23 ' 22 ' 21 ' 20 1925 ' 19 18 ' 17 ' 16 1926 24 15 ' 14 ' 13 ' 12 1927 ' 25 11 1928 ' 09 ' 08 a ' 07 ' 06 ' 06 ' 05 ' 05 ' 05 ' 04 ' 04 ' 04 ' 04 ' 03 ' 03 ' 03 ' 03 ' 02 ... ' 01 . ' 02 ' 01 ' 02 ni 02 " 01 ' 00 .. ' an ' 00 ' 00 ' 99 .. ' Oh .. ' 9 ' 98 ' 99 ' )8 ' 99 PS 9 ' UH ' 97 . ' 97 ' 17 17 ' 97 ' 96... ' 96 ' 9fi ' % ' % ' 95 .. W 15 ' % ' Ti ' 94 . ' 94 ' flt ' 94 04 ' 93 . ' 93 ' m ' OT " n ' 92 ' 9 ' 9- ' Cf Cf, ' 91 ' 91 11 1( 1 ' ' 11 ' CO ' 10 ' 10 ' 90 on ' 89 . ' 8fl ' 81 ' 89 ' NO ' 88 88 ' 88 ' 88 ' 8R ' 87 ' 87 87 87 ' R7 ' 88 UK ' 86 ' 86 xr ' 85 ' 85 85 ' 85 5 ' 84 ' 84 84 ' 84 ' 83 ' 83 ' 83 83 ' 82 ' 82 82 82 ' 81 hi 81 ' 81 ' 80 ' 80 ' 80 ' 80 80 ' 79 71 ' " !) ' 79 ' 79 ' 78 ' 78 ' 78 78 78 ' 77 ' 77 ' 77 ' 77 ' 77 ' 76 ' 7fi 7 76 ' 16 ' 75... 75 75 ' 75 75 ' 74 .. 74 ' 74 ' 74 ' 74 ' 73 . ' 73 ' 73 w ' 72 ' 72 ' 72 " It ' 71 ' 71 ' 71 71 ' VI ' 70 ' 70 ' 70 vo ' 70 ' 69 ... ' 69 ' 69 69 ' 68 ... 68 ' 68 8 ' 67 ... 67 ' 6V ' 6V ' 86 ' 6 ' 66 ' 65 64 .......... ' 6? ' 65 64 ' 63 ' (i. 1 ) ' 64 ' 62 ' ttJ ' 61 ' 61 ' ill ' 60 ' 60 Up to the date when the 1912 MICHIGANENSIAN went to press, the various senior classes had not met to take any action on this plan. The plan, however has been so uniformly accepted 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 bring about the reunion every five years of four classes that were in college at the same time, the pleasure of which can be easily seen. History of the 1912 Medical Class CASE No. 60. Name : Twelve Medic. Age : 4 years. Nationality : 3-6-1 mixture. Occupation : None. The Child Labor Law protects us. Complaint : Comes on account of periodical spasmodic attacks accompanied with more or less distress and apprehension as to the future. History : The child was unaccompanied by its parents and no history was obtained. Present Trouble : Began at birth. First attack came on slowly in October, 1908 after receiving the timeworn advice to see the campus for the last time by daylight. Having done this we took a moderate amount of anatomy which with the exception of an occa- sional slight rise in temper, caused no distress until the end of the first period. Then nervous symptoms began to develop. These were not amenable to treatment and subsided only after the return from that first awful star. In the meantime the pains and discom- forts of Histology and Embryology were working in our systems and were relieved only when Dr. Huber with the assistance of that inevitable handkerchief unfolded the mys- teries of our development. " Is it clear? " " Hmmm? " Chemistry and Physics were rather superficial lesions when compared with what followed. Late in the year we experienced the beginning of an attack of Lombarditis. It was a nagging sort of affliction and while we met many great men by proxy and learned much of foreign student life, our recovery was a pleasant thing to anticipate. Needing a guiding hand through this illness, thanks to the foresight of an enthusiastic woman, Walter Hoyt was nominated and elected president and we led like lambs. Owing to our extreme youth we made very slight im- pression upon the rest of the campus. The bushel had not yet been removed from our light. This first attack gradually passed away after a single spasm in early June, which, while it lasted was severe and some of our numbers passed on. Everything remained quiescent until the Fall of 1909 when the second attack began. Lombarditis recurred and proved to be a repetition of the indisposition of the previous Spring with the addition of a curved laboratory course. Since moving to the new build- ing, umbrellas are no longer on the " required apparatus " list. About this time we had an acute infection with the Bacillus Novy ; and if there is a man in the class today who can ' t cook beef tea for his family his graduation ought to be postponed. After several con- vulsions in the early part of February we were attacked by a pathological organism of the most virulent type. This attack was characterized by much distress of mind, rapid rises in temper, choking sensations, aphasia, and weakness in the knees coming on in the first four days of the week. It was during the occurrence of one of these attacks that " Billie Williams " fought bravely to help us retain our childish delusions concerning toads. After every vacation since these attacks began, we have ha d acute exacerbations directly trace- able to the lasting influence of this organism. It was in this year too, that we entered the realm of the Queen and tried in vain to convince Her Royal Highness that all drugs, whose actions were remembered with difficulty, would produce collapse, coma, and death. We also became the friends and fellow travelers of Dr. Vaughan for an interval ; and, though we know not today whether we are in the goat pasture or the sheep pasture, we remember that we were once corraled and thus classified. We came through this second attack well, some making a good recovery, a few having relapses ; some collapsed and de- parted. Jack Walch fathered the class through this trying period. We did nothing re- markable although our athletic buds began to burst. We kept a pigskin in the nursery and a baseball mitt. [148] " Though a few had suffered pains in the region of Path. Lab. during the summer, they were not serious and in the fall of 1910 the symptoms of our annual attack began to show themselves. With utmost severity we were again infected with the pathological organism, remained in close relation to royalty, met in the previous attack, and had Medi- cine administered in good sized doses. Many, in the cause of Science did some research work along the line of absent treatment in Surgery. Early in the spring on a very windy day, the most facetious man in the class, " Pop " Fischer, blew in the window of Palmer Ward basement, nearly annihilating the " Medical Man Who Operates, " and completely paralyzing the Sophomore class. With growing confidence in our own abilities, under the leadership of Dave Thomas, we came to the end of our Junior year, realizing our value to society in general. We had furnished two great football men in Conklin and " Bill " Edmunds, " Squire " Kerns had shown the other campus athletes a thing or two about pole vaulting, and Jack Walch had starred on the diamond. With emphysematous chests we have come to our Senior year. The valuable exper- ience of a married man made Fred Loomis a fitting person to take the reins of govern- ment. The Medical Society through our influence has become worth while. Our Hour system was put in working order and so remains. We have developed a flock of song- sters, as demonstrated at the smoker given the faculty. We won the big football games because Conklin was Captain and he belongs to us. We have startled a faculty unap- preciative of our great abilities, by the results of our mid year exams. Recently we had an attack of Jacksonian epilepsy. While the etiology is somewhat obscure it is related to a small-pox epidemic. The interesting feature of the attack was the discovery of the heretofore unrecognized histrionic ability of Collisi. We now have an explanation for his anxiety to " be shown " in " Derm " Clinic. Now after four attacks very similar in character lasting eight months of each year we come here for examination and diagnosis. Status Praesens : General inspection shows a husky class with no gross deformities. Nutrition is in keeping with the provision of Ann Arbor boarding houses. Development of panniculus is well represented by " Tubby " Adams. Hands and nails show the results of manicuring during lectures. We have a few specialists. Heads may be a little enlarged but not markedly so. Other features in the head region mostly negative except the tongue, the lesions of this organ being apparent in the double check on " Mike " Manthei and the rapid fire of Mildred Scott. The lips show a varying degree of hirsuteness since the class pictures were taken. Necks are somewhat elastic when a pretty girl appears. Thorax is large, full, swelling with importance. Look at Arty Jones, the assistant in Otology. Hearts have been easy marks if the percentage of married men in the class has any significance. The remainder of the examination is negative. Diagnosis : Hysteria. Treatment: Symptomatic as advised by Osier. Prognosis: Ten years from now if you happen to hear Of doctors of great renown, And ask who they are, the answer is clear. They ' re ' 12 Medics from Ann Arbor town. F. C. [149] 1912 Medic Class Officers FREDERICK M. Looms President Lucy H. BAKER .... . Vice-President CHARLES L. BASKIN Secretary JOHN M. GAMBILL Treasurer CAREY P. McCoRD Michiganensian Board FLORENCE CHADWICK Historian WILLIAM P. EDMUNDS Councilman JOHN E. BOLENDER President Medical Society FRANK E. WILLIAMS Medical Representative PAUL A. SCHULE Medical Representative HAROLD I. LILLIE Track Manager JOHN J. WALCH Baseball Manager WALTER A. HOYT Michigan Union Representative [151] MEDIC SENIORS DE VITT CARTER ADAMS . Surgical Staff. . Detroit, Mich. J. HARLAN ANDERSON, A K K . . Cedar Falls, Iowa Lucy H. BARKER, A E I . . . Charlotte, N. Y. Women ' s League, Vice-President (i) (4). GUILLERMO H. BARBOSA . . San Juan, Porto Rico Memorial Committee, Election Committee. M. D. BARNETT Potsdam, N. Y. RUDOLPH A. BARTHOLOMEW, A K K, Valparaiso, Ind. WM. F. BEYER, P S . . . Marquette, Mich. MINERVA L. BLAIR .... Springfield, Mass. CHAS. L. BASKIN .... Lowndesville, Mich. Secretary Senior Class. WILLIAM L. BENEDICT, B II . . . Muncie, Ind. Secretary-Treasurer Medical Review 1910-11, President Indiana State Club icxxp- ' io, In- terne Department of Ophthalmology Univer- sity of Michigan Hospital I9io- ' n- ' i2. MEDIC SENIORS HARVEY S. BRODERSEN, A K K Michigan City, Ind. JOHN EDSON BOLENDER Sparta, Mich. Honor Committee (3), President Medical So- ciety (4), Alpha Omega Alpha (4). L. F. CLELAND Edw ards, N. Y. FLORENCE CHADVVICK, A E I Alpha Omega Alpha. CHAS. E. CONDON, X . . Taunton, Mass. Cassopolis, Mich. HARRISON SMITH COLLISI, X, Three Rivers, Mich. Senior Prom. Committee. HAROLD LEROY CRANE . Surgical Staff. . Hot Springs, S. D. EDWIN HODGE CRABTREE, A K. K . . San Diego, Cal. Football (i), Basketball (i), Baseball (i), Class Treasurer (2). GLADSTONE C. CONLIN, B n . . . Adrian, Mich. FREDERICK LANTON CONKLIN, B n . . Ann Arbor Football Team (2) ' (3) (4), Captain Football Team (4), School Craft. [153] MEDIC SENIORS KARL C. EBERLY, P 2, K 2 . . Perrysburg, Ohio WILLIAM PHILIP EDMUNDS, B II Youngstown, Ohio JEREMIAH CHARLES FLYNN . Port Byron, N. Y. J. M. GAMBILL . Class Treasurer (3). Marion, 111. CHARLES LEWIS GANDY. A S , A K K Ocean View, N. J. Pathology Staff, Invitation Committee, Alpha Omega Alpha. LLOYD DANIELS GILLIS, N 2 N . . Mitchell, S. D. DONALD M. GRISWOLD, A K K, Grand Rapids, Mich. MABLE HOILAND, A E I . . . Valley City, N. D. SEWARD HARRIS, X Lodi, N. Y. WERT C. GROOM Auburn, N. Y. . . [154] MEDIC SENIORS RAYMOND HOWE Battle Creek, Mich. WALLACE E. HOPKINS H. G. HUNTINGTON, B II . Marion Center, Pa. . Howell, Mich. WALTER. A. HOYT, A T, N S N . . Ypsilanti, Mich. Class President (i), Class Football Team (3), Medical Vice-President Michigan Union (3) (4), Chairman Senior Promenade Committee (4), Surgical Staff, Alpha Omega Alpha. R. D. JOLDERSMA. A T 0, P S, Grand Rapids, Mich. GEORGE RUSSKLL IRVING . . Dunkirk, N. Y. HARRY NEAL KERNS, A K K . . . Berkeley, Cal. Pathology Staff (3), Alpha Omega Alpha (3), Varsity Track Team (3), Class Track Man- ager (3) ; , Assistant in Pathology (4), Neu- rology Interne (5). ARTHUR C. JONES, P S . . . Chinook, Mont. H. I. LILLIE, B n . . Grand Haven, Mich. GEORGE WALTER KRAHN, X . . Kaukauna, Wis. Glass President (i), Assistant in Physiology. [1551 MEDIC SENIORS C. BRUCE LOCKWOOD, A K K Washington, Mich. Craftsmen, Class Baseball (i) (2). FREDERIC MORRIS LOOMIS, AT. . . . Ann Arbor Assistant in Anatomy, Junior Research Club, Chairman Honor Committee (3), Staff in Pathology, Class President (4), Alpha Omega Alpha. WILLIAM J. McCANBY, B n . . Ellensburg, Wash. CAREY PRATT M ' CoRD, X . . Birmingham, Ala. Southern Club, Junior Research Club, MICH- IGANENSIAN Board, Assistant in Anatomy. R. MCGARRY, X . . . . Traverse City, Mich. WYLLYS A. MANTHEI, N S N . . Marquette, Mich. CHAS. C. MIDDLETON, A A . . Savannah, Ga. Louis E. MOON, X . . Traverse City, Mich. Class Football Team (i) (2) ' . RAY S. MORRISH, X Flint, Mich. GEORGE FLORIAN MUEHLIG, B n . . Ann Arbor [156] 1 MEDIC SENIORS FRANK LESLIE PIERCE Ann Arbor Chairman of Cap and Gown Committee. HUGO MUELLER Ann Arbor WM. EUGENE POWELL .... Mumforcl, N. Y. Pathology Staff, Surgery Staff, Honor Com- mittee. Alpha Omega Alpha. LVMAN J. PINNEY, A K K . . Big Rapids. Mich. JOHN STEPHEN RF.ARDON, . . . Ansonia, Conn. Griffins, Auditing Committee (4). HOMER A. RAMSDELL, A K K . . San Francisco, Cal. HOWARD CLYDE ROCKWELL, X . . Sayre, Pa. CARL WILLIAM ROBBINS, X . . . . Derby, Vt. PAUL A. SCHULE, N S N Ann Arbor Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha. Junior Research Club. L. J. SCHERMERHORN, P 2 . . Greenville, Mich. [157.1 MEDIC SENIORS KARL M. SCOTT, A 6, N S N . . Connellsville, Pa. Class Football (i) (3), Class Baseball (2), Glee Club (2). MILDRED ALICE SCOTT, A E I . . . Oak Park, 111. A. SKVERSKY . . . Surgery Staff, Craftsmen. Superior, Wis. BLYTHE R. SLEEMAN Linden, Mich. C. SIDNEY SMITH, P 2, A 8 . . Dayton, Ohio Senior Executive Committee. DENNIS V. SMITH, A T A, A K K, Petosky, Mich. Alpha Omega Alpha. RALPH B. SNYDER Kalamazoo, Mich. Pipe Committee (3), Chairman Executive Committee (4). A. B. STEWART, P S . . . . Chesaning, Mich. REINHARDT STIEVE . . . South Haven, Mich. Chairman of Invitation Committee (4). JOHN H. STOKES Ann Arbor Phi Beta Kappa, Quadrangle, Acolytes, Junior Research. [158] ' MEDIC SENIORS J. C. STRAYER Red Lion, Pa. WILLIAM STOOPS Detroit, Mich. H. A. TASK, X . . . . Walla Walla, Wash. Rocky Mountain Club, Anoangpungalan Club, Class Executive Committee, Junior Research Club, Demonstrator of Anatomy, Class Pres- ident (2). PAUL J. STUEBER Lima, Ohio ETTA MAY TREWIN Ann Arbor DAVID THOMAS, A T fi, X . . . Lorain, Ohio JOHN JOSEPH WALCH, B n . . Escanaba, Mich. A. LOUDIN TURNER . , Ann Arbor JOHN N. WENCER Caledonia Member Senior Picture Committee. JOHN W. WARREN . . . . . Charleston, S. C. Class Treasurer (i), Class Secretary (3), Promenade Committee (4). [159] MEDIC SENIORS HAROLD WILLIAMS WILEY, N 2 N, South Haven, Mich. Deutscher Verein. FRANKWOOD EARL WILLIAMS, r A, A K K . Indianapolis, Ind. Medical Representatives (2) (4), Pathology Staff (3), Honor Committee (3), Alpha Omega Alpha. GORDON H. YEO, A K K . , Cap and Gown Committee. FREDERICK WARD NINDE . Big Rapids, Mich. Ann Arbor [160] 1 Senior Medic Statistics is quite certain that this " written " on " Senior Medic Celebrities. " was not carried out on the honor sys- tem for the results show evidence of fraud, graft, blackmail, copying, frame-ups, and every other form of corruption. Only once was there genuine sin- cerity ; that was. in the election of Doctor Parker as the class ' s most popular Professor. " Pop " Fisher stands without a peer as the most popular member of the class. Quite a few who were not trying to be humorous voted for Loomis. Dainty, demure, coy, little Miss Anderson is the recipient of the class bouquet as our most popular girl. In elec- ting " Krohn and Stillwell " as the official fussers, the class expresses its heartiest wishes that upon grad- uation these two worthies may receive their much deserved credits from the Training School. Miss Gaudy, possibly anticipating her likelihood of being elected as the prettiest girl, tried to offset her popularity by raising an unspeakable moustache but it didn ' t work. She is our prettiest and most loved lassie. Cleland sits on the throne as the class Adonis. No tribute is more fittingly applied than this and no suspicion arises that anyone was try- ing to make a name as class humorist. " Modesty forbids " anyone being honest as to who is the best student. As second choice Burt stands first, probably growing out of his extensive research on the " Applica- tion of Straw to the Abdomen as a Hemostatic. " The class agrees that the person most likely to disagree on whatever everyone else agrees upon, is Jack Warren, the leader of the Anvil Chorus. The class athletes, Nynde and Fischer, tried out their prowess in a wrestling bout at the top of the Medical Amphitheatre. The untimely appearance of the professors leaves the superiority of the two still undecided. The lively, vivacious, spontaneous, ready and constant wit of Groom made him the class humorist with little opposition. Some, perhaps jealous of Groom ' s overflow of good humor, voted for Stewart. The man who would come nearest to bluffing the faculty out of a diploma is Crab- tree. He has bluffed the class into believing he isn ' t a bluffer, and at times he bluffs so well that he himself can hardly believe he is bluffing. Strueber ' s ability in presenting Psychiatry cases and his pleasing personality, that keeps all his patients in a jovial mood, marks him as our bright and shining light. The most hopeless student is Stokes, who never studies a minute, never made a recitation, never took a note, never stayed up after 9 P. M., never bought a text-book, never on time, nothing could be expected of such a person. If Hugo Miller has his way about it, he will be the first to get married ; if he doesn ' t, Collissi is likely to become dean of this department. How did we come to graduate? Grace of God and hard work with the stress on the latter. In spite of which howeve r some few have learned other things while in College. One man has learned to blow smoke rings ; another the names of all ,the Sororities ; a third has learned the Turkey Trot. The Boulevard, the Majestic, and the river claim numerous votes as the best things in Ann Arbor. One man evidently filling out his blank after midnight urged that " his bed " was the best thing in Ann Arbor. A straw vote as to the worst thing was unan- imously in favor of the Surgery Amphitheatre seats. As to " cons, " this is a personal and tender subject. " Don ' t get familiar. " This class is egotistical enough to envy no one. The Binning of the Old Medic Building History of the 1912 Dental Class |X the Fall of 1909, eighty-five men, from all parts of the world, gathered in one of the finest Dental buildings in the coun- try. Having decided to become Doctors of Dental Surgery, we had selected the University of Michigan as the only place to acquire a fit knowledge of the Science of Dentistry. One week ' s time brought home a suggestion, mayhap a realization, that we were in new surroundings and under new- conditions perhaps not versant with the ways of those be- fore us. As we wondered over what was to come we were initiated into the art of manipulating beeswax and made acquainted with the appetizing mixture of plaster of paris. Professor Lichty chose this period " to blow " into promi- nence with his mysterious science of chemistry. Before long we were thoroughly enlightened on the constituents of the Universe. The attention of the class was here called to the gridiron, and too much praise cannot be given to our rep- resentatives. For several weeks we fought with the various teams of the various departments until we were finally con- ceded to have one of the best teams on the campus. The beginning of the second semester found us assem- bled under Professor Cole. With him we spent several af- ternoons a week analyzing his secretly prepared " unknowns. " Professor Gomberg was also introduced at this period and under his efficient instruction we learned the numerous and complex combinations in Organic Chemistry. The end of our first year was drawing near when we found ourselves within the walls of the Medical building, listening to the lec- tures on cells and tissues by Doctor Huber. The quizzing of Doctor De Witt in this subject kept us " on the move. " Finally our trunks were packed for our long looked-for vacation. On returning we found that a few failed to respond to the Junior roll-call. But our class was not materially decreased, for several from other schools had joined our ranks. We then invaded the " Land of Bugs " in Doctor Novy ' s domain. Finding ourselves immune to his multitude of disease producers, we proceeded to the Anatomical laboratory labeled, " The dead teach the living. " For ten hot weeks we carved human flesh and traced arteries, veins, and nerves. Our important " labs " for the year were over and a class excursion and dinner at Whitmore Lake was decided upon. The day was spent in banqueting, yachting, rowing, and swimming. When it finally came to a close, every man felt that it had been an occa- sion long to be remembered in future years, a fitting climax to the Junior year. Our Senior year is here, the days of tedious " labs " are over, and we learn how each of the different courses takes its part in a clearly united whole; each " lab, " each lecture, and each quiz having its part in a thoroughly developed scheme. The detailed units of this system we may apply to the cure of different affections but each with the fundamental purpose of helping humanity when suffering. In so far as we succeed we attribute all to our Alma Mater. [164] 1912 Dental Class Officers J. HARRY BIRKKTT President VICTOR THOMPSON Vice-President A. H. TERRILL Treasurer -ALFRED J. MUNSON Secretary FRANK L. HARDY Football Manager FLOYD M. ANNIS Baseball Manager WII.BERT S. MATHIAS ... . ... Basketball Manager CKOKGK W. COSPER .... Track Manager WILLIAM N. BRE VI:R Sergeant-at-Arms 165] DENTAL SENIORS PAUL R. ALEXANDER . . . Ann Arbor EDWARD ANDERSEN, (1 . . Manistee, Mich. Football (i) (2), Basketball (i) (2), Invita- tion Committee, Constitution Committee, Sen- ior Dental Society. FLOYD M. ANNIS . . Livonia, N. Y. HERBERT S. BAILEY. JJ . ' . . Lowell, Mich. Senior Dental Society, Vice-President (i) (3), F. I. Club, Auditing Committee. KURT E. BKREND . New Bremen. Ohi( J. HARRY BIRKETT, A 2 A . . East Liverpool. Ohio Class President (3). KARL EDWARD BLISS, 2 . . Greeley. Colo. Dental Society, Banquet Committee (3). ARTURO BORDATO . . Uruguay. Argentine Republic Cosmopolitan Club. Dental Society. WILLIAM N. BREWER, 12 . Springwater. . Y. Dental Society, Sergeant-at-Arms (3). ARTHUR WELSON BRUCE. S Kalamazoo, Mich. Class Baseball (i), Class Football (i), Den- tal Society. 166] DENTAL SENIORS WILLIAM L. BURK . Wapakoneta, Ohio CLAY J. BULLIS, 3 . . Maple Rapids, Mich. Senior Dental Society, Vice-President of Mich- igan Union from Combined Departments, Class Baseball (2). FELIX B. COOPER Windsor, N. C. WALDO M. COBURN Coopersville, Mich. FRANK J. DENGLER, A 2 A . . . Rochester, N. Y. Class Vice-President (2), Chairman Promen- ade Committee, Senior Dental Society. GEO. W. COSPER, A 2 A, A 2 . . Detroit, Mich. Cap and Gown Committee. Track Manager (3). STEPHEN FRANCIS DEVEREAUX . . . Howell, Mich. Dental Society, Program Committee, Class Secretary (2). J. EDWARD DEN HART .... Pipestone, Minn. WADE STUART FORTH. fi . . . Manistee, Mich. Monks, Senior Dental Society. Class President (i) 1 , Senior Picture Committee. JOHN MAURICE FOLEY .... Rochester, N. Y. Student Council, Senior Dental Society. [167] DENTAL SENIORS PYRLE A. FOWLER, 12 . . . Battle Creek, Mich. Senior Dental Society, Cap and Gown Com- mittee, Class Vice-President (i). BERNARD BARNEY FRANKKI.. A - A Xew Haven, Conn. Class Secretary (i ), Class Football Team (i), Manager Class Baseball (2), Senior Dental Society, Class Day Committee. PAUL LEONARD GARDNER, 2 N, Harbor Springs, Mich. Class President (2), Chairman Class Day Committee. FRANK L. HARDY. A 2 A . . . Midland, Mich. Football Manager (.3), Executive Committee, Dental Society. GROVER C. HERRINGTON, K 2 . . . Spokane, Wash. Sinfonia, Captain Class Football (i), Class Baseball (2), Varsity Squad Football (2) (3), Rush Committee (2), Picture Committee. KANJII KAMITAXI . KRIKAR KHANTAMOUR . Yashiro, Japan . Divrig, Asia Minor PAUL J. KUEBLER Toledo, Ohio RUFUS LEIGH Cedar City, Utah Rocky Mountain Club, Dental Society. FRANK A LIMPERT. 3 . . . . Ann Arbor Senior Dental Society. Social Committee. _ [168; DENTAL SENIORS JOHN H. LOXCK Ionia, Mich. CORNKLIUS LOCKF, ASA Class Football (i). PAUL E. MARC;KSON . Grand Haven, Mich. Vancouver, B. C. GKORGK W. McKAY, ft . . . Ypsilanti, Mich. WILBKRT S. MATH i AS. S . . . Steelton, Pa. II.LIAM A. MARTHKSON RAY H. MONSELL, S Senior Dental Society. Goderich, Out. . Greenport, N. Y. RALPH MILI.KR, S . . . . Findlay, Ohio ALFRKD J. Mrxsox, S . . Elk Point, S. Dak. Senior Dental Society, Secretary Senior Class. EARL A. MORRISON . Elk Rapids. Mich. [169] DENTAL SENIORS MORTON D. OLCOTT, fi . . . Canastota, N. Y. Senior Dental Society President. CLARENCE M. ORSER, S2 Senior Dental Society. St. Ignace, Mich. RALPH F. PHILLIPS . . . . . Lockport, N. Y. HARRY J. POST Gohelville, Mich. CHESTER F. PYROR Hastings, Mich. ANDREW E. RASMUSSEN, fi . . Ludington, Mich. Senior Dental Society, Class Treasurer (2), Executive Committee (3) ' . ALEXANDER REHAG San Antonio, Texas GEORGE C. ROBINSON, S . . Muskegon, Mich. CLARENCE STAHL RUBY, n . . Plymouth, Ohio Senior Dental Society, Inter-Class Football (i). ALFRED THOMAS RYCROFT . . London, England [170] DENTAL SENIORS LAWRENCE SULLIVAN Lima, Ohio Dental Society, Cap and Gown Committee, Football Manager (2). LAWRENCE C. SHONERD Craftsmen. . Elko, Nev. ALLEN M. TAYLOR, B 6 II . . . Cincinnati, Ohio Senior Dental Society, Executive Committee. H. J. SWEET, ASA. . . North Baltimore, Ohio Senior Dental Society, Social Committee. ARTHUR H. TERRILL, SI . . Great Falls, Mont. Senior Dental Society, Class Treasurer (3). EDWIN H. TAYLOR, ASA Picture Committee. VICTOR THOMPSON, S Senior Dental Society. Denver. Colo. Seattle, Wash. GLANEY G. THOMAS . . Grand Rapids, Mich. WILLIAM HECTOR WOTTON . . . London, England FRED L. WALTER . . Carrollton, 111. [171] Senior Dental Statistics HREE years ago we gathered from all parts, far and near, to try to fulfill our ambitions for a future vocation. Spending most of our time together in laboratories and in the clinic, we have been brought into close contact, with one another. True friend- ships have sprung up; and in our proximity we have become thoroughly acquainted. Looking back, we can now reflect upon pleasant memories, admire each other ' s virtues and smile at each other ' s eccentrici- ties. Paul Gardner ' s pleasing personality arc! his many intimate friendships have no doubt crowned him the most popular man in the class. Shonered has evidently burned the midnight oil and takes first prize as a student with Bordato, Birkett, Bailey and Kamitani running close for second. In the subtle art of fussing many have bid for fame, but Denhart can show the great- est number of Interurban Car receipts and is considered in a class by himself as a per- sistent fusser. Cosper has spent many leisure evenings in various parts of Washtenaw County. Eddie Taylor was nicknamed the " Sorority Kid, " and comes by the name honestly. Denhart shines once more as our handsomest man. In this class Miller and Kueb- ler cannot be overlooked. Cosper is easily the most successful bluffer with Foley and Brewer coming next on the list. The class humorist is Curley Longe. Lope often says and does things that have brought forth smiles from the most sedate. Our Englishmen, Wotton and Rycroft, have touched our humor with wit from across the pond. In athletics " Dutch " Herrington showed his worth on the Varsity Gridiron. Frankel, Longe, Sullivan and others upheld the honors of the class with the pigskin in their freshman year. Dr. Darling ' s pleasing manner in meeting his classes at eight o ' clock has con- tributed with many other qualifications to make him our most popular professor. Our best natured are Sweet, Limpert and Locke with honors evenly divided. Rastnussen our infant son is surely the cutest. Piggie Burg, " our mamma ' s joy, " should also be mentioned. If there were a vote for a " high flier, " McKay would be unanimously elected. Bailey has all the apparatus for flying, but he would lose out in the " high flier " contest, for his side wings never lift him from the ground, though he may go up in the air when he reads this. To those whose feelings may have been ruffled by our attempt at wit, we call atten- tion to that old couplet, ' Sticks and stones may break my bones, Rut names can never hurt me. " B. B. F. [172] History of the 1912 Pharmacy Class S the ancient bard has said, " A little man comes out, blows a little trumpet, and goes back in again, " we look for something new, and lo ! another little man comes out, blows a little trumpet and goes back in again. " And so, classes have come and classes have gone. Each in turn stands in the same old line ; hears the same old chimes ; walks the same old boulevard ; eats the same old " grub ; " bluffs the same old bluffs ; " fusses " the same old way : receives the same old " sheepskin " and then next ! Some say that history is the biography of great men : others it is a record of crimes, follies and misfortunes. If we accept the first view no history of the Pharmics could be written. None of us lay claims to having been born great : that we have not achieved greatness is con- tinually impressed upon our minds by the powers that be, and the greatness which has been most forcibly thrust upon us has been the greatness of Latin Titles. Necessa rily then, we must accept the second point of view, but while we admit the follies and misfortunes, we must as yet protest against the crimes. One of the greatest misfortunes of our career was sustained when " Cobalt " Johnson, the grand old man of Chemistry, retired from active work because of sickness. Although he was our instructor but a short time, yet he had won our good-will and respect, in spite of the fact that the troubles which he handed us in " groups " compelled our daily presence in the " lab, " while the more fortunate students of other departments lay with " a book of verse beneath the bough. " What we all consider rare good fortune is, that we should have had Dr. Stevens for a friend and adviser. Although " no man is a hero to his own valet " (and likewise no stu- dent is considered seriously by his own insructor) 1 , nevertheless, we cannot help but feel that the Doctor has taken more than the ordinary interest and that we have had an " ele- gant preparation " for the future under his careful guidance. With few exceptions our freshman year consisted of the usual routine of lectures, recitations, lab. periods and blue books, intermingled now and then with a smoker or two, an evening at Granger ' s, of course not forgetting the Prescott Club or " Ypsi " in our rush for scholastic honors. Our ability to form a " compound " out of our " elements " was first put to a " test " when we elected Eaton as President. Soon came the warm weather with its canoe trips down the Huron. Then our annual trip to Detroit where we were royally entertained and incidentally given a glance at the practical side of our work, a trip which served to establish lasting friendship and ma- terial for pleasant recollections. Then those " nerve breaking " finals among which were fifty or more " salts " all of which were easily identified. Each was characterized as a [174] " white crystaline substance having a slightly saline taste. " Shortly after this the most of us could have teen seen in the Secretary ' s office, suit case in hand, depositing a stamped envelope, which was to notify us whether or not we had risen to the dignity of senior. It was not long before we were again engaged in meeting old friends, classifying and finding new class-rooms. With the advent of the Xew Year came a new interest in class affairs. The thoughts of former political battles were cast aside as we lighted the pyrotechnichs for our various candidates. When the smoke had cleared away we had elected Seeley as our leader. Soon we found that our work in " Quant " must be " well- weighed " and that a reading knowledge was a necessary accomplishment in " Pharmacog, " a subject which was very interesting because of the excellent lectures given by Dean Schlotterbeck. Although our work is of a confining nature and nearly " incompatible " with athletics and other college activities, nevertheless we expect much from the " bunch " this year under the careful guidance of " Mack. " This could hardly be termed a history unless we were to mention the girls or rather girl. Though lacking in numbers we feel that this deficiency has been entirely overcome. Fully appreciating every effort of our faculty to turn out a " complete " and having often been near the " melting pot, " yet we cannot help but feel that we are still " short of saturation. " Within a few short weeks the 1912 Pharmacy Class will be disbanded. Though dur- ing our college career few of us have distinguished ourselves by brilliant work, yet we do believe that as a class we will uphold the standard of our profession and do nothing to bring disesteem to our department. A few, we hope, will come to take their places among those whose work will help to place our profession on a higher and more scientific and helpful plane ar.d thereby bring credit to their University. E. R. N. [175] 1912 Pharmacy Class Officers and Committees President MILTON J. SEELF.Y Vice-President ROBERT N. AI.BERTSON Secretary WILLIAM L. MITCHELL Treasurer ERNEST J. HESS Historian EDWARD R. NEGUS Athletic Manager EDWIN P. MACK Sergeant-at-Arms CLIFFORD C. GLOVER Invitation Committee B. W. FLETCHER E. R. XEGUS Social Committee B. L. REYNOLDS . . . Chairman W. D. DAWSON K. C. DAVIS Picture Committee E. P. MACK Chairman J. H. HILBURN S. S. GREEN . . Chairman T. T. GIBSON Cap and Gown Committee F. W. MISCHE . . . Chairman R. E. BOSTICK E. E. CLEMONS Finance Committee E. J. HESS Chairman R. N. ALBERTSON H. G. BLISS [177] PHARMIC SENIORS ROBERT X. ALBERTSON . . . Thamesville, Out. Class Vice-President (2), Prescott Club, Man- ager Hockey Team (2), Class Baseball (i) (2). HUGH E. ANDERSON .... Petoskey, Mich. SURENDRA N. BAL . . . Mymensingh, India Cosmopolitan Club, Prescott Club. HARRY G. BLISS . . Greeley, Colo. REX BOSTICK Manton, Mich. Prescott Club, Associate Editor MICHIGANEN- SIAN, Class Treasurer (i). Baseball (i) (2), Social Committee. EWELL E. CLEMONS Terrell, Texas KENNETH G. DAVIS . Prescott Club, Illinois Club. Carrollton, 111. VKSI.KY M. DAWSON, A X . . Ypsilanti, Mich. Prescott Club, Class Baseball (i) 1 (2). HARRY S. FIST Pueblo, Colo. Rocky Mountain Club, Craftsmen, Prescott Club, Class President (i). BKRT WILLIAM FLETCHER . . .St. Johns, Mich. Aristolochite, Prescott Club, Chairman Invi- tation Committee. [178] PHARMIC SENIORS SIMPSON WILLIAM GRKEN . . Detroit, Mich. CLIFFORD C. GLOVER . Aristolochite, Prescott Club,. Ann Arbor JAMKS H. HILBURN, A A . . Waxahachie, Texas Picture Committee. ERNEST J. HESS Albion, Nebr. Prescott Club, Class Treasurer (2), Corn- huskers Club, Baseball (i) (2). FRED W. MISCH, A X . . Port Huron, Mich. Aristolochite, Prescott Club. E. PERCY MACK, Dexter, Mich. Prescott Club, Athletic Manager (2), Chair- man Picture Committee. EDWARD R. NEGUS . . . Kalamazoo, Mich. Aristolochite, Craftsmen. Member Invitation Committee, Class Historian. W. LLOYD MITCHF.LL .... Elk Rapids, Mich Aristolochite, Class Secretary (2). KATHKLKKN E. O ' KAY . . Rochester, N. Y. FRANK WILLIAM O ' BRIEN . . . Midland, Mich. PHARMIC SENIORS BRUCE L. REYNOLDS, A X . Aristolochite. Prescott Club. .Dundee, Mich. ARTHUR FLOYD SCHLICHTJNG Port Sanilac, Mich. Aristolochite, Craftsmen, Prescott Club, Stu- dent Council. MILTON J. SEELEY .... Manton, Mich. Aristolochite, Prescott Club, Class President (2). JAMES R. STEKLE .... Hopkinsville, Ky. m WILLIAM F. WALSH . . Auburn, N. Y. Senior Pharmic Statistics T requires no small space and is a hard task to secure in- formation of the members of our class who have become famous (or infamous) through their deeds or misdeeds. A variation of opinions is offered and each student seemed to be more than willing to testify against his classmates in our last election. As far as the popularity of our class goes, there is no room for doubt in the minds of all (Pharmics), that it is surpassed by none. For the most popular man as well as the shrewdest politician, Seeley headed the list, while other aspirants were Bostick and Negus. In the contest for the most popular and jolliest girl, Miss Kathcrine O ' Kay was approved by a unanimous vote. " Andy " Anderson was declared our handsomest man though some facetious person voted for Glover. (Polish your " Specs. " ) Andy was also in the race for the most persistent fusser but was passed by " Ernie " Hess, who more than deserves consideration in that respect. Everybody seems to have overlooked " Big Time " Fletcher. Each student was somewhat backward in naming a candidate as the best student, whether through modesty or otherwise, it is hard to conjecture. Our class as a whole is noted for its high brows, but " Bob " Albertson and Hilburn should have our regard as their record has been one continual " shining light " throughout the entire course. One vote was cast for " Loydie " Mitchell the handwriting looked very familiar. The honors for our best athlete were evenly divided between Albertson and " Perc " Mack. No one doubts " Ed " Negus ' s ability as a humorist as he never says anything that is not comical and invariably cracks jokes on the most serious occasions. Bostick has all other contestants faded on the bluffing proposition and won out by a vast majority. This does not signify that he is the only one who resorts to that practice. Most of us have tried it but are usually unable to get away with it. Fletcher and " Sandy " Reynolds were dubbed the most hopeless, and " Dutch " Schuler, the most .promising. The race for the first man to get married is not easily settled by a vote of our class but the first girl to become married could readily be chosen. Yet, some one was pessi- mistic enough to write, " No possible chance. " In answer to the query, " Who is your favorite professor? " the opinion of the class might be stated as one member voted, " All of them. " The " Tin Pan " course was easily acknowledged our snap course. " What cons have you received? " was answered in various ways, but the general reply was " Cannot tell definitely until the reports from " Identification " are out. [181] History of the 1912 Homeopathic Class UFFICIEXT space for an adequate sketch of the class of 1912 is not allotted in the year book, nor would we attempt a detailed summation oi activities many of which are of great interest, if not acknowledged historical merit. If we might lead the reader through four years of desperate struggle and achievement " we might a tale unfold whose slightest words would harrow up the soul and make his two eyes like stars, start from their spheres. " But we would not have you think self praise one of our short comings. We prefer to be the living, not the speaking, example of our excellence. Other classes coming through the mill of college, have, through weak-heartedness or misfortune dwin- dled to only a part of their original number. Not so with us, however, for we have grown persistently and courageously, losing none from our ranks, but gaining steadily until we now number twenty-six. Perhaps the most important event of our Freshman year was the first meeting in the hospital amphitheatre, when we assembled with a wealth of Freshman solemnity and dig- nity to listen to our Dean. From then on we became greasy grinds, relinquishing our labors only to elect Reynolds president and put forth our efforts toward class organization. The Sophomore year found all of the original sixteen back, some scared by " cons " and " plucks, " but all of us here. Oliver succeeded Reynolds to the Presidency and we proceeded to draw closer the ties of organization and friendship. It was here that the Great Big Bill Smith, the man who put " Fredonia on the map, " played that big game with Pennsy in his Soph- omore year, and won it. The Junior year was a second reunion with all here. Was it an increased capacity for work or did our application become less arduous and time taking? Suffice it to say that we saw more of each other and the members of the class mixed and entered into the field of class activities. We elected Henry " the man from Canandaigua " and well did he serve. In this last, our final year, we elected Otis our worthy president. The four years are almost gone. They have brought much beside hard work. There have been tasks to meet and problems to solve and we have been glad for these as well as the gayer hours. We can all feel that the years at Michigan, which are so soon to end, have given us courage and light hearts to meet the difficulties which we may encounter. From the time when we were verdant sixteen, gathered in the hospital amphitheatre to hear the kindly advice of our Dean, there has been exerted an influence which shall reach far beyond the walls of our depart- ment and be an eminent factor in making our lives useful and efficient. 182] 1912 Homeopathic Class Officers President W. K. OTIS Vice-President G. I. NAYLOR Secretary ETHEL PEWTRESS Treasurer J. A. TRUE Athletic Manager A. W. SMITH Historian . . . HAZEL EIDSON 183] HOMEOPATHIC WALTER JOHN BIEN, A 2 . Rochester, N. Y. HARRY S. BLOSSOM .... Grand Rapids, Mich. ALFRED R. COON, IT T P . . . . Sidney, Ohio A. RAMSEY CREBBIN, A 2 . . . New Orleans, La. Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Michigan Union Opera (3), Business Manager " University Homeo- pathic Observer, " Interne (3), House Phy- sician (d). BERT E. ENDSLEY . . Otsego, Mich. ARDA J. ESTEN Fairport, N. Y. FRANK B. GERLS, A r Ann Arbor Class Day Committee 1912. LUCAS S. HENRY, A V . . . Canandaigua. N. Y. Hermitage, Student Council, Class President (3). JOHN J. McDERMOTT, A r . . Hubbarclston, Mich. Chairman Invitation Committee. HAROLD B. MURKHAM, A Y Invitation Committee. . Marquette, Mich. [184] HOMEOPATHIC W. KIRKE OTIS, A r . Class President (4). .Honeoye Falls, N. Y. G. IRVING NAYLOR, n T P . Chili Station, N. Y. Class Vice-President (4). CLEMENT E. RKED Ann Arbor ETHEL PKWTRESS . . . Grand Rapids, Mich. LAURENCE H. ROBI.EE, A r . . . Decatur, 111. EDWIN R. REYNOLDS, n T P . Class President (i). . Brockport, N. Y. ANDREW WILLIAM SMITH, A 1 ' Fredonia, Kan. PHILIP PRESTON SERIO, AS. . . Dunkirk, X. Y. Koanzaland (2), Glee Club (3), Choral Union. JOHN ARTHUR TRUE, A r . . . . Ann Arbor CHAS. G. STEINHAUSER, A T . . Rochester, N. Y. Class Treasurer (i). ' -. .. [185] HOMEOPATHIC H. SAMUEL TVEDT, A r . . . Kennebunk, Me. H. RAY WYNN, A 2 Forest, Ohio [ ;86 f ff f? f f, f 1912 Homeopathic Nurses MARGARET BROAD VINA CANDY HKI.KN COLLINS HATTIE GARNER IDA GUTCH INNA HANSON LORA HIGOINS PEARL KIDII MAHY LERVIS ADELLA McGEARY Louis CXBY ALICE PHALAN GENKIVK REED VIVIAN THORP LULA TRENT EDITH WRIGHT [187] A ; ;N; Senior Homeop Statistics 1 RAXKLY, the votes compiled from the class statistics show strange variations in choice, except in the cases of a couple of men who voted at least five times. One wished to be the most handsome and the other the most popular man. We should like to be able to make each man happy but faithful to the trust placed in us, it is impossible. As the vote stands for the most popular man, Lucas S. Henry and Alexander Crebbin are tied. Complications arise in that Henry admits that he is handsome and Creb- bin in his southern way acknowledges it. We are therefore, unable to pick the winner. When it comes to a choice of the most popular girl, however, we face an entirely different situation. Miss Arden Estin and " Frankie " Gerls are both in the race but on the final count we must pronounce Frankie Gerls the most popular girl. The fussers, would-be-fussers, would-be-fussed, and I-would-like-to-have-been-fussed, are all quite diversified. The I-would-like-to-have-been-fussed class included Miss Estin at the end of the Freshman year, but now she has graduated from this group. Also Miss Pewtress and Miss Eidson, for the last two have graduated. The " have-been-fussed " includes Smith first, followed closely by Serio, Coon, Blossom and Roblee. To the classes of " would-be-fussers " and " we-be-fussed " we must assign nearly the remainder of the class. But to the " fussers " themselves; it has been falsely rumored that Otis wins " E Z, " but such a statement is vehemently denied. Phillip Serio is a real one as is Andy Smith. In fact they are both past the fussing stage and are looking for good locations at the pres- ent time. Wyn and Endsley are the most persistent nurse fussers with Blossom a close second. McDermott is going to Texas next year having originated a new variety of the art known as " Fussing via Mail. " Roblee is fussing all the time and is still looking for a girl with " class. " Henry did fall once for a bunch of red curly locks but repeated attend- ance at Hobart Guild parties proved too exciting for her. Markham takes the lead in this game, however, it being his favorite athletic sport. The jollies! girl is Artie True who sleeps fourteen hours out of twenty-four, and always awakens buoyantly. Miss Estin must also be mentioned as she has tried desperately to jolly every man in the class but as she has utterly failed we cannot give her the coveted distinction. Not alone by the vote does Mr. Andy Smith attain the distinction of being the hand- somest man, but if anyone has more bewitching eyes, let him step forth, proclaim himself, and if Andy is there hastily depart. By unanimous consent Stienhauser was appointed Valedictorian while others such as Bein. Blossom, Smith, Grebbin and Xaylor " also ran. " [188] Otis has been accused of being the worst " Knocker " but he is so badly beaten out by Roblee that he has decided not to contend for the distinction. In Athletics the 1912 Homeops have faithfully supplied their quota of heroes, and we can point with some pride at Bill Smith, one of the " biggest " M men on the campus. Otis, due, some say to prejudice, failed to make his letter after three years of service on the grid- iron, two years of which were spent on the varsity squad. Roblee who was on the scrubs in 1908 and was a terror to the varsity at that time, came back this year and was picked to play the Cornell game at tackle, hut owing to a broken ankle received in practice the after- noon the team left for Ithaca he was deprived of his letter. McDermott is an " R " man but was unable to get out his last year. For the past two years the Homeops have won their way into the football semi-tinals, securing their numerals the last year by beating out the Senior Medics. As to bluffers, we have a considerable number, but by far the most successful is Creb- bin. To Markham, however must be given the distinction of having the ability to talk more and say less than any other member of the class. Blossom trys to " get by " asking foolish questions but his foot is continually slipping. Doctors Kinyon, Hinsdale. Meyers and Smith are all favorites but of Dr. Dewey we can make no mention as he has presented nearly all of us with " Cons. " But when he finally tells us that we can graduate we class him with the rest of the favorites. Previous to this year our snap courses were in the old school but without exception Dr. Dewey ' s course is now mentioned for this distinction. Arthur True is " class visitor " and he comes quite often. Smith and Roblee alternate daily in taking naps upon each other ' s shoulders. .McDermott commonly known as " Toughie " never misses a word of the lectures not even an " of " or " if. " Otis ' s favorite pastime is watching the Lit girls coming across the campus. Always studious, the favorite haunt of the class according to the ballots is the Hospital and the Duty Rooms. [189: SENIOR NURSES U. OF M. HOSPITAL PKARL BABCOCK EDITH BETZ RUBY BRACELIN GRACE BROWN WINIFRED BURKMAN ROSE CHAMBERLIN MARION DICKINSON FANNIE GREY MYRTLE HAYES LUCILLE JAMES i [190] I SENIOR NURSES U. OF M. HOSPITAL BESSIE KESSELING LOUISE KERR HELEN MUMFORD JENNIE MONCK STELLA PARROTT JESSIE MYERS ETHEL ROBERTS CORDELIA ROBERTS HAZEL MIUDLETON LULU SAGE allssroijHpnT :J3v l 1913 Literary Class Officers ROLFE C. SPINNING President XORMA DE GUISE Vice-President ESTHER COLLINS Secretary CARL G. SCHOEFFEL .... ... Treasurer J. SELIG YELLEN Football Manager WILLIAM HOLLANDS Baseball Manager HOWARD V. FORD Basketball Manager HENRY SPRING Track Manager KARL MOHR Oratorical Delegate MILDRED ORR . . Girl ' s Basketball Manager 194 ! 1913 Engineering Class Officers ARTHUR KUHN : President W. S. HOPKIN .... Vice-President ARTHUR GROVE . . Secretary GLEN KILLINS Treasurer K. W. COLLAMORE Football Manager R. T. CONNELL ...... .... Basketball Manager J. A. OTTO ... Track Manager BERRY RATLIFF . Baseball Manager [195] AN : 1 1913 Medical Class Officers] J. S. WKNDEL President Miss JOE FUNDERBURGH Vice-Presideiit J. H. HAY Sec. and Treas. M. Y. MARSHALL Medical Representative T. C. CADDIGAN Medical Representative C. I. WOOD Member Student Council L. M. OTIS Football Manager C. S. KENNEDY Basketball Manager C. W. McCoRMiCK Baseball Manager G. H. BAHLMAN Track Manager [196] 1913 Dental Class Officers BERT M. ADAMS President ALFRED J. SCHROEDER Vice-President FRED W. SMITH . . Secretary HARRY S. READ Treasurer WARREN E. SARGENT Track Manager CONRAD H. KELSON Baseball Manager HOWARD XV. GEIGER Football Manager SHKU.KY A. Fov . Basketball Manager [197] 1913 Pharmic Class Officers GORDON A. BERCY President ETHEL M. PERSON Vice-President EDWARD CURTIS Secretary LYNN FILBERT Treasurer CARL E. BASTIAN Sergeant-at-Arms CARL P. FIELD ... Athletic Manager 108! Alone,, aJone, ll AllaJ v- vJicle Wide 1914 Literary Class Officers GUY L. WOOLFOLK President MARGARET IRVING Vice-President MARY TRUE Secretary JOSEPH WELSH Treasurer LESTER ROSENBAUM Football Manager PHILIP JANSEN Track Manager L. L. KLINE Baseball Manager ETHEL SMURTHWAITE Girl ' s Basketball Manager GEORGE CARRON Boy ' s Basketball Manager [200] 1914 Engineering Class Officers L. J. KF.LLIHER President C. J. BOOMHOVVEK Vice-President G. B. DUFFIELD Secretary H. T. COPE ... Treasurer W. H. COOK Football Manager A. C. FLETCHER . . Basketball Manager D. E. CAMERON . Baseball Manager A. B. FREDERICK . . Track Manager [201] 1914 Medical Class Officers HAROLD DF. B. BARSS President CLARA A. SARGENT Vice-President ARCHIBALD C. PFEIFFER Secretary JAMES R. LISA Treasurer JOHN L. LAVAN Basketball Manager GEORGE W. SCUPHAM Track Manager ROY E. H. BARIBEAU Baseball Manager JOSEPH A. ELLIOTT Medical Representative FRANCIS E. SENF.AR Medical Representative [ 202 1 1914 Dental Class Officers G. E. WITTET President N. D. KAULSAVICZ Vice-President HERTHA HARTWIG Secretary F. R. JACKSON Treasurer E. J. GREEN Track Manager D. C. BROADBRIDGE Baseball Manager L. E. BARIBEAU Basketball Manager A. F. EIDEMII.LEK Football Manager [203] The VlArbor clcAr d, ctid sJe 3rop BelovJ tKkirk, Bcloxx? the the. 1iolitlion.s. top c A:N. 1915 Literary Class Officers ERWIN J. ROLLER President MARY LEWIS Vice-President MARION WILLIAMSON Secretary RALPH E. CUNNINGHAM Treasurer HELEN TOWLES Girl ' s Basketball Manager ARTHUR BELL Boy ' s Basketball Manager RAY O. GOULD Baseball Manager ALFRED L. SOUTER Track Manager [206] 1915 Engineering Class Officers HOWARD A. ENDS President JOHN S. LEONARD Vice-President WM. J. CRAWFORD Secretary DAVID M. DOWNEY Treasurer ROY W. ELLIOTT Baseball Manager WM. D. CUTHBERT ... Basketball Manager DANIEL B. CORROU Track Manager I [207] 1915 Medical Class Officers WILLIAM H. GORDON , President MARJORIE B. MACPHERSON Vice-President CHARLES S. PASCOE Secretary ALBERT C. FURSTENBURG Treasurer GEORGE J. CURRY Sergeant-at-Arms FRANK P. HUNTER Football Manager WILLIAM R. Vis Baseball Manager EDWARD KOEBBE Track Manager ROLLAN W. KRAFT .... ... Basketball Manager [208] 1915 Homeopathic Class Officers H. CLEMENT ALLEN President JOHN S. BLINN . Vice-President HOWARD M. HOI.COMBE Secretary FLOYD R. TOWN Treasurer GLADYS IRENE TONEV . . Historian [209] ATHLETICS Some Former Athletics AS we are to have the celebration of the seventy-fifth Anniversary of the Founding of the University this year, glimpses backward are in order. One of the early struggles for exercise was in rowing. An eight oared barge was purchased, and dreams were at once spun to beat the world as scullers. It went well until they reached the upper railroad bridge when they got among those beautiful pond lilies, and had to take the boat ashore to turn it around. This was too great a handicap for record-making, as there were no records to beat in turning a boat about on land. In 1878, as our class entered college, all we found was baseball and football, the latter game played by fifteen men. The field whereon the games were played was the northeast corner of the Campus where are now the Gym., the new Medical and Chemistry buildings. A stockade-like fence was about the Campus, and inside that fortification against cows getting on the field was a row of sturdy little pine trees. These historical trees, planted by Presi- dent Tappan, served as interesting hazards, as a golfer would say, for the football player carrying the ball. When the big fellows were rushing the ball they would have some smaller ones trying to stop them by hanging about their necks. If there were enough of them thus hanging on to bother the runner he would make for the trees, and try to brush them off on the lower branches. Often times, when a stiff, sharp limb went into the little fellow ' s eye, or even through his cheek, he would drop off, and the big chap would con- tinue for a touch-down. These husky fellows evidently learned something about fighting the battles of life, for (hey have since been successful in brushing off all obstacles in their careers. For example, there was E. A. Christian, who has been for years at the head of the Pontiac Asylum, and is one of the leading Alienists of the world ; Harry Ashley, who with his father put through the Ann Arbor Railroad; I. K. Pond, president of the American Architects Association; K. R. Smoot, prominent in the Washington Bar; W. W. Hannen, Detroit ' s foremost real estate man; Frank E. Baker, U. S. Judge in Chicago; Dr. Chase, one of the makers of Denver; Judge N. W. Haire, the mining authority of the Upper Peninsula; Billy Olcott, the western head of the Rockefeller interests; Judge Mandell of Detroit; and Congressman J. C. McLaughlin. The genesis of football on the Campus was pure football, as it could not be touched by the hands. All the members of one class played all of the other class, perhaps fifty or seventy on a side. About the only rule was, if you can ' t kick the ball, kick a shin. Every- one obeyed the rule, in letter and in spirit. Legs were broken, even then. FIELD DAYS Commencement week would see a Field day with a lo-mile-walk, hop-step-and-jump, throwing baseball, glass-ball shooting, fencing, wrestling, boxing, six legged race and fat men ' s race, but catching a greased pig was not regarded as having enough dignity. In 1881 was the first bicycle race. This Field Day was in the Fall and the Rugby Association championed it, while the " Spring Field Day " was under the Athletic Association. s spring had its baseball, and fall its football, there was a bitter feeling between the two. The Athletic Association was the older, but I believe the present Athletic Association grew out of the Rugby one, for football always paid, while baseball was not profitable. Hence the former was the more liable to survive. A large class in fencing had been formed with Professor Hennequin as coach, forty competing at the Field Day held on the old Fair grounds. The events were run off on the track in front of the grand stand, located about a hundred yards south of where Dr. Peter- son ' s house stands on Hill Street. [214] THE GYM. Let us go back to the things which brought about the campaign for the Gymnasium, for now it is hard to see how we got along without it. For years we hoped the Legislature would have pity on our muscles growing flabby f romi disuse, but they only said : " Get a buck and saw wood. " Like the tramp, we saw the wood. Then we didn ' t saw the wood. It was for us to work out our own salvation, there- fore college organizations began to contribute from their earnings. For instance, the Chronicle, which was the college paper, made a hot campaign in 1881, and turned in to the Gym Fund a thousand dollars irom its earnings. In the fall of 1878 was incorporated the " Athletic Association of the University of Michigan, " under the laws of the state. A trust fund was established to be known as the " Gymnasium Fund " with James B. Angell, Thomas M. Cooley, Moses Coit Tyler, Alonzo B. Palmer, Alpheus Felch (Michigan ' s early Governor and U. S. Senator) and Governor John J. Bagley as Trustees. We doubt if ever an athletic association was started with such a distinguished board. It had as a nest egg $1,028.28. In November, 1879, all the University, numbering 1500, went to Detroit to witness an exciting tie game of football with Toronto University. In the fall of 1884 was played the only game of the old Rugby style Michigan has ever played. It was at Windsor, Canada, and was almost exactly as described in the boys ' classic, " Tom Brown at Rugby. " The pres- ent day " soccer ball " is much like it. GREAT HARVARD GAME As we had a great team in 1883 they decided to invade the East for a stiff schedule, playing Yale one day and Harvard the next day. There were such men playing as Pret- tyman, the Duffy boys, Killilea, Olcott, and Jaycox. Yale had been surprised and jolted in her game, so they all went over to see Michigan beat their dear old enemy, Harvard. It was a tie score and getting dark when long runs were happening. Michigan worked the fake play, like the one with which she beat Pennsylvania last Fall, twenty-eight years later. The man who apparently had the ball was tackled by all the Crimson players who piled up on him. In the meantime Prettyman and Killilea carried the ball quickly over the goal line for a touch-down. Even the referee was fooled, for he declared the ball was under the mass, or ought to be there. He made our men bring the ball back from behind the goal and put it in play from where he thought it should have been. As the signals were rather crude then, the players called to each other for the plays. As they frequently called upon Killilea the Boston populace interpreted the shout as " Kill him, " and the Hub papers head-lined the blood-thirsty yells of the ferocious Westerners. The Michigan team, not satisfied with the tie game they felt they had honestly won, chal- lenged the Harvards for another game the next day. However, that night the Cambridge faculty met and with the horrible cries of " Kill him " still ringing in their ears they inter- dicted football. This eastern trip showed the members of the team the strong need for a gymnasium, and, under the impulse of the enthusiasm aroused on their return, Mr. Hegeler of La Salle, III., gave $2.000.00 for fitting up a temporary gymnasium at the Armory on Huron and Ashley Streets. Such were the real beginnings. How the Waterman Gym came later is another story. 215] 4, C AM. Athletic Association Officers PHILIP G. BARTELME Director of Outdoor Athletics WALTON SMITH Financial Secretary MORTON HUNTER Financial Secretary Elect CLARENCE HANNON Treasurer FRANK E. SHAW Treasurer Elect WILLIAM J. LEARMONTH Football Manager JOHN K. COOLIDGE Football Manager Elect EARL F. GOOD Baseball Manager HAROLD WILLIAMSON Track Manager JOHN MKSSERLY Interscholastic Manager BOARD IN CONTROL OF ATHLETICS FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. A. S. WHITNEY PROF. A. B. STEVENS PROF. GEO. PATTERSON PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK MEMBER EX-OFFICIO PHILIP G. BARTELME ALUMNI MEMBERS JOHN D. HIBBARD, Chicago JAMES E. DUFFY, Bay City JAMES O. MURFIN, Detroit STUDENT MEMBERS JOHN B. LYMAN WILLIAM J. LEARMONTH EARL F. GOOD [216] ;a BAL The Varsity Football Team 1911 WILLIAM J. LEARMONTH FREDERIC L. CONKLIN . FIELDING H. YOST . . ANDREW W. SMITH . . CURTIS G. REDDEN DR. ALVIN C. KRAENZLEIN Trainer Student Manager Captain Coach Assistant Coach Assistant Coach PHIL G. BARTELME Director of Out-door Athletics THE TEAM FRE DERIC L. CONKLIN (captain) Tackle and End GEORGE C. THOMPSON (captain elect) Full Back THOMAS BOGLE Guard and Tackle STANFIELD M. WELLS End and Half CLEMENT P. QUINN Guard and Tackle NEIL MCMILLAN Quarter Back MILLER H. PONTIUS End JAMES B. CRAIG Half GEORGE C. PATERSON Center HOWARD S. KAYNER Tackle and Guard OTTO C. CARPELL Half ALLAN E. GARRELLS Guard and End HERBERT H. HUEBEL Half RICHARD C. MEEK Full Back FRANK A. PICARD Quarter Back ROY H. TORBET .......... Half SCORES FOR 1911 October 7 Case at Ann Arbor Michigan October 14 M. A. C. at Lansing Michigan October 21 O. S. U. at Ann Arbor ... . Michigan October 28 Vanderbilt at Ann Arbor Michigan November 4 Syracuse at Ann Arbor Michigan November n Cornell at Ithaca Michigan November 18 Pennsylvania at Ann Arbor .... Michigan November 25 Xebraska at Lincoln ....... Michigan FRESHMAN FOOTBALL October 14 Mt. Union at Ann Arbor Fresh . October 28 Adrian at Adrian Fresh . November 4 Olivet at Olivet Fresh . November 25 M. A. C. at Ann Arbor Fresh . 24 15 Case . . . . MAC.. . o i 19 O. S. U. o 9 6 ii 6 Vanderbilt Syracuse . . Cornell . . Pennsylvania Nebraska . . 8 6 6 ;: o Mt. Union . . 6 o Adrian ... 15 9 Olivet ... 5 18 M. A. C. .o 219] The Penn Game 1 T was a dull dark day, that i8th of November, and it had been a dull dark week. Only the Saturday be- fore the team had been defeated by Cornell, Pontius, the big end, could not be in the game, Thompson, who had been counted on more than any other man, had been called away by the death of his brother, an untried man was to do the punting, the lineup was uncertain, the coaches reticent, and the student body gloomy. Over Ferry Field hung a cloud of gloom, about the campus lurked a suspicion of inevitable de- feat, enthusiasm was missing, but everywhere was a tense grim feeling of fight, of determination, and of never give up spirit. Despite the seemingly hopeless odds, the old Michigan spirit was there, was in every practice under the electric lights, in every sharp cry of the quarterback, in every weary run to the gym, and was a factor more potent than ever before. The day broke gray and dull and by noon it was snowing, but still thousands of visitors poured into the city. Special trains, interurban cars, and automobiles emptied an unceasing stream of enthusiasts until by the time of the game, thousands of strangers were parading the streets, defying the snow that swirled about them, and the wind that whipped the ban- ners they carried. The yellow and blue of Michigan showed everywhere ; but, here and there, were little groups of the invader ' s red and blue and delegations of jubilant easterners who saw only victory and revenge for the two former years. It was the big intersectional battle of the season, the meeting of two strong representative teams who counted their suc- cess or failure on this one game, who had trained, planned and practiced for this one short hour, and who now awaited the final test. The final touches had been made, the final plays given out, the final instructions whispered, and now the thousands of rooters and enthusiasts impatiently awaited the opening whistle. Hidden away from the turmoil and excitement of the crowds, nervous and yet anxious for the game, were the two teams, the two coaches strangely quiet, the air surcharged with suppressed energy and determination. Long before the hour of the game the big crowd slowly snaked its way to the bleachers. Loaded with blankets, rugs, and huge coats, they sought their seats pressing against the stiff gale in their enthusiasm, laughing at the small blizzard that raged, and joyously brushing off the snow that covered the bleachers and whitened the field. Soon the stands became but masses of people, showing through the curtain of flying snow in huge blocks of varied colors and faces, flapping pennants and waving arms. Out on to the field trotted the cheer masters and huge waves of sound crashed from the bleachers and reverberated through the valley. The long powerful locomotive of the Wolverines vied with the sharper cry of the Quakers, and the siren screeched and bellowed from ten thousand throats. But there was a difference even in the yells, that of Pennsy, like one already shouting over the victory, that of Michi- gan, like the hoarse challenge of an animal at bay. The rival bands marched onto the field, the war songs of the two schools were caught up and carried along by the wind. When the Michigan band broke into the Victors the Wolverine stands caught the spirit of the great song and its words rang across the field. The stage was set, the audience awaited the struggle of the gladiators. The Michigan team trotted onto the field early, but the Penn squad was delayed and the big crowd fumed and fretted over the delay. The moving picture men were hard at work, newspaper photographers were dashing about with huge cameras, cheer leaders were performing antics, and the two teams racing up and down the field in the warming-up. The two Captains, Conklin and Mercer, met and flipped the coin. It was Penn ' s lucky choice and they chose the advantage of the fifty mile an hour gale. The crowd on the side lines melted. The stands grew strangely silent, a tense line of Michi gan warriors crouched in the middle of the field ; there was the referee ' s whistle, the thud of the ball, and the game was on. In the first quarter, aided by the wind, the battle was all in Michigan ' s territory. Down the field came the attack of the easterners, almost irresistible, it seemed. Nearer and nearer the goal they plunged. An onside kick, a quick recovery by Penn and the Michigan goal was crossed. There was a moment of frenzy, then a strange silence, the officials were consulting. Then the Michigan stands cheered as the ball was brought back for holding. Still Pennsy threatened and plunged, and still the Michigan line fought back the plunges and stopped the runs until the whistle told the end of the first quarter. The first attack had failed. When the second quarter started Michigan had advantage of the wind and started kick- ing. Down into Penn ' s territory moved the struggle, and now the Michigan attack was try- ing to pierce the red and blue line. Slowly the ball worked toward the goal, now driven back, now making a sudden advance, and as the ball moved on, stronger and stronger grew the Michigan yells. Then three straight bucks, a tangled heap that dissolved slowly, a helmet tossed into the air, and the Wolverines stands rocked. Penn had been scored on. Conklin missed the goal but no one seemed to notice it, for Michigan ' s attack had not failed. Again the battle started, Penn hot for revenge, Michigan seeking more blood. Back into Volverine territory came the ball, and was almost under the goal posts, when time ended for the first half, and Michigan was leading. Penn started the second half with a rush that would not be brooked. Led by Mercer, who played like a superman, they plunged through the Michigan defense, they skirted the ends, and worked down the field. A long end run by Mercer, and Penn had scored. A goal kicked by Minds, and Penn was leading. The fourth quarter started and still Penn plunged on. Up the fields into the teeth of the gale they carried the ball. The efforts of the Wolverines seemed useless to stop the powerful attack. Up the field marched the Quakers, and not until the shadow of the goal posts were they stopped. There was a moment ' s hesita- tion, then Marshall trotted out from the side lines. He dropped back for a kick, straight into the gale went the ball, and over the Michigan goal posts. Again the Penn stands went wild, and the Michigan cry resumed its sound of sullen defiance. The dull day was growing to its close, duller than it had dawned. There were but a few minutes left to play, Stan Wells, who had been one of the biggest cogs in the Yost Machine, was out, the team weary, the stands shouting their last cries of challenge. Then the Wolverines roused. Slowly the ball worked to- ward the Penn goal. Down the field it came, up to the danger mark, and then it was hurled back. Place kicks were useless, only a touch down could win. Darker and darker grew the field, now and then a flurry of snow would show the players like ghosts. Gradually the stands lost their bright colors and took on a somber hue, slowly the timers ' watches marked the approach of the end, but still the two teams fought on, Michigan threatening, Penn hurling them back. Again the ball came near the goal. It was on the thirty-five yard line, third down, and the last chance. The signal rang out, the line shifted, and it seemed an [221] m end run formation. The hall was snapped, the stands sank back, for it was a simple play. Conklin came around with the ball, and the rooters saw him smothered under a mass of red and blue jerseys. Then from out of the mass shot the ball, straight into the hands of Jimmy Craig, waiting in the back field. Straight down the unguarded field he shot, straight between the goal posts and over the line. Penn was beaten. For a moment there was utter silence, then a roar. The Michigan stands rocked and shrieked, hats flew into the air and were carried on by the wind, blankets, rugs, coats, were flapped and waved, the players in the band broke into twenty different tunes, then blended in the Victors and the glorious song rang out to the Heavens. The pent-up emotion of a season burst forth, the gloom and hopelessness of a week gave way to the insane joy of victory. In a few short minutes the game was over, the season ' s work a failure for Penn, success for Michigan. The day was still dull and dark, but it seemed bright and cheery. The snow still swirled and eddied but coats were thrown open to the cold, cracked voices defied the wind. Out of the gates poured the mammoth crowd, stiff with cold and fatigue, hoarse, tired, but happy, joyous, and rollicking. They had seen a great game, they had seen a great victory. But it was not so much the single victory, nor the glorious end of the sea- son. Away down in the hearts of the alumni, of the undergraduates, of the strangers was a different thought. Battered by ill luck, weakened by injuries and misfortune, disheart- ened by defeat and draws, looked upon as a sure loser by the world, Michigan didn ' t know when it was beaten. But carried along by Michigan nerve, fortified with Michigan grit, made all powerful by Michigan determination, it had proved to the world that it was not beaten, it was still a power, still every inch a champion. K. B. M. [222] The 1911 Football Season T was rather a checkered season, the football year of 1911, marred by defeat, spoiled by tie games, dismal in spots, brilliant in others, and darkened by an unceasing list of injuries and misfortunes. It was a season with an anti- climax, a great finish by the defeat of Penn, a bad end- ing by the tie game with Nebraska. It was a season that started with brilliant prospects, that gradually slumped until defeat by Cornell seemed the wreck of all hopes, and then jumped to the top again by winning from Penn- sylvania. It is a hard season to compute as to its success, and yet a thorough summing up must show it as a suc- cess, a fight against odds, and a glorious culmination. When the first call was sent out for men to report at Whitmore, prospects seemed bright and many predicted a record season for the Maize and Blue. Some men counted on did not return, other new men showed marked ability and gradually the team assumed form. By the time college opened enthusiasm was at a high pitch. Case was, as usual, the first opponent and the tie game of the year before was rev enged in a manner that left no room for doubt as to the ability of the Michigan eleven. It was rare form for so early in the season, and gave great promise of bigger things to come. M. A. C. held us scoreless half of the next game but Michigan ' s weight and open field play won easily, running up 15 points in the last quarter. Ohio State was the last of what might be called the preparatory games, and it was ex- pected that the Ohio aggregation might cause Michigan trouble. But the team ran off plays like clock work and was impregnable on defense. Ohio State was defeated by a comfortable score. At this stage the team was perhaps in its best condition and, had not injuries and mis- fortunes intervened, the rest of the games might have resulted differently. Certainly in the next week the quality, and seemingly the ability of the squad, slumped ; and the team worked in a disorganized way. Injury after injury occurred. McMillan, Craig, Pontius, Roblee, and many others were hurt ; and new men had to be developed for their places. The work of all the training season was undone. Then Vanderbilt. the champions of the South, appeared. The battle that week was a furious one, disappointing to Michigan followers, disheartening to the team. Although Michigan won, eight to nine, the victory was by such a narrow mar- gin and Michigan had shown such poor form, that it could hardly be called a victory. Van- derbilt played a great game and Michigan was lucky to escape as it did. Despite the redoubled efforts of the coaches and the men, the team slumped, and the following week saw things go from bad to worse. Still more injuries came, and still the form grew poorer. The practice and playing of the team was ragged. Syracuse came and, despite the conditions, Michigan looked for a victory. But Michigan got a tie score and was lucky to get away with that. Outplayed for all but about ten minutes of the game, the Wolverines were forced to be content with a six to six score, and a blot on the record. No plausible excuse can be made for this tie. The Michigan team started the game with a rush, scored, and then seemed content to rest and let Syracuse run all over them. The offense was ragged and ineffectual, the defense weak, and the line wobbly. The men lacked [224] spirit and grit and the playing was far below average. Michigan was probably at the lowest ebb, and the big games but a short week or so away. THE 1911 FOOTBALL SEASON With Craig and McMillan unable to play, Pontius and Thompson in bad shape, and the team not up to standard, Cornell was the next opponent. It was the first meeting in a good many years, and both teams were anxious to win. It was one of the big games and rivalry and enthusiasm ran high, Michigan sending a train load of rooters and Cornell making it a big day. Michigan lost, six to nothing, and full credit must be given to Cornell for win- ning. Although the score came on a blocked kick, and the easterners did not threaten the Michigan goal by their offense, the Wolverines were cleanly defeated. When neither team had been able to gain, the game resolved itself into more or less of a kicking match in which Thompson was not up to form and was bested. The playing of the Wolverines was better than in the past two weeks but not enough to beat Cornell and the first defeat of the season resulted. Stung perhaps by the defeat, driven on by the never die spirit of Yost and his won- derful ingenuity, Michigan braced, started forward, and the next week attained such form that Pennsylvania was defeated. With Thompson, the " iron man 1 ' out of the game, a green man in full back. Pontius on the side lines, and Wells injured, the Michigan team fought as never a team has fought before on Ferry Field, and against odds and misfortunes, won the uphill battle. The winning of that game spelled a season ' s success to Michigan. It was the big game, the real, climax of the season, and despite the defeat by Cornell, despite the tie by Syracuse and the rub by Vanderbilt. Michigan saw only the victory, and counted the season won. The winning of this one game compensated for former defeats, ties, and poor showings ; the purpose of the season, as is the purpose of every season, namely to win the big game, was accomplished. Then came the anti-climax, the Xebraska game. Frankly this game, the scheduling of it, the playing of it, was a mistake from the first. Every football season has but one legitimate finish, the big game. The team is practiced for it, the man are trained for it. To have another contest follow, inevitably means a slump, not only in form, but in condi- tion. Such was the case here. Michigan, on edge for the Penn. game, went stale, they had a long hard journey, there was little rivalry and little interest. The student body here evinced little interest in the game, gave little heed to the result, and paid little attention to the tie game. It was a tie game, for Michigan, out of condition, without the services of Wells, without the same spirit and encouragement that won the Penn. battle, played a listless game and Nebraska, fighting for her biggest game, made the score six to six. This game can hardly be called a part of the schedule, it was apart from the real season, in both training and interest, and the score can hardly be computed against it. It was clearly a false climax, and, as all false finishes result, turned out a fizzle and failure. Such was the 191 1 season, a failure and yet a glorious success. A poor showing, and yet a sudden reversal of form at the time when it was most needed, a continual battle against odds in the shape of injuries and misfortunes, and yet all told, a success. Starting with a rush and then dwindling down to defeat, looked upon as a failure, the team turned, and with the aid of Michigan spirit, and its great coach, turned defeat into victory, failure into success. At times it was discouraged, and disheartened, the form was ragged, the outlook dis- mal, but when the real test came, it was still there, fighting as only a Michigan team can, mak- ing up for former defeats, winning from its greatest rival, a successful Michigan team. K. B. M. [225] The All-Fresh Team J OR the first time since it was re-established, the all-fresh foot- ball team tasted its first defeat. The material that Coach Cole had to work with was not up to the general run in quality, and there were few experienced stars in the entire freshman class. The season started with defeats for the baby team but continued hard work and prac- tice finally resulted in victories toward the end of the season, the team showing much better form in the lat- ter part of the year. The all-fresh team has always been considered more or less of a training school for the varsity and for three years has furnished some of the regular stars who have made Michigan famous. But in past years the amount of material has always been large, while this year almost set a record for its scarcity. The endeavors of Coach Cole are to be highly commended, for, despite the handicap of such material, he worked the squad up into such shape that it eventually made a good showing. Only five games were scheduled for the youngsters for the season and one of these, the Heidelberg game, was cancelled. An even split resulted, the fresh losing the first two games and taking the last pair. The first game of the season, that with Mt. Union was lost by a six to nothing score, and in the next game, the heavy Adrian College smashed through for fifteen points. In this game, Kellar the star quarter back, had his leg broken. Other injuries disorganized the play of the team and were responsible for the large score. Bracing up the next week, the youngsters played a great game against Olivet and won by a five to nine score, showing for the first time in the season some excellent form. In the final game of the season the M. A. C. freshman were the opponents, Michigan won easily by a score of eighteen to nothing: thus ending the season in brilliant fashion and making up for the two former defeats. Several of the men on the team will undoubtedly be called to the varsity and are expected to make good after their season in the training school. K. M. [ 22; ] Varsity Baseball Team 1911 BRANCH RICKEY Coach CHARLES BOWMAN Student Manager NORMAN HILL Captain PHIL G. BARTELME . . - . . . . Athletic Director TEAM HILL First Base (Captain) HAYS Second Base FISCHER .... Catcher MARLIN Short Stop BORLESKE .... Catcher McMOLAR . . . Third Base SMITH Pitcher MUNSON .... Left Field VERHEYEN .... Pitcher MITCHELL . Center Field (Captain Elect) CAMPBELL Pitcher BELL Right Field April April April April April April April April April April May May May May Mav May May May May May May May May May May June June 8 Michigan 1 1 Michigan 12 Michigan 13 Michigan 14 Michigan 15 Michigan 17 Michigan 22 Michigan 26 Michigan 29 Michigan 3 Michigan 5 Michigan 6 Michigan 10 Michigan ii Michigan 13 Michigan 17 Michigan 20 Michigan 22 Michigan 23 Michigan 24 Michigan 25 Michigan 26 Michigan 26 Michigan 30 Michigan 2 Michigan 3 Michigan G. 191 BJ VSf :BALL 6 13 3 i 6 3 5 3 13 5 10 ii i 5 4 4 8 5 4 o o i S SCORES Western Reserve Ohio Wesleyan . Kentucky State . University of Tennessee i 2 I 2 4 4 Wabash . . . M. A. C Olivet .... 2 4 Western Reserve Alma Case .... 2 - 4 2 0. S. U Wabash - 4 3 3 Syracuse .... 5 Oberlin i O. S. U Oberlin .... . 6 i Case Princeton . Syracuse Syracuse .... 5 . 5 5 Brown ..... 2 At. A. C 2 ime s w 3n, ap 3 16 lost, Keio (Japan) Keio (Japan) 10 tied, i. . s I The Baseball Season of 1911 | HE season of ign found eight letter men trying out for berths. Three of these were pitchers of exceptional abil- ity, giving the fans confidence that Michigan would fin- ish an easy winner. But the team met many obstacles. One of the big factors in putting Michigan near the 600 per cent mark for the season, was " Smiler " Smith ' s sickness. An at- tack of ptomaine poisoning, followed by a heavy cold, kept the mound general of the previous year, on the bench most of the time, and robbed him of his character- istic effectiveness. The loss of both Enzenroth and Walch as back-stops was a slight handicap. Possibly the secret of the poor showing was the reversal of form on the part of Hays and Waltner who starred in 1910 with the stick. Michigan ' s hitting is the one point to be noted in sizing up the why and wherefore of the season. Of the ten games lost, three were shutouts, Western Reserve, and Syracuse two days in succession, turning that trick on us. In three others we made only one run each, and in six of the ten succumbed by one run. Michigan couldn ' t hit and it follows, she couldn ' t win. Our defense was good. McMillan ' s inexperience told on his playing some, but under the circumstances, he made a creditable showing. The team was snappy and aggressive, and played better against the formidable opponents than when contesting the weaker teams. We gave Princeton a hard tussle, and would have won but for an untimely error in the outfield netting them three runs. At Brown we earned our single score against Counzelman, the strongest pitcher we met, and presented them their two runs on errors by McMillan and Hill. These two, and the University of Tennessee were probably the classiest aggregations on the schedule. They each nosed us out by a lone extra run, but know that we were hard to beat. We cannot praise too highly the work of the pitchers, probably as good a collection as any college had. Verheyen showed nerve and fight to the last ditch when delivering the saliva variety. His offerings were not easily handled and we must credit him with con- sistent good work. Probably his best day was against Brown, when he was invincible. But the " Dutchman " was not able to stand more than one game in five days, and hence Camp- bell was forced to work over time on account of Smith ' s unfitness. " Red " surely " delivered the goods " in great abundance. He pitched the major portion of four games on the East- ern trip, in as many days, and " looked good " all the time. Without him the season would have been absolutely hopeless. Frenz was a hard working pitcher who developed wonder- fully in his two seasons but could not be depended on when under fire. Probably Michigan had the best pitching staff last season she has had in years. A review of the season may fittingly be concluded by commenting upon the help that the " Coach " gave. He was the hardest worker on the squad, kept everybody working to correct this or that mistake, and taught the game from the beginning to the end. He had the " pep " and the head for the team, and without him there would have been no season to write up. C. B. [233] TRACK I Varsity Track Team 1911 DR. ALVIN C. KRAENZLEIN Trainer PHIL G. BARTELME Athletic Trainer HERBERT A. GOETZ Student Manager JOE HORNER, JR Captain TEAM JOE HORNER (Captain) Weights and Dashes RALPH CRAIG Dashes and Hurdles HUGH GAMBLE (Captain Elect) Quarter Mile FRED Ross Dashes and Quarter RAYMOND HAIMBAUGH Two Mile EDMOND HANAVAN Mile CARROLL HAFF . Quarter Mile [235] 4O-yard dash . 45-yard hurdle 3OO-yard dash 44O-yard dash 88o-yarcl run . Mile Run . . Pole Vault . High Jump . Shot Put . . Relay . . . Shot Put .... 35-yard dash . . . 4O-yard high hurdles 88o-yard run . . . 440-yard dash . . High Jump . . . Mile Run .... Pole Vault . . . Relay Race . . . Shot Put .... Discus Throw . . One Mile Relay . . Track Season 1911 SYRACUSE INDOOR MEET AT SYRACUSE, MARCH 18, 1911 Robertson (S) first; Reidpath (S) ' second. Time 105. Homer (M) first; Finder (S) second. Time :o6 1-5. Reidpath (S) first; Niven (S) second. Time :33 4-5. Reidpath (S) first; Fogg (S) second. Time :54 4-5. Algire (S) first; Hall (M) second. Time 2:04 4-5. Hanavan (M) first; Algire (S) second. Time 4:28 4-5. Homer (M) ! first; Kehoe (S) second. Height 10 ft. 2 in. Horner (M) first; Haller (M) second. Height 5 ft. 5 1-3 in. Horner (M) first; Distance 45 ft. 3 in. Syracuse first ; Michigan second. Totals Syracuse, 43 Michigan, 34 CORNELL INDOOR MEET AT ANN ARBOR, MARCH 25, 191 1 Horner (M) ' first; Kanzler (C) second; Bogle (M) third. Distance 48 ft. 3 in. (Record). Horner (M) first; Bennett (C) second; Craig (M) third. Time 4 1-5 seconds. Craig (M) first; Horner (M) second; Stibolt (C) third. Time 5 1-5 seconds. (World ' s Record) 1 . Jones (C) first; Putnam (C) second; Reck (M) third. Time 2 min. Nixon (C) first; Gamble (M) second; MacArthur (C) third. Time 53 2-5 seconds. Challis (C) first; Horner (M) second; Haller (M), Conover (M), Helfert (C), and Hinkley (C) tied for third. Height 5 ft. 8 in. Hanavan (M) first; Berna (C) second; McLaughlin (M) ' third. Time 4 min. 21 2-5 sec. (Record). D ' Autremont (C), Bragg (C) and Flack (C) tied for first. 10 ft. 9 in. Cornell first; (MacArthur, Bennett, Ford, Nixon). Totals Cornell, 38 2 Michigan, 33 PENNSYLVANIA RELAY RACES Won by Horner (M) 45 ft. 4 in. Kilpatrick (Y) 45 ft. 2 1-4 in. Sec- ond Philbrook (ND) 45 ft. 2 in. Kohler (M) 43 ft. 4 in. fourth. Won by Philbrook (ND) 127 ft. 6 in. Horner (M) [ second 127 ft. Third, Kohler (M) 106 ft. 9 in. Tilley (D) fourth, 100 ft. 11 in. Won by Chicago, Michigan second ; Cornell third ; Pennsylvania fourth ; Syracuse fifth. Time 3:21 4-5. SYRACUSE-MICHIGAN OUTDOOR MEET AT ANN ARBOR, MAY 15, 1911 ico-yard dash . . Craig (M) first; Ross (M) second; Robertson (S) third. :io. 120 yard high hurdles Hammond (M) first; Champlin (S) second. :i6 2-5. One Mile Run . . Hanavan (M) first; Rile (S) second; McLaughlin (M) third. 4:23. 440-yard dash . . Fogg (S) first; Gamble (M) second; Waldron (S) third. 150 2-5. [236] Two Mile .... Haimbaugh (M) first; Danes (S) second; Morell (S) third. 9:474-5. 22O-yard dash . . Craig (M) first; Ross (M) second; Downey (S) third. :2i 1-5 (World ' s Record). Half Mile .... Reck (M) and Hall (M) tied for first; Xewing (S) third. 1:59. 22o-yard hurdles . Hammond (M) 1 first; Haff (M) second; Finder (S) third. -.26 1-5. 16 Ib. shot . . . . Horner (M) first; Smith (M) second; Bogle (M) third. Distance 47 feet. Pole Vault . . . Bloom (S) first; Kehoe (S) second; Horner (M) and Elliott (M) tied for third. Height 10 ft. 7 in. Discus Horner (M) 1 first; Smith (M) second; Champlin (S) third. Distance 127 ft. 10 4-5 in. Broad Jump . . . Champlin (S) first; Waring (M) second; Smith (M) third. Distance 22 ft. 4 in. Hammer Throw . Street (S) first; Smith (M) second; Horner (M) third. Distance 126 ft. 6 1-2 in. High Jump . . . Lawton (M) first; Haller (M) ! second; Wetheril (S) third. Height 5 ft. 9 3-5 in. Total Michigan, 85 Syracuse, 40 EASTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET AT CAMBRIDEGE, MAY 27, 1911 loo-yard dash . . Craig (M) first; Minds (Pa) second; Cook (Pr) third; Thomas (Pr) fourth. Time 9 4-5 sec. (Equals record). Two Mile Run . . Berna (C) first; Newton (Wms) 1 second; Haimbaugh (M) third; Withington (H) fourth. Time 9:25 1-2 sec. (new record). 220 yard dash . . Craig (M) first; Ford (C) second; Cook (Pr) third; Ross (M) fourth. Time :2i 1-5 sec. (Equals record). One Mile Run . . Jones (C) first; Hanavan (M) second; Hall (Pa) third; Lawless (H) fourth. 4:15 2-5 sec. (New record). 440 yard dash . . Young (Am) first; Sawyer (Pr) second; Gamble (M) third; Haff (M) fourth. Time 48 4-5. (Equals record). 16 Ib. shot put . . Horner (M) first. 46 ft. 7 1-8 in.; Kilpatrick (Y) second; Kanzler (C) third; Bartlett (Br) fourth. [237] Review of the 1911 Track Season THE 1907 track team has been considered one of the best if not the best, that has ever represented Michigan in recent years. While the track fquad of 191 1 did not make the same brilliant showing by winning second place in the Eastern Inter-Collegiate, yet they were able to make a total of 24 points, this but 3 less than the 1907 team. It will be noticed that though this gave Michigan third place in the meet the events in which the points were won were won in much faster time than those of previous years. This would seem to show that the quality of the work done last spring was even superior to that of any former squad. Credit in this is due to Dr. Kraenzlein and the careful and con- scientious work of the members of the team. The Michigan-Syracuse indoor meet held at Syracuse on March i8th, 1911 was won by Syracuse by a score of 43 to 34. The meet like any indoor meet was unsatisfactory in de- termining the relative merits of the two teams. Captain Horrer was the star of the meet, winning four firsts. The Michigan-Cornell indoor meet held a week later in the Waterman Gymnasium was won by Cornell 38 2 points to 33 ' points. The meet was seemingly the best that has ever been held in Ann Arbor. While Michigan was defeated the work of Horner, Craig and Hanavan was the feature of the meet. Horner broke the world ' s record for the indoor shot-put with a put of 48 feet 3 inches. Craig established a new world ' s record in the forty-yard high hurdles covering the distance in 5 seconds. Hanavan ran an exceptionally fine race in the mile winning from Berna the intercollegiate two miler. Hanavan ' s time for the mile, 4:21 1-5, establishing a new Gymnasium record. In the Penn relay games Michigan again won second place in the mile relay. The team was composed of Ross, Gamble. Haff and Craig. The unfortunate illness of Haff was, in all probability the cause of Michigan ' s defeat as at the time of the tryouts a week prev- ious the distance was covered at a speed much better than the time in which it was won. Horner won the shot put and second in the discuss throw. Kohler won third place in each of the same events. On May 15th Michigan won a decisive dual meet from Syracuse by a score of 85-40 points. Craig again distinguished himself by running the loo-yard dash in 10 seconds and the 220- yard dash in 21 1-5 seconds again equalling the world ' s record in the latter event. At the Eastern inter-collegiate meet Michigan finished third with a total of 24 points. Cornell won the meet with a score of 31 points and Yale second with a total of 24 points. The officials of the meet pronounced it to be the best that has ever been held. When we realized that five records were equalled and three records broken, one a world ' s record, we have some idea of the ability of the men who won points in the meet. Craig ' s work was accepted by everyone as the most brilliant. He equalled the world ' s amateur record of 9 4-5 seconds for the loo-yards dash and again tied his own world ' s record of 21 1-5 seconds for the 22O-yard dash. Ross won fourth in the same event running .an excel- lent race. Horner broke the record for the shot put formerly held by Krueger of Swarth- more with a put of 46 feet 7 1-8 inches. Haravan won second place in the great mile race in which Jones broke the world ' s amateur record. Haimbaugh ran a plucky race in the two mile in which Berna of Cornell broke his own intercollegiate record establishing a new one of 9:25 1-5. Haimbaugh won third place, being barely beaten out of second place of Newton of Williams. Gamble and Haff won third and fourth places in the 44O-yard dash which was won by Young of Amherst in time that equalled the Inter-collegiate record of 48 4-5 set by Taylor of Pennsylvania in 1907. The season closed with the election of Hugh Gamble for Captain of the 1912 Team. H. G. [ 239 ] TENNIS Varsity Tennis Team 1911 RALPH NORRINGTON, Captain MORRISON SHAFROTH PERCY. DONOVAN JOHN WEBSTER The tennis season of 1911 was a disappointing one from several points of view. While the team did ' fairly well, luck broke against the Wolverines in pinches and the weather necessitated the cancellation of several matches. Oberlin was defeated twice, once at Ann Arbor and once in Buckeye Town. Michigan came out only second best in her match with the strong Columbia team, which had previously defeated the best teams of the east. An exciting tie match with Cornell wound up the season. The hardest blow of all was the graduation of every member of the team. Norrington, Shafroth, Donovan and Webster played their last games, and the 1912 team is composed entirely of green men, as far as intercollegiate playing is concerned. Tennis Tournament Season 1911 DUAL TOURNAMENTS Michigan 4, Oberlin 2 May 6, 191 1 Burroughs (O) beat Norrington (M) 4-6, 6-2, 6-4 Shafroth (M) beat Lathrop (O) 6-2, 6-4 Webster (M) beat Henderson (O) 4-6, 6-2, 6-4 Donovan (M) beat Perry (O) 1 6-4, 4-6, 6-2 DOUBLES Burroughs and Henderson (O) beat Norrington and Shafroth (M) . . . 6-8, 6-3, 6-4 Donovan and Webster (M) beat Lathrop and Perry (O) 6-2, 9-7 Michigan 5, Oberlin i May 13. 1911 Norrington (M) beat Henderson (O) 6-3, 6-3 Webster (M) beat Perry (O) 6-1, 6-1 Shafroth (M) beat Lathrop (O) 6-1, 6-3 Hubbard (O) 1 beat Donovan (M) 6-4, 1-6, 6-3 DOUBLES Norrington and Shafroth (M) beat Henderson and Hubbard (O) . . . 6-4, 9-7 Webster and Donovan (M) beat Perry and Lathrop (O) 6-4, 6-8, 6-4 Michigan 2, Columbia 4 May 17, 1911 Moses (C) 1 beat Webster (M) 6-3, 3-6, 6-2 Shafroth (M) beat Haines (C) 6-3, 3-6, 6-3 Norrington (M) beat Coffin (C) 6-3, 6-3 Lamb (C) beat Donovan (M) 7-5, 6-3 DOUBLES Moses and Haines (C) beat Norrington and Shafroth (M) 6-4, 7-5 Collins and Lamb " (C) beat Donovan and Webster (M) . 3-6, 6-4, 6-4 Michigan 3, Cornell 3 May 20, 1911 Cummings (C) beat Donovan (M) ' 6-4, 2-6, 6-0 Shafroth (M) beat McClave (C) 6-1, 6-2 Norrington (M) beat Hoagland (C) 6 0, 4-6, 6-1 Porter (C) beat Webster (M) 6-4, 6-4 DOUBLES Porter and Cunimings (C) beat Webster and Norrington (M) Shafroth and Donovan (M) beat Hoagland and McClave (C) 6-4, 2-6, 6-4 3-6, 8-6, 6-2 The Blanket Tax and Ferry Field Improvements HEN the class of 1912 returns for its first ' reunion, five years hence, Ferry field will have an entirely different ap- pearance from that at present. Changes of every de- scription will surprise the returning alumni and will stand forth as a silent tribute to the fact that Michigan can maintain an independent and neutral position in athletics and still survive the regressive measures of the School- masters ' League sometimes called the " Big Eight, " or " Western Conference. " These changes will be directly due to the new blanket tax which has been adopted by the Athletic Association, and ratified by the Board of Regents in January. In sub- stance, this tax provides for the addition of five dollars to the annual tuition fee which is paid by the student at the time he enrolls in September. In return, he receives free admis- sion to all indoor and outdoor athletic events, and, as a member of the Athletic Association, is entitled to first call on reserved seats for the large football games. Women will also be subject to the tax, three of their five dollars going into a " Palmer Field Improvement Fund. " If a student refuses to pay this fee, he may petition the Board of Regents for immunity from the ruling. The rule goes into effect October I, 1912, and after that date all students will be admitted free to all athletic events on either Ferry Field or Palmer Field, or to the games in Waterman gymnasium. The Board of Regents at the time of adopting the blanket tax, also adopted a set of resolutions encouraging athletics on the part of the student body as a whole. The scheme is but a modification of that used in Cornell, Pennsylvania, and practically all the Eastern schools. This new ruling increases the membership of the Athletic Association from 1,800 to over 5,000, and in order to accommodate the increased attendance at baseball and other games, the plans for building a stadium were drawn up. Another factor that entered into consideration by the Regents and the Athletic Association was the establishing of a per- manent Ferry Field improvement fund, for the improvement and maintenance of the Uni- versity athletic grounds. The first of the great changes will start next spring. As soon as the frost is well out of the ground, the present south bleacher will be torn down and in its place will be erected a massive stand of steel and reinforced concrete. This will seat ten thousand people, and will cost sixty thousand dollars altogether, or six dollars a seat. The seats will be faced with wood which will go a long way towards removing the chill, that accompanies plain concrete. The other stands will not be touched until their period of usefulness is over. The west stand has experienced very little wear and tear and should be good for another ten years. The same may be said of the huge north bleacher. When these have fallen into a condition which will make it unprofitable and dangerous to do any further repairing, 2 4 2] they will be torn down and the concrete structure continued around the west and north sides of the field. Another bleacher will be erected to take care of the increased attend- ance at future baseball games. This will be the south stand of the gridiron rebuilt. When completed, Michigan will possess a finer ball park than any college in the country. The buying of additional ground to provide for minor sports, is another feature of the Athletic Association ' s program. The Golf club property is impracticable for this pur- pose but some neighboring field will be secured. This new lot, consisting of thirty acres or more, will be given over entirely to inter-class activity which the association hopes to raise to a higher plane than ever before. The new property will be surrounded by a wall, similar to that around Ferry field and will probably be known by the same name. Here will be furnished additional baseball diamonds and gridirons, tennis courts, and in winter hockey pens. It is the aim of the athletic authorities to change the tendency regarding athletics into which most of the universities have fallen. From henceforth the slogan is " The greatest good for the greatest number. " Everyone will be encouraged to take up some form of outdoor sport and participate in it through the years of his attendance at college. This change of policy, on the part of the Athletic Association, cannot but result favor- ably to the Varsity as well. With hundreds more interested, and actively working in var- ious branches of sports, there will be available more material for the Varsity teams. While primarily for the good of the entire student body, it must in the end work favorably for the University as well. A. M. B. The Ferry Field Club House FOR years there has been a crying need for a suitable club house at Ferry Field, so that it would not be necessary for athletes, both of visiting and home teams to dress at some place distant from the field and then, when they did arrive at the field, be faced with a lack of adequate accommodations. The field itself has gradually been made second to none in the country through the combined efforts of the athletic association officials and the generosity of D. M. Ferry in honor of whom the field is named. It was incomplete however until this fall when the new club house was opened for the first time. A portion of the brick wall that surrounds Ferry Field was removed and the rear wall of the club house so built as to fill the space. The building is of brick material and of the same color as the wall so that uniformity is maintained with the other buildings grouped around the gates. Constructed in old English club house style and with a red tile roof, the new club house has proven the finishing touch to Michigan ' s out-door athletic plant. Inside, the building is equally attractive. The lower floor is devoted to a large loung- ing room running the width of the building and it is here that the big open fire-place and nook is also found. Back of these are the shower baths and on both sides are found two locker rooms. One of these is devoted to Michigan varsity teams and the other is so arranged that it can be placed at the disposal of visitors giving them perfect privacy. In addition, there are two rubbing rooms on this floor, back of the locker apartments. The upper floor contains a large lecture room with blackboards with all of the facilities for the lectures that Michigan coaches use to such an extent, in seeing that their men master the fine points of the games. Two large locker rooms take up the balance of the upstairs space and these are connected with the locker rooms below. The funds for the building were supplied by the athletic association and though there still remains some slight interior work to be done, the cost will approximate $37,000.00. It completes for Michigan what is one of the finest athletic plants in the country. It finishes the work that was so well begun years before by Charles Baird while Director of Athletics at Michigan, and since then carried on to this completion by Philip G. Bartelme, the present director. F. E. S. 245] BELL (B. B.) BOGLE (F.) BORLESKE (B. B.) CAMPBELL (B. B.) CARPELL (F.) CONKLIN (F.) CRAIG, J. (F.) CRAIG, R. (T) DONOVAN (Ten) FISCHER (B. B.) GAMBLE (T) GARRELS (F) HAFF (T) HAIMBAUGH (T) HANAVAN (T) HAYS (B. B.) HILL (B. B.) HORNER (T) HUEBEL (F) KAYNOR (F) MCMILLAN (F., B. B.) MARLIN (B. B.) MEEK (F) MITCHELL (B. B.) MUNSON (B. B.) XORRINGTON (Ten) PATTERSON (F) PICARD (F) PONTIUS (F) QUINN (F) Ross (T) SHAFROTH (Ten) SMITH (B. B.) 1 THOMPSON (F) TORBET (F) VERHEYEN (B. B.) WEBSTER (Ten) WELLS (F) 246] Cross Country Club OFFICERS BRUCE BEARDSLEY . President WALTER W. WILLITS Secretary BOARD OF DIRECTORS RAYMOND C. HAIMBAUGH ED MONO M. HANAVAN WARD O. GROSSMAN WEARERS OF THE C. C. C. BRUCE BEARDSLEY WALTER W. WILLITS JAMES A. MCLAUGHLIN JOHN P. OTTE EDMOND M. HANAVAN WARD O. GROSSMAN RAYMOND C. HAIMBAUGH CHARLES M. SMITH VERNON W. SPENCER HARRY E. BROWN CHARLES A. WAGNER [247] Spring Contests In the contests between the classes of 1913 and 1914 in the spring of 191 1, the Freshman class as in past years showed its superiority. The first event of the " Michigan Tradition " took place on the banks of the Huron with two tugs of war. In the light weight contest the Sophomores showed the effects of experience and the coaching of Captain Sealby in their Freshman year, and after forty minutes of arduous striving finally drew the last one of the light Freshman into the " cool " waters of the Huron, scoring one point for ' 13. This was reversed in the heavy weight contest, however, when it was the Sophomores turn to get the bath. Before an hour had elapsed after the starting shot all the heavy Sophomores came dripping to the Freshman shore, with the score of two to one standing against them. These were vital points as the results of the following day proved. On Saturday morning the two classes met on Ferry field in the final conflicts. Although the Freshmen had the lead in points before the starting of the relay races and push ball contests there was still time for their opponents to retrieve their lost glory. The sophs, however, could not " come back. " In the spectacular obstacle relay races neither class could gain the advantage and each carried two points from the track. In the push ball contest the Sophomores showed the traditional lack of spirit as to numbers, but the handful who turned out, fought for every inch of ground. The overwhelming weight of the first year men enabled them to cross the ' 13 goal twice within the allotted time, while that of the Freshman remained intact. Following the advice of the student council, the " 13 men made no attempts to haze the Freshmen and both victors and vanquished left the field quietly. Thus the spring contests ended with the final score six to three, the Freshmen on the long end. FALL RUSH The rush between this year ' s Freshman and Sophomore classes on October 21, 1911, had an unusual ending. Fo ' r the first time in many years the Freshmen class was van- quished. The victory was not due to the number of participants, for as usual the yearlings outnumbered their opponents. It was strategy that gave the Sophomores their decisive victory. When the men of ' 14 arrived at Ferry field the Freshmen were already holding their places around the three poles. The Sophs divided their forces and lined up on either side of the field. When the signal for attack was given they marched past the two end poles and advanced directly towards the center. Just before making the attack, every Sophomore drew a small sack of flour from under his jersey and threw it at the freshmen. Before the cloud of flour had arisen from the surprised class, a Sophomore had torn the " M " banner from the middle pole. The whole force of the attack was then turned towards the west pole and after nine more minutes of action that flag was down. Half of the remaining eighteen minutes was required to capture the last flag. At the end of the ten minute cane spree, which followed directly upon the rush, the Fresh- men had nine canes while the Sophomores were in possession of seventeen. Four pair of the contestants had not finished the struggle for supremacy. J. H. YY. 1 CLASS ATHLETICS r $T B i c A :-N , Lit Hockey Team Inter - department Champions EDWARD D. SAIER Manager W. R. REYNOLDS (Captain) Rover R. C. BARNUM Goal D. D. HUNTING Left Wing T. J. DOYLE Center D. DENNISON Cover Point H. KINNEY Right Wing R. A. OKEX G. JOHNSON G. B. GRIFFITH I - ' 54 ] Inter-Department Hockey AFTER the close of the 1911 football season and before a call had been given for basketball and track men, two months of cold bracing weather intervened. With nothing to break the monotony in the field of sport except post-mortem talks on the departed season and expressions of hope for the one to come, it would have been a dismal period of time had it not been for the Inter-department Hockey Series. With the advent of cold weather and the yearning of red blooded students for skates and the smooth surface of a frozen lake came forth a formidable band of hockey players who, in their native states have chased the puck over many of the lakes and rivers on the chilly side of Mason and Dixon ' s line. They appeared from every department, eager to grasp the curved stick again and skim the ice on swift, steel runners. With such an array as they presented, it was only natural that this the most popular of winter sports, should receive sufficient impetus to give it a foothold in Ann Arbor, and that it has thrived and has found a place is evidenced by the enthusiasm displayed and the interest aroused during the short season. Looking on it rather as a venture at first, it was deemed advisable not to attempt to se- cure teams from each class in the university, and it was decided to form department, instead of class teams. The managers had no difficulty in placing in the field a goodly body of play- ers, and with a smoothness, noticeable for the absence of petty obstacles, the Inter-depart- ment Hockey Series was launched on the evening of January n. Then began a series of contests, in themselves capable of arousing sincere department rivalry and of attracting large crowds of supporters and spectators to the rinks, and which gave promise of greater things to come next season. Stars of the hockey stick and bound- ing puck were discovered who, banded together under the Maize and Blue would have no cause to fear the famed sevens of the Eastern colleges. The Athletic Association, with a little labor and expense, converted the tennis courts at Ferry Field into a serviceable ice rink which afforded an excellent place for practice. On account of conflicting classes, it was found necessary to play the majority of the games scheduled at night, and a soundly constructed and well illuminated pen was placed on Weinberg ' s rink by the proprietor. An ideal place was thus given to the devotees to play off the schedule. Three teams representing the Literary, Law, and Engineering departments and a fourth composed of Medics, Homeops, Dents, and Pharmics (the Science team), took part in the series, each team meeting each of the other teams in two games in the twelve game sched- ule. Their standing was determined and kept on a percentage basis and the close of the season saw the Lits leading the race by a safe margin. To them the inter-department championship was given, and to the players the Hockey insignia was presented by the Athletic Association. The " Champs, " having mastered the fine points of the game, played consistently through- out, and they may feel justly proud of their victory. The engineers who finished second, were presented jerseys and the insignia by their department, having led the trophy win- ners a merry chase until the end, and their team contains men who know the game and play it well. The laws and " Scientists " fought hard and maintained their own in the race until the last few games of the schedule, but finally succumbed to the superior speed and team work of the victorious Lits. Encouraged by the success of the ipn- ' ia season, prospects are bright for a contin- uance of the spirit and interest aroused, and a greater zest will mark the entering of the teams into the contest next year. Michigan weather is such that sufficiently consistent cold weather can be relied upon for furnishing the necessary supply of ice and Michigan will continue to supply the men who will make use of it while it is here. J. V. S. Inter-Class Football Season Fall of 1911 ' 13 Lits ' 14 Lits l ' 13 Lits II " I ! ' 12 Lits oi ' ' 13 Laws ' 12 Laws 16 o i ' 13 Laws Dents ! ' 13 Laws j ' 13 Engs. (forfeit) i ) , _ ' i4Engs. of - ' J ' 12 Engs. ' 12 Engs. II I ' 13 Lits ' 12 Engs. 5 J ' 12 Engs. Finals for the Inter-Class Basketball Series FINALS ' 15 Lits ' 14 Lits 36 } ' ' 5 Lits ] 1- ' 13 Lits 24 1 ' 13 Lits ' 12 Lits 35 [ -13 Lits 25 J 1 ' 13 Lits 12 " " ' 14 Laws Dents ' ' t ' 14 Laws 38 1 ' 13 Laws 22 J ' 13 Laws ' 12 Laws ?5 j- ' 13 Laws 41 J ' 14 Eng. ' 14 Eng. 3 1 I ' F O M -V ' IS Eng. 19 j J 4 tn S- 2 4 1 i- ' 14 Eng. 29 ] ' 12 Eng. ' 13 Eng. I ' 12 Eng. i IS J ' 14 Eng. 28 ' 15 Medics ' 14 Medics 42 | Dept. Champions 1 , ,, ,. 1 4 ' 15 Medics 16 ' 13 Dent forfeited ' 12 Dent forfeited [256] Inter-Class Baseball Series For 1911 SERIES i April 27 I ' l2 ' 13 Lits Laws 13 ' i i Lits 4 Dents 3 2 May ,-i ' 12 Eng. ' 12 Lits 14 ' 14 S ' ' 4 Eng. Lits 3 3 1 Homeops 10 Pharmic 4 I ' 13 Laws 7 ' 12 Laws 6 ( ' ii Medic 9 ' 14 Medic b May 6-1 ' n Eng. 3 ' 13 Eng. 2 April 28 ! I2 Eng. IS ' i i Eng. 7 k Dents II ' 12 Laws S 1 ' ' 4 Lits 9 ' 13 Lits i May 8- ' 14 Lits 8 ' n Lits 2 I ' n Laws 3 ' 12 Laws i ( Pharmics ii Homeops 7 April 29 { ' 13 Eng. IS ' 14 Eng. 6 ' 12 Eng. i ' ' 3 Enc. 2 1 11 Medic 9 ' 12 Medic o I ' 12 Lits s ' 13 Lits 4 May 2 ' 13 Medic Dents ' u Eng. 12 ' u 13 ' n 10 ' 14 Medic Laws Eng. 3 i 3 May 9--! ' ii Medics ' 13 Laws Homeops 9 ' 13 Medics 5 ' n Laws 13 -Pharmics 0 I 2 Forfeit. SERIES 2 May 15 ( ' 12 Lits S- ' I2 Eng. o May -( ' 12 Lits 7 ' 13 Laws O i ' 13 Laws 12 ' ii Medics 5 ' 12 Eng. 21 Homeops May 16 ' 12 Eng. 6- ' 1 1 Medics May 22 ' 13 Laws 4 ' 12 Eng. I 1 ' 12 Lits 2 Homeops i May 23 ' 12 Lits 9 ' n Medics 0 May 1 8 ' 13 Laws 14 ' n Lits 3 May 24 Homeops 5 ' n Medics I STANDING OF THE TEAMS WON LOST PCTGE. ' 12 Lits 4 o I.OOO ' n Laws 3 i .750 ii Enff 2 2 5OO Homeops I 3 JW .250 ' n Medics 4 .000 Inter-Class Relay Races 1911 ' ' ii Eng. ' 13 E. ' ' 3 ?ng. | ' ,3 En . ' 14 Eng. ! ' 12 L Medics (forfeit) ' 12 Laws ' 13 (forfeit) I, 1 1 ' ii Lits ' [ 257 ] 1912 Literary Football Team L. K. VV ' OOD Manager L. B. ABRAMS End J. W. LIVINGSTON End E. D. MITCHELL Left Half R. SIPLE Right Half H. G. WATKINS Full Back W. C. RESTRICK Quatier C. J. KOHLER W. B. GOODENO v Right Guard J. C. WINTER . . Left Guard JACK CLARKSON H. HIPPLER Right Tackle PAUL DE KRIEF:- . . . . ' Left Tackle- C. B. HUGHES . , Center I - ' 5S 1912 Literary Baseball Team CHAMPIONS 1911 C. HAKOLD HIPPLER (Manager) Catcher EMORY B. STEDMAN (Captain) Third Base ROY E. BARIBEAU Pitcher FRANK W. PENNELL Pitcher XORMAN F. THOMSSEN First Base CHARLES E. WYMAN Second Base WILLIAM C. RESTRICK Short Stop HAKI.AN S. SMITH Left Field HARRIE R. REED Left Field DAVID GOODYEAR Center Field HARRY F. GARDNER Right Field RUFUS G. SIPLK . Right Field [259; 1912 Literary Basketball Team C. J. KOEHLER Manager L. J. ARMSTRONG (Captain) Right Guard H. A. MCALLISTER Left Guard W. TRIGG Right Forward J. F. STOCK Left Forward E. W. GARDNER Center H. R. REKD Center L. WALLIS . Right Forward R. B. SAVIDGE Left Forward F. E. RUPERT Left Forward F. W. PENNELL Left Guard F. L. NISBET Right Guard [260] ,5 1912 Engineering Football Team CAMPUS CHAMPIOXS R. S. CAMPBELL R. D. CHAPMAN G. E. CULLEN R. L. DE LANGE E. O. GROSVENOR R. F. HUNT W. R. KITSON, Captain S. S. LAWRENCE K. H. MlDDENDORF C. C. MILLER T. J. MITCHELL C. OELKERS D. I. PARSHALL F. E. REMINGTON C. E. RICKERSHAUSER, Manager J. B. ROGERS X. B. WILKENS E. P. WILGUS 1912 Engineering Baseball Team V. R. KlTSON W. S. HEALD, Captain C. E. RlCKERSHAUSF.K R. T. CADWKLL W. A. DAVIDSON D. I. PARSHALL W. N. McLEon H. E. MINER N. B. WILKENS, Manager [263] 1913 Literary Football Team SEASON ign J. SELIG YELLEN Manager MAX P. KUHR Captain PLAYERS " BOB " BAKER " Bo " BOGART " FREDDIE " GOULD " GRIZ " GRISWOLD " WALT " HILL " JOHNNY " JOHNSON " ERNIE " KANZLER " PETE " KUHR " NICK " NICOLSON " PEN " PENDILL " PETE " PETERSON " REINE " REINHAKDT " EIIDIE " SAIER " SHORTY " SAULSON " SPIN " SPINNING " WALT " STAEBLER [264] 1913 Literary Basketball Team " HEINE " SPRING " BANTY " IRVING MARSH WELBOURNE " Bo " BOGART . " SHEFF " SCHOEFFEL " NICK " NICOLSON . " CARL " FROST . " FREDDIE " GOULD , Forward Forward Center Guard Guard Substitute Sub-center Manager 1914 Engineering Basketball Team ALBERT FLETCHER .... Guard GEORGE PATTERSON .... Guard STERLING BRUSH Center WILLIAM WHITE , Center ALLEN SMITH Forward HARRY WEEKS Forward Absent from picture. 266] N S ATH LCTICS G A :: : JSE . Women ' s Athletic Association MARY WOODHULL President ETHEL STALEY Vice-President BERTHA NOYES Secretary GOLDA GINSBL-RG Treasurer MADELAINE NADEAU Tennis Manager JKAXETTE HIGGINS Basketball Manager BERTRICE HOPKINS Hockey Manager GRACE POWERS Senior Representative FLORENCE ADAMS Junior Reperesentative GLADYS HIGGINS Sophomore Representative [ 268 ] 1912 Literary Girl ' s Basketball Team GRACE NEWBOLD Forward MARGUERITE KOLB Forward ADA HOBBS Forward ALICE STARK Side Center MAY HODGE (Captain) Center INA GABRIEL Guard ADAH CALDWELL (Manager) Side Center ETTA SEIRSON Guard GRACE POWERS . Guard [260! The Second Annual Field Day , RIOR to 1909, the women of the University had no field for outdoor recreation, but this was remedied by the late ex- regent Peter White, who, in the Spring of 1905 made a gift of $1500 towards an athletic field for the women. The Woman ' s League took up the plan, purchased a part of the present field which was formerly known as " Sleepy Hollow " and dedicated it in the Spring of 1909. By the means of candy sales, band dances, Valentine parties, and skating carnivals, the huge mortgage was re- duced little by little. But it still remained for the Wom- an ' s League to do a large part of the work. In 1910 Myrtle White, a Senior of that year was sent by the League to Detroit. Houghton and Chicago to solicit sub- scriptions ; as a result of Miss White ' s efforts the field was not only cleared of the mort- gage but additional funds were raised for enlarging the field. A donation of $3000 was received from ex-senator Palmer of Detroit and it was decided to call the field Palmer Field in appreciation of the gift. The ground was deeded to the Board of Regents who equipped a club house and made Sleepy Hollo w a girl ' s athletic field. To do honor to the occasion the girls in the spring of 1910 had a large celebration which included the installation of the new league officers, and the first field day for the women of the university. The success of this celebration and the great interest which was taken in out-door athletics led to the establishment of Field Day as an annual event, looked forward to, with great interest and enthusiasm. In 1911 the second Field Day celebration was held and the finals in the athletic sports were played on that day. Catherine Mackay, the sophomore tennis representative, de- feated the players from the other classes and won the high honor of tennis champion of the girls. A very exciting hockey match was played between the freshman team and a team picked from the upper classes. The contest was spirited and a hard fought victory was finally won by the upper class men. The archery contest was one of the most pict- uresque and interesting of the events, because of the number and rivalry of the contest- ants and their excellent marksmanship. After the field events came a basket picnic which lasted until dusk. After this each one of the four classes gave a " stunt. " The seniors in cap and gown marched around the field doing many intricate figures and ending in a splendidly formed " M. " The juniors in white dresses gave a rose dance which was extremely effective. The sophomores gave a May Pole dance : and the freshmen deserve great credit for their folk dance w r hich was by far the most ambitious and finished of all the stunts When it was quite dark a huge bonfire was built, around which the girls gathered, witnessed the installation of the new Woman ' s League officers, heard many enthusiastic speeches, and sang Michigan songs. The day closed with the most striking feature of the whole occasion. All of the girls in white dresses, each one having a lighted Japanese lantern, formed in line and marched two abreast from Palmer Field to Barbour Gymnasium. All joined in declaring that the day had been a splendid success worthy of being repeated and above all worthy of Michigan. M. N. [271] Organizations ON February 28th, 1911, the University Senate passed regulations concerning the classification of various campus organizations. In consideration of the so-called " honor societies, " action was taken as follows : first, only those societies may be designated as " honor societies " in which the preliminary qualifications for member- ship 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 qualifications for membership. The fol- lowing 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 various campus organizations have been classified into nine general headings depend- ing on the character and purposes of the organization. The following is the classification as it appears in this year ' s MICHIGANKNSIAN : (i) General University organizations, (2) Honor Societies, (3) Campus Societies, (4) Press Organizations, (5) Debating Societies, (6) Liter- ary and Scientific Societies, (7) Musical and Dramatic Societies, (8) Social Organizations, (9) Sectional Clubs. The first section consists of General University Organizations under which are the Michi- gan Union, the Student Council, the Woman ' s League, and the Forestry Club. Under the third section of the classification come such societies as Michigamua, Vul- cans, Barristers and Toastmasters which, although primarily social in character, deal with departmental and campus problems. Under Press Organizations are listed the various campus publications, THE MICHI- GANENSIAN, Michigan Daily, Law Review, Technic, Gargoyle, and Student Directory. Under this head is also found the National-Journalistic fraternity of Sigma Delta Chi, whose mem- bership consists of students prominently identified with the student publications. The 1912 MICHIGANENSIAN has devoted a new section to the " Platform " which includes the debating teams and societies. Under this head have been included Delta Sigma Rho the national debating fraternity whose membership is limited to students who have par- ticipated in inter-collegiate debating or oratorical contests. Among the numerous Literary and Scientific Societies are found Quadrangle, Acolytes, Engineering Society, the Commerce Club and other organizations concerned primarily with departmental and vocational subjects. The Musical and Drama section, in addition to the old organizations includes the Mimes, the new Opera club which will concern itself with the production of Michigan Union Operas. Social Organizations and Sectional Clubs complete the classification. The Sectional Clubs are published in accordance with the plan observed in former years. The great number and varied character of University Organizations have made the. fore- going classifications 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 therein represented. [2 4] ENEfc I UNIVERSITY The Michigan Union JJ CHIGAX is ready for the $1,000,000 Michigan Union clubhouse. What has in past years years been an ideal, an almost hopeless vision of the dreamer has been reached in our development as a practicable probability. The spirit of Unionism, in much that the name implies, has developed through the support of faculty, students and alumni. To make proper manifestation of this spirit and further its growth, we must have an adequate home and working basis. The greater, more efficient, more elaborate, more highly organized and more material Michigan Un- ion, which was once a dream, is now a practical necessity. Upon the eve of the campaign that is to be launched among alumni to make possible the perfect Union, this showing is gratifying, it is unanswerable if given its full importance. The success of the campaign is all important. Its meaning is potent. The Union is either to be all that its sincerest supporters have labored to make it or it is to continue to be an organization so hampered and curtailed that it will be but half-effective. For the work that the Union has set out to do, this would be deplorable, it would be even more. To anyone in close touch with the situation it is very evident that the Union must either be for all Michigan men, whatever their creed, station or rank, or else fail in its primary purpose. If there is to be a unification of the male portion of the student body they must be brought together in one building in social unity, not once or twice during the university session, but many times and upon the basis of equality. That social unity, membership in the Union will afford. The Union is growing, that has been demonstrated by experience, but it is just as necessary that its equipment and means of entertainment grow correspondingly. This growth is expressed in the proposed $1,000,000 club- house. With a membership of 1300 in 1911, the Michigan Union, numbering but a few years ago low in the hundreds, has come to be the most important stu- dent organization on the campus, and rightly. The quarters that were provided in 1903 and for the con- ditions in 1903, have been far from adequate in 1911. The efforts of the organization to meet the demands of its trebled membership have been all but pitiful. Attempts to house the -activities and functions that have naturally come under its direction have been futile in the cramped quarters of the old Cooley home. , The inadequacy of the present conditions has been proven, beyond doubt, upon numer- ous occasions, but one incident stands forth predominantly. At the time of the annual " open house " given by the Union at the beginning of the first semester to the entire male portion of the student body, it was estimated that three hundred members were compelled to wait [276] their turn outside the clubhouse to go through the receiving line. In preparation, the entire clubhouse had been thrown open to accommodate the guests, every bit of space, upstairs and downstairs, had been utilized, but still there was a waiting line, numbering in the hundreds. Another example of the popularity of the Union and the earnest, though futile efforts of the officials to meet the circumstances, is plainly shown in the series of monthly membership dinners that have been given by the Union dur- ing the year. Because of the lack of space but seventy-live guests can be served in the largest dining room in the clubhouse at the same time. For this reason the attendance of the dinners has been limited to the above number. Upon every occasion the full quota of tickets have been disposed of three or four days before the dates set for the dinners. This is but indicative of the general interest that is shown in the Un- ion by the students. These dinners are perhaps more within the sphere of the Union than any of its other activities. At these times, it is more than at any other, fulfilling the real mission of a union of Michigan men. Faculty men are thrown into direct contact with the students, the fraternity man with the independent, the engineer with the law and so on. Probably the broadest and most practical men on the university faculty have talked at these dinners. The presidents of the various classes have served as toastmasters and the guests have further been entertained by students with musi- cal and vocal ability. And still only seventy-five men can be taken care of at seach dinner. Statistics that point to but one conclusion have been gathered in regard to the useful- ness of the clubhouse during the first semester of the past year. Eighty-four organizations met at the Union on different occasions for banquets and smokers. A number of these dates were tilled by class dinners under the plan allowed by the Union of giving a series of five dinners at $2.00 a plate for the whole series. The privilege was extended to other campus organizations and was taken advantage of by such organizations as the Michigan Daily, the Commerce club, Web and Flange, and Tau Beta Pi. Three thousand two hun- dred and seventy-one banqueters were served and seven thousand nine hundred and eighty- eight dinners were served in the dining rooms during the first semester. The receipts from the grill and the tobacco and candy counter will aggregate well over two thousand dollars, for the same length of time. During the year IQIO-II the entire receipts of the combined departments of the Union were about ten thous- and dollars. Where the present clubhouse is lackirg, the new one will be complete. Large dining halls, small dining rooms, cozy corr.ers, assembly and dance hall, billiard and pool tables and commodious lounging and readii-g rocms have been planned which will take care of every need of the student. For many it will be a home, in the truest sense, much more than a mere [ 277 ] club or a loafing place. When this proposed building is a reality, the Union will be in a posi- tion to house adequately all the activities that go with it. And so the time is ripe for a new and greater Michigan Union. Students, faculty and alumni have been educated to it and have accepted it as o ne of the necessities of college life. Practically every student organization and society has, at one time or another, contributed to the cause of the Union or expressed in no uncertain terms its interest in the welfare of the club. Some have given money, others time, and work. In the council rooms of the secret societies, the Union has been the chief topic. All have suggested improvements and many have taken it upon themselves to see the suggestions carried out. The students have done their part for the proposed clubhouse, and now it devolves upon the alumni to furnish means. That the alumni are satisfied and that the funds, totaling $1,000,000 will be easily se- cured for the Union, is a settled fact according to expressions of opiirons by the alumni themselves. Judge Robert F. Thompson, ' 93!, of Canandaigua, X. Y., the principle speaker at the Football smoker given by the Union to the 1911 team, is without doubt a safe criterion in gauging alumni opinion. " No man, who has red blood in his veins, can resist the appeal of an organization such as the Michigan Union ' ' he said in the course of his address. " It ' s a won- derful story, much like a fairy tale. In the old days there was no organization that had for its ideal the awakening in the hearts of the more affluent, a sense of fellowship and friendship for the man who wore ' red flannel shirts and Prince Albert coats. ' There were many of this type then and there are just as many now, expressed in somewhat different manner to be sure. But the all important point is that they are here and that they need as much as ever the social and human fellowship that is the due of every human in a democracy, but is often denied by nar- row and bigoted prejudices. You undergraduates, give unstinted your moral and physical support towards this grand undertaking and you will have the $1,000,000. " Board of Directors of the University of Michigan Union MATTHEW R. BLISH President Vice-Presidents FRANCIS L. RIORDAN Literary JERRY COLLINS Engineering CARLISLE FERGUSON Law WALTER A. HOYT Medical CLAY J. BULLIS Combined Departments ARTHUR B. MOEHLMAN Recording Secretary PROF. JOSEPH A. BURSLEY Financial Secretary WILFRED B. SHAW Corresponding Secretary HOMER L. HEATH Genl. Secretary and Manager FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES PROF. HENRY C. ADAMS PROF. HENRY M. BATES PKOF. CLAUDE H. VAN TYNE [280] The Michigan Union Opera Committee " The Awakened Rameses " i JOHN L. Cox General Chairman BERT ST. JOHN . Stage Manager HOMER L. HEATH ... i ... Treasurer WILLIAM RESTRICK Master of Costumes EARL GOOD Master of Properties HARRY FOLZ . . ; Chairman, Publicity Committee Assistants to General Chairman PHILIP FLETCHER JACOB L. CRANK GODFREY STRELINCER Assistants to Stage Manager BERNARD B. FALLON MORRIS MILLH;. N CYRIL J. QUINN Finance Committee HARRY H. STEINHAUSER HOWARD FORD ARTHUR H. Kriix L. B. ABRAMS Assistants to Master of Costumes HENRY C. ADAMS. JR. MARSHALL FOOTK WARREN VAUGHAN Assistants to Master of Properties STANLEY LIVINGSTON WILLIAM DAUCHERTY Publicity Committee OSCAR BECKMANN B. E. ANDERSON FRANK PENNELL Music Publishing Committee MAURICE LOHMAN LELAND S. BISBEE ROBERT W. LAZEAR ERNEST KANZLER . Book Publishing Committee MACK RYAN JOSEPH HUDNUT ROBERT BRAUN Electrician H. H. GARY [281] Michigan Union Smoker Committee E. G. KEMP HOMER L. HEATH . General Chairman Treasurer Committee on Arrangements JOHN ECKHART GEORGE A. CRAM S. S. LAWRENCE H. B. STOVER H. M. FONDA JOHN P. OTTE Committee on Speakers HENRY STEINHAUSER GORDON STOKER WALTER TOWERS Committee on Program RAY BASSETT C. B. HUGHES W. GEORGE KERR Committee on Finance THOMAS DORAN ROLFE SPINNING J. H. VAN AUKEN RALPH CONGER HENRY SPRING CHARLES BARTON, JR. Committee on Publicity JOE BURGE W. J. SPANGLE J. SELIG YELLEN Michigan Union Dance Committee L. B. ABRAMS General Chairman C. W. HANNAN Reception Committee J. E. BOND Reception Committee RUFUS G. SIPLE W. S. HEALD HOWARD FORD RALPH BALDWIN Program Committee JOHN COOLIDGE JOE TURPIN Music Committee E. M. HOWELL JULIUS BEERS Finance Committee BRUCE BROMLEY CAMPBELL TRIBLE ALFRED POVAH [282] Semester I. SEALBY F. Wl PENNELL J. M. FOLEY . W. S. McCoRMICK J. D. BURCE . W. S. ALLISON . Literary W. S. ALLISON W. S. MCCORMICK F. W. PENNELL H. G. WATKINS R. J. SIPLE E. G. KEMP R. W. McKissoN F. E. GOULD E. H. SAIKR J. K. COOLIDGE S. S. DICKINSON Law IN MAN SEALBY F. A. PICARD A. E. DAVENPORT L. H. BARRINCER R. L. MAYALL Student Council OFFICERS Second Semester President A. E. DAVENPORT Vice-President E. G. KEMP . Recording Secretary J. L- CRANE. JR. Corresponding Secretary . . . . F. E. GOULD Treasurer F. C. GIBBS Auditor J. M. FOLEY MEMBERS Engineering J. COLLINS H. B. TRIX J. D. BURCE H. H. STEINHAUSER R. D. VANDYKE J. L. CRANE, JR. F. C. GIBBS W. S. HOPKIN J. E. HANCOCK Dentistry J. M. FOLEY Medicine W. P. EDMUNDS Homeopathic L. S. HENRY Pharmacy A. F. SCHLICHTING [283! Women ' s League OFFICERS EDNA THEENER President GRICE STRIBERT Vice-President STELLA ROTH Secretary FLORENCE SWINTON Corresponding Secretary BARBARA EVART GRACE LOCKTON MARGUERITE STEVENS AGNES DELANO Treasurer Chairman Social Com. House Keeper Chairman Membership Com. EXECUTIVE BOARD FLORENCE ADAMS MONICA EVANS MARGUERITE WELLS MARGARET KINNEY MAY WHITE MOLLY FRANKLIN NELLIE HANNA JEANETTE HIGGINS JANET KRITTENDON GERTRUDE MOORE MARION TOUNE GLADYS SCHILLER PAULINE KLEINSTUCK PHYLLIS DUNN MARJORY NICHOLSON MILDRED GILFORD HELEN WHEDON MERCEDES DE GOENAGA NORMA DE GUISE JULIA ANDERSON YSOBEL RIZER CLARA SARGENT MARY WOODHULL ADVISORY BOARD MRS. HUTCHINS MRS. JORDAN .... MlSS BlGELOW .... MRS. LOMBARD .... MRS. HUSSEY .... JOSEPHINE RANKIN MRS. REED ' IO-I2 MRS. GODDARD MRS. CUM MING Miss HUNT MRS. MALLORY MRS. SCHLOTTERBACH Wife of University President Dean of Women Physical Director Permanent Chairman of Purch. Ccm. First League President Ex-League President Wife of Dean of Literary Department " l2- ' i4 MRS. DOUGLAS MRS. DAVIS MRS. EDMUNDS MRS. GOULDING MRS. TILLEY [284] 1C Women ' s League Committees MEMBERSHIP ACNES DELANO (Chairman) CAROL Dow JOSEPHINE DAVIS SOCIAL GRACE LOCKTON (Chairman) BEULAH DILLINGHAM BERN ICE SPENCER EVA HANKS GOLDA GUISBURC CATHERINE REIGHARD RESIDENTIAL HALL JOSEPHINE RANKIN (Chairman) EDNA THEENER MRS. JORDAN WINIFRED MAHON MRS. REED GOLDA GUISBURG Miss FANNIE CROCKER BARBARA EVART LEAGUE HOUSES HOPE CONKLIN (Chairman) MRS. REED MRS. JORDAN EDNA THEENER SUFFRAGE COMMITTEE CORNELIA CAMPBELL (Chairman) BESSIE SMURTHWAITF MRS. TATLOCK STATE FEDERATION OF WOMEN ' S CLUBS EDNA THEENER MRS. JORDAN SUMMER SESSION GRACE STREIBERT BLANCH MARTIN LILA TUBBS FALL WORK GRACE LOCKTON MARV PALMER SPECIAL DRAMATIC COMMITTEE HOPE CONKLIN (Chairman) MRS. REED MRS. LOMBARD MADELINE XADEAU POST EXAM BENEFIT DANCE GLADYS PEARSON (Chairman) CATHERINE ALEXANDER JEANNETTE COATES GRACE FAIRMAN BARBARA EVART EVA HANKS CLARA KERWIN MARGUERITE REED MAUDE ROBERTSON RUTH LEWIS GLADYS GREENFELDI-K MARY MC T ALLY JANE QUIRK LUCILLE STOWE SALLIE WAITE RUTH BURDSAL GEORGIA MAIER RACHEL ANTHONY WOMEN ' S BANQUET MARGUERITE STEVENS (Chairman) GERTRUDE MOORE Lois WHIPPLE MRS. KITTIE NELSON HELEN WEBER ICE CARNIVAL LILA TUBRS (Chairman) MARY BONNER ALMA YOUNG LIDA STF.LLWAGEN EDNA THEENER HAZEL MURPHY RUTH KING CATHERINE MACKAY PRESS AGENCY MARY WOODHULL [- ' 85 1 G AM, F-OKESIW CLVfi ' H. GROSSMAN President FAY CLARK Vice-President T. STARKKR Secretary B. T. SMITH Treasurer F. WEGNER . . Corresponding Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE H. GROSSMAN C. P. CRONK L. E. DANIELS Honorary Member STKLLA ROSA ROTH F. W. MORRILL J. H. POTTINGER T. L. STARKER F. F. SCOTT J. F. STOCK R. E. DOTY FAY CLARK E. H. COULSON R. C. ST. CLAIR E. D. NOSBURG T. S. WEGNER K. C. BAKER D. M. KNAPP P. LAMSON C. KOLLMAN M. J. SWEENEY H. L. BARR WHITING ALDEN A. VOIGT L. H. MURPHY H. R. FLINT W. A. ROTH C. R. CRISWELL R. H. EASTERBROOK E. A. GALLUP H. GROSSMAN S. R. GARDNER C. C. DELEVAN ACTIVE MEMBERS W. W. WEBBER A. W. MURDOCK C. J. KRAEBEL R. H. WEITKNECHT R. H. RUEDEMANN P. RUEDEMANN D. C. ElSHLE R. S. CROM C. P. CRONK O. F. SCHAFER P. H. SCHLAPP H. D. WEST J. M. BLACK W. E. BOND L. J. YOUNG L. C. STANDT P. B. JENKINS T. M. WOOD H. L. PLUMB M. L. CARY R. L. FELTON C. S. KEICHELT R. W. HUSSEY H. R. REED C. M. WILLIAMS A. H. MUZZALL P. V. SlGGERS B. T. SMITH G. A. WALSH H. L. BRAVO J. K. DUMELLE H. P. BEALE L. E. DANIELS E. M. MUNNS J. C. McCRILLUS Y. F. Hsu E. L. DEMMON E. M. BUMMER HOWARD SMITH G. C. CARON W. F. RAMSDELL F. M. XOTTAGE H. W. GoDDARD H. F. LINDSAY F. H. FLEMING D. B. BLOOD L. F. MUCK E. F. DEACON WOODBRIDGE METCALF R. HAMILTON. C. K. VALITON N. W. SCHEARER C. M. JENNINGS L. J. ARMSTRONG W. SCHRIEBER H. LAMLEY C. J. SHERSS Ml G ft 1 The Forestry School mmf SURVEY of the Forestry School at this time should be more properly retrospective ; a summation of what it has attained under the leadership of Profes- sor Filihert Roth, rather than a prophecy of what the future may hold. It is far more pleasurable to look about us, upon the " arduous greatness of things achieved " than to attempt to peer through the clouds of dark uncertainty into the dim possi- bility of what may be accomplished. The resignation of Professor Roth from the head of the school has come at a critical period in its growth. Not only are we deprived of the calm advice and genial wit of a teacher and friend but the University loses a progressive manager whose unrelinquishing efforts have made the Michigan Forestry Department a power among the schools of our country. The vital loss sustained, when Professor Roth accepts the position of head of the forestry school at Cornell University, is augmented by the resignation of Pro- fessor Walter Mulford, who has left us to accept a position at the same school, and Assistant Professor Hill ' s acceptance of a commercial position. But much has been accomplished while these men were with us. When Professor Filibert Roth assumed charge of the newly estab- lished Forestry School in 19x33, there were nine forestry students, classes were con- ducted in a small room in West Hall. Now in the ninth year of its existence there are over one hundred and fifty students enrolled for forestry work and not a school in the country can point with greater pride to the integrity and sterling worth of its men in the field. We of the class of 1912 have witnessed many changes for the better through the addition of class rooms and laboratory space. These improvements have culmin- ated in the removal of the department headquarters and library to the new Engineering Building, the earlier part of this year, and the opening of an adequate wood technology laboratory in the Economics building. A small green-house in connection with the latter, and now in the course of erection, will greatly enhance the facilities for experimentation in silviculture. At the present time we are equipped with more and better apparatus than ever before. These are only beginnings, however, and in a short time we hope to have a build- ing of our own with equipment which will complement the size and reputation of the school. Three miles west of Ann Arbor is situated the Saginaw Forest Farm, a gift of the late Regent Hill. It is already stocked with some very interesting experimental stands of young timber in which we have a particular interest, since each of us has had more or less to do with their planting and progress. Third Sister Lake, which occupies the center of the " Farm, " is the scene of many of our jollifications, which leads to a brief mention of another side of our life at Michigan. [287] .. .. ? a ' v Kj; $ Our social activities are organized under the direction of the Forestry Club, which, headed by capable and energetic men gives us something to think about when we are not writing up the inevitable reports or " doping up " " Yr " and " Se. " What one of us can ever forget the business meetings where unsec- orded motions were passed with cheerful unanimity, because we were all too nearly of one mind (?) to require a negative vote ; and the smokers, where we sat under the magic of the homely corncob and listened to sage advice and stores of bril- liant wit displayed by worthy members of the engineering and literary faculties, each vying with the other to tell the biggest joke (on the other). And can any of us forget how we laughed urtil the tears ran down our cheeks when, to close the evening, " Daddy " would give us jokes from his famous " joke book, " itself the best joke of them all, interspersed with spicy bits from his own experiences in the field and abroad, and fre- quent allusions to the " good work " of " our splendid com- mittee. " Then the camp fire in the fall ; will any of us ever forget that first occasion when we tried to build a " cookable fire, " ! % roil steak, flip flapjacks ard make coffee in the dark, and iinally erd up by munching the crackers and .chocolate in our pockets while " Lindy " posed us for a picture and " Daddy " boosted our pride with tales of how the school was growing. Then in the Spring time the Field Day at the " Farm " ; can we ever efface from our memories the pictures of this memorable event? Dear old " Prexy " Argell sat with " Daddy " Roth in the shade, both laughing as they swapped stories like two boys. The rest of the faculty and their wives wandered about rmong the tents catching glimpses of " real " camp life, and wondering at the dex- . _, terity with which " Fay " packed the ever patient camp mule and swung off down the hill at the head of the " Pack Train. " The doctor gave us his illustrated talk on " First Aid, " and last but not least of our pleasures was the " grub line " to the barbecued beef, luscious beans and steaming coffee served up by the master cooks, Cronk and Morrell. Then there was " Alaska Hank " Pottinger ' s demonstration of panning gold with the real article, amid the bantering sentiments of the crowd that he would lose his " stake. " In the afternoon there was swimming, canoe races, and shooting contests under the warmth of the early spring sun, and finally. [288] the evenings when we sat under the stars, contented ; seeing in the embers of the dying fire the days when we too should be out in the " works " fighting our way to the top, side by side with the men who had gone before. Truly nothing can deprive us of the pleasures of these memories and the friendships and associations that go with them. It is regrettable that we must leave the school at such a critical time, when she has al- most reached the goal of attain- ment. Yet we must remember that we are " Daddy " Roth ' s last Michigan boys and that we have an obvious duty to perform as we emulate his teachings and enthus- iasm. Whatever happens let us unite in wishing " Daddy " God speed and much success in his work. Ve know that he is going back among old friends and associates, and that he will make many more new ones there, as here. And to old Michigan, as we leave her, we also bid God speed, with the firm trust that in spite of dangers and difficulties, another leader like our old friend will come to her, and a new star of destiny arise to shed its strong and comforting light over the pathway of the Michigan Forest School. W. M. Sigma Xi OFFICERS FREDKCICK G. Now President CHARLES T. TILDEN Vice-President EDWARD D. RICH Secretary ERMINE C. CASE Treasurer COUNCIL WILLIAMS H. HOBBS CHARLES W. EDMUNDS KARL E. GUTHE S. LAWRENCE BICELOW CLAUDE BRECHNER JAMES D. BURBY DAVID C. DUNCAN HERMAN GROSSMAN ROBERT L. JICKLING LEROY TILESTON KENNETH W. TRACY MEMBERS OF THE FACULTY CARL DUDLEY CAMP, M.D. GEORGE KAMPERMAN, M.D. CLARENCE THOMAS JOHNSON, C.E. GEORGE SLOCUM, M.D. GEORGE LINIUS STREETER, M.D. GRADUATE STUDENTS HARVEY CLAYTON BRILL ADRIAN J. PIETERS CHARLES W. COBB RICHARD A. SMITH HARRY WOOLVEN CRANE LAMBERT THORP WILLIAM ORVILLE MENDENHALL ELIZABETH D. WUIST ELECTIONS CLASS OF ign UNDERGRADUATE STUDENTS Literary Department ABRAHAM A. KLEIN FLEETA A. LAMB EDWARD F. MCCARTHY WENDELL LEROY PERKINS EMORY Wl SINK EDWARD C. WENTE LEIGH J. YOUNG WARREN J. VINTON Medical Department HARRY LOREN ARNOLD, A.B. PLACIDA VERA GARDNER STUART LLOYD DE WITT HARRY BURKE SCHMIDT HAROLD KNEIST FABER, A.B. PAUL BARTHOLOMEW WORK, A.B. ENGINEERING DEPARTMENT Civil EDWARD MORRIS BURD HARRY BOUCHARD RAY EDWIN MATTERN Mechanical CHARLES HOLBROOK BENEDICT BENJAMIN WILLIAM SPRAU ALLISON WALKER Electrical OWEN WARNER BAUER LLOYD MARLEY KELLAR ALVA BENSON CLARK HARRY ALFRED SNOW WIRT EDWARD DARROW Chemical VERNER A. BELCHER HARRY MEYERS GEORGE LAWRENCE Ross McNAMEE Marine WENDELL JOHN MEYER CLIFFORD EMMET PAINE RUSSEL BURR PALMER HUGH MARION PIERCE JAMES HERBERT WALKER GEORGE WILLIAM WINSLOW " The Society of the Sigma Xi elects only Faculty members, graduate students, and senior undergrad- ade by the Faculty and graduate members, aptitude in original scientific research. Undergraduates are elected only in uate students, engaged in the study of sciences. Elections are made by the Faculty an on the basis of achievement or aptitude in original scientific research. Undergraduates 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 and 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. " [292; Tau Beta Pi HONORARY MEMBERS ]. R. ALLEN E. D. CAMPBKLL M. E. COOLEY J. B. DAVIS C. S. DENISON E. LORCH G. W. PATTKRSON H. C. SADLER G. S. WILLIAMS A. ZIWET H. G. GOULDING, ' 93 A. E. GREENE, ' 96 B. F. BAILEY, ' 98 J. A. BURSLEY, ' 99 A. J. DECKER (Mich. Alpha) H. K. HOLLAND, ' 08 R. K. HOLLAND, ' 08 RESIDENT ALUMNI MEMBERS H. L. TANNER, ' 08 G. E. LEWIS, ' 08 A. H. LOVELL, ' 09 MANLEY OSGOOD, ' u FRANKLIN THOMAS (Iowa Beta) S. V. TAYLOR, ' 11 H. C. ANDERSON (Ky. Alpha) C. T. JOHNSTON, ' 95 V. H. LANE, ' 74 UNDERGRADUATES G. W. ARMSTRONG BRUCE BEARDSLEY J. J. COLLINS G. W. COOPER W. A. DAVIDSON O. E. ECKERT W. H. HARDEN HOWARD HARDING W. S. HEALD J. H. HENNING C. W. KYNOCH 1912 F. T. LETCHFIELD T. J. MITCHELL FRED MORGAN D. I. PARSHALL A. M. PERRY J. F. PIERCE H. S. RAWDON C. E. RlCKERSHAUSER R. B. ROWLEY H. H. STEIN HAUSER R. D. VAN DYKE [293] Alpha Omega Alpha (Honorary Medical Fraternity) CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY JEFFERSON MEDICAL COLLEGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA HARVARD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY McGiLL UNIVERSITY FACULTY SECTION VICTOR C. VAUGHAN FREDERICK G. Now G. KARL HUBER ALFRED SCOTT WARTHIN CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS ALBION WALTER HEWLETT JAMES G. VAN ZWALUWENBURG LUTHER FISKE WARREN GEORGE ABEL KAMPERMAN MARK MARSHALL JAMES HOWARD AGNEW HOWARD HASTINGS CUMMINGS FERRIS N. SMITH GLENN TAYLOR SOULE . JOHN EDSON BOLENDER FLORENCE CHADWICK CHARLES LEWIS GANDY WALTER ASOHEL HOYT UNDERGRADUATE SECTION FREDERICK WARRIS LOOMS WILLIAM EUGENE POWELL PAUL A. SCHULE DENNIS VINCENT SMITH HARRY NEAL KERNS CARL VERNON WELLER FRANKWOOD EARL WILLIAMS The undergraduate section is a self-perpetuating body, elections being held at ' the ends of each semester from lists approved by the faculty section. Scholarship is held to be the most important qualification, although individuality, originality, and moral character are also considered. The constitution provides for the election one-sixth of any graduating class, but precedent has limited the membership in the Michigan Chapter to one-tenth, one-half of whom may be elected from the Junior class aj the end of the second semester. [234] Phi Lambda Upsilon DELTA CHAPTER HONORARY PROF. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW PROF. EDW. D. CAMPBELL PROF. ALFRED H. WHITE PROF. W. E. DUDLEY (Vanderbilt) ASSOCIATE ASST. PROF. WM. G. SMEATON ASST. PROF. WM. J. HALE ASST. H. H. VILLARD ASST. PROF. LF.K H. CONE DR. S. C. LIND MR. R. J. CARNEY MR. H. N. COLE MR. E. E. WIARK ASST. PROF. D. M. LICHTY DR. F. E. BARTELL DR. JAS. E. HARRIS RAY K. MCALPINE JOHN H. HACKER JOHN W. LIVINGSTON MARK E. PUTNAM HENRY S. RAWDON RODT. B. ROWLEY GEORGE S. RUTHERFORD ACTIVE LUCIEN H. GREATHOUSE LAMBERT THORP CLARENCE J. WEST JOSEPH D. YODKR WARREN E. FORSCYTHE LAWRENCE C. JOHNSON GLEN E. CULLEN ROBT. L. JlCKLING RICHARD F. KEELER LEONARD H. CRETCHER Advanced students of the Literary, Kn ineering 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. [295] CA PVS SOCIETIES x A jjONOHAfeY CHEAT HEA1LT ADA - J A N OF A NY FILlENDi ALLEN FUJENDLY CHIEF COOLEY HEAP THINK WENLEY SINEW AMrtL FIT PATLICK fIGHTlNGHAVE5 A ODMBEAM CHMtIL WATKIN5 LEAN ANTELOPE LEAJL ' AOVTH 51GNAL S AOKL PENMEU SQVIHILtL FACE. WRGE HOP1 QETIL LtOLDAH QVICK: SPEAK ABJLAA S PAJ LAMPi BOP-LE5KE CHOOKEJ TC.A1L CAR.PELL STOOP IMG OAK COLLlflS LAZY TALK COX LITTLE EAGLE. PEAK FOLZ STUVTTING PAHTLIJ GE GGDf LOP1MG WOLF HANAVAN LITTLE CHlPAWAlk: 1-1ANNON THIN A HELL HOOVE.JL BILOklEAV TOTEM. KEAP WIMP WHlSfEIL A OUE WILD MVSTAtJ MVUHY TO GGDSE TAIL R.OPL HALSL QLVMTIMG AGDi NIGHT HAWK TOVL AE PVFFALO HEA} TJU PIG TLEE VAN J)VJ :E: .. ft---. ENGINEERS SOCIEl J. IL. A L L E N H.CANDEPoSON M.E COOLET H. C3ADLER. C. J. T I L D E tt G. 3. WILLIAM6 BRVCE BEARWLEY v X T .. 4 jfesdLt . J. J. C O L L I H KICHAR.D CGDMBv!) GAGE COOPER. JHn W ECKHARL CLAREHCE HAIWtt ALLACE. .HEALD H. EARL HOOVER, J05EPHHVDnvT ,5. ,5. LAWHEHCE R9BERT W. LAZE AR. WJL AAlLEARM nTM DALE PAR.OHALL HERBERT B.TR.1X RVD9LPH VAM DYKE JEKVI5 B.WEBB IV .V M . . -J | i MH| H H i " V VP " ' - " " ' ; Af-:- ' --;- ' n? . ;-. : S gK p -:iH J01 ,r H : uT ; vii fer yj a Druids DRUIDS HONORARY ARTHUR BYON CROSS JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER Arch-Druid JOHN L. Cox Seneca WILLIAM C. RESTRICT Hoarder HARRY Z. FOLZ LAWRENCE B. ABRAMS WERNER S. ALLISON OSCAR BECKMAN OTTO C. CARPELL ROWLAND W. PIXEL EARL F. GOODE EDMUND M. HANAVAN C. HAROLD HIPPLER CLAIR B. HUGHES JOHN B. LYMAN ELMER D. MITCHELL ARTHUR B. MOEHLMAX EARL V. MOORE FRANK W. MURPHY FRANK W. PENNELL FRANCIS L. RIORDAN MICHAEL M. RYAN ROBERT D. SHAW RUFUS J. SIPLE MAURICE L. TOULME HERBERT G. WATKIN? [300] Barristers (1911-1912) HENRY BATES JOSEPH H. DRAKE HONORARY MEMBERS HARRY B. HUTCHINS ROBERT E. BUNKER EVANS HOLBROOK ACTIVE MEMBERS VICTOR R. MACLUCAS W. GORDON STONER NEWTON K. Fox Chancellor LANGDON H. LARWILL Vice-Chaiicellor WALLE W. MERRITT Chancellor of the Exechequer ROBERT S. TIPPING Master of the Rolls CARLISLE FERGUSON Bailiff ALBERT R. DILLEY VICTOR R. JOSE GEORGE HUMPHREY BEVERLY B. VEDDER HUGH S. GAMBLE WALTER R. METZ THOMAS J. DAVIS DEAN L. LUCKING JOHN J. DEVOS LEONARD F. MARTIN WILLIAM A. BERTSCH BEN B. BOYNTON PAUL P. FARRENS ANDREW J. KOLYN JOSEPH G. BLACK SAMUEL A. PERSKY WALTER K. TOWERS FRANK K. PICARD IN MAN SEALBY CLEVELAND R. WRIGHT [301 I Web and Flange (Senior Civil Engineering Society) HONORARY MEMBER G. S. WILLIAMS ACTIVE MEMBERS C. W. HANNON O. E. ECKERT A. H. MORRISON G. W. COOPER S. H. BORLESKE J. J. COLLINS C. E. RlCKERSHAUSER H. H. STEINHAUSER R. D. VAN DYKE N. R. BOICE R. E. BACKUS N. B. WILKENS T. J. MITCHELL B. J. MULLEN T. J. DORAN E. P. WILGUS J. B. ROGERS W. O. GROSSMAN [302] RESIDENT GRADUATES MARTIN L. D ' OoGE W. GORDON STONER WALTER FISHLEICH LAWRENCE JOHNSON MAURICE MYERS HORACE P. Dix ROSCOE GAGE ALBERT BENBROOK ACTIVE MEMBERS OTTO C. CARPELL WALTER M. DAILEY JOHN ECKHART DAVID GOODYEAR MASON JOHNSON SIDNEY S. LAWRENCE MAURICE R. LOHMAN ARTHUR B. MOEHLMANN HARRY SALADIN RUFUS G. SIPLE [303] Senior Society ELLEN MOORE . LILA TUBES Lois BONFIELD . MONICA EVANS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer AGNES DELANO BARBARA EVERT KRIEMHILD GEORG GLADYS GREENFELDER JESSIE HUNTER MAUD McMicHAEL PAULINE ROSENBERG LEDA STELLWAGEN GRACE STREIBERT MARGUERITE WELLS [304] Mortar Board GRACE ALBERT CATHERINE ALEXANDER JOSEPHINE DAVIS AGNES DELANO MONICA EVANS BARBARA EVERT GRACE FAIR MAN KRIEMHILD GEORC JESSIE HUNTER MARGUERITE KOLB GRACE LOCKTON MARY MALCOLMSON ELLEN MOORE AGNES PARKS JANE QUIRK MARGUERITE REED LELA RICH MARGUERITE STEVENS LUCILE STOWE GRACE STRIEBERT EDNA THUNER LILA TUBBS LOUISE TUTHII.I. HELEN WEBER HAZEL WOLCOTT MARY WOODHUI.L SPHINX Sphinxes Honorary CLAUDE H. VAN TYNE CHARLES P. WAGNER J. A. C. HILDNER Pharaoh " HOWDY " WILSON Ziclplah, Decipherer of the Papyrus Scrolls " CLEM " QUINN Cush Cush, Keeper of the Tainted Monies " CAM " TRIBLE Cheesit, Chief Embalmer " FREDDY " GOULD Neri-Ra-Ankle, Lord of the Underworld " EDDIE " SAIER Nitemayor, Effect of the Royal Rarebit . " DON " DENNISON Amen, Keeper of the Sacred Bulls of Apis " HEINE " SPRING Pildach, Keeper of the Great Mummy " BOB " GILLETT Bo-Hotep, Bargeman on the Lake of the Dead " DICK " DICKENSON Zobar, Chamberlain to the Royal Vintages " HAP " HAFF Zipara, Cleopatra ' s Hand Maiden " SPIN " SPINNING Kheper, the Dancing Beauty " JOHNNY " COOLIDGE Huz, Queen Bill ' s Lyre Player " ERNIE " KANZLER Roumi, Guard of the Pyramid " RHINY " RHEINHART Thasash, Imperial Sarcophagus Carver " WALT " HILL Aram, Guard at the Gates of Little Egypt " NICK " NICOLSON Murad, Keeper of the Peace Pipes " MARSH " FOOTE Ptah-Hotep, the Power of Evil " Bo " BOGART Kwartbak, the Absent One " SHORTY " MCMILLAN Perizzites, Lord of the Replenished Harem " RAY " BASSETT Hayo, Feeder of the Sacred Crocodile " Rip " FORD Micah, Sacred Water Carrier " BAN.TY " IRVING Hirimaren, Milker of the Sacred Cow " BERNIE " FALLON Thorp, Recruiter for Pharaoh ' s Harem " WALT " STAEBLER [306] HONORARY J A. Bursley C.A.Ellis E. D Rich ROLL 1911- ' 12 " Andy " Anderson ' Brownie " Brown " Proc " Brown " Corb " Cor bin " Jake " Crone " Snig n Edwards ' Walt " Fiske Phil " Fletcher " Frank ' Gibbs " Eddie " Hancock " Scot " Hopkin Howell " Kirke " Hoagg ' N ig ' Kuhn ' Mac " Me Gee " Rad " Paddock " Berry " Rotliff ' Tbbe " Taber " Strel " Strelinger " Frank " Weaver Williamson Semester- President Secretary Treasurer OFFICERS First Second H G. Me Gee Merl Taber P K. Fletcher FC. Gibbs O. E. Hanoook. F! W =j ALCHEMISTS HONORARY PROF. S. L. BIGELOW PROF. A. H. WHITE MR. W. G. SMEATON DR. H. H. WILLARD DR. S. C. LIND MR. H. W. HESS DR. W. J. HALE IUASTER " JOE " BURGE Archeus " Si " LAWRENCE Loripides " PHIL " FLETCHER Hallerion " NOBBY " JOHNSON Osiris " SAL " SALADIN Niciolicus " GROVE " GROSVENOR Paracelsus " SANDY " GARDNER Paeon " KiT " KITSON Hallergones " CRETCH " CRETCHER Raichadibos " BOB " ROWLEY Philalethes " SHORTY " MCMILLAN Democritus " TABE " TABER Hippocrates " AL " BAUER Aesculapius " LEON " PADDOCK Leffas " ANDY " ANDERSON Hermogenes GEORGE ARMSTRONG Martagon " BACH " EBERBACH .... ' . Stephanos H I G Toastmasters GEORGE S. BURGESS WALLE W. MERRITT GEORGE EVES WILLIAM D. HENDERSON RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER CARL EUGENE PARRY JOHN OREN REED HAROLD L. RETZEL CARL H. SMITH CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT JOHN J. DEVOS NEWTON K. Fox HAROLD I. HASKINS WILLIAM S. McCoRMicK FRANCIS L. RIORDEN STANFIELD McN. WELLS CARLISLE FERGUSON GEORGE W. HUMPHREY EDWARD G. KEMP WIHTRED COOK JOHN GUTKNECHT JOSEPH HUDNUT ROBERT W. McKissox KARL MOHR [309] 0010 (JUNIOR LAW HONORARY SOCIETY) OFFICERS First Semester GEORGE S. BURGESS Chancellor NORTON MC FFIN Vice-President . SAMUEL H. MORRIS . Clerk . Second Semester JAMES CLEARY BURKE SHARTEL HECTOR S. YOUNG HONORARY MEMBERS DEAN HENRY M. BATES PROF. THOMAS A. BOGLE PROF. HORACE L. WILGUS PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER MEMBERS GEORGE A. ANDERSON, A.B. GEORGE S. BURGESS, A.B. JOHN M. BUTLER, A.B. JAMES CLEARY GEORGE A. CRAM, A.B. JOHN GUTKNECHT, A.B. WILLIAM T. HOFFMAN J. J. KENNEDY, B.S. CLARENCE D. KNIGHT NORTON McGiFFiN, A.B. ROBERT L. MAYALL WILSON W. MILLS, Ph.B. CHRISTIAN P. MORRIS, A.B. SAMUEL H. MORRIS, A.B. BURKE SHARTEL F. R. SHEARER MAURICE SUGAR HOWELL VAN AUKEN, A.B. CHARLES A. WAGNER, A.R. HECTOR S. YOUNG, A.B. Wyvern EVA E. HANKS FLORENCE W. SWINTON NORMA L. DE GUISE ESTHER L. COLLINS ESYLLT JONES EDA KING FLORENCE ADAMS GERTRUDE S. MOORE HELEN S. COLLINS ERNA GEORGE MARY PALMER AGNES E. GREEN CATHERINE H. MACKAY LOUISE W. CONKLIN RUTH C. POST M. RUTH BRIDGE G. IRENE MURPHY WINIFRED B. MAHON HELEN HENNING ELIZABETH WARE AMY BARNUM MARY JACK MAN H. MARGARET KINNEY OSEE JEWELL GEORGIA H. MAIER [3H] HONORARY FACULTY MEMBERS JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE FREDRICK RICE WALDRON JAMES PYPER BIRD HENRY Hus ASSOCIATE GRIFFINS WALTER TOWERS HARRY FOLZ FRANK PEN NELL Grand Griffin " MOOHIE " TOULME Vice-Griffin " Hus " KLEINSTUCK Griffin of Apollo, Guardian of Manuscripts " CLEM " QUINN Griffin of Pluto, Guard of the Gold " Dicx " SIMMONS Griffin of Charron, Guide of Suppliants LOREN ROBINSON Griffin of Pluvius " Vic " JOSE Griffin of Mercury " En " HANAVAN Griffin of Orpheus ... " Mic " McGEE Griffin of Mars " MACK " RYAN Griffin of Hephaestus " HANSOM " QUINN Griffin of Neptune " RAY " BASSETT Griffin of Apollinaris " SATAN " MYERS Griffin of Venus " BILL " EDMUNDS Griffin of Eros " BATCH " EBERBACH Griffin of Adonis " GiNx " OTTO Griffin of Castro " OiL " REARDON Griffin of Hermes " HONK " CONKLIN Griffin of Bacchus " DAVY " DAVIS Griffin of Aesculapius " RAY " HAIMBAUGH Griffin of Nemesis . " BUBBLES " PATTERSON Griffin of Aras " FITS " FITZGERALD Griffin of Hernos " Cmps " VAN AUKEN Griffin of Neronus " NARCISSUS " FOUCHARD Griffin of Sophia " BUNNY HUG " DOUGHERTY Griffin of Herod " GLADYS " GOULD Griffin of Morpheus " CARP " CARPENTER [312] HONORARY MEMBERS ERMINE COWLES CASE, M.S., Ph. D. HENRI DE LENG Hus, Ph.D. ELMER R. LEHNDORFF LAWRENCE B. ABRAMS JAMES H. POTTINGER WILLETT F. RAMSDELL ROBERT H. WEITKNECHT WALTER P. STAEBLER GRABARN M. FOOTE, JR. THOMAS G. ABRAMS, JR. CLARENCE C. BUENGER HENRY S. BREATH WAITE WALLACE WEBER OTTO F. STUEFER CHARLES J. KRAEBEL FRED J. FLEMING HARRY D. MILLS ELLWOOD GRIEST DAVIS DUDLEY C. WARD BOYCE HENRY S. PARSONS " AL " SWALLOW " CHUM " HARTER " CHUCK " KOHLER " BRUD " BOLT " JACK " LYNCH " FOOTY " FOOTE " WHIT " WHITMAN " BlL " O ' CONNER " COL " COLCORD " DICK " HAMILTON " MAC " MclvER " ART " SELDEN " CUPE " OTIS " WAG " WAGNER " REX " COLLINS " JUDGE " GIL MORE " WATTY " WATKINS " WADE " FORTH " WALLIE " WALLER " MAX " MclNTYRE " BURNS " FORMAN THE PHESS mm FRANK E. SHAW Business Manager H. EARL HOOVKR Managing Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS Literary Department Law Department JOHN L. Cox ANDREW J. KOLYN FRANK W. PENNELL LANGDON H. LARWILL Engineering Department GEORGE H. BANCROFT JOHN H. HENNING Medical Department CAREY P. McCoRD Business Staff VICTOR H. LAWN EBEN E. LANE LAWELL W. SQUIER CARL G. SCHOEFFEL BART S. WOOD W. J. WETTERAU GEORGE VORYS Dental, Homeopathic and Pharmic Department REX BOSTWICK Sororities LOUISE E. TUTHILL ASSISTANTS Editorial Staff GEORGE vV. BALLANTINE JACOB L. CRANE A. STANLEY NEWHALL WALTER S. PALMER ROBERT B. STURTEVANT KENNETH C. WELCH The Michigan Daily Managing Editor WALTER K. TOWERS Business Manager ALBERT R. DILLEY News Editor HARRY Z. FOLZ Assistant FRANK PENNELL Athletic Editor KARL MATTHEWS Assistant G. C. ELDREDGE Music and Drama EARL V. MOORE Intercollegiate News HAROLD G. McGfiE Files EMMETT TAYLOR EDITORIALS ARTHUR B. MOEHLMAN FRANK E. SHAW EDWARD G. KEMP MAURICE MYERS NIGHT EDITORS MAURICE TOULME MACK RYAN LOREN ROBINSON ROBERT GILLETT WALLACE WEBER C. HAROLD HIPPLER REPORTERS JOHN TOWNLEY FRANK MURPHY J. SELIG YELLEN HAL C. TALLMADGE MORTON R. HUNTER MORRIS MILLIGAN LESTER F. ROSENBAUM OSCAR BECKMAN WILLIAM DAUGHERTY FRED B. FOULK H. BEACH CARPENTER JAMES D ' EVELIN LEONARD M. RIESER J. V. SWEENEY BUSINESS STAFF Assistant to Manager JOSEPH FOUCHARD Advertising Manager . - ELMER P. GRIERSON Circulation Manager E. RAY JOHNSON A. R. JOHNSON, JR EMERSON SMITH EDGAR L. JAFFA W. T. HOLLANDS W. J. WETTERAU J. I. LIPPINCOTT Tne Michigan Daily Vaisily Lets Ha rd Blow Qu Fve olBig Battle " CLEH THE RUST FROM VOUt PIPES " WILL BE ASKED TO VOTE THREE AMENDMENTS WITH the opening of the school year 1911-1912 The Michigan Daily celebrated its twenty-first birthday and entered upon its twenty-second year of existence. The be- ginning of its twenty-second year of service as the campus newspaper was marked by an increase in the size of the paper and an improvement of its facilities. From five col- umns the paper grew to six, and two inches was added to the length. The adoption of a soft finished newspaper stock and the installation of a newspaper linotype with black-face headings altered the general appearance. A third room was opened and added to the offices. The paper was founded in 1890 with the title U. of M. Daily, which was a four column paper thirteen inches in length. MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW PUBLISHED MONTHLY DURING THE ACADEMIC YEAR, EXCLUSIVE OF OCTOBER, KY THE LAW FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SUBSCRIPTION PRICt $2.0 HENRY M. BATES JAMES H. BREWSTBR, Editor EVANS HOLBROOK, Acting Editor ADVISORY BOARD. VICTOR H. LANE HORACE L. Wir.cus Kilitiirinl A si tant8, appointed liy .GEORGE E. BRAND, of Michigan. PHILIP H.CALB, of Illinois. HAROLD R. CURTIS, of Rhode Itland. SIGMUND W. DAVID, of Illinois. ALBERT R. DILLEY.OI Kansas. PAUL P. FARRENS, of Iowa. NEWTON K. Fox, of District of Columbia. GEORGE M. HUMPHREY, of Michigan. VICTOR R. JOSE, JR., of Indiana. ANDREW J. KOLYN, of Michigan. the Faculty Jrvm the Class of 1912: LANGDON H. I.ARWILL, of Michigan -AQUILLA C. LEWIS, of Illinois. -DEAN L. LUCKING, of Michigan. .LEONARD K. MARTIN, of Illinois. WALLE W. MEKRITT, of Minnesota. WALTER R. METZ, of Nebraska. ALJJKRT K. MKl HR,of Michigan. ELBERT C. MIDDLETON, of Minnesota. STANISLAUS PIETRASZEWSKI, of New York ALBINO .. SYCIP, of China. NOTE AND COMMENT. DEATH OF GUSTAV STEIN. Mr. Gustav Stein, one of the members of the first Board of Editorial Assistants of this Review, and later an instructor in this Law School, died in Denver on November 151)1. As a student of marke ' 1 ability and thoroughness, Mr. Stein made a record while in the T which resulted in his appointment to an instructorship a y nation. As a member of the teaching staff. ' ment of his earlier promise, and he, ' been already promoted to the r- proved unequal to the t " ' ordered west in tl 1 cheerful strngir 1 of his df : ' 1 ' The Michigan Technic Published by the Engineering Society of the University of Michigan HARRY H. STEINHAUSER Managing Editor OTTO E. ECKERT Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS ARTHUR H. MORRISON NOEL B. WILKENS HOWARD HARDING GEORGE H. BANCROFT ASSISTANT EDITORS EDWARD T. LAZEAR Assistant Business Manager J. AUSTIN OTTO JACOB L. CRANE LYMAN R. FLOOR WALTON C. FISK W. SCOTT HOPKIN ADVISORY COMMITTEE GARDNER S. WILLIAMS PROF. C. S. DENISON PROF. S. J. ZOWSKI ASST. PROF. ELLIS [322] The Gargoyle Managing Editor FRANCIS I,. RIORDAN Literary Editor JOSEPH HUDNUT Humor Editor WALKER MYERS Art Editor KENNETH C. WELCH Business Manager WARREN E. CRANE Advertising Manager WALTER P. STAEBLER Circulation Manager . ROBERT STURTEVANT Collections Manager EDGAR L. JAFFA CONTRIBUTOR1AL STAFF BILL FANNING MELVIN WAGNER CHARLES C. BOWEN H. B. ABBOTT LESTER ANDERSON VICTOR H. LAWN OWEN B. WINTERS DOUGLAS CLAPPERTON LEONARD CLINE F. M. CHURCH B. KRISTAL CARROL B. HAFF BUSINESS STAFF BRUCE BROMLEY STANLEY I. TICE S. H. SIMON FRANK E. KOHLER HERBERT JOSE CLAY WILBER [323] HKRBEHT O. JOSE Managing Editor GLENN ALCORN Business Manager The Official Student ' s Directory Published under the authority of THE BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS UNII ' ERSITY OF MICHIGAN ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN HERBERT O. JOSE, 1914 Eng Editor GLENN ALCORN, 1912 Law Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS JOHN I. LIPPINCOTT, ' 14 Lit. HUGH ALLERTON, ' 14 Lit W. RILEY HANCOCK, ' 14 Lit. ADVERTISING MANAGERS WM. E. CLARKE, ' 12 Lit. R. E. REYNOLDS, ' 13 Lit. LEMUEL R. BRADY, ' 13 Law STAFF Editorial CECIL BROWN G. B. GRAY ROLFE C. SPINNING ROBERT L. MAYALL A. Dow DILLEY ELBERT GLASS Business BRUCE ANDERSON GEO. M. MORITZ R. A. CUNNINGHAM ROBERT W. CLEWELL B. McKiNLEY BURNS I mim 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 ZETA University of Washington ETA Purdue University THETA Ohio State University IOTA . . University of Wisconsin KAPPA University of ' Iowa HONORARY MEMBERS HON. CHASE S. OSBORN . DR. JAMES BURRILL ANGELL PROFESSOR FRED NEWTON SCOTT KARL EDWIN HARRIMAN . JAMES O ' DONNELL BENNETT PAUL SCOTT MAWRER, ' 08 FRANCIS G. KANE, ' 08 DONAL HAMILTON HAINES, ' 09 WILFRED B. SHAW, " 04 . Lansing, Mich. University of Michigan University of Michigan Curtis Publishing Co.. Philadelphia. Pa. Chicago Record Herald, Chicago, 111. Correspondent Chicago News, Paris, France Detroit News. Detroit, Mich. Magazine Writer, Kalamazoo, Mich. Editor Michigan Alumnus, Ann Arbor, Mich. ACTIVE MEMBERS WALTER K. TOWERS FRANK PEN NELL CHASE OSBORN, JR. HAROLD G. McGEP ALBERT R. DILLEY KARL B. MATTHEWS WALTER WILCUS WALLACE WEBER MELVIN L. WAGNER FRANK A. PICARD MORRIS MILLIGAN GORDON DAVIES MAURICE TOULME MACK RYAN WILLIAM T. DAUGHERTY ROBERT GILLETTE JOSEPH FOUCHARD JOHN TOWNLEY LOREN T. ROBINSON GORDON C. ELDRIDGE H. BEACH CARPENTER A. R. JOHNSON. JR. ARTHUR B. MOEHLMAN f 325 1 Board in Control of Student Publications FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR FRED N. SCOTT PROFESSOR HARRISON S. SMALLEY PROFESSOR W. GORDAN STONER PROFF.SSOR JOHN R. EFFINGER STUDENT MEMBERS IN MAN SEALBY ROBERT TIPPING HERBERT G. WATKINS fEowARD G. KEMP Left University on December 11, 1911. tAppointed to take Robert Tipping ' s place. The Year in Oratory and Debate _____HE record of Michigan in oratory and debate for the year 1911-1012 though not a victorious one throughout, is yet highly creditable. The twenty-first annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League was held - at Ann Arbor, Michigan, May 5th, 1911, under the auspices of the University of Michigan. The University was represented by John Gutknecht as orator and Frank Law- rence Stephan as alternate. The subject of Mr. Gutknecht ' s oration was " Politics and the College Man. " All the universities were strongly represented in the contest. Mr. Gutknecht spoke first on the program and delivered his oration with fine feeling and effectiveness, but failed to win the contest. First honors were awarded to Northwestern University and second to the University of Wisconsin. The third annual contest of the Michigan Peace Oratorical Association was held at Hillsdale, Michigan, under the auspices of Hillsdale College, March 24, 1911. The University was represented in this contest by Glenn Dunn Kelly, with an oration on " The Parliament of Man. " Mr. Kelly spoke well but lost the contest by one point to the representative of Albion College, who also won the National Peace contest at Baltimore, in May, 1911. But it is in debating that Michigan has shown distinct superiority over her rivals. The question chosen by the Central Debating League for the triangular debates this year was as follows : " Resolved, that the recall should be adopted for all elective state and municipal officers, excepting judges. " Michigan ' s affirmative team met Northwestern University at Ann Arbor, January 19, 1912. The University was represented by Robert J. Curry, John Gutknecht, and Benjamin H. Reck, with Karl J. Mohr as alternate. The debate was well sustained on both sides and proved a very interesting contest. The decision was two to one in favor of Michigan. The negative team which met the University of Chicago, at Chicago, on the same night, was composed of Reginald A. Collins. George A. Cram, and Rowland W. Fixel, with Sylvan S. Grosner as alternate. The debate was hotly contested from the first. The Michigan men were better prepared and were keener in rebuttal than their opponents. The decision of the judges was unanimous for Michigan. As Michigan won both her debates there is no doubt about her championship for this year. In the twenty-one contests of the Northern Oratorical League Michigan has won nine first honors, two seconds and four thirds, against six other western universities, more than twice as many honors as any one of her competitors. Michigan won seven of the first eight contests, six of them in succession, a record unexcelled in such contests. The University has taken part in forty intercollegiate debates, winning twenty-eight of them. This is her record : Four of the five with Wisconsin, eight of the twelve with North- western, three of the four with Minnesota, three of the four with Pennsylvania, and ten of the fifteen with Chicago. Eleven of these debates were won in succession. Of the last six- teen, thirteen have been victories, four in succession with all the judges. Only one debate has been lost by unanimous decision : nineteen have been won by unanimous decision. 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. [ .328 The Oratorical Board DAVID S. VESEY ROWLAND PIXEL HENRY B. SCHUERMAN THOMAS E. H. BLACK President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer JOHN GUTKNECHT President Northern Oratorical League PROF. THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD .... Faculty Member PROF. RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER . . . Faculty Member RALPH M. SNYDER Alpha Xu ABRAHAM J. SELTZER Adelphi BENJAMIN H. RECK Jeffersonian EARLE N. GENZBERGER .... . Webster THOMAS J. DAVIS 1912 Law KARL MOHR 1913 Literary 329. BS fes Central League Debate CHICAGO vs. MICHIGAN Held at Chicago. January 19. 1912 MICHIGAN ' TEAM GEORGE A. CRAM REGINALD A. COLLINS ROWLAND W. PIXEL SYLVAN S. GROSNER (Alternate) Michigan debated on the negative and won by a unanimous vote " Resolved, that the recall should be adopted for all elective state and municipal officers, except Judges. " 330] Central League Debate MICHIGAN vs. NORTHWESTERN Held at Ann Arbor, January ;p, MICHIGAN TEAM BENJAMIN H. RECK ROBERT J. CURRY- JOHN GUTKNECHT PETER R. PAGAN (Alternate) Michigan debated on the affirmative and won by a vote of two to one. " Resulred. that the recall should be adopted jar all elective state and municipal officers, except Judges. " Alpha Nu Literary Society OFFICERS FOR 1911-1912 First Semester F. L. STEPHAN President H. W, ' . MUELLER Vice-President . W. H. EGLY Secretary L. H. DUNTEN . . . . . . . Treasurer R. A. COLLINS Marshal G. C. CARON Sybil Editor . Second Semester G. C. GRISMORE W. W! WHEATLEY G. C. CARON J. FORAN F. L. STEPHAN W. C. MULLENDORE The Cup Team was composed of S. S. GROSNER, R. J. CURRY, AND H. B. SCHUERMAN H i A - Lyceum Club DIRECTORS PROF. THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD PROF. R. 1). T. HOLLISTER G. ARTHUR ANDREWS, ' 13 " Tom Sawyer " JOSEPH G. H. BLACK, Law ' 12-10 .... " The American Newspaper " T. E. H. BLACK, Law ' 14-11 " Supply and Demand " Louis EICH, ' 12 . " Richelieu " ARTHUR B. FRAZEE, ' 12 " The Supremacy of Service " SYLVAN S. GROSNER, ' 12 " The White Man ' s Burden " VICTOR R. JOSE, JR., Law ' 12-10 .... " Higher Citizenship " B. C. MITCHELL, Grad " Rip Van Winkle " GEORGE PACKARD, Law ' 10 . . . ' . . " The Servant of Humanity " HENRY B. SCHUERMAN, ' 12 " Our South " ALBINO Z. SY CIP, Law ' 12 .... " America and China " [333] Webster Literary Society SENIOR REGIME WILLIAM W. BLACKNEY President EARL N. GENZBERCER Vice-President ARTHUR D. GATZ Secretary CLARENCE G. ELMER Treaourer JEROME J. EDMUNDSON Critic FREDERICK R. SHEARER Marshal JUNIOR REGIME ARTHUR F. OTTO President EMIL E. PENZEL Vice-President FRED O. S MOVER Secretary ARMAN W. REED Treasurer JOSEPH BROWN Critic WILLIAM W. BLACKNEY Marshal [334] Jeffersonian Literary Society OFFICERS President Vice-President .... SPRING TERM MlSNER GRINGHUIS FALL TERM RECK PAYNE WINTER TERM BALKEMA BRADFRICK Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Critic . . . . BIE . . . . HILL McCALL HAGARMAN GRINGHUIS CAUSEY MISNER BALKEMA BODKIN AVERY RECK RUMSEY Cup Debating Team (BALKEMA HILL BIE Varsity Debating Team fCRAM .{BiE [RECK F 335 1 Delta Sigma Rho Intercollegiate Debating Fraternity Founded April 13, 1906 ALPHA CHAPTER JOSEPH G. BLACK President THOMAS E. H. BLACK Vice-President BENJAMIN H. RECK Secretary-Treasurer GEORGE EVES HAROLD L. ROTZEL SOL BLUMROSEN ARNOLD H. EGGERTH REGINALD H. COLLINS JOHN GUTKNECHT ROBERT J. CURRY GLENN D. KELLY GEORGE A. CRAM ROWLAND FIXKL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Minnesota St. Paul, Minn. University of Iowa Iowa City, Iowa University of Wisconsin Madison, Wis. University of Illinois Urbana, 111. University of Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. University of Chicago Chicago, 111. THETA Northwestern University IOTA Ohio Wesleyan University . KAPPA Syracuse University .... LAMBDA University of Indiana Mu George Washington University . Nu University of Virginia . Evanston, 111. Delaware, Ohio Syracuse. N. Y. Bloomington, Ind. Washington, D. C. Charlottesville, Va. Xi University of Missouri Columbia, Mo. OMICRON .... Iowa State University Ames, Iowa Pi Beloit College ........ Beloit, Wis. RHO Yale University Netv Haven, Conn. SIGMA Harvard University Cambridge, Mass. TAU Brown University Providence, R. I. UPSILON University of Pennsylvania Philadelphia, Pa. PHI University of Texas Austin, Texas [336] LITFBADY SCCNTFC H. C. ADAMS J. B. ANCELL C. C. BOWER H. P. BREITENBACH J. R. BRUMM A. G. CANFIELD C. J. COE C. H. COOLEY J. A. CRAIG H. W. CRANE A. L. CROSS HOWARD DEVREE E. W. Dow DAVID FRIDAY JOHN GCTKNECHT L. P. HAI.LER JAMES HAYDEX W. D. HENDERSON EVANS HOLBROOK JOSEPH HUDNUT C. B. HUGHES E. G. KEMP T. W. KOCH E. V. MOORE EDGAR MOWRER J. R. NELSON CARL E. PARRY CHARLES E. PERRY R. V. PRIDE T. E. RAN KIN J. O. REED F. N. SCOTT R. W. SELLARS W. B. SHAW H. S. SM ALLEY G. O. SPAULDING A. A. STANLEY G. L. STREETER F. G. THOMPKINS EDWIN THCRSTON C. H. VAN TYNE HENRY VAN WESEP C. B. VIBBERT R. M. YENLEY G. G. WINTER [338] Acolytes W. S. ALLISON J. B. ANSELL L. R. BATESON CAMPBELL BONNER JAMES A. CRAIG H. W. CRANE S. W. DAVID HOWARD DEVREE A. G. ERICKSON OTTO C. GLASER D. C. GRISMORE KARL E. GUTHE JOHN GUTKNECHT Louis HALLF.R A. W. HOUSER C. L. HUDELSON C. G. KEMP R. K. MCALPINE KARL MOHR H. Z. WILBUR K. D. OSBORN D. H. PARKER W. B. PILLSBURY C. M. PERRY HEINRICH REYK R. V. SELLARS W. W. SLEATOR J. F. SHEPHARD G. O. SPAULDING L. O. STERN J. H. STOKES LAMBERT THORPE HENRY VAN WESEP C. B. VlBBERT J. F. VORNHOLT F. B. WAHR R. M. WENLEY H. E. WILLIAMS H. M. WINTER [330] OMEGA PH I REBECCA RAN KIN JOSEPHINE RANKIN JANETTE CRITTENDEN GRACE FAIRMAN KRIEMHILD GEORGE GRACE LOCKTON HARRIET BIRD ELLEN MOORE FLORENCE McGuiRE PAULINE ROSENBERG EDNA THUNER BLENN NOTLEY FLORENCE SWINTON GERTRUDE MOORE MARY WOODHULL DAISY GREENACRE CLARA INGLIS BARBARA EVERT MARY PALMER WINIFRED MAHON ESYLLT JONES MARJORIE NICHOLSON PAULINE KLEINSTUCK MARY TRUE ISABELLE RlZER HESTER ROBINSON [340] iySfeH-,4, Stylus ACTIVE MEMBERS MARGUERITE E. REED MARY ROBINSON Director Librarian GLADYS VEDDER HARRIET BIRD IRENE MCFADDEN MARY WOODHULL MARJORY MACDONALD MARY SMITH ALUMNAE MEMBERS CLARA DUNN FANNY BIGGS ALICE SNYDER EDITH TAYLOR [34i] Engineering Society J. J. COLLINS President H. G. McGEE Vice-President W. S. HOPKIN Treasurer FRED MORGAN Recording Secretary I. T. HOOK Corresponding Secretary W. S. HEALD Librarian H. H. STEINHAUSER Chairman Technic Board O. E. ECKERT Business Manager of the Technic F. A. COMPTON Registrar CHAIRMAN OF COMMITTEES Membership O. E. ECKERT T. E. SEELYE Program Trips H. G. McGEE R. D. VAN DYKE Debating Social I. T. HOOK C. W. HANNON Zowski Reprint G. W. COOPER Resigned. [342: WALTER M. RENNIE Chairman LA VERN E. CLAPP Secretary-Treasurer American Institute of Electrical Engineers FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR GEORGE W. PATTERSON PROFESSOR CARL L. DE MURALT PROFESSOR BENJAMIN F. BAILEY PROFESSOR RAZELMON D. PARKER MR. HARRY L. TANNER MR. ALFRED H. LOVELL MR. JOHN F. WILSON COMMITTEES Membership Program FRED MORGAN WILLIAM H. HARDEN EDWARD A. MACK WILLIAM A. DAVIDSON ROLLAND T. BREWER GEORGE AMBROSE Publicity WALLACE S. HEALD MEMBERS KARL B. ALLURED HAROLD L. BALLARD ROBERT F. BAKER OWEN W. BAUER OSCAR R. BLUMBERG RALPH L. BINNEY GEORGE E. BROWN HARRY L. BROWN AUBREY E. BURNHAM RAYMOND E. CARLSON ALFRED CARLSON RICHARD C. COMBES RALPH J. DALY HENRY DIKKERS ALFRED O. DICKER ARTHUR J. DUFFEY JOHN A. DRIY OTTO E. ECKERT ALLAN A. FOOTE MORSE GOLDMAN W. M. GOKAY HAROLD D. WINES DANIEL W. HAYES HUGH E. KEELER MAURICE A. LEBENSBERCIKR LAWRENCE W. LONG ABRAHAM LINKER JULIUS A. MARTINEK B. FRANKLIN MORNINGSTAR HERMAN G. OTTMER DALE I. PARSHAI.L HARRY E. PARSONS LLOYD W. PARDEE NORMAN J. RICHARDS JOHN E. ROTH VALENTINE SPRING JOHN H. SCHUMANN HARRY L. SHEPPARD FRANK W. STEERE GEORGE A. TAYLOR MORTON E. THIERWECHTKR WILLIAM H. TURPIN CHARLES F. WARRICK [ 34.3 ] 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 PROF. W. W. BEMAN PROF. JOHN R. ALLEN MRS. WM. J. HUSSEY MRS. CALVIN O. DAVIS PROF. J. L. MARKLEY DR. G. CARL HUBER DR. DEAN W. MYERS PROF. W. D. HENDERSON MR. G. F. ALLMENDINGER MR. LEONARD LAURENSE, Detroit L. K. WOOD, ' 12 President S. C. A. W. F. MAURER President Y. M. C. A. AGNES E. GREENE, ' 12 President Y. W. C. A. CARL H. SMITH Graduate Secretary WELLINGTON H. TINKER Religious Work Director KATHERINE P. KING General Secretary Y. W. C. A. MR. E. L. SEYLER Treasurer UNIVERSITY YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS CABINET ign- ' i2 AGNES E. GREENE President HELEN S. COLLINS Vice-President ELLEN MOORE Secretary MARY WOODHULL Treasurer Employed Officer KATHERINE P. KING General Secretary ADVISORY COMMITTEE Y. W. C. A. MRS. ALFRED E. JENNINGS President MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN Secretary MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN MRS. CHARLES E. COOLEY MRS. J. LESLIE FRENCH MRS. FREDERICK P. JORDAN MKS. JUNIUS E. BEAL MRS. W ' OOSTER W. BEMAN MKS. CARL E. EGGERT MRS. TOBIAS DIEKHOFF [344] MRS. CALVIN O. DAVIS MRS. Louis C. KARPINSKI MRS. RALEIGH NELSON MRS. CALVIN H. KAUFFMAN G; H i University Young Men ' s Christian Association TEMPORARY QUARTERS 212 So. STATE STREET Cabinet 1911-12 OFFICERS W. F. MAURER President ROBT. McKissoN Vice-President ED. THURSTON Secretary MORRIS HAUSER Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN ROBT. W. McKissoN ED. THURSTON C. A. THORNBURG WM. H. CAIN PETER BALKEMA ELMER P. GRIERSON HAROLD G. McGEE Honorary HAROLD L. ROTZEL EMPLOYED OFFICERS CARL H. SMITH Graduate Secretary . WELLINGTON H. TINKER Religious Work Director FRANK I. OLMSTEAD . Employment Secretary FACULTY ADVISORY COMMITTEE Y. M. C. A. PROF. T. E. RANKIN ... . Chairman VICTOR JOSE, JR. MILTON A. DARLING HERBERT E. JOSE DR. R. B. HOWELL PROF. RALPH AIGLER DR. JOHN W. BRADS HAW PROF. A. R. CRITTENDEN PROF. J. R. NELSON PROF. CHAS. BERRY PROF. JAS. P. BIRD SHIRLEY W. SMITH PROF. C. T. JOHNSTON DR. C. A. BURRETT DR. GEO. A. KEMPERMANN DR. L. C. KARPINSKI PROF. E. D. RICH I 345 1 . Secretary MR. G. N. FULLER MR. H. P. BREITENBACH PROF. H. J. GOULDING MR. Louis HOPKINS DR. G. N. ROTH ' K. WM. A. PRAYER Commerce Club FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. H. C. ADAMS PROF. F. M. TAYLOR PROF. H. S. SMALLEY PROF. S. M. HAMILTON PROF. E. D. JONES MR. DAVID FRIDAY OFFICERS EDMOND M. HANAVAN ROBERT D. SHAW . MAX D. HOWELL . WALTER M. DAILEY DAVID S. VESEY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Recording Secretary C. B. TAYLOR R. D. SHAW MAX D. HOWELL ED. HANAVAN WARREN L. BRODIE W. DAILEY R. SlPLE C. B. HUGHES RUSSELL HARNESS ELMER GRIERSON C. K. TSAO EMMET TAYLOR D. S. VESEY C. J. KOEHLER R. D WIGGINS A. L. LORING R. E. LAUER B. FALLON W. RESTRICK C. G. GIES MEMBERS E. WEBER H. CAREY RAY JOHNSON EBEN LANE W. D. BYRUM J. CURRIE C. SEARS F. GOULD D. K. REINHARDT H. FORD R. STOUT L. K. KAO C. WILBUR S. C. TICE W. T. WILSON J. J. FEELEY J. CLARKSON F. B. BERNARD C. W. DITCHIE J. H. B. EVANS [3461 JIM- 1 6s tf 1 A N Phi Alpha Tau FRANK GEROW TOMPKINS DION SCOTT BIRNEY JOHN- HURLBUT TOUNLEY WARREN EUGENE CRANE M. MACK RYAN RUSSEL DE ' ITT MORRILL HAROLD PHILIPPI SCOTT OWEN BARTON WINTERS ROBERT INGERSOLL SNYDER PETER REDMOND FAGIN MELVIN LEROY WAGNER GEORGE O. SPAULDING LEONARD L. KLINE EDGAR MOWRER ERIC KOHLER [3471 HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. H. C. SADLER ASST. PROF. E. M. BRAGG FRITZ RUPRECHT . . Commodore ROY S. CAMPBELL Vice-Commodore ALEX. C. WILKIE Purser MERRITT L. MOSHER Assistant Purser DANIEL D. GARDNER Steward EMERY Cox WILLIAM M. MILLS REUBEN B. SLEIGHT Louis RACOOSIN AARON MATHEIS MERRILL F. LOWRY T. W. PALMER LIVINGSTONE Louis P. HALL HENRY F. VAUGHAN [348] Aristolochite Senior Pharmaceutical Society HONORARY MEMBERS PROFESSOR JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK PROFESSOR ALVISO B. STEVENS ACTIVE CHESTER A. STRUBY C. L. DOUGHERTY B. L. REYNOLDS FRANK M. SHAD C. C. GLOVER C. H. ROGERS W. S. MITCHELL E. R. NEGUS M. J. SEELEY B. W. FLETCHER .349] Prescott Club CHAS. H. ROGERS President A. F. SCHLICHTING Vice-President G. L. ROBBINS Secretary B. L. REYNOLDS Treasurer C. C. GLOVER Reporter L.I . I . I .1 .J , L-LLJ- UU a ill Michigan Musical Clubs OFFICERS CARL E. MACOMBER President JERVIS B. WEBB Vice-President EARNEST C. KANZLER - ; . . Secretary W. CAMPBELL TRIBLE , ..-....- . Librarian H. EARL HOOVER ) f, ., ...... Managers CARL E. MACOMBER I ... EXECUTIVE COUNCIL ROSCOE M. GAGE H. EARL HOOVER WOODBRIDGE METCALF RICHARD J. SIMMONS CARL E. MACOMBER LEADERS WILLIAM HOWLAND .......... Director WOODBRIDGE METCALF .......... Leader Glee Club ROSCOE M. GAGE Leader Mandolin Club GLEE First Tenor LESLIE BUTTERFIELD BURLEIGH E. JACOBS PETER J. HARTENVELDT LYLE J. CLIFT KENNETH N. WESTERMAN JOHN P. HANNA First Bass RICHARD J. SIMMONS ALEXANDER R. CREBBIN HOWARD C. PORTER NORMAN W. REED ROBERT N. OGDEN KENT C. HAVEN CLUB Second Tenor WooDBRincE METCALF J. KINGSLEY GOULD ROLFE C. SPINNING HENRY SPRING GLEN L. CODMAN RAYMOND S. TAYLOR Second Bass EDWARD G. KEMP W. CAMPBELL TRIIILE BRUCE D. BROMLEY J. HERBERT WILKINS FRANK E. KOHLER RODGER L. WARING MANDOLIN CLUB First Mandolins CARL E. MACOMBER H. EARL HOOVER RALPH F. BALDWIN BRUCE J. MILES JOSEPH E. LATTIMER Guitars LEONARD G. MAJOR REGINALD G. LEITCH JERVIS B. WEBB RALPH G. CONGER ANDREW F. MACFARLAND ALFRED D. WILLIAMS Violin ERNEST C. KANZLER Second Mandolins HAROLD J. HARRINGTON J. THERON SHORT RUSSELL H. MILLS CHARLES H. MCCLELLAN DON M. DARON Cello WlTHRED COOK Flute JOHN P. HANNA Traps WALTER M. DAILEY Mandocello WILLIS S. CONOLLY [353 The Christmas Trip of the Musical Clubs to Pacific Coast T last it 115 P. M. arrived, the hour for which the crowd at the station had been waiting many weeks in delightful anticipa- tion. A few hasty farewells, several shrill toots of the loco- motive and, accompanied by a package of Gargoyles, the Mus- ical Clubs set out for the coast, December 15, 1911. Suit cases being shoved under the berths, so that people could move about without spoiling someone ' s 490 worth of laundry, in the shape of a boiled shirt, the conversation began to take a less sacrilegious form. Animated by the occasion, and eager to begin work, Messrs. Trible, Simmons, Metcalf and Vesterman practiced their vocal organs by serenading the porter. " Dat sho ' am ha ' mony, " were the words that came from the dusky audience that heard them. " Dat Ol ' Kentucky ' Ome, and dat Swanee Riber Good Lod. " Upon awakening in Chicago, the orders were given to meet in the Dearborn station at 2 130 P. M., and soon all were scattered over the city in search of Christmas presents for the folks at home. All were on time for the west-bound train. " We ' re off, " was the cry as the train pulled out. We had crossed the threshold into the West. The first concert was given at Chillicothe, Illinois, in a little church before a typical small town audience. That night we pulled out for Chanute, Kansas, stopping on the way at Ottawa where the boys serenaded the crowd at the station. Dr. Lee became so en- thusiastic, that he insisted upon giving his " buck-and-wing. " A meal at Chanute at n :oo A. M. revived our spirits, after which witnessed a football game. The concert that night was before a large and enthusiastic audience, which encouraged the boys to do their best work. Already the snap of the profes- sional " road-company " was begin- ning to manifest itself, and we lived and moved about in old " 3054 " with regular system. The next stop was Wellington, Kan. Here the boys vis- ited the general store in search of laundry baskets and pants hangers. Several of the more energetic pro- posed a basketball game, and the hotel clerk, being a fan, immediately pro- [354 vided for opponents. The score we will not mention, but we will acknowledge that it was the last basketball game on the trip. After the concert at Wellington, we left for Texas. It was a flying trip. Breakfast in Kansas, lunch in Oklahoma, and dinner in Texas. We arrived in Amarillo on the night of December 19 at a late hour. Here we found ourselves stranded at a railroad station, a mile from the thriving little town. We held another successful con- cert, and added a new feature to our program a combination guitar and mouth-organ solo by " Bill " Williams. December 21, Clovis at last wet country. The boys went about town vis- iting roullette wheels and stores, and many $4,000 blankets were bought. (?) Our concert was given in a moving-picture " palace. " While chairs were being arranged in the customary semi-circle, some kind person gave permission to play by shouting in a stentorian voice, " Sit down ! " After the concert, a dance was given in our honor. The stags at the dance were in the majority and soon moved for adjournment. At Albuquerque we were met by the Sigma Tau ' s of the Univer- sity of New Mexico, who entertained us with a royal banquet and smoker. Most of the fellows spent the next day riding horseback, automobiling, and were much impressed by the climate, the In- dians, the Mexican buildings, and the magnificent mountain scenery. Next morning we awakened early to find ourselves in Gallup, New Mexico. Here there were so many interesting mountains about the town that the boys divided into small exploring par- ties. The lure of the gaudy navajo blankets was irresistible, and for the rest of the trip the car looked like a tepee. That after- noon our car was taken to some coal mines, where we were given the opportunity of exploring, and of covering ourselves with mud from the coal shaft. We gave our concert in Kitch- ner ' s " Op ' ry House, " over Kitchner ' s Bar. The remainder of the evening was spent in sending Christmas telegrams to the ones at home or to the one elsewhere, before we plowed our way through the snow to the car. The much anticipated Christmas dinner came to grief for our train was five hours late, and we were forced to content ourselves with figs and peanuts en route to William 1 ;. Upon finally ar- riving there, we found the varied audience more of a show to us, than we could possibly have been to them. There were Mexicans, Indians, bad-men and mulattos, all mingled together. At Prescott, Arizona, we were met by the members of Yavapai Club, who entertained us with a dinner before the concert, and a smoker afterwards. [355] We reached Needles the next night, and got the first real glim pse of California. Here we received the glad tidings from President Hutchins that we were granted a four day ' s stay in Los Angeles. Ve left that night coupled to a freight train, and after a bumpy ride over the Mohaje desert reached Barstow. Mr. S. E. Busser, the representative of the Santa Fe met us there and told us that preparations had been made for a trip to the Grand Canyon of Arizona on our return trip. We were up early the next morning in order to see the superb scenery on the descent from San Bernardino to the coast. In Los Angeles lavish en- tertainments followed one after another. A lunch at the University Club, a trip to Venice and Ocean Park, the wonderful ascent to Mount Lowe, a banquet at the University Club, followed by an informal concert, participation in the " Jonathan Jinks " (the Jonathan Club annual celebration), were but a few of the numerous treats. The Cataline Islands, and the Tournament of Roses at Pasadena were enjoyed by those who were not worn out by the many entertainments furnished by the loyal Michigan alumni. At Williams we were taken up to the Grand Canyon, thanks to the hospitality of Mr. Bus- ser and the Sante Fe Railroad. " Ann Arbor, " shouted from a Brakie ' s lips, the morning of January 9, brought the trip to a close. Never before in the history of the clubs, has any trip like this been attempted. Its educational value and the insight into what it means to be a Michigan man, demonstrated by contact with Western alumni, were the two chief benefits to the clubs. But more than this, it was, we believe, a binding tie to the alumni, ar.d a creditable showing to the University, and so far as it accomplished those er.ds, a benefit to Michigan. J. W. and E. K. The Comedy Club DION S. BIRNEY President LUCILE G. STOWE Vice-President ARTHUR G. COHEN Manager LOREN ROBINSON KARL B. MATTHEWS, Publicity Manager PROFESSOR Louis A. STRAUSS OFFICERS D. S. KISKADDEN Secretary and Treasurer JOHN SYVERSON Costume Manager Property Manager Chairman Senate Committee, in charyc of Dramatics Organizations THE COMEDY CLl ' li PRESENTING SIR ARTHUR PINERo ' s FARCE " THE MAGISTRATE Saturday Evening, January 20, and Saturday Afternoon, February 10, 1912 at the Mew Whitney Theatre, Ann Arbor CAST Beatrice Tomlinson MARY TRUE Cis Farnigdon DION S. BIRNEY Popham, a maid MARGUERITE STANLEY Vyler. a butler . DONALD S. KISKADDKN Agatha Posket . . . MARY PALMER Aeneas Posket : . . ARTHUR G. COHEN Mr. Bullamy C. B. MITCHELL Charlotte Verrinder ' . ' . . ISABELLE RIZKR Isadore, a waiter . HENRY B ScHUE8MAN Mr. Vornnngton, a court clerk ) Alexander Lukyu DAVID H. Cons- Horace Vale . W. W. CAMPBELL , Inspector Nussiter CARLISLE FERGUSON Sergeant Lugg CLAY WILDER Achille Blond .- ' . ' . JOHN H. SYVERSON f 357 } BUREAU DU CERCLE WILLIAM T. DAUGHERTY NORMA DE GUISE . IRENE MCFADDEN . CARL HELMECKE RENE TALAMON . Presidente Vice-Presidente Secretaire Tresorier Directeur MEMBRES AC TIPS WILLIAM T. DAUGHERTY Louis P. HALLER CARL A. HELMECKE VAL S. LALIBERTE HAROLD R. FLOWERS ROBERT GILLETT ERNEST KANZLER JOHN H. TOWNLEY STANISLAUS PIETRASKI GEORGE O. SPAULDING DON DAXON CYRIL QUINN MARK WISDOM LOREN T. ROBINSON WARREN VAUGHN EDGAR A. MOWRER CLEMENT QUINN CHARLES BOWEN CLYDE W. NICOLSON ALMA BRIGHT GLADYS GREENFELDER EMMA HEATH ELLEN McHENRY GENEVIEVE RYAN ALICE CORNWELL MERCEDES DE GOENAGA NORMA DE GUISE RUTH HURLEY MILDRED ORR LILA TUBES LILLIAN MUNRO IRENE MCFADDEN PROGRAMME ANNUELLE DE CERCLE, 1911-1912 " Le Romantisme Frangais " (conference) . . 14 decembre . Soiree Musicale et Litteraire .... .17 Janvier " Le roman feuillton (conference) ... .23 Janvier " Haiti, ancienne colonie franchise (conference) . 13 fevrier . " Un auteur contemporain " conference . . .20 fevrier . Soiree Amicale .29 fevrier . " Le provincialisme dans la litterature franchise (conference) 6 mars " Le monde ou Ton s ' ennuye " (conference) . 20 mars " Le monde ou Ton s ' ennuye " (representation annuelle) . . . .... 28 mars . [358] M. MORITZ LEVI M. Louis DELAMARRE M. HENRI Hus M. RENE TALAMON M. ANATOLE LEBRAZ M. ROBERT EFFINC.ER SSerein CARL A. HELMECKE LlLA A. TUBES . . GENERAL VEREIN OFFICERS . . President GLADYS I. STOWELL . . Vice-President E. MARK WISDOM . GEORGE O. SPAULDING . . . Auditor SENIOR MEN ' S SECTION H. R. FLOWERS . MAX KUHR H. F. DOUGLAS O. E. FUELBER WALTER PRITZ L. N. METZGER CARL SCHOEFFEL H. J. WEIGAND , G. MUNN E. SCHLEGEL E. HARTING J. O. DlETERLE A. W. KOHLER . . President I. M. BASSETT . R. SPINNING WM. McCoRMicK CLAIR HUGHES Louis STERN HARRY FOLZ E. LEHNDORF JUNIOR . . President E. ROTT J. HERBERT M. TEN HOOR L. M. RIESER V. R. HANSON E. L. KOHLER G. MlLI.ARl) HARRY FOLZ . . , Secretary and Treasurer G. SPAULDING H. R. FLOWERS L. H. CR ETC HER J. SlVEKE E. M. WISDOM O. STUEFER MEN ' S SECTION E. SCHLEGEL . . Secretary and Treasurer L. CLAYTON H. J. WEIGAND P. A. HARTSVELDT J. WILKINS L. M. CLIFT H. W. FORD Secretary Treasurer Vice-President C. HELMECKE I. M. BASSETT A. P. BARRETT W. H. KUHR L. HAI.LER Vice-President E. ROTT J. T. WILLIAMS LEO BURNETT J. R. MUIER E. A. COOK 360 SENIOR GIRL ' S SECTION HARRIET THOMASMA .. President SOPHIA MOILES . .. Vice-President ELLEN MOORE Secretary-Treasurer TRESSA GREENWALD MAUDE McMiCHAEL ADAH CALDWELL LILLIAN STANCH HAZEL WOLCOTT HARRIET THOMASMA ARLA BELLE STEVENS ELLEN MOORE ELEANOR FURMAN GERTRUDE HF.LMECKE ADA HOBBS IRENE WALTER MAY ERWIN JANE STURMAN ELSIE ZIEGELE KRIEMHILD GEORG GENEVIEVE SMITH INEZ SLATER HENRIETTA WURSTER SERENA HABERMAN JEANE MACCREDIE JENNIE FURSTENAN GLADYS VEDDER META SCHROEDER SOPHIA MOILES CLARA MEYER GLADYS GREENFELDER NELLIE MOEHLMAN JUNIOR GIRL ' S SECTION President EDNA ALFRED JOSEPHINE MORRISON VIVIAN CASE MARGUERITE REED ELIZABETH WETHERALL GRACE NEWBOLD ALMA BRIGHT LILA TUBES KATHERINE ALEXANDER IRENE MCFADDEN Vice-President GERTRUDE HYATT Secretary-Treasurer EDNA ALFRED RUTH BINNS MABEL BRADSHAW PAULINE BUCK GERTRUDE HF.LMECKE GERTRUDE HYATT KATHERINE MACAULEY LII:BIE NEIMARK MARGUERITE PARSONS LUEI.LA RAYER ARCOLA TREUGONE CLARA MUELLER RUTH WALL GERTRUDE BOGENRIEDER NORA BRAUN LAURA WENDEL CHRISTINE FOSTER NAOMI DIETZ OLIVIA HOERMANN (;. Mi KKREGHAN GLADYS STOWELL OLIVE LEVERETT OTELIA LEUCHTWEIS EVA HANKS LILLIAN KILBY MILDRED ORR WINIFRED ROWE MILDRED STACY LEI.IA SMITH MILDRED NUECHTERLEIN. President FRANCES GREEN SOPHOMORE GIRL ' S SECTION I JUDITH GINNSBURG JEANETTE HIGGINS JEAN LUCAS LYDIA MAULBETSCH ESTHER BETZ ESTHER FAIRBANKS HESTER ROBINSON VERA BURRIDGE MAE WATKINS VIVIAN GLANZ FRANCES GREEN JEANETTE MISHLER NELLIE ATWOOD MARGARP:T DENFELDT SADIE ROBINSON FRANCES RHODES JUDITH GINNSBURG .. Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer HER MINE HALI.ER GRACE GRADERT HERTA LUELLEMAN KATHERINE AUMER MOLLIA FRANKLIN SOPHIE HERMANN FLORENCE LONG DELIA MARKS ROSE BJORK LAURA FEIGE MILDRED NUECHTERLEIN JEAN SHARP WANDA SEEMAN LILLIAN THOMPSON SOPHOMORE GIRL ' S SECTION II President CLARA L. HOFFMAN Vice-President HILDAH BANCROFT SARA FRANCK MARY KERR LYDIA MULBACK MARY RUTHRAUFF LILY F. JOHNSON Secretary-Treasurer BESSIE CHASE CLARA HOFFMAN ERMA LYNN REBECCA REAM WINIFRED SHEPHERI ETHEL COONS LILY JOHNSON JANE MAYER FVFLYV RoEHM ELLA RYSFORF GRACE EAMES CHRISTINE JOHN FLORENCE Ki INKCNBERG CHARLOTTE ROHDE M.M-: ATKI S ill Girl ' s Glee Club FIRST SOPRANOS ELIZABETH BOSTWICK WINIFRED ROVVL MAY HODGE MERCEDES DE GOF.NAGA PHYLLIS DUNN SECOND SOPRANOS NORA BRAUN ALICE DARRAU ESTHER DARRAU SOPHIA KOCH ETHEL STALEY ELSIE ZIEGELE FIRST ALTOS JOSEPHINE DAVIS HELEN LOMAN MARGARET EATON SECOND ALTOS JENNIE BOYCE RUTH BURDSAL ISABELLE RlZER Director NORA K. HUNT f 362 ' - University of Michigan Band OFFICERS IKE FISCHER Director GEORGE CURRY Assistant Director MAX STANLEY Manager ELMER LEWIS President ROBERT CLEWELL Secretary-Treasurer JOHN PYLE Librarian HAROLD ANDERSON Assistant Librarian WALLACE HEALD Auditor MEMBERSHIP Cornets GEORGE CURRY DAMON WALTHALL DsWiTT DUDLEY Clarinets ARTHUR LEWIS GORDON BERGY JULIUS MARTINELS SELIGMAN LEWISTEIN H. LAWRENCE JOHN HANNAH HAROLD ANDERSON JOHN PYLE HAROLD BALLARD Altos Basses MAX STANLEY Piccolo L. M. Baritone WALTER CHARLES LEWIS ROBERT CLEWELL RAYMOND FRYBERGER PATRICK O ' HARA F. WALTER STEVENSON GEORGE E. BROWN JOHN SHERRICK CLARENCE WORTH OTIS WHEELKR Trombones HARVEY GODDARD JOHN SNYDER CLIFFORD FORRESTER CHARLES GIESS HAROLD PENNY WALLACE HEALD RAY DeVoisT Saxophone ELON WILKINSON Drums [363] HAROLD HERRINGTON FRANK WHEELER Cymbals ROSCOE GAGE The Mimes of the University of Michigan Union FACULTY MEMBERS ALBERT A. STANLEY Louis A. STRAUSS FRED N. SCOTT WILLIAM ROWLAND WILLIAM C. TITCOMB MEMBERS EX-SCHOLA HOLLIS S. BAKER HOWARD L. BARKDULL ROBERT J. BAZLEY FRANK E. BECHMAN MAX BENNETT RALPH J. BLOCK EDGAR J. BOWEN ARTHUR G. COHEN HORACE L. DAVID DONAL H. HAINES DONALD A. KAHN FRANK A. KAPP EARLE G. KILLEEN J. FRED LAWTON WALLE W. MERRITT ROBERT T. MORELAND HAROLD A. PATTERSON ROY D. WELCH ACTIVE MEMBERS MATTHEW R. BLISH JOHN L. Cox JACOB L. CRANE WALTER M. DAILEY SELDEN S. DICKINSON WILLIS A. DIEKEMA PAUL D. DOHERTY CARLISLE R. FERGUSON MELVIN F. FISCHER PHILIP L. FLETCHER NEWTON K. Fox EARLE F. GOOD JULIUS WUERTHNER J. KINGSLEY GOULD HOMER L. HEATH JOSEPH HUDNUT MAURICE MCMAHON ARTHUR B. MOEHLMANN EARL V. MOORE EDWARD N. MOSEMAN WILLIAM C. RESTRICK FRANCIS L. RIORDAN WALTER P. STAEBLER GODFREY STRELINGER HERBERT B. TRIX 364 SOCIETY 1913 Junior Hop HELD IN WATKRMAN GYMNASIUM, FEBRUARY g, 1911 ERNEST C. KANZLER, Chi Psi General Chairman BRUCE ANDERSON, Phi Delta Theta Secretary J. A. SYVERSON, Phi Kappa Psi Treasurer Committees RECEPTION A. M. REED, Alpha Delta Phi H. C. ALLEN, Alpha Tau Omega ROBERT OREN, Sigma Nu ARRANGEMENTS T. W. P. LIVINGSTONE, Sigma Phi J. T. CALDWELL, Kappa Sigma HENRY SPRING, Sigma Alpha Epsilon TRACEY BOCART, Sigma Chi DECORATION JULIUS BEERS, Beta Theta Pi C. B. LONGLEY, Delta Upsilon GODFREY STRELINGER, Zeta Psi MUSIC A. R. KUHN, Theta Delta Chi MORLEY GRISWOLD, Delta Tau Delta IMITATIONS WALTER C. HILL, Psi Upsilon BERNARD FALLON, Phi Gamma Delta JOHN COOLIDGE, Delta Kappa Epsilon CHAPERONES DEXTER K. REINHART, Independent [367] Palladium Sophomore Dance HENRY A. WILLIAMS General Chairman GEORGE S. WILEY Secretary-Treasurer ARRANGEMENTS RAYMOND DWIGGINS DONALD T. McKiNNON RECEPTION THOMAS A. WADDEN FRANCIS DuBois INVITATIONS ROBERT B. RANDALL HAROLD CARPENTER [368] SECT A.OTT 19 1 U .=--- The Cabinet OF WASHINGTON, D. C. OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . F. L. WEAVER P. V. SICGERS T. M. ROBIE F. W. DuBois W. J. AHERN D. S. BIRNEY C. G. BRIGHT R. W. BROWN H. L. BURGESS R. A. COLLINS EMERY Cox W. T. DAUGHERTY W. E. DICK T. J. DORAN H. S. ESTLER M. F. FISCHER J. W. FOLLIN N. K. Fox R. R. GREATHOUSE E. Y. HENDERSON A. M. HITZ F. F. McKlNNEY H. H. PERSON T. C. RATHBONE J. H. ROPER S. R. TRUESDELL M. F. FINLEY [370] Rocky Mountain Club (Established, MEMBEF.S IN FACULTY DR. L. H. CONE, Ph.D. JOHN B. CLAVBF.RG, LL.B. DR. A. B. PIERCE, Ph.D. PROF. FILBERT ROTH, B.S. PROF. C. T. JOHNSTON, C.E. MEMBERS .V I ' XiriiRSlTY C. L. ASHTON M. A. BAILEY J. P. BEST G. E. BROWN R. L. CHASE E. H. COULSON, B.S. C. A. CROWE F. G. CLARK, A.B. ROBERT DILLMAN H. S. FIST, Ph.C. H. B. FOCARTY V. E. FORSYTHE, Ph.C., B.S. DUNCAN GARDNER W. G. GILBERT T. E. GILBERT R. C. HAIMBAUGH H. C. HALL J. M. HENDRICK, A.B. R. A. HILL R. A. HAMILTON O. E. HAFFNER A. F. LAMEY A. O. ZINK W. J. LAIDLAW W. B. LAYTON A. L. LAPIN RUFUS LEIGH G. V. LESAGE H. G. LUMBARD D. T. MALLOY A. V. MclvER F. M. NOTTAGE C. W. OLSEN WALKER PEDDICORD FRANK POLUTNIK T. J. STARKER, B.S. H. C. SMITH H. W. SANDERS W. A. SANDERS R. C. ST. CLAIR. B.S. (C.E.) H. D. VANHORN C. K. VALITON R. J. VALITON F. A. WEGNER, B.S. R. A. YERINGTON f 373 1 [374] FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN M. E. COOLEY, M.E. LL.D., D.E. DR. C. G. DARLING, M.D. PROF. C. L. DEMURALT, M.E., E.E. ASST. PROF. G. L. JACKSON, Ph.D. DR. E. H. KRAUS, Ph.D. PROF. E. D. RICH, C.E. GRA D UA TE MEMBERS K. C. BAKKR T. C. CADDIGAN R. E. HOPSON W. L. BRODIE A. E. BURNHAM J. K. DWINELLE S. B. DUNLAP C. E. ElGHMY H. M. FONDA E. W. GARDNER H. F. GARDNER M. D. HOWELL R. E. DOTY L. R. FLOOR H. IRVING H. P. BEALE C. W. BOYCE W. M. BUDD C. A. CARLSON H. A. BADGER I. E. BENDER J. D. BRODIE E. D. HOLTBY T. M. WOOD 1913 J. H. JENSEN H. F. LINDSAY M. J. SWEENY F. A. JIMMERSON H. S. KAYNOR H. L. PLUMB Y.M. H. WRIGHT P. D. RYAN E. B. STEDMAN H. H. STEINHAUSER J. F. STOCK N. F. THOMSSEN H. LAUNT J. A. OTTO R. B. SLACK A. W. SUBBERRA 1914 1915 J. A. KEANE E. S. MARKS C. B. PFEIFER P. O. SAMSON A. W. HYDE H. H. LYON V. B. TUPPER F. W. A. WEHLE [37S] Keystone Club OFFICERS ELAINE ZUVER . President AARON MATHEIS Vice-President C. HOMER SCHRVOCK Treasurer HOWARD BAKER Secretary DIRECTORS ROBKRT E. BURNSIDE GILBERT SANDERS PETER E. NELSON MEMBERS HOWARD T. BAKER C. ARTHUR BLASS REUBEN J. BROWN PAUL H. CUNNINGHAM REUBEN FOSTER FRANK P. GRAHAM IRVIN H. ISENBURG ARTHUR F. LOWRY LYNN McKEE LEON D. METZGER SAMUEL B. MITCHELL KARL E. PHARES CLARENCE E. SHAFFNER WILSON J. SPANGLE ROBERT S. THOMPSON ELAINE ZUVER NEAL A. BENNETT ALBERT W. BROBST ROBERT E. BURNSIDE FRED G. FLEMING WM. J. FULTON LEON C. HAGAMAN WILLIAM M. LAIRD JOHN J. LYONS, JR. AARON MATHEIS JOHN F. MILLER PETER E. NELSON GILBERT SANDERS C. HOMER SCHRYOCK EDWARD SWAN CHARLES S. WHITE [ 3 6 1 Scalp and Blade Society MICHIGAN CHAPTER ARTHUR KINGSTON EDWARD P. WILGUS ROY B. LAPP Louis A. S. RAPIN THOMAS R. CONNELL ELMER M. HEIDER WALTER G. JAMESON FRANK L. ROWLAND VILLIAM J. CRAWFORD BROWN HARDING FRANK L. HOVER GEORGE B. HOYER W. WHITNEY SLAGHT 13771 Empire State Club EVA HANKS President RUTH HOBART Vice-President MARY CLEVELAND Secretary MILDRED GUILFORD , Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. BOUCKE MRS. BREAKEY MRS. BREWISTER MRS. BURRETT MRS. MORTIMER E. COOLEY MRS. CRITTENDEN MRS. COWDEN MRS. FORD MRS. JACKSON MRS. KRAUS MRS. LOMBARD MRS. PILLSBURY MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. STRAUS TANNER TATLOCK TILDE N TILLEY WILGUS DE MURIATT HlGBIE KARPINSKI KUHL MARKLEY E. D. RICH MRS. SCHMITZ ACTIVE MEMBERS FRANCIS ARNOLD Rochester LAURA BUTTS Jamestown MARY CLEVELAND Middlesex HAZEL CHAMPLIN Little Valley ELIZABETH CLARK Geneseo HELEN CLARK Genes eo HELEN CONNALLY North Lawrence RUTH DOUGLAS Westfield GERTRUDE DOYLE Buffalo GRACE DRURY Canton ARDA ESTON - ELEANOR FURMAN Westfield MILDRED GUILFORD Friendship EVA HANKS Hume RUTH HOBART Friendship LENA KRAKAU Syracuse MARIE McDERMorr . Bolivar ' LAURA NELSON Chautauqua NEVA NORTON Salamanca KATHELEEN O ' KAY Rochester ELIZABETH REYNOLDS Potsdam KATHERINE SCHOENFELD Westfield [378] First Semester Louis HALLER . W. ROY METZ . DAVID BRODKEY . Cornhuskers ' Club OFFICERS Second Semester President W. L. CAMPBELL Vice-President . . . . . E. J. HESS Treasurer GILBERT H. BARNES ERWIN J. ROSENBERG Secretary RALPH ALDRICH GILBERT H. BARNES DAVID BRODKEY ARTHUR BUEKNEUR LUMER C. BURESH W. L. CAMPBELL CARL J. COE R. E. DUGDALE ALFRED EGGERS ROBERT C. FISHER CARL GOEHRING Louis HALLER HAROLD HAVILAND E. J. HESS JAMES H. REEFE DOANE KELLER WILLIAM H. KILPATRICK, JR. THOMAS W. LANIGAN ARTHUR MAROWITZ HENRY LOMBARD VICTOR R. McLucAS E. E. MAY ARTHUR MAROWITZ F. N. MENEFEE MAX MERRELL W. ROY METZ BRUCE J. MILF.S OSCAR L. OLSON C. T. PHILLIPS WALTER B. PILLSBURY ERWIN J. ROSENBERG DEAN T. SMITH E. E. STORK AM OTTO S. STUEFER F. F. TRIENWEILER M. L. VOHLAND R. L. ZIMMERMAN [379] Cosmopolitan Club OFFICERS President ...... Vice-President Recording Secretary . Treasurer Assistant Treasurer . Business Manager .... Editor to Cosmopolitan Student United States E. P. GRIERSON S. M. LEVIN J. R. CONLEY H. N. COLE J. SCHLOTTHAUER CHAS. MITCHELL J. P. OTTE B. B. FALLON T. W. FOWLE WM. M. LAIRD F. P. HUNTER JAS. DEVLIN H. C. GLOVER China P. H. CHANG T. H. FRANKING Y. F. Hsu A. Z. SY CIP C. P. WANG K. Y. Wu P. K. CHAN K. LAU MEMBERS Canada WM. S. McCoRMiCK Armenia A. H. KONYIUMJEAN Scotland WM. W. WELSH G. M. CLARK Germany HUGO MUELLER Philippine Islands J. VALENZULA Argentine Republic P. PRICHARD A. BORDATO E. D. GIBSON Cuba J. M. RAMOS Columbia, S. A. J. BONILLA V. BONILLA [380] WILLIAM W. WELSH PREMANANDA DAS TIAM H. FRANKING HUGO MUELLER JASWANT R. GANDHI JAMES R. CONLEY JOHN A. BONILLA India S. N. BAL A. C. BOSE B. K. BOSE P. DAS J. R. GANDHI R. K. KHOSLA D. K. SARKAR England H. PILGRIM Poland T. BLEYA A. J. FRYDRYCHS A. BLECKI Peru ]. S. GARCIA Porto Rico D. BlASCOECHEA MANUEL A. DEL VALLE Luis HENNANDEZ i H r ' o. 3 Lexion Club Established 1911 1912 FRANK E. SHAW ALFRED B. BACKER ALBERT W. NORCOP RAYMOND H. FRYBF.RUER WALTER K. TOWERS THOMAS C. EVANS HOWARD C. CHILSON EMERY J. MUNSON R. WOODSON THARP ELMER J. MCQUILLAN ROY B. MAXEY GLEN G. MORRISON JAMES RAY HAROLD B. TROSPER ERNEST M. CAUSEY WALTER J. NOURIE LOUIS W. SCHROEDER JOHN M. BUTLER JOSEPH E. BROWN 1914 JOHN V. SWEENEY LOWELL W. SQUIER ELMER P. GRIERSON 1915 EDWARD SAIER [382] Phoenix Club HONORARY MEMBERS ARTHUR G. BARNARD RALPH S. HIRTH ANDREW L. KIMBALL RICHARD H. PERKINS WILLIAM A. REED THERON C. TAYLOR FRANK S. TYLER FRED F. INGRAM ROY S. CAMPBELL President HAROLD N. TODT Vice-President STEWART L. FERGUSON Treasurer GEO. A. STROHMER Recording Secretary WILLIAM H. WHITE Corresponding Secretary ROY H. CURTIS Sergeant-at-Arms ACTIVE MEMBERS HERB. L. BOCKSTAHLER EDWIN G. BROWN WASSON J. BRYAN Louis E. CATTEL HARRY M. EASON DON C. HOMER CHAS. S. KENNEDY FRED J. KENNEDY FRANK J. LERCH Jos. T. READER ROBT. B. ROWLEY GEO. L. SEWELL OTIS L. SMITH ANGUS P. SUTHERLAND ALFRED WARRING GEO. WIER FRANK N. WILSON [383] fRATElNITIlS A ; N . Fraternities In the order of their establishment at the University of Michigan LITERARY CHI Psi ALPHA DELTA PHI DELTA KAPPA EPSILON .... SIGMA PHI ZETA Psi . . . . ' . . . Psi UPSILON BETA THETA Pi, 1845, re-established PHI KAPPA Psi . . . . . DELTA UPSILON ., ' .,. SIGMA CHI DELTA TAU DELTA, 1874, re-established . PHI DELTA THETA, 1864, re-established SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON .... THETA DELTA CHI KAPPA SIGMA, 1892, re-established SIGMA Nu . . , PHI GAMMA DELTA, 1885, re-established ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 1888, re-established ACACIA ... PHI KAPPA SIGMA ALPHA SIGMA PHI . 1845 1846 1855 1858 1858 1865 1867 1875 1876 1877 1880 1887 1888 1889 1902 1902 1902 1904 1904 1905 1908 [386] . Chi Psi Founded at Union College 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 Lehigh 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 Middletown, Conn. ALPHA Xi Hoboken, N. J. NORTHERN AND EASTERN NEW YORK .... Schenectady, N. Y. ALPHA RHO New Brunswick, N. J. WASHINGTON Washington, D. C. NORTHWEST Minneapolis, Minn. CHICAGO Chicago, 111. PHILADELPHIA Philadelphia, Pa. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Los Angeles, Cal. DBS MOINES Des Moines, Iowa 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] Alpha Epsilon Established in 1845 PRATER IN FACULTATE JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., A.E. PR AT RES IN URBE W. W. DOUGLAS, A E, ' 70 IGNATIUS DUFFY, A E, ' 98 JOHN S. DUFFY, A E, ' 93 WALDO MACK ABBOTT, A E, ' 10 F RAT RES IN VNIVERSITATE HAROLD IRA HASKINS EDWARD CAMPBELL FARMER HARRY SEGAR SLIFER ERNEST CARLTON KANZLER STEELE B. BLAKE ADDISON EPHRAIM HOLTON ROBERT BAILEY RANDALL WARREN HUNTSMAN STEWART PHILIP JANSEN GUY LANSDELL WOOLFOLK ROBERT CARROLL PEW RUSSELL ARTHUR McNAm WILLARD GRAHAM GILSON CREGAR BROUGH QUAINTANCE ERNEST MITCHELL CRANE CHARLES ALFRED BUNNELL CHARLES LEE BROAS CHARLES WALLACE TOLES JOHN STEVENSON SUTHERLAND SIDNEY RIPLEY EASTMAN ROBERT HUDSON TANNEHILL J. VICTOR PIN NELL FRANK PALMS BOOK MONTGOMERY HOWARD PARSONS [389] Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 CHAPTER ROLL HAMILTON COLUMBIA YALE . . . AMHERST BRUNONIAN HUDSON . BOWDOIN . DARTMOUTH . PENINSULAR . ROCHESTER WILLIAMS MANHATTAN . MlDDLETOWN . KENYON . UNION CORNELL . PHI KAPPA . JOHNS HOPKINS MINNESOTA TORONTO . CHICAGO . McGiLL . . WISCONSIN CALIFORNIA Hamilton College Columbia University Yale University Amherst College Brown University Western Reserve College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester Williams College College of the City of New York Wesleyan University Kenyon College Union University Cornell University Trinity College Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago McGill University University of Wisconsin University of California I 392 ] Peninsular Chapter Established in 1846 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HARRY B. HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.D., Pen., 1871 EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B., Pen., 1897 HENRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B., LL.D., Pen., 1890 FRANK FREEMONT REED, A.B., Pen., 1880 WILLIAM HENRY BUTTS, A.M., Pen., 1878 GEORGE S. STREETER, A.M., M.D., Union, 1895 ISAAC SIDDALL REEVES, B.S., PH.D., Amherst 1891 FRATRES IN URBE CHAUNCEY HURLBUT SHEARER, Cornell, 1879 GABRIEL CAMPBELL, Ph.D., Pen., 1865 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE LEWIS PHILLIPS HALL, JR., Dart., 1911 HUGH S. GAMBLE, Pen., 1911 THOMAS COOLEY WANTY, Pen. 1911 CHARLES CLARK BOVVEN CHARLES ALFRED DEAN, JR. WILLIAM HARVEY JOHNSON ELY NEWTON KENNEDY Fox MARSHALL WARREN FOOTE THEODORE SNOW MEAD WILBER HALL PONTIUS WILLIS ABBOTT DIEKEMA ALBERT SARGEANT HARVEY 1912 1913 1914 CRAIG LEMUEL PATTENGILL JOHN HARDEN LEWIS AUGUSTUS LESTER MANCOURT MYRICK DAY MEAD FRANCIS LEOPOLD RIORDAN ALLEN MARTIN REED GEORGE CAMPBELL THOMSON HOWARD WILLIAM WILSON DONALD THEODORE MACKINNON CARROLL CRAWFORD MILLS LEON ABBOTT ELY RICHARD XELVILLE HALL HORTON KEISER JOHN MILLARD McEi,WAiN, JR. I9IS HENRY L. GRINNEL SAMUEL HENRY PECK, JR. HUNTER SAVIDGE ROBBINS WILLIAM ALDEN SMITH, JR. DONALD BELKNAP WURZBURG x [393] Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale College in 1844 ROLL OF CHAPTERS PHI THETA Xi SIGMA GAMMA Psi UPSILON BETA ETA KAPPA LAMBDA Pi IOTA ALPHA ALPHA O MICRON EPSILON RHO TAU Mu Nu BETA PHI Yale University Bowdoin College Colby University Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Alabama Brown University Xorth 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 Rochester University 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 KAPPA EPSILON Rutgers College DePauw College Wesleyan University Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Adelbert College Cornell University University of Chicago Syracuse University Columbia University University of California Trinity College University of Minnesota Boston Technology Tulane University University of Toronto University of Pennsylvania Leland Stanford Jr. University McGill University University of Illinois University of Wisconsin University of Washington [396] Omicron Chapter Established in 1855 F RAT RES IN URBE A. FAIRBANKS, n, 1886 c A . E r J. a A. SESSIONS, 0, l8s 6 R . C . DAVIS, A.M., o, 1856 C. H. COOLEY, A.M., M.D., Hon. H . W. DOUGLAS, B.S 0, ,890 B. M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., 0, 1858 W. R. PARKER, M.D O 1888 A. W. HEWLETT, M.D. CHARLES N. GORE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE MERRILL S. JUNE W. M. DERTHICK CHASE S. OSBORN, JR. CLEVELAND M. HUNT WALTON S. SMITH WILSON W. MILLS, Ph.B. PHILIP K. FLETCHER AUSTIN T. TUBBS JOHN K. COOLIDGE GEORGE BETHUNE DUFFIELD JAMES B. CRAIG LLOYD S. PORTER TOM ACTIVE EL WOOD C. JOHNSTON HAMILTON E. MAGUIRE ROBERT D. WILEY GEORGE S. WILEY ALAN GREEN WILBUR S. DAVIDSON DOUGLAS DONALD KENNETH S. BAXTER W. DURAND JOHNSTON T. HUBBARD BUSHNF.LL, Js EDWARDS HOUGH [397] Sigma Phi Founded at Union College in 1827 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA OF NEW YORK BETA OF NEW YORK . ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS DELTA OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF VERMONT . ALPHA OF MICHIGAN ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON OF NEW YORK . 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 1008 400 , :, 5 Alpha of Michigan Established 1858 F RAT RES IN URBE EDWARD DE ' ITT KINNE MOKTIMEK ELWYN COOLEY CHARLES SIMEON DENNISON DEWITT CLINTON MILLEN JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE FRANCIS JOSEPH SCULLY HARLOW HURLEY RICHARD CARMAN COMBES FRITZ KILIAN RUPRECHT EARL FREDRICK GOOD THOMAS PALMER LIVINGSTONE EDWARD AVERY PERRY DONALD GOODRICH DENISON RAYMOND DWICGINS HlLER HOSMAN HoRTON LAWRENCE AUGUSTUS TAMME LAWRENCE DWIGGINS CARL ANDREW MC ABB CLARENCE FREDERIC POOLE ARTHUR CURTIS DENISON HOWARD BROOKE LITTLE FRANCIS EMMET CONLEY DONALD OSCAR ABBOTT HENRY HART EDWARD CARLTON WILSON [401 ] Zeta Psi Founded at the University of New York in 1847 CHAPTER ROLL PHI New York University ZETA YiIliams 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 Illlinois LAMBDA Psi . Universitv of Wisconsin [404] Xi Chapter Established in 1858 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JEROME C. KNOWLTON, LL.B., 1878 HERBERT R. CROSS, A.M., 1900 FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE TAYLOR STRAWN, Law 1912, A CARLYLE FLIEDNER, Eng. 1912 1912 CLAUDE H. COPPES, Nappannee, Indiana JACK W. HOWARD, Los Angeles, California 1913 WILLIAM T. DAUGHERTY, Washington, D. C. GODFREY STRELINGER, Detroit, Michigan PAUL NOURSE, Los Angeles, California 1914 LINDSEY F. CAMPBELL, Chicago, Illinois JOE W. FITTS, Madison, South Dakota PERRY A. HOWARD, Los Angeles, California THOMAS A. WADDEN, Madison, South Dakota KARL B. HOCH, Adrian, Michigan I9IS CARLTON H. JENKS, Port Huron, Michigan KENNETH V. B. ROSSMAN, St. Louis, Missouri WESCOTT T. SMITH, Port Huron, Michigan ROY R. SMITH, Spokane, Washington [405] 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 OMICRON Illinois University [408; Phi Chapter Established in 1863 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., 2, 1849 FRANCIS KELSEY, Ph.D., T, 1880 MARTIN LUTHER D ' OoGE, LL. D., 4 , 1826 GEORGE V. PATTERSON, JR., A.M., B.S., 1884 FREDERICK R. WALURON, PH.D., M.D., , 1897 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ROBERT M. WILLIAMS ROBERT W. McKissoN GEORGE M. HUMPHREY WALTER C. HILL ROBERT M. GILLETTE ROBERT M. McMATH 1912 THOMAS A. BOGLE, JR. GEORGE W. COOKE VICTOR H. LANE, JR. JAMES A. MCLAUGHLIN IQI3 LEON J. PADDOCK GEORGE P. CAULKINS EDWARD T. LAZFAK 1914 HAROLD B. CARPENTER KENNETH C. WELCH JAMES E. BOND RENVILLE WHEAT SPENCER S. SCOTT WALKER J. MYERS LEONARD G. MAJOR JOHN WILLIAMS REUBEN PETERSON, JR. 1915 HAROLD J. ALLINGTON EUGENE G. FAUNTLEROY GEORGE S. JOHNSTON F. RALPH KHUEN HENRY K. LANE CLAUDE J. TULLY HAROLD E. WHEELER ERWIN B. DIXN CHARLES D. VAN VINKI.E [409; -KCU A - N, Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami in AMHERST BOSTON BOWDOIN COLUMBIA RUTGERS COLGATE CORNELL ST. LAWRENCE DrcKINSON JOHNS HOPKINS DAVIDSON HAMPDEN-.SIDNEY BETHANY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE CENTRAL CINCINNATI MIAMI CASE DENISON KENYON DE PAUW HANOVER BELOIT 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 I Lambda Chapter Established in FRATRES IN FACULTATE EARL W. Dow, A.B., 1891 VICTOR R. MCL.UC AS, 1896 WILLIAM H. WAITE, Ph.D., 1879 ALLEN S. WHITNEY, A.B., 1885 FRATRES IN URBE JUNIUS E. BEAL, 1882 J. J. GOODYEAR, 1884 DWIGHT H. RAMSDELL, 1886 WM. C. SPRAGUE, 1881 CHAS. W. GAY LEROY M. PATTISON, 1870 ELMER E. BEAL, 1894 WELLINGTON H. TINKER, 1899 LEANARD A. BARRETT, 1889 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE MAXWELL PITKI.V EDWARD ALLAN MACK DONALD S. PATTERSON NEIL MCMILLAN, JR. HENRY FRIEZE VAUGHAN WHITNEY E. PARSONS ALFRED O. DICKER 1912 MATTHEW R. BLISH 1913 ADRIAN B. GRAHAM HERBERT B. TRIX ALLAN M. TAYLOR JULIUS L. BEERS LELAND G. GARDNER GORDAN JACQUES HENRY AVERY WILLIAMS WARREN T. VAUGHAN ASA RHODES BLISH DAVID D. HUNTING WM. GRIFFITH SPRAGUE WM. BERESFORD PALMER FRANCIS THAYER RUSSELL CALVIN BENNETT AINSWORTH THOMAS F. STUDEVANT 1914 1915 WENDELL L. SMITH RUSSELL A. ALLEN FREEMAN N. PATTISON THOMAS HARRY NICHOL JOHN KENNETH HILKEH JAMES EM MINCER VOGEL CHAS. WELLINGTON NEWTON JOHN THOMAS NAYLON HARRY B. WHITMER, JR. [413] 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 Gettysburg 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 Virginia 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] Michigan Alpha Established in 1875 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D. WILLIAM FRANK VERNER, B.S. EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, Ph.D. CARL EDGAR EGGERT, Ph.D. PRATER IN URBE PHILIP GEORGE BARTELME FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE HUGH B. EASTBURN RICHARD JOSEPH DUNNE KARL BOWDISH MATTHEWS DONALD L. STILWELL JOHN ARTHUR SYVERSON MARSHALL BEAN FORD 1912 HILTON BRAVO 1913 1914 JOHN McRoBERTS MESSERLY DANA ARTHUR HAGEDORN CLARENCE NATHANIEL SESSIONS HAROLD CANT CARL G. FROST NORMAN HOSMKR PREBLE STUART BROADWELL, JR. FRANCIS WHEELOCK DuBois IRVING EUGENE SHUTTS IP ' S WALTER WILLIAMS PAISLEY DAVID MONTGOMERY DOWNEY ARTHUR RONALD SKILES FRANCIS FOWLER McKiNNEY HARRY CLAY ROOD JOHNSON KNIGHT VIVIAN [417] Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College in 1834 CHAPTER ROLL Williams College Union College Hamilton College Amherst College Colby University University of Rochester Middlebury College Bowdoin College Rutgers College Brown University Colgate University New York University Cornell University Marietta College Syracuse University University of Michigan Northwestern University Harvard University Miami University PENNSYLVANIA University of Wisconsin Lafayette College Columbia University Lehigh University Tufts College DePauw University University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota Mass. Inst. of Technology Swarthmore College Leland Stanford, Jr., Univ. University of California McGill University University of Nebraska University of Toronto University of Chicago Ohio State University Illinois University Western Reserve University STATE COLLEGE ALUMNI CLUBS DKLTA 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 THK 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 LEHICH ALUMNI ASSOCIATION TWIN CITY DELTA UPSILON CLUB ST. Louis DELTA UPSILON CLUB LINCOLN (NEB.) DELTA UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI CLUB OF CLEVELAND COLOKAIIO DELTA UPSILON CLUB PORTLAND (ORE.) DELTA UPSILON CLUB CHESPEAKE DELTA UPSILON ASSOCIATION ROCHESTER DELTA UPSILON CLUB NEW YORK UNIVERSITY DELTA UPSILON ALUMNI ASSOCIATION DF.PAUW 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 UPSILON CLUB DELTA UPSILON CLUB OF WORCESTER Co.. MASS. [420] Michigan Chapter Established in 1876 FRATRES IN FACULTATE 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 CLARENCE LINTON HEADER, Ph.D., 1891 HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph.D., 1893 JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.D., 1882 HARRISON STANDISH SMALLEY, Ph.D., 1900 GEORGE BYRON ROTH, M.D., 1908 FREDERIC M. LOOMIS, A.B., 1898 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. SMAI.LEY, A.B., 1898 FRATRES IN UN1VERS1TATE WALTER ASHAHEL HOYT, B.S., 1910 VICTOR RUDOLPH JOSE, JR., A.B., 1910 DONALD SELDEN KISKADDEN JERVIS BENNETT WEBB ROBERT WELLS LAZEAR EDWIN RAY JOHNSON JAMES EDWIN HANCOCK 1914 CLIFFORD BOELS LONGLEY WILLIAM RILEY HANCOCK RALPH GILBERT CONGER RICHARD CLARKSON MEEK JULIUS FEIND WERNICKE ARTHUR STANLEY NEWHALL ARTHUR WILLIAM KOHLER WILLIAM HAROLD KINGSLEY DWIOHT HIXON LONGLEY HENRY PREWITT HILL HERBERT OTTO JOSE JOHN IRWIN LIPPINCOTT I9IS HARRY MACK HAWLEY GEOR ;E MARK MORITZ CARL HENRY BECKER JOHN POMROY HANCOCK CECIL AUNGER BROWN CHARLES WILLIAM MOORE HEJM .:J HARRISON COLE HOWARD ROY SMITH, A.B., 1911 MARTIN NEWTON GAINES, B.S., 1911 HUNT COLEMAN HILL 1912 HARVEY DAVIS SCOTT ALLEN WILEY MURDOCK 1913 ROGER SIMPSON KURD RALPH FRANK BALDWIN [421] ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA 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 ALPHA Pi Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University in 1855 CHAPTER ROLL Miami University ALPHA RHO University of Wooster ALPHA SIGMA Ohio Wesleyan University ALPHA UPSILON University of Georgia ALPHA PHI George Washington University ALPHA CHI Washington and Lee Univ. 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 Iowa State University Mass. Inst. of Technology Illinois Wesleyan University University of Wisconsin University of Texas University of Kansas Tulane U. of Louisiana Albion College OMEGA OMEGA ALPHA Psi ALPHA OMEGA BETA GAMMA BETA DELTA BETA EPSILON BETA ZETA BETA ETA BETA THETA BETA IOTA DELTA DELTA DELTA CHI ZETA ZETA ZETA Psi ETA ETA THETA THETA KAPPA KAPPA LAMBDA LAMBDA Mu Mu Nu Nu XiXi OMICRON OMICRON RHO RHO TAU TAU UPSILON UPSILON PHI PHI Psi Psi University of Arkansas Lehigh University University of Minnesota Univ. of Southern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State Vanderbilt University Leland Stanford Jr. Univ. Colorado College University of Montana University of Utah University of North Dakota Case School of Applied Sc. University of Pittsburg University of Oregon Purdue University Wabash College Central Univ. of Kentucky University of Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Illinois Kentucky State West Virginia University University of Columbia University of Missouri University of Chicago University of Maine Washington University University of Washington University of Pennsylvania Sy racuse University [424] 11331SS i a AM Theta Theta Chapter Established in FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, A.M., Ph.D., 6 9, 1888 HENRY CLAY ANDERSON, A.A., 1897 FRATRES IN URBE JOHN V. BENNETT, A.B., LL.B., e 6 1882 FIELDING H. YOST, LL.B., M.M., 1897 CARL H. SMITH, B.S., 1904 FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE DION S. BIRNEY SAMUEL H. MORRIS BENJ. F. H. THORWARD CARL EBERBACH EVANS STONE ERWIN BOSWORTH WILLIAM MAHON JOHN STANLEY TRACY BOGART HOWARD SEWARD EDGAS BELL WALTER MOORE Louis COOPER HARRY SUTTER JOHN BINGHAM GILBERT KIEFABER JOHN PRESTON ACTIVE 1912 1913 HERBERT MILLER 1914 WALLE MERRIT BENJ. F. H. THORWARD WILLIAM LINDSEY FRANK MURPHY Ross MAHON J. ALBERT BAUER LELAND BISBEE HUBBARD KLEINSTUCK JULIAN MACMILLAN FRANK McHALE JOHN CORY WINSHIP HODGE FRANK MURPHY HUBBARD KLEINSTUCK STANLEY STOCK HAROLD EARTH EL EDWIN BUSHJAHN [425] E Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College in 1859 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Allegheny College BETA Mu BETA Ohio University BETA Nu GAMMA Washington and Jefferson Col.BETA Xi DELTA University of Michigan BETA OMICRON EPSILON Albion College BETA Pi ZETA Adelbert College BETA RHO KAPPA Hillsdale College BETA TAU LAMBDA Vanderbilt University BETA UPSILON Mu Ohio Wesleyan University BETA PHI Nu Lafayette College BETA CHI O MICRON State University of Iowa BETA Psi Pi University of Mississippi BETA OMEGA RHO Stevens Inst. of Technology GAMMA ALPHA UPSILON Rensselwr Polytechnic Inst. GAMMA BETA PHI Washington and Lee Univ. GAMMA GAMMA CHI Kenyon College GAMMA DELTA OMEGA University of Pennsylvania GAMMA EPSILON BETA ALPHA Indiana University GAMMA ZETA BETA BETA DePauw University GAMMA ETA BETA GAMMA University of Wisconsin GAMMA THETA BETA EPSILON Emory College GAMMA IOTA BETA ZETA University of Indianapolis GAMMA KAPPA BETA THETA University of the South GAMMA LAMBDA BETA ETA University of Minnesota GAMMA Mu BETA IOTA University of Virginia GAMMA Nu BETA KAPPA University of Colorado GAMMA Xi BETA LAMBDA Lehigh University GAMMA OMICRON ALUMNI CHAPTERS NEW YORK RICHMOND CHICAGO JACKSON CINCINNATI NEW ORLEANS SAN FRANCISCO PHILIPPINES PHILADELPHIA WASHINGTON INDIANAPOLIS KANSAS CITY BOSTON Los ANGELES CLEVELAND NEVADA PITTSBDRG SEATTLE COLUMBUS OMAHA ST. Louis SPOKANE DETROIT NASHVILLE PORTLAND Tufts College Mass. Inst. of Technology Tulane University Cornell University Northwestern University Lelan 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 Sioux CITY SAN ANTONIO LIMA CHARLESTON OKLAHOMA CITY GRAND RAPIDS DENVER ST. PAUL ST. PAUL BIRMINGHAM WARREN MINNEAPOLIS [428] I C Delta Chapter Established in 1874 FRATRES IN FACULTATE WARREN FLORER, Ph.D. ROBERT H. WILLARD, Ph.D. RALPH H. CURTISS, Ph.D. FLOYD E. BARTEL, A.M., ROBERT G. MACKENZIE, M.D. FERRIS N. SMITH, M.D. CHESTER FORSYTE, A.M. FRATRES IN URBE CLEVE M. WRIGHT, A ALBERT R. DILLEY, A A ABNER DILLEY, A A FLETCHER JACKSON W. BRANCH RICKEY LAWRENCE C. JACKSON, 3 CHARLES M. WHELAN RAYMOND P. BLAKE ELBERT GLASS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE FRANK GIDEON WHEELER E. PERRY HUSTON 1912 HARLAN SAMUEL SMITH FRANZ WILLIAM FISCHER WILLIAM EWELL DICK WILLIAM CLYDE HANLON DWIGHT HARTMAN MUCKLEY OSCAR BECKMANN DONALD GILMORE SWARTHOUT 1913 PRESCOTT GEORGE BROWN LEO PAUL RABAUT CHAUNCEY FERRIS COOK MORLEY GRISWOLD GEORGE HERBERT MUCKLEY ALAN Louis LABBE RAYMOND STICKNEY TAYLOR WALTER SCOTT Cox FRANK MONTROSE POWELL RAY ORLIEN GOULD CLARENCE FRANK GOULD 1914 ALLEN EDWARD GARRELS THEODORE LAWRENCE LOCKE CARL EUGEN GUTHE 1015 CHESTER PAUL DORLAND FRANCIS MALBURN CHAMPLIN [429; I G H I 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 UNIVERSITY OF OREGON [4321 Michigan Alpha Chapter Estublislied in 1864. Re-established in 1887 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D. CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. EDWARD DAVID JONES, Ph.D. ERMINE COWLES CASE, Ph.D. EDWARD DUNBAR RICH, C.E. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE KARL M. SCOTT MAX MERRILL EARNEST M. CAUSEY PAUL J. LUKER RALPH J. McCANNA CHARLES S. SMITH T. BURDICK SIMONS WALTER S. PALMER GEORGE E. McCoNLEY CARROLL B. HAFF BRUCE E. ANDERSON GRADY E. CLAY HAROLD S. HULBERT CHARLES P. BARTON, JR. WILLIAM H. KILPATRICK, JR. WILL SHAFROTH J. HERBERT WILKINS, JR. GEORGE W. BALLANTINE, JR. 1912 EARL V. MOORE 1913 1914 A. LOREY CARPENTER EDGAR M. WILLIAMS JOHN H. JAY I9IS H. EARL HOOVER D. CECIL JOHNSON- ALLAN R. BLACK WILSON J. WETTERAU ROBERT H. BECK JOHN F. BRENT JOE R. G. TURPIN SYMMES F. OLIVER FLOYD E. LOCKHART V. HUDSON WHITE THOMAS J. MILLER JOSEPH C. BOGUE EDWARD H. IDEMA FRITZ A. BADE G REY B. GREY [433] 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 NEW YORK ALPHA Cornell University NEW YORK Mu Columbia University NEW YORK SIGMA PHI St. Stevens College PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA Allegheny College PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA PHI Dickinson College PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA ZETA Pennsylvania State College PENNSYLVANIA ZETA 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 NORTH CAROLINA THETA Davidson College SOUTH CAROLINA GAMMA Wofford College GEORGIA BETA University of Georgia GEORGIA Psi Mercer University GEORGIA EPSILON Emory College GEORGIA PHI Georgia School of Technology MICHIGAN IOTA BETA University of Michigan MICHIGAN ALPHA Adrian College OHIO SIGMA Mount Union College OHIO DELTA Ohio Wesleyan University OHIO EPSILON University of Cincinnati OHIO THETA Ohio State University INDIANA ALPHA Franklin College WASHINGTON CITY RHO George Washington University IOWA GAMMA Iowa State College IOWA BETA University of Iowa TEXAS RHO University of Texas INDIANA BETA Purdue University ILLINOIS Psi OMEGA Northwestern University ILLINOIS BETA University of Illinois ILLINOIS THETA University of Chicago WISCONSIN ALPHA University of Wisconsin MINNESOTA ALPHA University of Minnesota KENTUCKY KAPPA Central University KENTUCKY IOTA Bethel College KENTUCKY EPSILON Kentucky State College TENNESSEE ZETA Southwestern 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] t Michigan Iota Beta Chapter Established in 1888 DANIEL C. MILLER FRATRES IN FACULTATE FREDERICK S. BREED FRATRES IN URBE MALCOLM Y. MARSHALL THOMAS E. WEBBER THOMAS F. SELLERS JOHN S. MCELROY ROBERT J. TAYLOR ROBERT F. McKiNSTRY FRATRES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE STANLEY E. BORLESKE GLEN L. CODMAN GEORGE COLLINGWOOD JERRY J. COLLINS WALTON C. FISKF. HOWARD W. FORD HENRY H. HUEBEL PAUL H. MILLER ROBERT H. BRAUN TROY C. CARTWRIGHT A. HOWERTON GRATZ OTHMAR H. HENES BURTON C. BUDD ROY W. ELLIOTT JOHN L. Cox DON M. DARON WILLIAM J. LEARMONTH GEORGE W. VORYS OWEN H. MITCHELL W, BERRY RATLIFF NORTON SCHUYLER HENRY C. SPRING JAMES H. SALLEE HAROLD C. TALLMADGE J. SCOTT THORNTON ALFRED O. WILLIAMS EDWIN C. KELLER C. HENRY LANG L. FORD MERRITT [437] Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College in 1848 CHAPTER ROLL BETA Cornell University GAMMA DEUTERON University of Michigan DELTA DEUTERON University of California EPSILON College of William and Mary ZETA Brown University ZETA DEUTERON McGill University ETA Bowdoin University ETA DEUTERON Stanford University THETA DEUTERON Mass. Institute of Technology IOTA Harvard University IOTA DEUTERON Williams College KAPPA Tufts College KAPPA DEUTERON University of Illinois LAMBDA Boston University Mu DEUTERON Amherst College Nu University of Virginia Nu DEUTERON Lehigh University Xi Hobart College O MICRON DEUTERON . . Dartmouth College Pi DEUTERON College of the City of New York RHO DEUTERON Columbia University SIGMA DEUTERON University of Wisconsin TAU DEUTERON University of Minnesota PHI Lafayette College CHI ... University of Rochester CHI DEUTERON George Washington University Psi Hamilton College [440. Gamma Deuteron Charge Founded in 1889 W. H. BUTLER PRATER IN FACULTATE HARRY C. THURNAU, PH.D. FRATRES IN URBE HARRY MCLURE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE BRADFORD S. KREIS WALTER B. MONTGOMERY G. MORTON FRITCH FRANK A. WRIGHT WILLIAM C. RESTRICK JOHN M. FOLEY ARTHUR H. KUHN HAROLD WILLIAMSON BARTON D. WOOD RUDOLPH O. SMITH EVERETT L. BENTLEY CHAS. K. LAMB LEONARD B. DANIELS JOHN H. FERRIS MELLON C. MARTIN CHAS. A. BOWMAN ARTHUR V. BROWN OAKLEY FURNEY 1912 FRANK DANIELS HARVEY F. CORN WELL ROBERT M. KENDALL 1913 KENELM W. COLLAMORE MAX P. KUHR JAMES DONOVAN, JR. 1914 J. ROBERT T. CRANE GEO. C. PATERSON GORDON C. ELDREDGE 1915 HALVOR C. WALKER ARTHUR R. GRIFFES BERNARD A. MCDONALD [441 H i Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Virginia in 1867 CHAPTERS ZETA BETA ETA PRIME Mu ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA KAPPA LAMBDA ALPHA CHI PH.I 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 ALPHA PHI 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 Bucknell University 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 O MICRON 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 GAMMA Nu GAMMA Xi 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 LTniversity 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 Washburn College Denison [444 Alpha Zeta Chapter Established in 1892. Re-established in 1902 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JAMES PIPER BIRD, A.B., D. of E. JAMES GORDON GUMMING, M.D. G. W. SNEDECOR, B.S. PRATER IN URBE PHILIP B. SCHNEN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE KARL V. ZIMMERSCHILD, A r, M.S. FERDINAND N. MENF.FEE, B.S. in C. E. PAUL A. SCHULE, N S N RICHARD E. AMOS, N 2 N KARL EBERLEY, n 2 ROBERT LESTER M. E. HAGGERTY A. G. RITTER RUSSELL D. MORRILL G. CRAWFORD MORRILL HANY K. ALLWARDT JESSE T. CALDWELL MORTON R. HUNTER JOHN D. MOURER HAROLD M. PENNY ROBERT L. ScHUERMANN F. Louis MEESKE MORRIS A. MILLIGAN ADNA R. JOHNSON CHARLES E. BEGOLE RUSSELL A. GILMORE WALDRON J. KINCAID W. CAMPBELL 1912 1913 HERBERT F. LARSON F. W. MORRII.L GROVER HARRINGTON S. H. ESTLER J .W. HARDING R. C. REYNOLDS G. DAVIES M. MACK RYAN HENRY B. SCHUERMANN WILLIAM H. HARSHA WILLIAM F. QUINN ALPHEUS P. SWALLOW OVID A. PULLEY CARL E. SEEL 1914 IP ' S WILLIAM C. THOMPSON RAYMOND A. HILL PAUL B. HARSHA RAYMOND T. BAYLESS JAMES M. SMITH Louis M. GNAM HERBF.RT G. PIESSING [445] Sigma Nu CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA EPSILON ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi Pi RHO SIGMA UPSILON PHI Psi BETA BETA BETA ZETA BETA ETA BETA THETA BETA IOTA BETA Mu BETA Nu BETA Xi BETA RHO BETA SIGMA BETA TAU BETA UPSILON BETA PHI BETA CHI BETA Psi Virginia Military Institute University of Virginia Bethany College Mercer University University of Alabama Howard College North Georgia Agric. College GAMMA ALPHA GAMMA BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ZETA GAMMA ETA Washington and Lee University GAMMA THETA University of Georgia GAMMA IOTA Kansas State University GAMMA KAPPA Emory College GAMMA LAMBDA Lehigh University GAMMA Mu University of Missouri GAMMA Nu Vanderbilt University GAMMA OMICRON University of Texas GAMMA Xi Louisiana State University GAMMA Pi University of North Carolina GAMMA RHO DePauw University GAMMA SIGMA Purdue University GAMMA TAU University of Indiana GAM MA UPSILON Alabama Polytechnic Inst. GAMMA PHI Union College GAMMA CHI State University of Iowa GAMMA Psi Ohio State University DELTA ALPHA William Jewell College DELTA BETA University of Pennsylvania DELTA GAMMA University of Vermont DELTA DELTA North Carolina A. M. College DELTA EPSILON Rose Polytechnic Institute DELTA ZETA Tulane University DELTA ETA Leland Stanford, Jr. University DELTA THETA University of California DELTA IOTA DELTA KAPPA Delaware State College Georgia School of Technology Northwestern University Albion College Stevens Inst. of Technology Lafayette College University of Oregon Col. State School of Mines Cornell University State University of Kentucky University of Colorado University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan Washington University Missouri School of Mines University of West Virginia University of Chicago Iowa State College University of Minnesota University of Arkansas University of Montana University of Washington Syracuse University Case School of Applied Science Dartmouth College Columbia University Pennsylv ania State College University of Oklahoma Western Reserve University University of Nebraska Lombard University Washington State College 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, MINNESOTA. Minneapolis MISSOURI, Kansas City MISSOURI. Columbia MISSOURI, St. Louis NEW YORK, New York City NORTH CAROLINA, Charlotte NORTH CAROLINA, Raleigh NORTH CAROLINA, Salisbury NORTH 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 Milwaukee [448] Gamma Nu Chapter Founded in 1902 PRATER IN FACULTATE HAROLD FORD FRENCH, B.S., C.E., B 2 FRATRES IN URBE PAUL LEONARD GARDNER, r r LOWELL JULLIARD CARR, r N RUSSELL ToMLlNSON DoBSON, T N FRATRES IN UNIl ERSITATE LANGDON HARDY LARWILL, ' 12, r N, A RALF B. ALDRICH, ' 14, A H ACTIVES GEORGE WILLIAM TRUITT g 2 KENNETH DEAN OSBORN THOMAS FOSTER MARTIN CLEMENT CALEB STECK ARTHUR ROCKWELL BOWERKIND WALTER ROY METZ, A HAROLD LANSING ARMSTRONG EBEN ELWOOD LANE GUY BLAINE SAMPSON ELAINE BROWN SHIMMEL 1913 CALVIN LAWRENCE SWEEK ROBERT ALLEN OREN RAYMOND FRANCIS FOSTER 1914 BRUCE JEROME MILES LESTER JOSEPH NEWMAN K ELI HER WILLIAM CONRAD HEISS HAROLD WILBUR HAVILAND CHARLES IRVIN HARRINGTON THEODORE GEORGE BECK 1915 FERDINAND MARIAN GRIMMER GEORGE NICHOLAS MAVRER GUY BARCO ZEWADSKI LYNN ROMIG FILBERT PHILLIPS EVERARD W ELTON DONALD HUNTER O ' RotiRKE [449] Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington Jefferson in 1848 ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Washington and Jefferson THETA Psi Colgate University College IOTA Mu Mass. Inst. of Technology BETA University of Pennsylvania KAPPA Nu Cornell University DELTA Bucknell University KAPPA TAU University of Tennessee ZETA Indiana University LAMBDA DEUTERON Denison University THETA University of Alabama LAMBDA IOTA Purdue University LAMBDA DePauw University LAMBDA Nu University of Nebraska Mu University of Wisconsin LAMBDA SIGMA Leland Stanford Jr. University Nu Bethel Mu SIGMA University of Minnesota Xi Gettysburg College Nu DEUTERON Yale University O MICRON University of Virginia Nu EPSILON New York University Pi Allegheny College Xi DEUTERON Aclelbert College SIGMA Wittenberg University O MICRON DEUTERON Ohio State University TAU Hanover College Pi DEUTERON Kansas University CHI Union College Pi IOTA Worcester Polytechnic Inst. Psi Wabash College Pi RHO Brown University ALPHA DEUTERON Illinois Wesleyan RHO DEUTERON Wooster University ALPHA PHI University of Michigan RHO CHI Richmond College ALPHA CHI Amherst College SIGMA DEUTERON Lafayette University ALPHA IOTA Iowa State University SIGMA Nu Syracuse University BETA Mu Johns Hopkins University SIGMA TAU University of Washington BETA CHI Lehigh University TAU ALPHA Trinity College GAMMA DEUTERON Knox College TAU DEUTERON University of Texas GAMMA PHI Penn. State College CHI IOTA University of Illinois DELTA Xi University of California CHI Mu University of Missouri ZETA DEUTERON Washington Lee University CHI SIGMA Colorado College ZETA PHI William Jewell College CHI UPSILON Chicago University THETA DEUTERON Ohio Wesleyan University OMEGA Nu University of Maine EPSILON O MICRON University of Oregon GRADUATE CHAPTERS ALPHA Lafayette, Ind. SEATTLE Seattle, Wash. BETA Indianapolis, Ind. LINCOLN Lincoln, Neb. KAPPA Chicago, 111. LAMBDA Dayton, Ohio Xi New York, N. Y. DELTA Mu Detroit, Mich. O MICRON Pittsburg, Pa. ST. JOSEPH St. Joseph, Mo. TAU Denver, Colo. SPRINGFIELD Springfield, Ohio CHI Toledo, Ohio DES MOINES Des Moines, Iowa Psi Cincinnati, Ohio KXOXVILLE Knoxville, Tenn. RICHMOND Richmond, Va. KANSAS CITY Kansas City, Mo. COLUMBUS Columbus, Ohio NEWARK Newark, N. J. [452] ! ' 4 Alpha Phi Chapter Established 1885. Re-esttiblishcci in 1902 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JOHN R. ALLEN, M.E. HERBERT C. SADLER, Sc.D. ALDRED S. WARTHIN, Ph.D., M.D. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E. CLAUDE BURRETT, M.D. SHIRLEY V. SMITH, A.B. JAMES B. POLLOCK, Sc.D. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. MORRIS P. TILLEY, M.T., Ph.D. JOHN R. HAYDEN, A.B., M.A. FRANCIS L. D. GOODRICH, A.B., B.L.S. FRATRES IN URBE CHAS. W. SPOONER, B.S. CHARLES Loos H. E. Rices FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE WOODBRIDGE METCALF, A.B. MYRON DONALD KNAPP, A.B. 1912 HOWARD CLARENCE REED ROBERT CLARENCE FISHER JOHN BURNS LYMAN HERBERT CHARLES JUSSEN CLAIR BRINTON HUGHES NELSON RUNYAN BOICE OWEN DOUGLASS OILMAN CLARENCE WILLIAM HANNON WILLIAM SAMUEL McCoRMicK BERNARD BOWMAN FALLON EDWIN JOSEPH MERCER CHARLES WILMOT FARLEY ALVAH BLAKER FREDERICK HAROLD JEROME 1913 1914 1015 MAYO ADDISON HADDEN PAUL BUTLER JENKINS FREDERIC WALDORF MARBLE WILLIAM ALFRED HART ARTHUR PAUL MADDEN ALFRED ECKERT JOHN BRILL SHERMAN CHARLES AUGUSTUS CROWE WILLIAM BOUTON THOM ERNEST FREDERICK HUGHITT [453 Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Richmond, Virginia, in 1865 ALPHA EPSILON BKTA BETA BETA DELTA ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA BETA GAMMA ZETA GAMMA Xi GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA OMICRON GAMMA IOTA GAMMA LAMBDA BETA ALPHA ROLL OF CHAPTERS PROVINCE I 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 University of Illinois University of Chicago Rose Polytechnic Institute Purdue University BETA KAPPA BETA LAMBDA BETA OMICRON GAMMA TAU ALPHA Mu, Adrian College PROVINCE III University of California GAMMA Nu University of Colorado GAMMA RHO Simpson College GAMMA THETA GAMMA UPSILON Iowa State College GAMMA Pi 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 BETA UPSILON GAMMA ALPHA BETA GAMMA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA OMICRON BETA THETA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA DELTA Xi ALPHA Nu ALPHA Psi BETA ETA ALPHA TAU BETA Pi BETA TAU GAMMA CHI GAMMA Mu, University of Kansas PROVINCE IV University of Maine GAMMA SIGMA Worcester Polytechnic Inst. Colby College GAMMA DELTA Brown University Mass. Inst. of Technology BETA ZETA University of Vermont GAMMA BETA, Tufts College PROVINCE V Columbia University ALPHA Pi St. Lawrence University ALPHA RHO Washington and Jefferson Lehigh University Cornell University Muhlenberg College ALPHA UPSILON Pennsylvania College TAU PROVINCE VI Univ. of North Carolina BETA Trinity College DELTA BETA Xi, College of Charleston PROVINCE VII Mt. Union College BETA Mu Wittenberg College BETA OMEGA Ohio Wesleyan Univ. GAMMA KAPPA PROVINCE VIII Southwestern Presb. Univ. OMEGA Vanderbilt University Pi Southwestern Baptist Univ. GAMMA PHI PROVINCE IX Washington State College BETA Psi [456] University of Pennsylvania Washington and Lee Univ. University of Virginia Wooster University Ohio State University Western Reserve University University of the South University of Tennessee University of Oregon Leland Stanford University Beta Lambda Chapter Established in 1888 FRATRES IN FACULTATE PROF. ULRICH B. PHILLIPS, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. CHARLES H. FESSENDEN, M.E. PROF. PERCY ASH, C.E. J. HOWARD AGNEW, A.B., A.M., M.D. PROF. WILBUR E. HUMPHREYS, A.B. WARD F. SEELY, A.B., M.D. PRATER IN URBE REV. CORTLAND MlLLER FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE RUDOLPH JOLDERSMA, r DAVID THOMAS, B.M. JOSEPH ELLIOTT, B.B. WILBUR E. APPLEYARD FRANCIS T. LETCHFIELD GEORGE W. SCUPHAM CARL G. SCHOEFFEL THOMAS R. CONNELL HECTOR S. YOUNG, A.B. OWEN B. WINTERS JOSEPH E. WELSH CLARK R. GREEN EDWARD D. GIBSON B. F. CAFFEY, JR. GURNEY O. GUTF.KUNST JOHN S. LEONARD 1912 1913 ROBERT J. SELZER 1914 WM. E. HOWLETT, B A W. W. OLIVER, B K KARL W. FARR GORDON O. MCGEHEE, B.S. HAROLD R. CURTIS, A.B. H. CLEMENT ALLEN RAMIRO EVANS RAYMOND C. HAIMBAUGH LYLE M. CLIFT 1915 J. HAROLD TIFFANY KIRK H. PORTER HOWELL O. WILSON DONALD E. A. CAMERON PERCY HAMMOND W. WHITNEY SLAGHT WM. J. CRAWFORD, JR. LAWRENCE E. WHITAKER 457] Acacia Founded at the University of Michigan, 1904 CHAPTER ROLL ALEPH University of Michigan BETH Leland Stanford University GIMEL University of Kansas DALETH 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 University of Columbia KOPH Iowa State College RESH University of Iowa SHIN Pennsylvania State College TAV University of Oregon ALFPH-ALEPH University of Washington ALEPH-BETH Northwestern University ALEPH- MEL University of Colorado ALEPH-DALETH Syracuse University Aleph Chapter Established in 1904 FRATRES IN FACULTATE MOTIMER E. COOLEY, M.E. ARTHUR G. HALL, Ph.D. RUSSELL W. BUNTING, D.D.S. WILLIAM L. MIGGETT, M.E. NELVILLE S. HOFF, D.D.S. ARCHIE B. PIERCE, Ph.D. W. SCOTT HUBBARU, PH.D. JUNIUS E. BEAL, B.L. CHARLES E. HISCOCK F RAT RES IN URBE CHARLES A. SINK, A.B. W. W. WEDEMEYER, LL.B. J. LESLIE FRENCH, PH.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE HOMER E. ROBBINS HARRY L. BROWN JOHN A. CARRUTHKRS MERLE C. DRUMLER LELAND S. FAIRES GEORGE E. FARMER W. SCOTT HOPKIN OSCAR C. HULL 1912 1913 EDGAR W. LEDYARD FRED G. FLEMING IRA L. GRIMSHAW RALPH S. KINGSBURY ELMER R. LEHNDORFF JAY J. SEAVKR JAMES L. MCDOWELL FRANK M. NELSON RILEY SALZMAN 1914 SAMUEL E. BRACEGIRDLE LEON W. FROST HORACE S. MAYNARD, JR. CLEESON T. BUSHNELL FRANK H. WISNER [461] Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1850 CHAPTER ROLL 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 University 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. of Technology ALPHA Nu Georgia Inst. of Technology ALPHA Xi Purdue University ALPHA OMICRON University of Michigan ALPHA Pi University of Chicago ALPHA RHO University of Cornell ALUMNI CHAPTERS PHILADELPHIA RICHMOND CHICAGO NEW YORK PITTSBURG BALTIMORE NEW ORLEANS SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ATLANTA HARRISBURG [464] Alpha Omicron Chapter Established in 7905 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HERBERT A. KENYON, M.A. W. GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B. JOHN L. BRUMM, M.A. WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN, A.B. PRATER IN URBE ROBERT B. MEAD FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ' HAROLD L. MEAD, D.D.S. LEWIS F. BRAMES WILLIAM B. AMHERG R. HAGAN WILSON HERBERT L. BURGESS Louis F. CROSBY VERE L. MCCARTHY GEORGE W. MASON G. HARWOOD EARLE HAROLD E. HUCKE LAURENCE L. COOK FRANK M. FARRIS HENRY P. SEABORG REGINALD L. FELTON ALLYN T. ANDERSON 1912 1913 1914 1915 ROSCOE O. BONISTEEL ELMER D. MITCHELL ALLEN ANDREWS, JR. JOHN C. STEPHENS FRED F. SCOTT ALLEN T. SMITH HAROLD G. PERKINS FRANK N. PARKER MARTIN G. SMITH JOHN L. COOK EARL A. BARRETT MILTON W. PETTIBO.NE PHILIP E. PETERMANN GUY M. STANDARD DAN W. FRENCH. JR. 465 Alpha Sigma Phi rounded at Yale University CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Yale University Harvard University Amherst College Marietta College Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio State University University of Illinois University of Michigan Cornell University University of Wisconsin Columbia University " Inactive. H i G Theta Chapter Established in 1908 PRATER IN FACULTATE THOMAS E. RAN KIN, A.M. FRATRES IN UNU ' ERSITATE CHARLES L. GANDY, B.S. LEONARD WATERMAN, B.S. ROBERT P. CAMPBELL EDMUND M. HANAVAN GEORGE L. GERARD PETER Q. NYCE VERNON H. PFAENDER J. LANSFORD McCLouo CLAUDE K. MILLIGAN HAROLD R. DEAN G. CONRAD HAMMER 1912 1913 C. RAYMOND STOUT GAGE W. COOPER WERNER S. ALLISON GEORGE W. COSPER RUSSELL V. LUCAS EDWARD A. DE VINDT CHARLES G. GIES BENJAMIN CLARKE 1914 MAXWELL M. WISE STANLEY D. LIVINGSTON CLARENCE H. MAHOXEY 1915 HAROLD G. TAIT A. GRANT WALKER NORBERT D. KULASAVICZ CONRAD J. ITTING, JR. THOMAS G. CALEY CHARLES D. XICHOLS [469] PROFESSIONAL flATONlTIES A Professional Fraternities In the order of their establishment at the University of Michigan PHI DELTA PHI (Law) . Nu SIGMA Nu (Medical) DELTA SIGMA DELTA (Dental) PHI DELTA Cm (Chemical) . Xi Psi PHI (Dental) DELTA CHI (Law) .... ALPHA SIGMA (Homoeopathic) . PHI RHO SIGMA (Medical) . PHI BETA Pi (Medical) PHI ALPHA GAMMA (Homoeopathic) SINFONIA (Musical) PHI ALPHA DELTA (Law) PHI CHI (Medical) Psi OMEGA (Dental) ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical) . Pi UPSILON RHO (Homoeopathic) . GAMMA ETA GAMMA (Law) 1869 1882 1882 1883 1889 1892 1893 1897 1898 1809 1902 1905 1905 1906 1906 1910 [472] Phi Delta Phi Founded at University of Michigan in 1869 CHAPTER ROLL KENT . Department of Law, University of Michigan .... . 1869 BENJAMIN Law Department of Illinois Wesleyan University . . 18 8 BOOTH Law School of Northwestern University . 1880 STORY . Columbia Law School, Columbia University .... : 1881 COOLEY St. Louis Law School, Washington University . 1882 POMEROY . Hastings College of Law, University of California . 1883 MARSHALL Law School of George Washington University . 1884 JAY Albany Law School, Union University 1884 J " ' WEBSTER . Boston Law School, Boston University . 1885 HAMILTON Law Department, University of Cincinnati .... . 1886 GIBSON Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania . . 1886 CHOATE Harvard Law School, Harvard University .... 1887 FIELD . University Law School, New York University . 1887 CONKLIN . Law Department of Cornell University . 1888 TlEDEMAN Law Department of the University of Missouri . . 1890 MINOR Law Department of t he University of Virginia . 1800 DILLON Law Department of the University of Minnesota . . 1891 DANIELS . Buffalo Law School, University of Buffalo .... . 1891 CHASE Law Department of the University of Oregon . 1891 HARLAN . College of Law, University of Wisconsin . 1891 WAITE Yale Law School, Yale University . . 1893 SWAN School of Law of the Ohio State University .... 1893 McLAIN . Law School of the University of Iowa 1893 LINCOLN . College of Law of the University of Nebraska . 1895 FULLER Chicago-Kent College of Law, Lake Forest University . 1896 MILLER Law Department of Stanford University . 1897 GREEN School of Law, University of Kansas . 1897 COMSTOCK Law Department of Syracuse University . 1898 DwiGHT 1800 FOSTER University of Indiana 1900 RANNEY . Law Department of Western Reserve University . 1900 LANGDELL . Law Department, University of Illinois IOOI BREWER Law Department, Denver University 1902 DOUGLAS . Law Department, University of Chicago . ' 1003 BALLINGER Law Department, Washington University 1907 MALONE . Law Department, Vanderbilt University . 1907 EVARTS Brooklyn Law School, St. Lawrence University . 1907 THOMAS . Law Department, University of Colorado 1907 BEATTY College of Law, University of Southern California - 1907 TUCKER . Law Department of Washington and Lee Univers ' ity . . 1908 REED . Law Department of University of Maine . 1008 [474] Kent Chapter Established in 1869 FRATRES IN PRESIDENT HARRY B. HUTCHINS, A.B., LL.D. DEAN HENRY M. BATES, A.B., LL.B. PROF. JEROME C. KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.D. PROF. BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B. PROF. THOMAS A. BOGLE, LL.B. PROF. HORACE L. WILGUS, M.S. PROF. ROBERT E. BUNKER, A.M., LL.B. PROF. EDWIN C. GODDARD, A.M., LL.B. FACULTATE PROF. VICTOR H. LANE, C.E., 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. GEORGE W. CLARK, A.B., LL.B. PROF. JOSEPH A. DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B. PROF. RALPH VV. AIGLER, LL.B. PROF. EDGAR N. DURFEE, A.B., J.D. FRATRES IN UNII ' ERSITATE 1912 CLEVELAND R. WRIGHT TAYLOR STRAWN WALLE W. MERRITT, A.B. GEORGE M. HUMPHREY CARLISLE FERGUSON, A.B. DEAN LUCKING DION S. BIRNEY, A.B. DONALD S. KISKADDEN E. BRUCE LAING, A.B. BEN B. BOYNTON 1913 LANGDON H. LARWILL MAURICE H. Mc MAHON HUGH S. GAMBLE WALTER R. METZ, A.B. HAROLD G. CANT, A.B. Dillon ROBERT JAQUES, C.E., Dillon VINTON A. BENNHOFF, Ph.D. WARREN S. CARTER, B.S. HARRY F. NEAL, A.B., Langdell VICTOR H. LANE, JR. PAUL A. LEIDY, A.B., A.M. ROGER W. SPENCER 1914 J. COBURN MUSSER ROGER E. CHAPIN Resigned. [475] 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 Nu University of Southern California Xi New York University OMICRON Albany Medical College ALPHA 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 BETA 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 [478] Alpha Chapter Established in FRATRES IN FACULTATE MAJOR VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., MAJOR CHARLES B. G. DE XANCREDE, 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. Sc.D., M.D., LL.D. A.M., M.D., Sc.D. CARL DUDLEY CAMP, M.D. AjK.M ' s G. DARLING, M.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. DAVID M. COWIE, M.D. IRA D. LOREE. M.D. JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D. MARK MARSHALL, A.B., M.D. LEONARD WATERMAN, B.S. FRATRES IN URBE SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D. GEORGE A. MAY, M.D. FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE 1912 PAUL A. SCHULE, A.B. KARL M. SCOTT, B.S. DONALD L. STILWELL HAROLD W. WILEY, B.S. FLOYD D. GILLIS WALTER A. HOYT, B.S. WYLLYS A. MANTHEI 1913 GORDON H. BAHLMAN, A.B. MALCOLM Y. MARSHALL, A.B. OTTO H. K. L. SIVEKE, A.B. 1914 HOWARD R. HARTMAN LEONARD WATERMAN, B.S. FRANK N. WILSON, A.B. CARL B. DE FOREST, B.S. CARROLL D. GETTY, A.B. CHARLES L. KYNER, A.B. BRICE A. MILLER, B.S. FRANCIS E. SENEAR RICHARD E. AMOS L. REED CRANMER CARL G. FROST HARRY C. GEBHART, B.S. CARL GOELIVING JOHN A. HERRING, JR., A.B. CHARLES S. PASCOE JOHN T. SHORT, A.B. GEORGE D. SUTTON, B.S., M.A. DAMON O. WALTHAL [479] Delta Sigma Delta Founded 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 AUXILLIARY 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 Northw estern 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 Xi 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 OMEGA CHAPTER Omaha University [482] Alpha Chapter Founded in 1882 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE N. S. HOFF, D.D.S. R. W. BUNTING, D.D.Sc. E. L. WHITMAN, D.D.S. A. C. WJLSON, D.D.S. L. P. HALL, D.D.S. M. L. WARD, D.D.Sc. E. T. LOEFFLER, D.D.S., B.S. C. J. LYONS, D.D.S. R. B. HOWELL, D.D.S. R. H. PURDY, D.D.S. M. T. WATSON, D.D.S. G. W. COSPER, A 2 6 F. J. DENGLER B. B. FRANKEL J. H. BIRKETT F. L. HARDY J. J. MCCARTHY J. W. SNYDER J. H. HOWELL M. H. BRISTOL L. F. BURLINCAME J. G. BUTLER G. S. ROTH P. E. MEYERS, A X E. J. GREEN L. E. READ igi2 E. H. TAYLOR C. F. PYROR H. J. POST H. J. SWEET C. E. LOCKE H. L. MEADE, 6 K 2 1913 1914 H. D. GALBREATH HARRY BLACK Louis SAVAGE 0. N. WILTON L. S. KlNGSBURY 1. A. LEHMAN G. B. SULLIVAN N. D. KULSAVISZ, ASA R. J. HAMILTON C. E. SWARTZBEK R. J. NOWACK [483: Phi Delta Chi Founded at the University of Michigan in 1883 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan BETA Northwestern University, Chicago, Illinois GAMMA Columbia University, New York, N. Y. DELTA University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin EPSILON Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, Philadelphia, Pa. ZETA ... University of California, Berkeley, California ETA Maryland College of Pharmacy, Baltimore. Md. THETA University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. IOTA Maryland College of Pharmany, Baltimore, Md. KAPPA University of Washington, Seattle, Washington LAMBDA University of Texas, Galveston, Texas Mu University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Nu University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg. Pa. Xi Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio OMICRON University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. DETROIT PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTERS AKRON CHICAGO COLUMBUS f4i I Alpha Chapter Established in 1883 FRATRES IN FACULTATE MAJOR VICTOR C. VAUCHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D., LL.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. LAVERN O. GUSHING, Ph.C. CHARLES W. MERKEL, Ph.C., M.D. HOWARD H. JACKSON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Louis A. S. RAPIN CHESTER A. STRUBY, Ph.C. C. L. DOUGHERTY, Ph.C. EUGENE H. WESENER F. W. MISCH BERT. H. WICKING MELVIN C. EATON GLENN L. ROBBINS CARL L. OELKERS GEORGE M. BLEEKMAN FRANK J. HALLIDAY BRUCE L. REYNOLDS PAUL E. MEYER, Ph.C. GEORGE R. GREEN OTIS L. SMITH J. CYRIL ABBOTT HORACE H. PERSON WILLIAM J. AHERN WESLEY M. DAWSON JOSEPH W. PLACE WALLACE W. TUTTLE ARTHUR C. ADAMS EDWARD P. WILGUS [487] . Xi Psi Phi Founded at University of Michigan in 1889 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 O MICRON 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 CHI 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. ALUMNI CHAPTERS NEW YORK STATE ASSOCIATION NEW YORK CITY ASSOCIATION BUFFALO ASSOCIATION CHICAGO ASSOCIATION DETROIT ASSOCIATION TWIN CITY ASSOCIATION Alpha Chapter Established in 1889 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE HERBERT H. HARPER, D.D.S., 1906 CHALMERS J. LYONS, D.D.S., D.D.Sc., 1898, 1911 F RAT RES IN URBE ALBERT J. HALL, D.D.S., 1906 ARTHUR W. SCHURTZ, D.D.S., 1897 WALTER S. MOORE, D.D.S., 1893 WILLIAM D. WHITE, D.D.S., 1911 ALBERT B. CARSON, D.D.S., 1911 F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE MILTON A. DARLING, D.D.S., A r 1911 CLAY J. BULLIS EDWARD JOSEPH DEN H ART KARL E. BLISS, ATA RALPH MILLER, S T WILBERT S. MATHIAS ALEXANDER L. RF.HAC. 1912 RAY H. MONSELL FRANK ALVIN LIMPERT ARTHUR WILSON BRUCE PAUL R. ALEXANDER VICTOR THOMPSON ALFRED J. MUNSON GEORGE C. ROBINSON 1914 LAWRENCE C. JACKSON, ATA EUGENE LEROY O ' CONNOR HOWARD L. JONES, B.S., Acacia KENNETH MCKENZIE FRANK A. CLEAR PAUL A. JOHNSON ROBERT CLYDE CRAVEN 1913 GORDON E. WITTET FLETCHER R. JACKSON, Ph.B., ATA FLOYD E. NICHOLS, A T FRANK A. MCCARTHY JOHN A. SCHOFIELD MILBURN E. RICE CONRAD HARVEY NELSON HOMER P. YODER HARRY S. READ CHARLES W. PEASLEY HORTON R. WARREN HARRY E. MYRON JAMES F. SPENCER JOHN G. SHAFFER DON C. BROADBRIDGE LOY A. WESTON BERT E. RYNEARSON CHARLES A. RICE [491 Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University 1890 CHAPTER ROLL CORNELL UNIVERSITY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN DICKINSON COLLEGE CHICAGO-KENT LAW SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO OSGOOD HALL OF TORONTO SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNION COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA LELAND STANFORD JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA OF CALIFORNIA ALUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO, ILLINOIS NEW YORK .CITY BUFFALO, NEW YORK WASHINGTON, D. C. COLUMBUS, OHIO GOLDEN GATE, SAN FRANCISCO Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA ST. Louis, MISSOURI SEATTLE, WASHINGTON TWIN CITIES, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. 494] B Michigan Chapter Established 1892 FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE HAROLD FRINK PELHAM, A.B. CHRISTIAN PURTSCHER MORRIS, A.B. JAMES RUSSEL LOWELL HAKES JOHN ALEXANDER GORDON, A.B. ROBERT STORY TIPPING J. KINGSLEY GOULD NORMAN WASHINGTON REED PAUL D. BUSBY HORACE WILLIAM BIGELOW WHEATON DUDLEY COLE LAURENCE EDWARD GORDON EARL SALISBURY WOLAVER HARVEY TEED BRUCE DITMAS BROMLEY EDSON PORTER PFHOL FRANCIS THOMAS FINDLAY CHARLES WALTER HEALY FRANK VINCENT BURROWS RICHARD JAMES SIMMONS, A.B. GEORGE POULIN GURLEY, A.B., Minn. WILLIS SANBORN CONNOLLY DUANE LEGGETT TOWER ROBERT CLINTON BARNUM RALPH CHARLES MCLAUGHLIN ROLLA WILSON ROBERTS, JR. BASSETT [495] Alpha Sigma Fraternity Founded at New York Homeopathic Medical College in 1892 Mu Sigma Alpha Fraternity founded at University of Michigan in 1888, and amalgamated with Alplia Sigma in 1900 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA New York Homeopathic Medical College, New York City BETA Hahnemann Homeopathic Medical College, Philadelphia DELTA Boston University School of Medicine, Boston, Mass. EPSILON Cleveland-Pulte Homeopathic Medical College, Cleveland, O. Mu SIGMA ALPHA . . Homeopathic Medical Dept, Univ. of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. PHI Hahnemann Medical College of the Pacific, San Francisco, Cal. IOTA Herring Medical College, Chicago, 111. KAPPA Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, 111. 1498: Mu Sigma Alpha Chapter Established in 1888 FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. B. HINSDALE, M.D., M.S., A.M. VV. A. DEWEY, M.D. R. R. MELLON, B.S., M.D. F. B. MACMULLEN, M.D. D. W. MYERS, M.D. O. R. LONG, M.D. W. L. RHONEHOUSE. M.D. W. W. SCHAIRER, M.D. W. D. ROWLAND, M.D. FRATRES IN URBE E. A. CLARK, M.D. R. E. ATCHINSON, M.D. FRATRES IN UN1VERS1TATE 1912 WALTER JAMES BEIN PAUL W. HlLDEBRANT PHILLIP P. SERIO JAMES D. JACKSON LLOYD R. CLAY CURTIS D. PILLSBURY G. BENJAMIN FAULDER EDWARD J. PHILLIPS ROBERT CRISWELL A. RAMSAY CREBBIN DAVID A. MILLS H. RAY WYNN 1913 HARRY M. SAGE 1914 WALTER W. OLIVER GUY G. ALWAY I9 ' 5 A. LLOYD JOHNSON DAVID B. H ACER MAN NEVILLE E. STEWART WELLINGTON B. HUNTLEY FRED R. REED HOWARD H. HOLCOMBE [499] ALPHA .... BETA GAMMA .... DELTA .... EPSILON .... ZETA THETA TAU . . . ETA IOTA ALPHA . IOTA BETA KAPPA .... LAMBDA .... Mu ... ' .. Nu . " . . . . OMICRON Pi RHO SIGMA .... UPSILON .... PHI SKULL AND SCEPTRE . CHI Psi Phi Rho Sigma ROLL OF CHAPTERS Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. 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, Perm. University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Harvard University, Boston, M.as-s. Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons, Milwaukee, Wis. Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, Ind. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Perm. 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. 502] Zeta Chapter Established in 1897 PRAT RES IN FACULTATE DR. WARREN P. LOMBARD, Prof, of Physiology DR. ROBERT B. MACKENZIE, Asst. Surgery DR. R. B. CANFIELD, Prof, of Otolaryngology DR. ALVIN J. LORIE, Interne in Otolaryngology DR. HARRY B. SCHMIDT, Interne in Medicine FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1912 KARL C. EBERLY A. B. STEWART, A.B. C. SIDNEY SMITH ARTHUR C. JONES WILLIAM F. BEYER R. DUIKER JOLDERSMA L. J. SCHERMERHORN CHARLES S. KENNEDY, B.S. RICHARD F. BOONSTRA, B.S. 1913 1914 BENJAMIN S. GUTELIUS, A.B., B K LESLIE L. BOTTSFORD, A.B., B K WILLIAM L. JONES, B.S. ROY A. BARLOW, B.S. I9IS MAURICE R. LOH MAN- JACOB S. WENDEL, A.B. HENRY LEE WENNER, A.B. EDGAR W. WHITE HAROLD S. HULBURT TOM CARLISLE ANDERSON, A.B. HAROLD C. CLARK BEULL H. VAN LEUVEN CARL N. LARSEN [503] 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 O MICRON 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 [S06] Beta Chapter Established in 1898 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE GEORGE MILTON KLINE, M.D. GEORGE BYRON ROTH, A.B., M.D. GEORGE SLOCUM, M.D. JAMES HOWARD AGNEW, M.A., M.D. THOEPHIL KLINGMAN, Ph.C., M.D. CLAUDE THOMAS UREN, M.D. JOHN H. PETTIS, A.B., M.D. F RAT RES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE HAROLD I. LILLIE, A.B. HARRY GILBERT HUNTIXGTON, A.B. WILLIAM L. BENEDICT FRED H. LAUB JOHN J. WALCH GEORGE F. MUEHLIG, B.S. SAMUEL M. SPROAT WILLIAM J. McCAULEY, B.S. FREDERIC LAWTON CON KLIN- GLADSTONE C. CONKLIN MILTON C. SMITH WILLIAM PHILLIP EDMUNDS FRANK EUGENE SAVERS, B.S. HARRY B. YOH IRVING WATERLOO GREENE, B.S. WALTER IVAN LILLIE ELDA H. WARD HARRY CLARK HACKMAN WILBUR EDWARD UREN HAROLD HENDERSON GEORGE FREDERICK CARSON ANTHONY HENRY LANCE ROBERT F. SCHANZ ALBERT C. FURSTENBERC HORACE RAYMOND LYONS FRANK W. J. STAFFORD AUSTIN HEINE FRED D. JACKSON [507] Phi Alpha Gamma Founded at Neiv York Homeopathic Medical College, 1894 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA .......... New York Homeopathic Medical College BETA ........... Boston University, School of Medicine GAMMA .......... Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia DELTA .......... University of Minnesota EPSILON .......... Homeopathic College, University of Iowa ZETA ........... Cleveland Homeopathic College ETA- LAMBDA ......... Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago THETA .......... Pulte Medical College, Cincinnati IOTA ........... Homeopathic Medi cal College, St. Louis KAPPA ....... ... Homeopathic College, University of Michigan Mu ........... Hahnemann Medical College of the Pacific Nu ........... Kansas City Hahnemann Medical College ALUMNI CHAPTERS BOSTON ALUMNI ................ Boston, Mass. BUFFALO ALUMNI ............... Buffalo, N. Y. CHICAGO ALUMNI ............... Chicago, 111. NEW YORK ALUMNI ............... New York City PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI .............. Philadelphia, Pa. ROCHESTER ALUMNI ............... Rochester, N. Y. WISCONSIN ALUMNI .................... " Inactive. Kappa Chapter Established in 1900 FRATRES IN FACULTATE CLAUDIUS B. KINYON, M.D. HOWARD B. KINYON, M.D. ARTHUR R. ERNST, Ph.G., M.D. FRANK P. GERLS LUCAS S. HENRY, A.B. HAROLD B. MARKHAM JOHN J. McDERMOTT RAY G. DEVOIST MERT O. BLAKESLEE HAROLD G. BOSTICK MILTON A. DARLING PAUL M. CHAMPLIN COLIN C. OWEN DONALD B. MARSH FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1912 WILLIAM KIRK OTIS ANDREW VV. SMITH CHARLES G. STEINHAUSER LAURENCE H. ROBLEE JOHN ARTHUR TRUE, A.B. 1913 1914 1915 DON H. SILSBY HAROLD L. MORRIS BURTON J. SANFORD ROBERT S. IDESON NORMAN S. STARR CHARLES D. TOOLE FRANK F. PRAY NORMAN D. SHAW . Sinfonia Phi Mu Alpha MUSICAL FRATERNITY OF AMERICA Founded at New England Conservatory of Music in 1898 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA ..... New England Conservatory of Music . . Boston, Mass. BETA Broad Street Conservatory of Music . . Philadelphia, Pa. GAMMA Detroit Conservatory of Music .... Detroit, Mich. DELTA Ithaca Conservatory of Music .... Ithaca, N. Y. EPSILON University School of Music Ann Arbor, Mich. ZETA . . . . . . University of Missouri Columbia, Mo. ETA Cincinnati College of Music Cincinnati, Ohio THETA Syracuse University S yracuse, N. Y. IOTA Northwestern University Evanston, Illinois KAPPA Peabody Conservatory of Music . . . Baltimore, Md. LAMBDA DePauw University Greencastle, Ind. [514] I Epsilon Chapter Founded in FRATRES IN FACULTATE ALBERT A. STANLEY, A.M. WILLIAM A. ROWLAND ALBERT LOCK WOOD SAMUEL P. LOCKWOOD, A.M. HENRY J. DOTTERWEICH Louis COGSWELL HONORARY MEMBERS FRANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph.D. DAVID BISPHAM FREDERICK STOCK EMILIO DEGocoRZA FRATRES IN URBE CHARLES A. SINK, A.B. LEVI D. WINES, C.E. CARL H. SMITH, B.S. VICTOR ALMEINDINGER L. E. BUTTERFIELD, A.B., Literary Department J. THERON SHORT, A.B., Medical Department ROBERT N. OGDEN, JR., A.B., Law Department HOWARD C. PORTER, A.B., Literary Department FRANK C. SEEHORN, Literary Department BURLEIGH E. JACOBS MORRIS E. HOUSER ARNOLD W. HOUSER GROVER C. HERRINGTON EARL V. MOORE WM. LARDNER OGDEN KENT C. HAVEN ROLFE C. SPINNING ED MUND MOHR GLENN G. MUNN V. HUDSON WHITE V. W. SPENCER OlJVER E. McCoRMICK IQI2 1913 1914 BARNARD PIERCE I9IS ELMER R. LEHNDORF C. Ross HOLMES EVERETT CAVANAUGH EDW. G. KEMP JULIUS A. MARTINEK JOHN P. HANNA, JR. SELDEN S. DICKINSON MORTON E. BROWNELL FRANK E. KOHLER ERIC L. KOHLER HAROLD A. MILLER W. OCDEN JOHNSON KENNETH BOUCHER r sis i 9 is Phi Alpha Delta Founded at Northwestern University, CHAPTER ROLL BLACKSTONE Chicago Kent College of Law STORY Illinois College of Law FULLER Northwestern University WEBSTER ...... Chicago Law School MARSHALL University of Chicago RYAN University of Wisconsin MAGRUDER University of Illinois CAMPBELL University of Michigan GARLAND University of Arkansas HAY Western Reserve University BENTON Kansas City Law School CAPEN . . . . .. Illinois Wesleyan HAMMOND . University of Iowa CHASE Cincinnati Law School WILLIAMS University of Oregon RAPALLO New York University LAWSON University of Missouri TAFT Georgetown University CALHOUN Yale University GREEN University of Kansas JEFFERSON University of Virginia GUNTER University of Colorado HAMLIN University of Maine TEMPLE University of Southern California HOLMES University of California Ross Leland Stanford, Jr. University CORLISS University of South Dakota G A Campbell Chapter Established PRATER IN URBE HOWARD H. SERVIS, LL.B. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1912 GLENN ALCORN, A.B. WILLIAM ADAM BERTSCH, A.B. BRADLEY McKiNLEY BURNS RICHARD A. CUNNINGHAM JOHN J. DANHOF, A.B. LEMUEL RAWLINGS BRADY GEORGE S. BURGES, A.B. GEORGE ALBERT ANDERSON, A.B. ROBERT W. CLEWELL VICTOR TUTTLE CON KLIN, A. 15. BYRON M. BROGAN 1913 1914 ALBERT ROMULUS DILLEY, A.B. PAUL P. FARRENS, Ph.B. LEONARD FERRIS MARTIN, A.B. ALBERT EDWARD MEDER, A.B. ELBERT CASTLE MIDDLETON ABNER Dow DILLEY AMBROSE M. JOHNSTON, A.B. FRANK J. KESSEL EARL EARNEST MAY, A.B. ROBERT LEE MAYALL PAUL H. KF.LLEY [SI9] Phi Chi (Medical) Founded at the University of Vermont in 1882 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. ZETA University of Texas, Galveston, Texas ETA Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. THETA University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. IOTA University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. LAMBDA University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. Mu Indiana Univ. Medical School, Indianapolis, Ind. Nu Birmingham Medical School, Birmingham, Ala. Xi University of Fort Worth, For t Worth, Texas OMICRON Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Pi Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. RHO Chicago University, Chicago, 111. SIGMA .....;... College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. TAU University of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C. UPSILON ...... . . Atlanta Medical College, Atlanta, Ga. PHI George Washington University, Washington, D. C. CHI Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Psi University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. ALPHA ALPHA University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. ALPHA THETA Western Reserve, Cleveland, Ohio BETA BETA Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Maryland GAMMA GAMMA ... . . Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine DELTA DELTA ..;.... College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA Georgetown University, Georgetown, D. C. SIGMA THETA University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. CHI THETA Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Pi DELTA PHI ....... University of California, Los Angeles, Cal. UPSILON Pi University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. PHI SIGMA Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery Psi RHO SIGMA Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. PHI BETA University of Illinois, Champaign, III. IOTA Pi University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. KAPPA DELTA Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. THETA UPSILON Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa. ALPHA Mu Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. PHI RHO St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. [522] Psi Chapter Established in 1905 FRATRES IN FACULTATE CONRAD GEORG, JR., A.B., M.D. ROLLO EUGENE McCoTTER, M.D. OTTO CHARLES GLASER, A.B., Ph.D. HOWARD HASTINGS CUMMINGS, M.D. WARD FRANCIS SEELY, A.B., M.D. FRATRES IN UNWERSITATE GEORGE WALTER KRAHN CAREY PRATT McCoRD, A.B. HOWARD CLYDE ROCKWELL Louis EDWIN MOON SEWARD HARRIS DAVID THOMAS HARRISON SMITH COLLISI CARL WILLIAM ROBBINS RAY SELLS MORRISH ROY ARCHIE MCGARRY CHARLES EMMETT CONDON HARRY ARTHUR TASK, B.S. MARTIN JUDY, JR. JOHN HOWARD McEwAN, A.B. WARREN E. FORSYTHE, B.S., Ph.C. HEINRICH W. A. REYE, A.B. JAMIE WINSTON ROGERS, A.B. JOSEPH ALEXANDER ELLIOTT, JR., A.B. JOHN LEONARD LAVAN HARRY CLAYTON COWAN SHERMAN CARL WARD GEORGE MANTING JOE DE FREE GLENN JEREMIAH WILMORE HOWARD LEE SMALLMAN JAMES BRADFORD SEELY ERNEST RUTHFORD CARLO RALPH EDWARD CRIMMINS CLARENCE HOLLINGER BERT FELLOWS [523] Psi Omega ACTIVE CHAPTERS ALPHA Baltimore College of Dental Surgery BETA Xew York College oi Dentistry GAMMA Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia DELTA Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. EPSILON Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio ZETA University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia ETA Philadelphia Dental College THETA .... University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. IOTA Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. KAPPA Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. LAMBDA University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Mu University of Denver, Denver, Colo. Nu Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa. Xi Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Mu DELTA Harvard University, Dental School OMICRON Louisville College of Dental Surgery Pi Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department BETA SIGMA .... College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Dept., San Francisco, Cal. RHO Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati SIGMA Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia TAU Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. UPSILON University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Calif. PHI University of Maryland, Baltimore. CHI North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Oregon Psi Starling, Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio OMEGA Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. BETA ALPHA .... University of Illinois, Chicago BETA GAMMA .... George Washington University, Washington, D. C. BETA DELTA .... University of California, San Francisco BETA EPSILON .... New Orleans, College of Dentistry BETA ZETA St. Louis Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. BETA THETA .... Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. GAMMA IOTA .... Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. GAMMA KAPPA . . . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor GAMMA LAMBDA . . . College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York GAMMA Mu .... University of Iowa, Iowa City GAMMA Nu .... Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee GAMMA Xi University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. GAMMA OMICRON . . Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. GAMMA Pi 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 CHAPTER 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 [526] , Gamma Kappa Chapter Established in 1905 FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRANK C. COLE, D.D.S. EARL F. RANDOLPH, D.D.S. EDWARD S. GEORGE, D.D.S. A. C. KRAENZLEIN, D.D.S., r PRATER IN URBE JOHN S. OLSAVER, D.D.S. EDWARD J. ANDERSON FLOYD M. ANNIS HERBERT S. BAILEY WILLIAM N. BREWER WADE S. FORTH PYRLA A. FOWLER CARL L. GARDNER HENRY M. BALLARD HAROLD S. BENNETT WILLIAM E. BROWN ARTHUR S. CHICHESTER CHARLES W. FARGO CLIFFORD C. FORRESTER MARTIN J. KROGEN CLIFFORD M. JONES CLAIR U. WALKER 1912 IQI3 1914 GEORGE W. MACKAY WILLIAM A. MATHESON MORTON D. OLCOTT CLARENCE M. ORSER ANDREW E. RASMUSSEN CLARENCE S. RUBY ARTHUR H. TERRILL EDWARD M. GRIFFIN CORTEZ R. HALL WILLIAM C. LEGGETT WARREN E. SARGENT FRED C. TESCH RALPH E. WOLESLAGEL EDWARD S. HANNA FREDERICK C. DANIELS AARON F. EIDEMILLER [527] ' N . 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, N. Y. College of Medicine, University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Me. Medical Department, University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. 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, Tenn. 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. F530] Alpha Iota Chapter Estahnshed 1906 FRATRES IN FACULTATE GLENN TAYLOR SOULE, Ph.G., M.D. GEORGE MORRIS CURTIS, A.B., A.M. PHIL LEWIS MARSH, A B FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE 1912 JAMES HARLEN ANDERSON RUDOLPH A. BARTHOLOMEW, A.B. HARVEY SAMUEL BRODERSEN EDWIN HODGE CRABTREE, A.B. CHARLES LEWIS GANDY, A.B. DON MORRIS GRISWOLD, Ph.G. HARRY XEAL KERNS CYRENIUS BRUCE LOCKWOOD LYMAN JUSTIN PINNEY, Ph.G. HOMER ATKINSON RAMSDELL DENNIS VINCENT SMITH, A.B. FRANKWOOD EARL WILLIAMS, A.B. .T: HURST YEO PAUL GERHARDT WEISMAN, B.S. GEORGE MORRIS CURTIS, A.B., A.M. PHIL LEWIS MARSH, A.B. ARTHUR VINTON MURTHA, B.S. WILLIAM IRA SEARLES, A.B. 1913 1914 CARLTON IRA WOOD, A.B. CHARLES GEORGE SINCLAIR, A.B. CHARLES PARMALEE DRURY, A.B. ROY HENRY BARIBEAU, B.S. ARCHIE CLOUD PIFHER, B.S. GEORGE JAMES CURRY AVERY DE HART PRANGEN HENRY EUGENE MCCLENEHAN LESTER CHARLES SCULLY NELSON ALLEN MYLL ALONZO COVERT SMITH MARSHALL AGNEW WELBOURN [531] H,,I G Pi Upsilon Rho Founded 1877 at Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago VERTEBRAE VERTEBRA PRIMA Hahnemann Med. College, Chicago VERTEBRA TERTIA Cleveland Pulte Med. College VERTEBRA QUARTA Hahnemann Med. College, Phil. VERTEBRA QUINTA Denver Homeopathic Med. College VERTEBRA SEXTA . Detroit Homeopathic Med. College VERTEBRA SEPTA New York Homeopathic Med. College VERTEBRA OCTA . . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor [534] -i: G H i c A ;N ; Vertebra Octa Established 1906 HONORARY PRATER DEAN T. SMITH, B.S., M.D. FRATRES IN FACULTATE CLAUDE A. BURRETT, Ph.B., M.D. GROVER L. VERPLAUKE, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1912 HARRY S. BLOSSOM BERT E. EUDSLEY ALFRED R. COON EDWIN R. REYNOLDS G. IRVING NAYLOR, B.S. 1913 FLOYD F. FELLOWS, A.B., B.S. WILLIAM GRAMLEY JUDS ON C. KING HARRY A. WILSON WILFRED BAINES JOHN F. MIGDALSKI CLYDE B. STOUFFER 1914 GEORGE G. SHOEMAKER ELLIS E. ANDREWS OREL A. WELSH, A.B., B.S. CORTLAND W. SCHEPELER IRA DEAN McCov HAROLD O. CUMMINS RICHARD D. BAYLEY FLOYD R. TOWNS J9IS VAN DALE BARNES FREDERICK PIETZ JESSIE W. ALLEN [53S] A : Gamma Eta Gamma Founded in 1891, at the University of Maine CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Maine BETA University of Boston GAMMA Albany University DELTA Syracuse University EPSILON Cornell University ZETA University of Michigan ETA Indiana University ALUMNI CHAPTERS NEW YORK ALBANY BOSTON ITHACA [538] M :i.:(ML Zeta Chapter Established in 1910 1912 ANDREW J. KOLYN, A.B. ARTHUR W. ALLEN ROBERT D. MARKEL GUY W. HOUSE, A.B. OTTO H. KRJEUZBERGER, A.B. JOHN L. LYNCH, A.B. ARTHUR L. DAVENPORT GERALD F. CLIFFORD ARTHUR L. BARKEY FRANK T. HINKS VICTOR L. MANSFIELD PAUL T. GAYNOR C. ARTHUR BLASS, B.S. GEOKUE E. BRAND THOMAS W. LANIGAN, A.B. FREDERICK M. LEWIS, A.B. PETER BALKEMA, A.B. WINTHROP W. KETCHAM FRANK SHEPPARD FRANK T. REED, Ph.D. ARTHUR G. BARNARD, A.B. 1914 FRANK STEPHENS [539] C L V fi S TRIGON Trigon (Independent) HONORARY MEMBERS ALBERT LEWIS LOCKWOOD CHARLES JOSEPH TILDEN, B.S. SAMUEL LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D. 1912 JOSEPH DELANY BURGE CHARLES FREDRICKS WARRICK JOHN HENDERSHOT HENNING HERBERT GALE WATKINS ROBERT KEPLER SLAYMAKER JACOB LESLIE CRANE, JR. EDWARD MURRY How ELL EWART BRUCE LAING, A.B. CHARLES ELLIOTT FRAZER CLARK STRATFORD BRADISH DOUGLAS MELVIN FERDINAND FISCHER MARCUS GUNN 1914 THEODORE EDWARD SEELYE FRANK LLOYD WEAVER STANFIELD MC T IELL WELLS, A.B. CLARENCE DAVID KNIGHT ROBERT BROWN STURTEVANT ROY HERMAN TORBET THOMAS EDWARD Moss WHEAT JOHN RHODES WATKINS CLARENDON WAITE SMITH PERCY HATFIELD CRANE EDWARD CONRAD FRANCIS DEACON GILBERT DENISON DOUGLAS OTIS PAINE GRANT JOHN BLAKEY HELM JAMES WILLARD RAYNSFORD WOODWARD ALBERT WARRICK [543 l H Hermitage PRATER IN FACULTATE WHITING ALDEN LEON S. CHURCH ROBERT M. PIERSON HERBERT C. TOWLE W. ARTHUR GROVE G. EDWIN MOORE HUGH D. BACKUS WILLIAM F. MAURER WILLIAM T. SCHEPELER EDWIN D. THURSTON JOHN W. FOWLER EARL W. MAY ALBERT H. JENKINS 1912 1913 1914 LUCAS S. HENRY HOWARD W. FORD MYRON H. WATROUS Louis A. BAIER CORTLANDT W. SCHEPELER RAYMOND J. SCHAFFNER FRANK C. GIBBS ERWIN J. OTIS GLENN E. KILLINS LLOYD G. HORNBY HERMAN J. TRUM, JR. WESLEY G. IVES [545] Pylon PRATER IN FACULTATE JAMES P. BIRD, A.B. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE RALPH _ MONROE SNYDER ERNEST RICHMOND BURTON JAMES RAY NORTON- AUSTIN OTIS GLASS ARTHUR FANCHER BASSETT WILLIAM HENRY WHITE ALBERT DEWITT CHIPMAN KARL J. MOHR DEAN W. TAYLOR RUSSELL VERN JUDSON FOREST HARCOURT HARDIN ROY ALLAN JOHN EDWARD ROTH CHARLES BENNETT TAYLOR ELTON JOHN BENNETT JESSE JAMES FERRIS HARRY FRANCIS WEEKS THOMAS JEFFERSON DAVIS ARTHUR CHRISTIAN RISSBERGER CLARENCE DEFOREST BOOMHOWER WILL ALEXANDER YOUNG GERAL D M. HUNTER MORRIS L. WHITMEYER McALPINE [547] SOLOUTIES Sororities In order of their establishment at the University of Michigan GAMMA PHI BETA DELTA GAMMA SOROSIS Pi BETA PHI KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA . . ALPHA EPSILON IOTA ALPHA PHI KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 1879, re-established ....... ALPHA CHI OMEGA Mu PHI EPSILON (Musical) CHI OMEGA OMEGA UPSILON , WESTMINSTER HOUSE HILIARY HOUSE 1882 1885 1886 1888 1800 1800 1892 1893 1898 1904 1909 1909 1911 tSSo] Gamma Phi Beta Founded at Syracuse University in 1874 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi Syracuse University University of Michigan University of Wisconsin Boston University Northwestern University Yoman ' 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 1552] Beta Chapter Established in 1882 MRS. FRED NEWTON SCOTT MRS. HENRY WOOLSEY DOUGLAS MRS. EDWARD J. KINE MARIE DESHLER SHEARER MELINDA KINYON ALLURA RUDD SORORES IN URBE MRS. ALICE THOMPSON MRS. JAMES F. BREAKEY MRS. WALDO ABBOTT KATHLEEN CUTTING MARGARET LYDECKER SARAH HARDY SORORES IN UNll ' ERSlTATE 1912 EDNA THUNER LILLIAN BROWN OSEE JEWELL MARGUERITE MELVIN EDITH BENSON ELIZABETH KNEELAND HERMINA HALLER BESSIE SMURTHWAITE MARION DAVIS Lois WHIPPLE HELEN CRANE BERNICE STEWART 1913 ERNA GEORGE RUTH BURDSAL 1914 ELIZABETH BOSTWICK WANDA SEEMAN ROSE BJORK PAULINE KLEINSTUCK MALETA MOORE 1915 DOROTHY PEET FANNIE HOGAN MARIE BROOKS FRANCES RHODES VIRGINIA GREENHOW [553] Delta Gamma Founded at University of Mississippi in 1872 CHAPTER ROLL BETA Washington State University, Seattle GAMMA University of California, Berkeley EPSILON Ohio State University, Columbus ZETA ... Albion College, Albion ETA Buchtel College, Akron IOTA University of Illinois, Champaign KAPPA University of Nebraska, Lincoln LAMBDA University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Mu University of Missouri, Columbia Nu University of Idaho, Moscow Xi University of Michigan, Ann Arbor OMICRON Adelphi College, Brooklyn Pi University of Montana, Missoula RHO Syracuse University, Syracuse SIGMA Northwestern University, Evanston TAU University of Iowa, Iowa City UPSILON Leland Stanford, Jr. University, Palo Alto PHI University of Colorado, Boulder CHI Cornell University, Ithaca Psi Goucher College, Baltimore 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 [556] Xi Chapter Established in 188$ MRS. MORTIMER COOLEY MRS. ALBERT PRESCOTT SARAH BROWN SMITH MYRTLE THURNEAU HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. EDWARD CAMPBELL MRS. GARDNER WILLIAMS SORORES IN URBE MARGARET THAIN EFFINGER ELIZABETH ROGERS SCOTT SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1912 MARY JANE MALCOMSON MAE EUNICE MORSE ALICE MAYNARD RIPLEY JEANETTE COATES ERNE PAULINE WIDEN MANN FLORENCE HELEN McGuiRE HELEN RICH HINE LELA FLORENCE RICH 1913 AGNES ELIZABETH GREENE ELAINE BEATRICE SHIELDS LURA MARGUERITE STANLEY KATHERINE ANNE COATES MARII-M ANNA HILL JEAN MACNEIL SHARP JEAN SCOTT ELIZABETH SWEET ANNE MACOMBER GRACE ZENAIDE MCMILLAN VERA MILDRED BURRIDGE LENA BELLE MOTT 1914 I9IS PHYLLIS EVADNE DUNN FLORENCE LESTER ROBERTS HELEN KINGSLEY LOMAN FLORENCE AURORA KLINKENBERG HELEN MARIE PLATT HELEN JOSEPHINE MALCOMSON GERTRUDE HAUG DAVIS [557] Sorosis Founded in 1868 SOROSIS . . . COLLEGIATE SOROSIS New York .... University of Michigan Established 1868 Established 1886 [S6o] Collegiate Sorosis Established in 1886 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. PAUL R. D. DuPoNT MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN RESIDENT BESSIE WEST PATTENGILL, 1886 MAUDE MERRITT DRAKE, 1893 LYDIA CARDELL CONDON, 1890 SIBYL PETTEE Dow, 1901 MARJORIE KNOWLTON BURSLEY, 1901 FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREENE, 1903 EVA BOGLE, 1907 BERTHA SHAW ETHEL MORRIS HELEN L. WEBBER GRACE M. ALBERT GRACE D. HULL GEORGIA H. MAIER ELIZABETH WARE MARY E. BISHOP LOUISE CONKLIN GRACE MCDONALD MILDRED KOONCE FAITH Goss DORA WARE JOSEPHINE HAYDEN RUTH CARPENTER MEMBERS MERIB ROWLEY PATTERSON, 1890 WINIFRED BEMAN SMALLEY, 1901 IDA MUMA RANDALL, 1893 CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL, 1901 MARGARET MILBANK PILI.SBURY, 1905 MARJORIE FENTON TATLOCK, 1008 ELEANOR DEMMON Lois BOGLE AMY SAVAGE DURFEE ACTIVE MEMBERS 1912 ISABELLE M. HULL HELEN L. FARRAND BLANCHE W. ANDERSON FLORENCE W. SWINTON HELEN K. WHEDON MARGARET CAMERON DOROTHY L. DAVIDSON MILDRED TAYLOR ALICE PETTUS MAE TEEPLE SARAH L. STANLEY NATALIE MURPHY MARGARET PAGE LILLIAN WRIGHT MILDRED KOLB 1914 561 Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 CHAPTER ROLL VERMONT ALPHA Middlebury College VERMONT BETA University of Vermont COLUMBIA ALPHA George Washington University PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA Swarthmore College PENNSYLVANIA BETA Bucknell University PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA Dickinson College OHIO ALPHA Ohio University OHIO BETA Ohio State University OHIO GAMMA Wooster 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 WYOMING ALPHA University of ' Wyoming OKLAHOMA ALPHA _ University of Oklahoma Michigan Beta Chapter Established in 1888 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OoGE MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MRS. ISRAEL C. RUSSELL SORORES IN URBE MRS. ALFRED H. WHITE MRS. FRANK PARKER MRS. G. CARL HVBER MRS. RALPH MILLER MRS. ALBERT E. WHITE MRS. ERMINE C. CASE Miss MARCHIE STURGIS MRS. IRVIN HUSTON MRS. GEORGE E. LEWIS SORORES IN UN1VERS1TATE 1912 ELLEN MCHENRY NELLIE PERKINS MARGUERITE REED RUTH BRIDGE MARGARET EATON BLANCHE BAYLESS MARCIA MUNSELL 1913 MARGARET SPIER 1914 ALTA WELCH 1915 ALICE WIARD IRENE MCFADDEN SARAH WAITE ELSIE ZIEGLE NORMA DE GUISE SOPHIE KOCH HAZEL GOODRICH MILDRED SEWARD F56S] tf p -V-J 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 Buchtel College BETA GAMMA Wooster University BETA Nu Ohio State University BETA DELTA . . . . University of Michigan Xr 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 O MICRON Tulane University Pi University of California BETA ETA Leland Stanford Jr. University BETA Pi University of Washington BETA UPSILON University of West Virginia BETA PHI University of Montana BETA Psi University of Toronto [568] m Beta Delta Chapter Established in 1890 PATRONESSES MRS. E. A. BOUCKE MRS. CAMPBELL BONNER MRS. WILLIAM H. HOBBS Miss ALICE HUNT SORORES IN URBE MRS. NEAL N. WOOD Miss FANDIRA CROCKER MRS. HERBERT MALLORY Miss ELEANOR PARKER MRS. ULRICH B. PHILLIPS Miss MABEL TOWNLEY SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1912 GRACE WINANS MARGUERITE KOLB JANE QUIRK MARIE STEKETEE LYLE NOBLE GRACE STEWART MARJORIE MACDONALD IRENE MURPHY MILDRED HOLZNAGLE RUTH DAVIS BEATRICE MERRIAM GLADYS RACE MADELINE McVov IRMA HUTZEL ALICE CORNWALL MARIANNE WILLIAMSON LENORE HAIMBAUGH ELIZABETH PLATT 1913 1914 MARIE LOOMIS 1915 ELIZABETH CLARK ELIZABETH SARGENT LILLIAN SCOTT JULIA ANDERSON EMILY BURROWS RUTH MOFFETT. FRANCES ARNOLD HELEN HENNING HELEN CLARK KATHLEEN HOLZNAGLE Lois TOWNLEY flU | j [569] 1 A Alpha Epsilon Iota Founded at the University of Michigan in 1890 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Rush Medical College, Chicago Laura Memorial College, Cincinnati College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Cooper Medical College, San Francisco Cornell Medical College, Ithaca, N. Y. Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia University of California, Berkeley University of Southern California, Los Angeles University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. [572] MARY PUTMAN JACOBI EMILY BLACKWELL CHARLOTTE BROWN EMMA L. CALL DR. JEANNE Sous Alpha Chapter Established in 1890 HONORARY MEMBERS FLORENCE HUSON ELIZA M. MOSHER FLORENCE R. SABIN SARAH HACKETT STEVENSON BERTHA VAN HOOSEN SORORES IN URBE MRS. EDWARD BRAGG MRS. DAVID MURRAY COWIE ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. REUBEN PETERSON MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN 1912 LUCY HONORA BAKER MILDRED ALICE SCOTT FLORENCE CHADWICK MABEL HOILAND 1913 JOE FUNDERBURGH, A.B. 1914 CLARA ADELAIDE SARGENT [573] C : A : Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University in CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi OMICRON Pi Syracuse University Northwestern University DePauw University Cornell University University of Minnesota Goucher College 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 University of North Dakota [576] V Ml G H 1 G Theta Chapter Established in 1892 PATRONESSES MRS. MRS. SORORES IN URBE MINNIE BOYLAN BEAL FLORENCE LE VALLEY JEANETTE SMITH FLORER GRACE FLACG RAIKES LILLIAN ROSENBERG GUENTHER MARGARET SMITH ELIZABETH BROWN HOLBROOK FRANCES FARR ZIMMERMAN- JUNIUS E. BEAL MRS. WILLIAM H. WAIT ALFRED H. LLOYD ROBERT M. WENLEY AGNES A. INGLIS MARY BONNER CORNELIA CAMPBELL RUTH L ' HOMMEDIEU ADDIE VINCENT TAYLOR (Alpha) MABEL COOK TILLEY (Alpha) Post Graduate ALICE SNYUKR Seniors MADELINE NADEAU LUCILE STOWE HAZEL VAN Au KEN- HARRIETT CARROLL STELLA CHALMERS MERCEDES DE GOENAGA ANNE MCCAMLY SARAH LE VALLEY HELEN MAHON ESTHER BURY CAROLYN FARR LESLIE FARR ABIGAIL SHAY HAZEL WOLCOTT Juniors Sophomores Freslniicii WINIFRED MAHON MARY PALMER RUTH POST MABEL ROSE MARY TRUE HELEN WAGNER HELEN TOWLE CATHERINE REIGHARD DORIS ROBINSON HARIET WILLIAMS . G Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at Dcl ' auw University in 1870 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA DePauvv 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 Allegheny 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 ALPHA Pi University of North Dakota ALUMNAE CHAPTERS GREENCASTLE NEW YORK CITY COLUMBUS BURLINGTON Los ANGELES CLEVELAND KANSAS CITY TOPE K A ST. Louis SAN FRANCISCO OMAHA PORTLAND MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO INDIANAPOLIS PHILADELPHIA PITTSBURG SYRACUSE SEATTLE. DENVER LINCOLN BALTIMORE EVANSTON TORONTO Eta Chapter Established in 1879 PATRONESSES MRS. MARIE LOUISE HALL WALKER MRS. JAMES H. BREWSTER MRS. H. LAWRENCE BIGELOW MRS. JOHN LAWRENCE MRS. HORACE WILGUS MRS. ALICE WOODBRIDGE SORORES IN URBE MRS. HENRY CARTER ADAMS MRS. JAMES A CRAIG MRS ARTHUR GRAVE CANFIELD MRS. EDWARD DUNBAR RICH MRS ' . ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN MRS. ROBERT JOHN CARNEY MRS. GEORGE P. COLER SOROR IN FACULTATE CATHERINE LEIGHTON BIGELOW SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE IRENE BLANCHARD 1912 GLADYS S. PEARSON HELEN WARK PYLE JOSEPHINE SEARS DAVIS LOUISE E. TUTHILL GLADYS VEDDER RUBY LUCILE SEVERANCE LOUISE BOULTON Lois CAMPBELL DOUGLAS STELLA ROSA ROTH RUBY CORENE ALDRICH IZABELLE RlZER GRACE ELIZABETH BABCOCK MARY LYNN EVELYN -Roos HELEN ROBERTS MORSE 1913 1914 1915 FLORA HORR FLORENCE SENN MARGARET ELIZABETH IRVING EMMA ELIZABETH HEATH EMILY MURIEL GILFILLAN LEONE WINIFRED RIORDEN ELLEN EARLE RIGGS GENEVIVE RIGGS FRANCES JOSEPHINE LAKIN MARGARET RUTH FOOTE I III [S8i] V N ( S (- N S x- - J x--J I Alpha Chi Omega Founded at DePauiv University in 1885 CHAPTER ROLL . . . DePauw University Greencastle, Ind. BETA Albion College k . Albion, Mich. GAMMA Northwestern University ..... Evanston, III. DELTA Allegheny College Meadville, Pa. EPSILON University of Southern California . . . Los Angeles, Cal. Z TA New York Conservatory of Music . . . Boston, Mass. THETA University of Michigan . . . . . . Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Illinois Champaign, 111. KAPPA University of Wisconsin Madison, Wis. LAMBDA University of Syracuse Syracuse, N. Y. Mu Simpson College Indianola, Iowa TU University of. Colorado Boulder, Colo. . . . University of Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. . . . Baldwin University Baldwin, Kan. University of California Berkeley, Cal. University of Washington Seattle, Wash. State University of Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Brerau College Gainesville, Ga. OMICRON SH5MA TAU ALUMNAE CHAPTERS f ALPHA ALPHA Indianapolis, Ind. BETA BETA Chicago, 111. GAMMA GAMMA New York City DELTA DELTA Los Angeles, Cal. EPSILON EPSILON Detroit, Mich. ZETA ZETA . . North Grafton, Mass. ETA ETA ... " Madison, Wis. 584] I Theta Chapter Established 1898 PATRONESSES MRS. N. S. HOFF MRS. GERDA HOP MANN MRS. J. C. HENDERSON MAUDE BISSEL MRS. ROBT. B. HOVVELL LYDIA CONDON MRS. CHAS. SINK FLORENCE SPENCE ALICE YAPLE HELEN HILLIKER HELEN BUTLER GRACE DEWEY IRENE McCoRMicK GLADYS BROWN LOUISE PRATT HELEN RHODES MABLE MURPHY MARIE TAYLOR MRS. J. H. MURFIN MRS. L. L. RENWICK MRS. HELEN STURM SORORES IN URBE MRS. C. F. KYER MRS. H. W. NICHOLS MRS. L. M. YUTZY FLORENCE POTTER HELEN CUSHMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS MABLE SPAFFORD JULIA HALLECK ELIZA CRANMER GERTRUDE JENNINGS RUTH KING MILDRED GUILFORD ANITA CONNORS HELEN SEYMOUR JOAN WATKINS MARIE KELLOGG RACHEL ANTHONY [585] Mu Phi Epsilon Founded at the Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio, 1904 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio BETA Boston Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass. GAMMA University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Mich. DELTA Detroit Conservatory, Detroit, Mich. EPSILON ....... Toledo Conservatory of Music, Toledo, Ohio ZETA DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana ETA Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York. THETA Kroeger School of Music, St. Louis, Mo. IOTA Chicago Musical College, Chicago, Illinois. KAPPA Metropolitan College of Music, Indianapolis, Ind. LAMBDA Ithaca Conservatory of Music, Ithaca, New York. Mu Brenau College Conservatory, Gainesville, Georgia Nu Music School, University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon Xi Music School, University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas I G H 1 G Gamma Chapter Established 1904 HONORARY MEMBERS MADAME SCHUMANN-HEINK MADAME REGNA LENNI LENORE JACKSON PATRONESSES MRS. E. S. PERRY MRS. L. D. WINES SORORES IN URBE MARIE AVERY GRACE JOHNSON EDITH KOON BESS POND SORORES IN UNIVERS1TATE ETHEL SEELEY RUTH MELLON ESTHER DARROW MAEME AUDETTE BERNECE WEST FRANCES SEELEY MARY MELLON ALICE DARROW NELL BROWN ANN WEBB LORAINE BURROUGHS ETHEL WEBB JEAN BAIRD HAZEL COOL ALMA E. YOUNG WINIFRED T. DEPUE BESS POOLE MARGARET DIAMOND RUTH BARCH WINIFRED BACON ALICIA POOLE MRS. R. H. KEMPF IVERNIA WALTERS JEAN MCCREEDIE MARIK FINCH ETHAL V. SLAYTON ETHEL M. WIGHT MRS. CHARLOTTE HALL MRS. ALTA MEULIG 589] Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas in 1895 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, Newcomb College Pi . University of Tennessee OMICRON 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 ETA ,. 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 [592] Eta Chapter Established in 1905 PATRONESSES MRS. T. E. RANKIN MRS. E. K. HKRDMAN SORORES IN URBE MRS. J. O. REED MRS. J. O. SCHLOTTERBACK MRS. E. C. GODDARD MRS. R. D. PARKER MRS. F. N. MENEFEE SARA MACKAY SORORES 7.V UNIVERS1TATE JOSEPHINE RANKIN CAROLINE WYLLIE 1912 CLARA HORNING GRACE FAIRMAN GRACE LOCKTON ESTHER COLLINS SARA EWING BUELAH DlLLINGHAM MARY TUNISON IRMA HOGADONE MAUD MILLS LUCILE SEAMAN FLORENCE HAXTOX GRACE CORRIGAN VIOLA PIERCE LOLA JEFFRIES EDA KING CATHERINE MACKAY BLANCHE HESS MILDRED GREEN MAN DAISY GREEN AI HI: 1914 HOPE SABIN 1915 MARY EMERSON EDITH HANNUN MARJORIE XICHOLSEN XKI.I.IK RIISKVVARNE I 5W I Omega Upsilon Established in 1909 SORORES IN UNIVERS1TATE HAZEL MURPHY KATHERINE TUOMY ATILIA LEUCHTWEIS OLIVE O ' BRIEN ZAIDIE HEUSEL EVA STROH GENEVIEVE SMITH RUTH HURLEY ETHEL MCCRICKETT MARGARET LYNCH STELLA CAVANAUGH MARGUERITE MCENCROE AZALINE GUNVILLE DOROTHY CANGHEY KATHLYN HOLMES MRS. J. V. SHEEHAN HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. J. J. QUARRY MRS. M. T. CAVANAUCH Westminster House Established in pop ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. TRACY MCGREGOR MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MRS. VICTOR H. LANE MRS. HERBERT J. GOULDING MRS. EDWARD SEYLER MRS. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN MRS. RICHARD L. WILLIAMS MRS. J. LESLIE FRENCH EDITH COREY JESSIE HUNTER RUTH DOUGLAS GLADYS HAMMOND NELLIE HANNA ELIZABETH REYNOLDS ADA INGLIS ALICE KUNDINGER ACTIVE MEMBERS 1912 1913 1914 FLORENCE MCFARLANE MARY ROBINSON CLARA INGLIS GERTRUDE REED ETHELWYN ROBINSON 1 1 ESTER ROBINSON MARY MORRISON LUCILE STROUP [598] Hilary House Established in 1911 PATRONESSES Miss FANDIRA CROCKER MRS. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON MRS. JOHN O. REED MRS. C. D. BENJAMIN ADE E. HOBBS MRS. J. RALEIGH NELSON 1912 DAISY M. ANDREWS ADAH M. CALDWELL FRANCES E. NETTLETON CARRIE E. FVFFE RUTH MENSCH HAZEL T. CHAMPLIN ELSA M. SCHWEITZBERGER JESSIE M. CAMERON ADELAINE J. DYKES FLORENCE E. BOWLES LAURA FEIGE 1913 1914 1915 WlNNIFRED A . ROVVE FLORA E. HORR ILDA C. JENNINGS HELEN K. LOMAN GERDA M. OKERLUND DOROTHY B. SPKXCER FAE E. BRUNN MILDRED M. REES ETHEL M. MCGREGORY MARGUERITE J. DENFELD [599] WINTER VIEWS WINTER VIEW OP LIBRARY m z 5 W Index Acolytes 339 Alchemists 308 Alpha Nu 332 Alpha Omega Alpha 294 Alumni Association Officers ... 39 American Institute of Electrical Engi. neers 343 Aristolochite 349 Athletic Association Officers . . . 216 Barristers 301 Baseball (Varsity) 231 Baseball Season (story) .... 233 Baseball 1912 Literary 259 1912 Engineering 263 Basketball 1912 Literary 260 1913 Literary 265 1914 Engineering 266 1912 Literary Girl ' s .... 269 Blanket Tax and Ferry Field Improve- ments 242 Board in Control of Student Publications 326 Burning of the Old Medical Building 163 Cabinet Club 370 Calendar 9 Camp Davis (story) 116 Cercle Frangais 358 Chinese Student ' s Club .... 381 Class Committees 1912 Literary . . . . . . 45 1912 Engineering 91 Class Officers 1912 Literary 44 1912 Engineering 90 1912 Medical 151 1912 Dental 165 1912 Pharmic 177 1912 Homeopathic 183 1913 Literary 194 1913 Engineering 195 1913 Medical 196 1913 Dental 197 1913 Pharmic 198 1914 Literary 200 1914 Engineering 201 1914 Medical 202 1914 Dental 203 1915 Literary 206 1915 Engineering 207 1915 Medical ... ... 208 1915 Homeopathic 209 Class Reunions (Dix Plan) . . . 147 Comedy Club 357 Commerce Club 346 Contents 8 Cornhuskers 379 Cosmopolitan Club 380 Cross Country Club 247 Dental Department 21 Debate, Central League Affirmative Team 331 Negative Team 330 Dedication 7 Delta Sigma Rho 336 Deutscher Verein 360 Druids 300 Empire State Club Engineering Department . Engineering Society .... Faculty Ferry Field Club House (story) . Football (Varsity) Football, Review of Season (story) Football, All-Fresh (story) . Football, Class 1912 Literary 1912 Engineering .... 1913 Literary Forestry Club Forestry Club (story) Fraternities Acacia Alpha Delta Phi .... 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 Gamma Eta Gamma Kappa Sigma . . . ... Nu Sigma T u Phi Alpha Delta .... Phi Alpha Gamma .... Phi Beta Pi ... Phi Chi Phi D elta 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 Fraternity List (Order of Founding) Gargoyle Girl ' s Glee Club Graduate School Greeting Griffins History, Class 1912 Literary 1912 Engineerirg . . . . , 1912 Law 1912 Medical PAGE 378 18 342 24 245 219 224 227 258 262 264 286 287 459 39i 529 497 467 455 411 387 493 395 481 427 419 5V 443 477 517 So? 505 521 485 473 43i 45i 4 ' 5 463 501 533 525 407 435 423 447 399 513 439 489 403 544 546 542 386 323 362 35 312 148 [604] Index Continued 1912 Dental 1912 Pharmic 1912 Homeopathic Homeopathic Department Hockey, All Literary Team Hockey, Inter-Department (story) . In Alemoriam Inter-Class Baseball . Inter-Class Basketball Inter-Class Football Inter-Class Relays Jeffersonian Junior Hop Committee . Keystone Club Law Department Literary Department . Les Voyageurs Lexion Club Lyceum Club Medical Department Michigamua Michigan Alumnus .... Michigan Daily Michigan Daily (story) Michiganensian Michigan Law Review. ... Michigan-Penn. Game (story) Michigan Technic Michigan Union (story) . Michigan Union Board of Directors Michigan Union Committees . Mimes Monks Mortar Board Musical Clubs Musical Clubs (story) .... New York Club Nurses, Homeopathic .... Omega Phi Oratorical Board Oratory and Debate (story) . Organizations (story) Owls . Palladium Sophomore Dance . Pharmic Department .... Phi Alpha Tail Phi Lambda Upsilon Phoenix Club Prescott Club Professional Fraternities (Order of Founding) Quadrangle Quarter Deck Regents. Board of Rocky Mountain Club .... Rush. Fresh vs. Soph .... PAGE 164 174 182 23 2S4 255 40 2 57 256 256 257 376 19 17 313 382 333 20 208 39 3i8 3 ' 9 220 322 2 7 6 280 28l 364 314 305 353 354 374 187 340 329 328 274 303 368 22 347 295 383 350 4 2 338 348 14 371 249 PACE Scalp and Blade 377 Second Annual Field Day (story) . 271 Senior Society 304 Sigma Delta Chi 325 Sigma Xi 292 Some Former Athletics (story) . . 214 Sorority List in Order of Establishment 550 Sororities Alpha Chi Omega 583 Alpha Epsilon Iota 571 Alpha Phi 575 Chi Omega 591 Delta Gamma 555 Gamma Phi Beta . . . . . 551 Kappa Alpha Theta .... 579 Kappa Kappa Gamma .... 567 Mu Phi Epsilon 587 Omega Upsilon 595 Pi Beta Phi 563 Sorosis 559 Hilary House 509 Westminster House .... 598 Sphinx 306 Spring Contests and Fall Rush (story) 249 Statistics, Class 1912 Literary 85 1912 Engineering 114 1912 Law 145 1912 Medical 162 1912 Dental 172 1912 Pharmic 181 1912 Homeopathic 188 Student Council 283 Student ' s Directory 324 Stylus 341 Tan Beta Pi 233 Tennis (Varsity) 240 Tennis Tournament Season . . . 241 Toastmasters 309 Track (Varsity) 235 Track Statistics 236 Track. Review of Season (story) . . 239 Triangles 307 University Fifty Years Ago (story) . 11 University Band 363 Vulcans 299 Wearers of the " M " 246 Web and Flange . . . . . . 302 Wrhster 334 Woman ' s Athletic Association (Officers) 268 Woman ' s League (Officers) . . . 284 Woman ' s League Committees . . . 285 Woolsack 310 Wyvern 311 Y. M. C. A., Students 345 Y. W. C. A., Students 314 I 605] SERVE TI CQVriTRYAND THY KINB [606] WHY NOT READ ALL OF THE BOOK IT ' S WORTH WHILE Index to Advertisers Alumnus xxxvi Ann Arbor Gas Co xxn Ann Arbor Press xxui Arnold, Wm XLII Banta, Geo. Co XLV Blashill, James xiv Brennan ' s Restaurant XV Burchfield Co xxvn Bureau of Engraving XLIII-XLIV Calumet Tea Coffee Co XLI Chapman, J. L XL Chicago Steel Tape Co xvn Cousins and Hall v Dean Co xi D. C. Navigation Co xxv Detroit Life Ins. Co xvi Detroit United Lines xxiv Detroit Savings Bank xvin Dieterle, Wm. xxvi Dime Savings Bank x Farmers Mechanics Bank xix First National Bank v Fischer Finnell xxui Fischer, John xv Frost, E. R xxvn Gargoyle vm Grinnel Bros x Haller Jewelry Store xxi Haller, Martin xv Hemmeter Cigar Co xxxix Henne Staenger vn Heusel, Fred iv Hoppe, O. F xvin Hotel Charlevoix vm Hotel St. Clair xxvm Hotel Tuller xxxiv Huntington Studio xxxn Huston Bros iv Jessop, Wm. Son xxxiv Jolly, E. R xxxvui Koch Bros xn Kyer Whitaker xxvn Lamb Spencer xx Lenox, Harry xxxi Livernois, J. J. Co vn Lutz, Jacob ' xvin Lyndon, A. S xxix Alack Co xvn Maedel, G. C xxvm Majestic Theatre xxui Major Co xxxn Malcolm, J. K XLII Michiganensian n Millard, Sid. W xi Milward, W. M 5 is Moll Stock xxix Mullenhagen, Chas. J xxn Myles, F xv North Side Meat Market xxiv Packard Motor Co in Randall Pack v Rentschler xiv Rowe ' s Laundry xix Schmidt, E. J xxxvn Schultz Bros ix School of Shorthand xx Sheehan Co vm Sprunk Engraving Co xxxv Standard Trunk Co xin Tinker Co xi Trojanowski, J. P iv Tuttle ' s vn Underwood Typewriter Co xxxiu University of Michigan xxx University Pharmacy xxvi University Music House xxxix Van Doren ' s Pharmacy xxiv Wahr Book Store xm Wahr, John XLI Weston Electric Co xvn Wild Co vi Wright, Kay Co I Wuerth Co ' LI Zwerdling, Osias xxxvn ADVERTISEMENTS FRATERNITY BADGES STATIONERY and NOVELTIES nnnn WRITE FOR CATALOGUE I ADVERTISEMENTS The 1912 Michiganensian $2.50 Express Extra ORDER NOW The Past Year Between Two Covers Frank E. Shaw, Jr., Bus. Manager H. Earl Hoover, Managing Editor Press Building, Ann Arbor, Mich. II ADVERTISEMENTS dQ BEST PROOF of the PRE-EMINENCE OF THE PACKARD " SIX " IS A RIDE IN THE CAR ITSELF Any Packard Dealer will arrange it Packard Motor Car Company, Detroit in ADVERTISEMENTS IDEAL BARBER SHOP John P. Trojanowski, Prop. EVERYTHING JUST RIGHT 717 N. UNIVERSITY AVE. For the Best Quality of Any Kind of BAKED GOODS l fre -y o The City Bakery 206 E. Huron St. Goods Delivered Both Phones 156 Oct. 4 First Michigan Daily appears. Union begins Membership cam- paign. Safe in University hall blown up with nitroglycerine. John Cox appointed chairman of Michigan Union opera fol- lowing the resignation of Herbie Trix. Oct. S Bill Wasmund, ex-quarter-back is killed in Texas by falling from window. Clues to University safe robbery fail to materialize. Coach Cole calls for Fresh foot- ball material and prospects are encouraging. Oct. 6 Sophomores initiate a few fresh- men to the " water-cure " despite official ban on hazing. First Mass meeting in University hall brings out football spirit. Fred Heusel Proprietor Special Rates to Clubs and Fraternities , BILLIARDS BOWLING HUSTON BROTHERS CIGARS CANDIES IV ADVERTISEMENTS E. D. KINNE S. W. CLARKSON HARRISON SOULE President Cashier V -President First National Bank OF ANN ARBOR, MICH. Capital $100,000 Surplus and Profits $65,000 DIRECTORS E. D. Kinne S. W. Clarkson Moses Seabolt Harrison Soule Frederick Schmid D. B. Sutton Wirt Cornwell Geo. 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. Randall Pack High Class Portraiture and Groups by Photography 121 E. Washington Avenue Phone 598 Cousins Hall Roses Palms Ferns Carnations All Kinds of Choice Cut Flowers and Flowering Plants in Season Mail and Telegraph Orders Given Prompt Attention Both Phones 115 1102 South University Avenue Ann Arbor, Mich. ADVERTISEMENTS G. H. WILD COMPANY Leading Merchant Tailors 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. Full Dress Suits a Specialty G. H. WILD COMPANY 311 South State Street ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN m VI ADVERTISEMENTS Up-to-date Furniture Rugs and Floor Covering of Every Kind " Come-again " Goods at PRICES THAT SUIT THE PEOPLE HENNE and STANGER Home Killed Beef, Pork, Veal, Lamb Poultry, Fish. Home Cured Hams, Bacons, and Sau- sages, and Home Cook- ed Meats. You Can Make Your Money Talk Here Jfcjfc J. J. Livernois Co. Both Phones, Home 625, Bell 520 118 W. Washington St. FOR THAT ' After Majestic " Lunch Go to " TUT ' S " PHONE 150 Ask any Grad Ask any Under-grad STHEY ALL SAY " GO TO TUTTLES " 338 SOUTH STATE ST. VII ADVERTISEMENTS HOTEL CHARLEVOIX DETROIT, MICHIGAN RELIABLE DESIRABLE REFINED ONE OF DETROIT ' S really good hotels. An ideal location, corner Park and Elizabeth Streets, one block west of Woodward Avenue, and overlooking Grand Circus Park. Away from all the noises of street traffic, yet in the very center. 200 ROOMS, 150 WITH BATH ABSOLUTELY FIRE PROOF Completely furnished and equipped. A home like condition prevailing and yet maintained along progressive ideas, with foremost thoughts to please. RATES $1.00 and $1.50 rooms without baths; $1.50 and up on rooms with private individual baths. $4.00 and $5.00 for suites of bedroom, parlor and bath. Cafe, moderate price. GRINNELL BROS., Props. RENO G. HOAG, Mgr. SHEEHAN ' S Fine Stationery Wedding Invitations Special Prices to Seniors on Visiting Cards Students ' Bookstore 320 South State Street HO! HO! " What are you laughing about Tom? " " Just read the Gargoyle, Ho! Ho! I laughed until my sides and cheeks ached. I tell you if you get blue over your cons and plucks, just read it. It will cheer you up. " READ THE GARGOYLE The Gloom Chaser WARREN E. CRANE . FRANCIS L. RIORDAN Business Manager Managing Editor vnr ADVERTISEMENTS Our Guarantee All Goods sold by us are guaranteed to be as repre- sented. Our purpose is to supply you with the best of everything in our line at the lowest possible price. OUR MOTTO: " Not how cheap, but how good. SCHULTZ BROTHERS We are Agents for the Celebrated Chase Sanborn Tea and Coffee ADVERTISEMENTS THE DIME SAVINGS BANK DETROIT, MICHIGAN Capital $1,000,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits over . . 700,000.00 This bank stands for co-operation, and its facilities and resources are available in all avenues of legitimate business. The requirements of the small depositor are cared for as conscientiously as those of the largest one. Commercial and individual accounts are welcome. WILLIAM LIVINGSTONE President OFFICERS GEORGE H, BARBOUR JOSEPH L. HUDSON V ' ice-President Vice-President CHARLES A. WARREN Cashier GEORGE H. BARBOUR JOSEPH L. HUDSON JAMES B. McKAY BETHUNE DUFFIELD DIRECTORS WILLIAM LIVINGSTONE MARSHALL H. GODFREY AUGUSTUS C. STELLWAGEN HORATIO N. HOVEY HUGH WALLACE R. H, FYFE HENRY FORD CHARLES A. WARREN SHEET MUSIC OPERATIC, CLASSIC STANDARD, POPULAR An Immense Stock Also headquarters for Instruction Books, Studies and Everything for Teacher and Student Violins, Mandolins, Guitars Best Makes of Small Musical Instruments and Musical Goods of All Kinds STEINWAY t A VICTORS, VICTROLAS Grinnell Bros. ( " iLr) jji EDISON PHONOGRAPHS And other Famous Pianos. Also the Superb PIANOLA PLAYER PIANO Sold on Easy Payments and to Rent Exclusive Michigan Representatives of the World ' s Best Makes RECORDS Large Stock. Convenient Pay- ment Terms Arranged Grinnell Bros. Music House 24 Stores 2 Piano Factories Headquarters, Detroit ANN ARBOR STORE, 120-122 EAST LIBERTY STREET x ADVERTISEMENTS Oct. 7 -Michigan conquers Case easily 24-0. Plans for Y. M. C. A. $200,000 building announced. Student Council announces that Under- class rush is to be the same as in 1911. S and R christened " Engineering Mechanics. " Oct. 8 Pres. Hutchins gives address to the Freshmen. Oct. 9 Varsity idle in memory of Billy Wasmund. Enrollment shows 4675. Tinker Company Furnishers and Hatters to UNIVERSITY MEN 342 South State Street Wholesale Grocers and Coffee Roasters Dean Company, Ltd. Both Phones 57 214 South Main Street MILLARD PRESS Fore Programs, Menus and Stationery that are Right Both Phones 138 111 W. Liberty St. ADVERTISEMENTS JOHN KOCH CHRISTIAN KOCH KOCH BROTHERS General Building Contractors ALUMNI MEMORIAL HALL ERECTED BY KOCH BROTHERS Masonry, Carpentry, Painting, Decorating and Glassing, Heating and Plumbing BUILDERS OF PRACTICALLY ALL THE PRINCIPAL COLLEGE AND CITY BUILDINGS FOR THE PAST FIFTEEN YEARS BELL PHONE 7676 HOME PHONE 493-2R XII ADVERTISEMENTS Oct. 10 " Shorty " McMillan returns to the Varsity, and optimism prevails in the Michigan camp. Oct. ii Varsity defeat the Freshmen and Reserve in scrimmage. Plans for the new Hill Memorial audi- torium in the hands of the con- tractors. John Mitchell to open S. L. A. program. Oct. 12 Classes pick Nominees for Student Council. Daily makes plea for cheer leaders. Oct. 13 Varsity drill behind tight gates be- fore M. A. C. game. Inter-class HEADQUARTERS FOR TRUNKS Fibre Telescopes and Sample Cases. All Styles of Suit Cases, Traveling Bags, Trunks, Ward- robe and Steamer Trunks for Tourists, Ladies ' Shopping Bags, Bill Books, Pocketbooks. You will find that our prices are right. Give us a trial. We have a well equipped repair department. The Standard Trunk Company ROBERT HERTZOG, Proprietor PHONE. MAIN 5950 143 Jefferson Ave., between Griswold and Shelby Sts. DETROIT, MICHIGAN 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 Uni- versity Libraries.) Discounts of from 10 to 33 3 per cent, from publisher ' s prices are al- lowed to school libraries on all publications. Transportation charges prepaid on all orders, large or small, received through the mail. GEORGE WAHR, Bookseller, Importer, Publisher 103-1 OS North Main Street 316 South State Street ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN XIII ADVERTISEMENTS P H O T O G R A P H E R 319 EAST HURON STREET P H O T O G R A P H E R PHOXE 961L MARY HADAUTTUIAH8 The Butcher Boy says, " Mary had a little lamb, " but remember that we have Fine Steaks, Chops, Roasts and the best of everything in the meat line James Blashill 705 Packard Street XIV ADVERTISEMENTS F. A. MYLES, Fine Tailoring PHONE 12S8-J 607 EAST WILLIAMS STREET ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN football schedule announced by Manager Toulme. Oct. 14 M. A. C. falls before the Wolver- ines, score 15-3. Freshmen lose to Mt. Union, the first Freshman defeat in three years. Oct. 16 Coach Yost makes shift in Var- sity line. Senior laws place them- selves on record as being in favor of Primary elections. De- tective Burns announced on the S. L. A. program. Election of Student council-men. Jno. C. Fischer Co. Hardware Cutlery and Sporting Goods Makers of Bacteriological Apparatus OE All Descriptions 105-107 East Washington Street The Best Furniture and Rugs are the least expensive. With proper care they will wear and look well for years. Shoddy furnture or rugs look well for a time, and then the buying operation must be repeated. We sell nothing but good furniture and good rugs, such as the VVittall Anglo-Per- sian, and the Hartwicks, and perhaps the prices are lower than you think. Martin Haller 112-14-16-18-20-22 Liberty Street BRENNAN ' S RESTAURANT When you are hungry give US a trial We Guarantee Satisfaction Weekly Board $4.00 Music by 3-piece Orchestra Catering to Parties and Banquets a Specialty 612 East Liberty Street Bell Phone 164 XV ADVERTISEMENTS Your attention is called to The Detroit Life Insurance Company which was licensed by the Insurance De- partment of Michigan, January 14, 1911 During the first year of its existence, the DETROIT LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY wrote $2,200,000 of insurance, the premiums on which totalled, approximately $80,000. This was the result of only the first year ' s effort. THE DETROIT LIFE is now writing insurance at the rate of $4,000,000 per annum in Michigan alone, and will soon enter the adjoining states. The expansion and rapid growth of this Company, affords great opportunities for young men who can com- bine INDUSTRY with INTELLIGENCE. Young men should be attracted by a young company, and in conse- quence, a small company. Help to build it, and as you attain age, the Company will also attain age, size and in- fluence, and the builders will be rewarded in the same pro- portion that their services in its up-building, are valuable. I invite a personal interview. Let me tell you some- thing of the vast possibilities existing in the Life Insur- ance business for young men with no capital except good health, good habits, and a trained mind. If a personal interview is inconvenient, correspondence is invited. M. E. O ' BRIEN, 733 Majestic Building. President. XVI ADVERTISEMENTS Instruments A FULL LINE OF Alternating Current Switchboard Indicating Instruments is offered by this Company, comprising WATTMETERS, Single and Polyphase, POWER FACTOR METERS, SYNCHROSCOPES FREQUENCY METERS, AMMETERS, VOLTMETERS New Models of Weston D. C. Instruments to Match This whole group of instruments embodies the results of several years exhaustive study and scientific inves- tigation of all the complex electrical and mechanical problems involved in the development of durable, reliable, sensitive and accurate instruments for use on alternating current circuits. Every detail of each of these instruments has been most carefully studied and worked out so as to be sure that each shall fully meet the most exacting requirements of the service for which it is intended. Neither pains nor expense has been spared in the effort to produce instruments having the longest possible life, the best pos- sible scale characteristics, combined with great accuracy under the most violent load fluctuations and also under the many other trying conditions met with in practical work. Every part of each instrument is made strictly to gauge and the design and workmanship and finish is of the highest order of excellence. We invite the most critical examination of every detail of each member of the group. We also solicit the fullest investigation of the many other novel features and very valuable operative characteristics of these new instruments and request a careful comparison in all these respects with any other make of instrument intended for like service. We offer them as a valuable and permanent contribution to the art of electrical measure- ment. Their performance in service will be found to justify the claim that no other makes of instruments approach them in fitness for the service required from A. C. Switchboard indicating instruments. Full Particulars of design, construction, Prices, etc., are given in Catalog 16. ritefor it. Main Office and Works: NEWARK, N. J. Common Sense Things for Field Use Chicago Steel Tapes, Chicago Leveling Rods, Chi- cago Lining Poles, Rod Ribbons, Stadia Rods, Marking Pins and the Eureka Mending Sleeve. Send for Illustrated Cataloe " ' CHICAGO STEEL TAPE CO. 6233 Cottage Grove Ave., Chicago Dry Goods Cloaks Millinery Shoes Rugs Carpets Furniture Draperies Bazaar Ann Arbor ' s Trade Center Over Fifty Years xvn ADVERTISEMENTS Oldest Bank in Michigan Established 1849 COMMERCIAL AND SAVINGS ACCOUNTS SOLICITED Interest paid on Savings Accounts and Money Loaned on Improved Real Estate and other Approved Security. DIRECTORS George Hendrie D. C. Delamater C. A. Dean Philip H. McMillan E. A. Chapoton, M.D. Strathtern Hendrie Sidney T. Miller John M. Dwyer Arthur M. Parker Paul F. Bagley ; Lantern Slides Flashlights and and Enlargements Framing O. F. HOPPE Photographer Amateur Supplies PHONE 1078 J 619 East Liberty Street UTZ 1C Clothier. XVIII ADVERTISEMENTS M. W. MILWARD, Tailor The Best of Everything in Tailoring Always Ahead in Styles Capital $100,000 Surplus $50,000 Undivided Profits $11,000 Farmers and Mechanics Bank 101-103-105 South Main St. Ann Arbor - - Michigan R. KEMPP, Pres. H. G. PRETTYMAN, Vice-Pres. H. A. WILLIAMS, Cashier F. T. STOWE, Asst. Cashier Oct. 17 New Student Council-men hold first meeting. Mandolin Club holds try-outs. Oct. 19 Varsity has trouble in scoring on Reserve. Oct. 20 Madame Gadski opens the Choral Union Series. Oct. 21 Sophomores annihilate the Fresh- men in spectacular rush ; the first Fresh defeat in many years. Wolverines trounce Ohio State 19-0. ROWE ' S LAUNDRY THOMAS ROWE, Proprietor Work neatly and promptly done Goods called for and delivered GIVE US A TRIAL Bell Phone 457 L 406 Detroit Street XVIX ADVERTISEMENTS Typewriter Duplicating: ANYBODY who has matter of any kind to 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 print- ing machines. No better work is done in the country. Fraternities and sororities find 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 pro- cess. Class secretaries sending out matter relative to reunions find our work espe- cially suited to their needs We also ad- dress envelopes and fill 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 Lamb Spencer 318 South State Street FRUITS and FANCY GROCERIES Typewriter Copying The School of Shorthand employs con- stantly several experienced copyists who are 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 exe- cute mail orders for such work from any part of the United States. Such orders are 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 Oct. 23 Inter-class football series opens with Junior Lit. victory. First rumors of the Y. M. C. A.- Union controversy. Oct. 24 Bids opened for the new Hill Aud- itorium. Glee club men chosen. Oct. 25 Hoodoo over the Michigan foot- ball team makes its first appear- ance and four regulars are in- jured in scrimmage . Oct. 27 Michigan welcomes Vanderbilt team with enthusiastic mass- meeting. Oct. 28 Michigan 9, Vanderbilt 8. Annual election of class officers. Fresh- man number of the Gargoyle re- ceives enthusiastic reception. Oct. 30 Detective Burns lectures upon " Citizenship and Municipal Graft. " i Yost forced to make big shift in Michigan line-up because of in- juries. 3 Michigan Union starts " House to House " membership campaign. 4 Syracuse plays Michigan to a 6-6 score. Michigan badly crip- pled. Michigan All-Fresh de- feat Olivet 5-3. Nov. Nov. XX ADVERTISEMENTS Sterling Silver Solid Gold Solid Gold Gold Plate 10K 14K 150. Brooch, Hat Pin, Charm $.75 $2.50 151. Brooch $6.00 152. Brooch 50 2.00 153. Brooch 4.50 5.00 154. Brooch, Hat Pin, Charm 1.00 4.00 155. Brooch 4.00 5.00 156. Brooch or Stick Pin enameled 50 2.00 157. Stick Pin 25 .85 1.00 158. Brooch 5.00 159. Charm, Brooch, Hat Pin 1.50 8.00 9.75 161. Charm, Brooch, Hat Pin 2.00 12.00 18.00 160. Charm. Hat Pin 1.00 162. Brooch 6.50 7.50 163. Brooch, Hat Pin 35 1.50 164. Brooch, Hat Pin 50 1.75 2.00 165. Brooch, Hat Pin 75 1.75 166. Brooch, Hat Pin, Charm 50 2.00 167. Brooch, Hat Pin 25 168. Brooch, Hat Pin 50 1.75 2.00 169. Brooch, Hat Pin, Charm 50 2.00 170. Brooch 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 but can be furnished also in opals or turquoise. Solid 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, MICHIGAN XXI ADVERTISEMENTS You Need Clothes We Want to Make Them Special Attention to University Trade CHAS. J. MUELLENHAGEN TAILOR 52 Lafayette Boulevard DETROIT MICHIGAN The Only Clear, Steady and Reliable Light GAS STUDY LAMP The Largest Variety of Only the BEST LIGHTS XXII ADVERTISEMENTS Nov. 6 Prof. D ' Ooge, after forty-five years of service to the Univer- sity, announces his intention to retire at the end of the school year. Seats for the Pennsy game go on sale. Nov. - Subscriptions taken on the cam- pus to send the Band to Cornell. N OV . 8 Arrangements completed for ser- ies of class dinners at Union. Statistics show University en- rollment to be 5,45 - MAJESTIC THEATRE ANN ARBOR TShe Theatre Beautiful ARTHUR LANE, Mgr. A modern high class playhouse devoted to Vaude- ville. Presenting the leading: attractions of America and Europe. Affiliated with the Western Vaudeville Managers Association, of Chicago. Operated in con- junction with the Michigan Vaudeville Circuit. W. S. BUTTERFIELD, Gen. Mgr. Performances nightly except Sunday Matinee Wednesday and Saturday FISCHER FINNELL Dealers in Staple and Fancy Groceries CORXER STATE AND PACKARD STREETS STATE ST. INTERURBAN WAITING ROOM TShe Ann Arbor Press Official Printers to ' She University of Michigan We do more Printing for the student body than all the other shops combined. Printers or The Michigan Daily Students ' Directory Michigan Alumnus The Technic Michigan Law Review Michigan School- Gargoyle Physician Surgeon S. A. C. Handbook American Tyler- Keystone masters ' Journal High School Omega Text Books in English, French, Spanish, Etc. Specialty sf Program Work PRESS BUILDING Maynard St. Both Phones No. 27 XXIII ADVERTISEMENTS VAN DOREN ' S PHARMACY ANN ARBOR 703 Packard Street MICHIGAN Drugs, Sundries, Candies, Soda Water the year round WE SELL NATIONAL CIGARS Buy your tough and tender Meat at the North Side Meat Market GEO. SPATHELF, Prop. Corner Wall Street and Broadway BOTH PHONES 42 Ann Arbor Michigan Nov. 10 Band accompanied by two hun- dred and fifty rooters leaves for Ithaca. Nov. ii Crippled Maize and Blue fall be- fore Cornell 6-0. Nov. 14 Several old football stars return to assist in coaching the team for Pennsylvania game. Nov. 15 1912 Engineers win the Campus football championship by de- feating Junior Lits. Nov. 17 Students crowd Waterman gym- nasium at Pennsy mass meeting. The Varsity Way COMFORTABLE and SPEEDY FREQUENT and RELIABLE The Trolley Service That Makes the U. of M. a Part of Detroit Detroit United Lines XXIV ADVERTISEMENTS " UN IS DETROIT CLEVELAND BUFFALO NIAGARA FALLS 0 OMW UlE Mxru TOLEDO PT. HURON GODERICH ALPENA ST.IGNACE THE LUXURY Of A lAM T5!P| 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 tne D. 6t C. Lake Lines. The ten large steamers of this fleet are of modern steel construction and have all tne qualities of speed, safety and comfort. Daily service 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, Daring July and August RAILROAD TICKETS AVAlLABLE:-Tlckels reading via any rail line between Detroit and Buffalo and Detroit and Cleveland will be honored tor transport- ation OP D. C. Line 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 Detroit Cleveland Navigation Company XXV ADVERTISEMENTS Your Fall Business Suit GENTLEMEN: Let me make it to your measure from the sea- son ' s newest fabrics. In this way only can you have distinctive looking clothes built for service. W. E. Dieterle Varsity Tailor The Reliable Drug Store FOR Prescriptions, Medicine Stationery, Candies Cigars and Tobacco Toilet Articles and Student Supplies UNIVERSITY PHARMACY Goulding Wikel 1219 South University Avenue ANN ARBOR, MICH. Prescriptions Our Specialty XXVI ADVERTISEMENTS Kyer Whitker Pure Food Purveyors Fruits and Vegetables Wholesale and Retail Bell Phone 326-327 Home Phone 326 114-116 East Washington Street ANN ARBOR, MICH. Crawf ord Shoes for Men Complete Line of Gym and Tennis Goods at E. R. FROST, 302 S. State Street Nov. 18 Michigan ' s fighting spirit enables her weakened team to defeat Pennsylvania by the score 11-9. Big celebration ! Nov. 25 Nebraska holds Michigan to a 6-6 score. Michigan All-Fresh 18 M. A. C. Freshmen o. Nov. 28 Sixteen warriors honored with football " M ' s. " Football season closes with annual Michigan Union smoker in Waterman and Barbour Gyms. " Bottles " Thompson chosen captain of the 1912 football team. YOU WANT Your Clothes to possess Quality and Style. We can give you both. Our materials are the very best and our styles are the very latest. Burchfield Customers are Looked at Twice S. W. Burchfield Co. 106 E. HURON STREET XXVII ADVERTISEMENTS i L ] -tlOTQl T@9 {jlCt BSl|||fcL DETROIT MICHI lire CAN the rict aHBll H SK Theatres and Shopping Dist - J I Mnrfcm (Convenience v AMERICAN PLAN FEATURED RATES American plan, $2.50 per day and up; European, $1.00 and up Special Facilities for Banquets and Luncheons Menu Unequalled at the Price JOHN. R. STIRLING, Proprietor Make Your Appointments Early for CAP and GOWN PICTURES Our Designs for This Style of Portraiture Are Very Attractive and Exclusive G. C. MAEDEL Photographer Bell Phone 832 119 East Liberty Street XXVIII ADVERTISEMENTS When you think of Michigan you think of Lyndon Lyndon The Photographer And do not forget that he keeps all of his negatives. Want prints from any? And when you are safely launched in the wide, wide world send your films back to him to develop, as he knows how. Write A. S. LYNDON 719 North University Avenue Nov. 30 Thanksgiving day. Dec. 2 Y. M. C. A. controversy draws to a head. Dec. 5 Michiganensian management com- mence their annual battle with procrastination. Dec. 6 Hockey is chosen as our winter sport with Frank Shaw as Man- ager. Dec. 8 Opening of seat sale for the Union- opera, " The Awakened Ra dieses. Dec. 12 Interclass constitutions submitted to classes by the Student Coun- cil. OINNOUNCE THE ARRIVAL OF THE NEW WOOLENS FOR SPRING AND SUMMER 95 Fort Street West DETROIT XXIX ADVERTISEMENTS University of Michigan ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN HARRY B. HUTCHINS, LL.D., President 5500 Students Expenses Low Seven Departments Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts JOHN O. RKED, Dean Full literary and scientific courses Teachers ' course Higher commercial course Course in insurance Course in forestry An organized graduate school All courses open to professional students on approval of Faculty. Department of Engineering MORTIMER E COOLEY, Dean Complete courses in civil, mechanical, electrical, naval, and chemical engineering Architecture and architectural engineering 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. SCHLOTTERBECK, Dean Two and four years ' courses Ample laboratory facilities Training for prescription service, manufacturing pharmacy, industrial chemistry, and for the work of the analyst. Homeopathic Medical College W. B. HINSDALE, Dean Full four years ' course Fully equipped hospital, entirely under Faculty control Especial attention given to materia medica and scientific prescribing Twenty hours ' weekly clinical instruction. College of Dental Surgery NELVILLE S. HOFF, Dean Three year s course New building costing $100,000, now occupied Ample laboratories, clinical rooms, library, and lecture room in its own building Clinical material in excess of needs. Summer Session JOHN R. EFFINCER, 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 Announce- ments, Illustrated Booklets, etc., or particular matters of inquiry) address Deans of Separate Departments. XXX ... ADVERTISEMENTS HARRY LENOX T a ilo r 56 Lafayette Ave. Detroit, Michigan Carries a large stock of Imported and Do- mestic Woolens, suited to each season of the year. Prices consistent with first class Tail- ored Clothes. English and American Styles Special Attention Given to U. of M. Students XXXI ADVERTISEMENTS OUR SPECIALTY IS Fine Interior Decorating We carry exclusive lines of Imported and Domestic Wall Papers. We manufacture and keep on hand every- thing known to the paint trade. Will be pleased to serve you. MAJOR CO., Painters and Decorators 203 East Washington Street ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Dec. 13 " The Awakened Rameses " proves Opera triumph. Dec. 15 Forty-two members of the Michi- gan Musical Club start on 5000 mile trip to the Pacific coast. President Emeritus Angell pub- lisher " Reminiscennces. " Stu- dents Directory appears at last. Dec. 1 6 Yost signs two-year contract. Dec. 20 Christmas holidays commence. Jan. 3 Vacation ends. Jan. 5 Year 1912 set for Diamond Jubi- lee; to take place during com- mencement week. Date marks For PHOTOGRAPHS of Exclusive Style ?W Artistic Merit = COME TO US = See our Novelty " Class Exchange ' ' Photos They Are Sure to Please HUNTINGTON STUDIO WALTER J. WATSON Successor fo = HUNTINGTON CO. 78,Washington Avenue DETROIT MICHIGAN XXXII ADVERTISEMENTS UNDERWOOD STANDARD TYPEWRITER Mechanical Efficiency THE UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER has been displayed at all expositions of importance since 1900 and in every case was awarded the highest prize. The list follows: Grand Prix, Brussels 1910 Grand Diploma of Honor, Buenos Ayres 1910 Grand Gold Medal, St. Petersburg . 1909 Grand Prix, Turkestan Jubilee . . 1909 Gold Medal, Glasgow 1908 Grand Prize, Barcelona .... 1907 Gold Medal, Jamestown .... 1007 Grand Prize, Milan 1906 Gold Medals (2), Portland, Oregon . 1905 Grand Prize, Liege 1905 Grand Prize, St. Louis Exposition . 1904 Grand Prix, St. Petersburg . . . 1904 Grand Diploma of Honor, St. Petersburg 1904 Diploma of Honor, Rome . . . 1903 Grand Prize, Limoges 1903 Grand Prize, Rome 1902 First Grand Diploma, Venice . . . 1901 Gold Medal, Pan American, Buffalo . 1901 1900 Gold Medal, Paris The Company also received the Elliott Cresson Medal, the high- est award of the Franklin Institute of Pennsylvania, in 1910. In all important typewriting contests, both professional and ama- teur, held in the United States and Europe, the winners, and usually the second and third contestants have operated the UNDERWOOD. All speed records professional and amateur are held by operat- ors of this machine. " The Machine Yon Will Eventually Buy. " Underwood Typewriter Co., Inc. Underwood Bldg. NEW YORK Branch offices throughout the world 31 State Street Detroit, Mich. XXXIII ADVERTISEMENTS When in Detroit Stop at the Hotel Tuller New and Absolutely FIREPROOF Cor. Adams Avenue and Park Street In the Center 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. 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 XXXIV ADVERTISEMENTS THIS SPACE RESERVED FOR TShe Sprunk Engraving Co. DETROIT, cMICH. XXXV ADVERTISEMENTS MIC IGAN QEXT year, when you are away from the University, will you take time in the hurry and worry of this strenuous life to think of the old Uni- versity and town where you made preparation for the work you will then be do- ing? C. Will you think of the man who sat next to you in the class-room or at your table at the boarding place? Don ' t you suppose you will want to know what he is doing? C. It will all be in The Alumnus. From a New York dramatic critic: " Let me congratulate you upon The Alumnus. suppose you have some ' kicks ' on the magazine, but we who are in the business of making newspapers and magazines, understand the difficulties that attend the job, and I think any (air-minded person will admit The Alumnus is ' bully. ' " From a recent Law graduate: " I wish The Alumnus might come oftener. 1 read it all, even the ads, I never realized before how much it meant to the Alumni. ' From a ' 96 Medic in the West: " The Alumnus is practically my only connection with the University, and when I meet more recent alumni I find I am quite well informed of developments and happenings, of which I would have been en- tirely ignorant if I did not read The Alumnus. " C. It will do as much for you. All enthusiastic Michigan men and women are mem- bers of the Alumni Association. One Dollar (special price to Seniors) wilt make you a Member (Regular Price One Dollar-Fifty) C, If you haven ' t the money now, leave your name and address and we ' ll send you a statement next fall. Don ' t leave Ann Arbor until you have subscribed at the office of THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Memorial Hall XXXVI ADVERTISEMENTS OSIAS ZWERDLING High Class Ladies ' Custom Tailoring Importer of Fine Woolens All Kinds of Buttons Covered I have all the advanced styles, but not advanced prices. This is Headquarters for People Who Want the Best When They Buy 215 East Liberty Street Bell Phone 1380 Schmidt the Photographer Does Photographic Work in an Artistic and Satisfactory Manner SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO GROUP PICTURES Pictures Relating to Commencement Exercises Sings and Organizations Our Special Work BELL PHONE Pictures Not Approved Need Not Be Accepted XXXVII ADVERTISEMENTS the 75th anniversary of the founding of the University of Michigan. Jan. 8 Return of Musical clubs from long trip to the Pacific. Jan. 10 Inter-department Hockey tourna- ment commences. Jan. II Statistics show Michigan ranking fourth in size of colleges. Co- lumbia, 7,938, California, 5,724, Cornell, 5,609, Michigan, 5,452. Jan. 19 Michigan teams win debate vic- tories over Chicago and North- western. Woodrow Wilson speaks to students. Jan. 20 Comedy Club presents " The Mag- istrate. " Jan. 26 The 1912 Football schedule is an- nounced. Jan. 27 Lits win Hockey championship. No possibility of football game with Minnesota next year. Jan. 29 Semester examinations commence. Gloom settles on Campus. Feb. 8 Musical Clubs " Hop concert. " Feb. 9 1913 Junior hop appears in all its splendor. Feb. 10 Comedy club hop performance. Special number of Gargoyle ap- pears. R. E. JOLLY Agent for O. F. Stacy Co., New York and Snyder Chaffee Fine Confectioneries Hot and Cold Lunches AT ALL HOURS Ice Cream and Soda Water AND All Summer Beverages Mixtures of Tobaccos Cigars and Cigarettes Domestic and Imported Largest line of Pipes in the city at very low prices AGENTS FOR B. B. B., English Make Demuth Co., and M. Milkman Co. 308 South State Street SAGER BLOCK XXXVIII ADVERTISEMENTS Press Building. Maynard Street Ann Arbor, Michigan Publishers of Yellow and Blue Varsity cJMichigan Field Song I Kind O ' Like e lnn Arbor COMPLETE LINE of COLLEGE cMUSIC cMAIL ORDERS SOLICITED lohe Jftichiganensian For 1911 was a Beautiful and Compre- hensive Piece of Work. Here ' s to 1912 We believe in Efficiency and always endeavor to show it in the product we place on the market !$e Hemmeter Cigar Company DETROIT XXXIX ADVERTISEMENTS No Graduate ' s Den Complete without the 1912 Michigan- ensian 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 Pin, Rolled plate, looks like gold, enameled; 75c amd $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 ahove. My prices are always right. J. L. Chapman, Jeweler, 206 Main Street ADVERTISEMENTS Clothes for Young Men == AND Men PF io 5toy Young THE MOST STYLISH CLOTHES IN THE WORLD Men ' s Furnishings urirfti Brand Calumet Tea Coffee Company 161-163 North Franklin Street CHICAGO Proprietors Ariston Coffee and Spice Mills For All the Latest Novelties in FOOTWEAR SEE Wahr the Shoeman Phone 1115 218 S. Main St. Feb. 14 Literary department adopts new marking system abolishing " cons. " Plans are made to stage vaudeville show during week of Diamond Jubilee celebration, the main features to be hits of Un- ion operas for the past five years. Feb. i " Michigan Daily opens straw vote to obtain student expression on choice of National president. Feb. 23 Coach Rickey ' s call for baseball tryouts brings out large squad. Feb. 25 Results of Michis n Daily Straw vote for President ' are, Wilson 449, Roosevelt 329, Debs 192, Taft 140. Feb. 26 Interclass basketball series opens. Feb. 27 Track prospects cause worry. Question of awarding Track " M ' s " receives its annual air- ing. First annual Lit-Eng. Soph. Prom. March 2 Track season opens with Prelim- inary meet at Waterman Gym. XLI ADVERTISEMENTS MR. MALCOLM, Battle Creek, Mich., Jan. 10, 1912. Dear Sir Called and got my overcoat at the American Express office this a. m. It is Al in every particular, something quite unusual in my experience with tailors. I am proportionately pleased. Thanking you, I remain, Yours truly, LEO. WHARNOCK. This letter may be seen at my shop with many others of a similar nature. R stock comprises the Most Captivating Patterns of the Sea- son. You ' ll do us both a favor by looking today. The three perfect things about the Suits I make are the Coat, Pants and Vest. KARL MALCOLM 604 East Liberty Street New Malcolm Block ARNOLD COMPANY 220 South Main Street ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Society Pins and Charms for Michigammua, Friars, Druids, Sphinx, Barristers, Alche- mists, Sigma Xi, Phi Beta Kappa, Senior Society, Mortarboard, Acacia and All Col- lege Organizations. Our line of Michigan Pins and Souvenirs is the most extensive. Many original de- signs in Solid Gold and Jewelled Pins. Souvenir Spoons and Steins of various patterns. Oak Shields with college crest for wall decorations. Made of solid bronze and finely finished, $2.50 and up. Our special shield with raised center, $4.00. Send for catalogue and prices of Michigan goods. ARNOLD COMPANY College Jewelers 220 South Main Street ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN XLI! ' ADVERTISEMENTS 1 COLLEGE ANNUAL BUILDERS BUREAU OF E MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA XLIII ADVERTISEMENTS j COLLEGE ANN UA L BUILDERS BUREAU OF ENGRAVING INC. MINNEAPOLIS MINNESOTA XLIV ADVERTISEMENTS Word from the Printer BOOK is the product of a plant built and organized for the one purpose of serving the college and its people, i Long experience in this field has enabled it to attain a degree of efficiency far bqyond possibility in a gen- eral printing establishment. The atmos- phere is different. There is a familiarity with the college annual that makes smooth the progress of such a book through every stage of its development. Here also is the home of over thirty Greek-letter and collegiate publications. The editors ' needs are anticipated by men who know them through knowledge of the college life and college things. It is Tlic Collegiate Press, because it is in the hands of college people, working for college peo- ple. gullrruatf GEORGE BANTA PUBLISHING COMPANY 450-454 Ahnaip Street MENASHA. WISCONSIN X LV


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

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

1909

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

1910

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

1911

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

1913

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

1914

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

1915

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.