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

 - Class of 1913

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 712 of the 1913 volume:

ART- ff SCIENCE LITERAT URE- COPYRIGHT, 1913 CARL G. SCHOKFFF.L AND A. STANLEY NF.WHALL MICHIGANENSIAN Religion,Morality,and Knowledge, being necessary to good Government and the Happiness of Mankind, Schools and the Means of Education shall forever be encouraged. ORDINANCE OF 1787 Oct. 1 First Semester Begins in all Departments of the University. N ' ov. Holiday, Thanksgiving Day. Dec. 21 (Evening) Holiday Vacation beg ins. 1913 6 ( Morning) Exercises resumed. 7 (Evening) First Semester Closes. Feb. 1C Second Semester Begins. Feb. 22 Holiday, Washington ' s Birthday. April 4 ( Evening) Recess begins, ending April 14 (evening). May 30 Holiday, Memorial Day. June 26 Commencement. June 30 Summer Session begins in all Departments (Except Law). Sept. 30 First Semester Begins. . ' 7TO the memory of Harri- son Standish Smalley, A. B., Ph. D., Professor of Economics in the University of Michigan, whose nobility of character, steadfast friendship, tenacity of pur- pose, and scholarly zeal were a continual inspiration to his students, we dedicate The Michiganensian of 1913 - E deaths of some men cast over us the pall of sadness caused by the l oss of those whom we have loved as dear friends those who by daily contact have established a place in our hearts which no one else can fill. The deaths of others leave us to mourn the departure of men who have done great things who have run life ' s course without retarding the progress of another and have at the same time cleared the track of obstacles which might hinder the man behind. Still others leave us to mourn the deaths of those who began to run life ' s course well, but who were stopped by an unrelenting fate when the goal was but a few paces off. In the loss of Professor Smalley, who died in Charlevoix, September 23, 1912, and in loving memory of whom this book is dedicated; we mourn thrice. We mourn a friend whom we loved as we loved few others a great man who did great things and one who was to do more great things. Harrison Standish Smalley was born in Chicago, April 18, 1878. He entered the department of literature, science and the arts of the University of Michigan in 1896, and received the degree of Bachelor of Arts in 1900. After graduation he spent a year as fellow of political economy at Cornell University, returning to the Michigan graduate school in 1902. He held the position of assistant in political economy in 1 902, and received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in June of the following year. Doctor Smalley then was appointed instructor in political economy and was advanced to an assistant professorship in 1907. He was made professor in 1911, after receiving several important offers from prominent universities. As an economist. Professor Smalley devoted himself particularly to problems bearing on the relation of modern industrial conditions to jurisprudence. As part of his preparation for his work he spent three years as a student in the law department. A pioneer in this field, Professor Smalley applied himself with his remarkable capacity for work and keen powers of analysis to these questions and rapidly rose to the position of an authority. I The ability of Professor Smalley early made itself felt in the solution of problems of transportation which puzzled government administrators. His contributions to this field of economics include a volume entitled, " State Railway Legislation, " published by the Interstate Commerce Commission in 1903. This was followed by an essay on " Railway Rate Control, " published by the American Economic Association in 1 905, and a large volume on " Transportation. " Corporation questions came in for a large share of Professor Smalley ' s attention and energies and among the papers left by him is a manu ' script volume entitled " The Corporation Problem, " which probably will be published in the near future. Throughout his brief career he was a contributor to the North American Review, the Atlantic Monthly and the Independent on economic subjects. As a teacher. Professor Smalley possessed the rare faculty of blend- ing a kindly, sympathetic disposition with a mind capable of presenting difficult and complex situations in the most simplified form. Lucidity and conciseness marked his presentation of his subject. There was nothing mechanical in his manner of conducting a class room. His personality pervaded both lecture and quiz. Nor was his teaching mere exposition. The student felt that Professor Smalley had a message a message bearing on his conduct in future life as a business man, citizen or legislator. That message, he knew how to drive home. All Michigan mourns the loss of Professor Smalley. We mourn him as we have mourned few others. Fate has taken from us one in whose presence we loved to be. We mourn one who inspired us to take up the fight which he began for a better, more intelligent and cleaner business world. We mourn a man who did great things and was glad that we could share his glory. We mourn a man whose greater glory we also might have shared. Our dedication of this book to one who guided its destinies in his undergraduate days is our humble expression of our sadness at his untimely death, but no symbol can give suitable utterance to the sorrow which our hearts alone shall know. J. S. Y. University Classes ' I AiKleiics I i MICHICANENSIAN University Hall 1913 - ' ........ I!!! " 11 " " i nl ' ll " ! IIIIIIIIIIHIIUI ...... Illllll ...... Ill MIC HI G AN E N 8 I AN Law Department i I II II 11 . 1913 II M MICHICANENS IAN The Old Mill 1913 n MIC H I C AN E N S IAN i - ll Boulevard Drive 1913 12 MICHICANENSIAN Wooded Path by the River 1913 MIC H I C AN E NB I AN Medical Department II II I = 1913 S 14 = MICHICANENSIAN Rocks in the Huron River 1913 I MICHICANENSIAN i 16 Chemical Building = 1913 1 illinium : : MICHIGAN ENSIAN South Wing of University Hall II 19(3 MICHICAKENSIAN Engineering ! 1913 i8 MICHICANENSIAN Barbour Gymnasium 1913 M I C H I C AN E N S I AN Alumni Memorial Hall I 20 1913 MICHIGANENS IAN I j I Library at Night 1 II 1913 21 MICHICANENSIAN I I Diagonal Walk I! II 1 1 22 1913 L L MICHICANENSIAN !i The Seventy-fifth Anniversary Celebration Bit ITH three thousand alumni garbed in gala hot weather attire and packed into every conceiv- able nook around the campus, and with a week of fine weather spreading its radiance on the occasion, the Seventy-Fifth Anniversary of the founding of the University of Michigan was fit- tingly celebrated June 23-28, 1912. Senators, Bishops and College Professors assembled in glorious confusion and for several days little Ami Arbor was more like the Atlantic City board walk with Congress enjoying a recess and a galaxy of college dignitaries meeting in convention there at the same time, than a staid university center. More than twice as many graduates as were ever before assembled in Ann Arbor were present at the ceremonies. They came, bring- ing wives and children, and they arrived in such numbers that forty-two classes were enabled to hold reunions during the week. Despite the large numbers all were given good accommodations. The Michigan Union had previously undertaken arrangements for housing the visitors, and through the agency of its rooming bureau was in a position to furnish suitable rooms for all who came. According to the most authentic information accessible, there has been but one rainy Commencement week in Ann Arbor during the last forty years. Last June was far from being the exception. Every day during the week of festivities was sunny and warm, without any oppressive heat, except on Wednesday, when, on the occasion of the baseball game with Pennsylvania, coats were ren-.oved. linen apparel made a gen- eral appearance, and baseball weather seemed to have begun in earnest. The program began on Sunday evening with the annual baccalaureate address, given by Suffragan Bishop Charles Sunnier Burch, 75, of New York City. The title of Bishop Burch ' s remarks was " The Optimism of Unrest. " University Hall was packed for the occasion, although but few of the official delegates from other univer- sities and colleges had as yet arrived in Ann Arbor. " Alcestis, " by Euripides, was presented Monday evening by the women of the senior class before the portals of the Alumni Memorial hall. The play was acted in the soft glow of arc lamps, placed at a distance from the stage, and focused on the performers, giving the scene a weird. fantastic atmosphere. To the SCO undergraduates, including seniors, who remained in Ann Arbor for the celebration the most interesting feature of the week was the Michigan Union vaudeville entertainment, given Tuesday afternoon in the large pavilion-tent erected between the chemistry building and the gymnasiums. Preceding the per- formance, there was a parade of cam- pu s organizations, led by the band. The procession passed by the review- ing stand on the steps of Memorial hall, and around the campus to the pavilion, where all entered the huge tent. The program for the afternoon was made up of stunts and skits pre- sented by members of the student body. 1913 Ill " [!ii:!i,iini!lii iiiii i,: " H ' l ' l ' l. " . I ' !! ' llnl!li 1 ' HH ' I 1 ! MICHICANENSIAN " ' 1 The annual senior reception was held Tuesday evening in the gyms. The Hon. Lawrence Maxwell, 74, of Cincinnati, was the principal speaker at the commemoration exercises, Wednesday morning. In an address, which really was a complete and inti- mate history of the growth of the University of Michigan, Mr. Maxwell impressed his audience with the foremost position long held by the Ann Arbor institution. Fol- lowing the commemoration address, congratulatory speeches by the presidents of Michigan state colleges completed the program for the morning. The chief event of Wednesday afternoon was the final baseball game of the season, with Pennsylvania at Ferry Field. The eastern team had defeated the Wol- verines twice during the year. But the hundreds of alumni who swarmed to the field were as enthusiastic as if Michigan ' s championship of the universe was at stake. In what proved to be the best game of the year on the home grounds, Pennsy was beaten by the score of 2 to 1. The annual Commencement exercises were held Thursday morning. Several of the senior classes gave their program out-of-doors, temporary stands being erected, and seats arranged for the members of the class. The event of Thursday noon was the President ' s luncheon in the library. Covers were laid for two hundred visiting delegates and possessors of honorary degrees and their wives. Probably the prettiest part of the week ' s program was the campus illumination Thursday evening. Thousands of Japanese lanterns were strung on wires about the campus, two long rows running the entire length of the walk on the west side of Uni- versity hall. More were strung along the diagonal walk and between Memorial hall and the band-stand, located in the center of the campus. Electric lights were concealed in the trees near the library, and one by one were flashed on and off. The tower of the library was outlined with festoons of electric lamps, while an immense search-light, placed on the top of the medical building, played on the whole scene. It was a beauti- ful sight, and the effect was indescribably charming when the band, brought to Ann Arbor from Detroit for the occasion, played a soft melody with which the dangling, twinkling lanterns seemed to keep time. Immediately following the open-air band concert, the Senate reception, was held in Memorial hall. This closed the official program connected with the celebration, but many of the graduates waited over for the Alumni dinner served Friday noon. In the judgment of all those here for the event, the celebration was a success. In keeping with Michigan ' s ideas of democracy it was not altogether a gorgeous spect- acle, but its very simplicity made it impressive and inspiring. H. B. C. ==1913 MICHICANENSIAN I! IWI H . ' llllllllllllllllllll 1913 MICHICANENS IAN : i. !, in ,ii THE ALU NI ASSOCIATION The Alumni Association of the University of Michigan THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS VICTOR HUGO LANE, 74E, 78L, Ann Arbor, Michigan . EDWARD W. PENDLETON, 72, Detroit, Michigan .... Louis PARKER JOCELYN, " 87, Ann Arbor, Michigan . GOTTHELF CARL HUBER, ' 87M, Ann Arbor, Michigan HENRY WOOLSEY DOUGLAS, ' 90E, Ann Arbor, Michigan . WILFRED BYRON SHAW, ' 04, Ann Arbor, Michigan . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer General Secretary THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS WILFRED B. SHAW, ' 04 . ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, ' 68 HAROLD B. ABBOTT, ' 13 . . HOWEI.L VAN AUKEN. ' 13L Managing Editor Necrology Business Manager Athletics 26 1913 MICHICANENS IAN THE FACVLTY Members of the Faculties and other Officers The University Senate HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, LL.D., President. JAMES BURRILL ANGELL. LL.D., President Emeritus. MARTIN LUTHER D ' OocE, Ph.D., LL.D., D.Litt., Professor Emeritus of Greek. 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 Physiolo- gical 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., Sc.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., LL.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B., Marshall Professor of Law. tThe names of Professors (including Librarian), Junior Professors. Assistant Professors, and other officers of instruction are placed in their appropriate divisions, according to term of appoint- ment and length of continuous service with present rank. 1913 MICHICANENS IAN HENRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B., LL.B., Tappan Professor of Law, and Dean of the De- partment of Law. EDWIN CHARLES GODDARD, Ph.R., LL.B., Professor of Law and Secretary of the Fac- ulty of the Department of Law. ALFRED SCOTT WARTHIN, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Pathology, and Director of the Pathological 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. FKKD 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 En- gineering. 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 Bot- anical 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 PARKKR, 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. WII.LIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY, B.S., Professor of Astronomy and Director of the Obser- vatory. EMIL LORCH, A.M., Professor of Architecture. CLAUDE HALSTEAD VAN TYNE, Ph.D., Professor of History. JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B.. 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 Ner- vous System in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. WILLIAM HERBERT HoBBS,,Ph.D., Professor of Geology and Director of the Geological Laboratory and Geological Museum. CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D., Professor of Therapeutics and Materia Medica, and Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of Medicine and Surgery. ALFRED HENRY LLOYD, Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy. MORITZ LEVI, A.B., Professor of French. JOHN ROBINS ALLEN, M.E,, Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOSEPH LYBRAND MARKLEY, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. CHARLES HORTON COOLEY, PhiD., Professor of Sociology. DEAN WENTWORTH MYERS, M.D.. Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology in the Homoeopathic Medical College. CHARLES BEYLARD GUERARD DE NANCREDE, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery, and Director of Surgical Clinics in the Department of Medi cine and Surgery. Abse:lt on leave. a I a i a hi on i 28 MIC H I CAN EN IAN N ' KLVII.LE SOULE HOFF, D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Dean of the College of Dental Surgery. JOSEPH BAKER DAVIS, C.E., Professor Emeritus of Geodesy and Surveying. YARRKN PLIMPTON LOMBARD, M.D ' ., Sc.D., Professor of Physiology. JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.B., Professor of Zoology and Director of the Zoolo- gical Laboratory and the Zoological Museum. THOMAS CLARKSON TRUF.BLOOD, A.M., Professor of Oratory. JAMES ALEXANDER CRAIG, B.D., Ph.D., Professor of Semitic Languages and Literature and Hellenistic Greek. THOMAS ASHFORD BCGLE, 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 WENLEY, D.Phil., Sc.D., Litt.D., LL.D., Professor of Philosophy. WILLIS ALONZO DEWKY. M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and Sec- retary of the Faculty in the Homoeopathic Medical College. VICTOR HUGO LANE, C.E., LL.B., Fletcher Professor of Law and Law Librarian. JAMES HENRY BREWSTER, Pli.B., LL.B., Professor of Conveyancing. HORACE LAFAYETTE WILGUS. M.S., Professor of Law. CLAUDIUS BLIGH KINYON, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gyneeology in the Hom- oeopathic 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 T-iLER SMITH, B.S., M.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Homoeopathic Medical College. ROBERT EMMET BUNKER, A.M.. LL.B., Professor of Law. FRED NEWTON SCOTT, Ph.D., Professor of Rhetoric. MAX WINKLKR, Ph.D., Professor of the German Languages and Literatures. FREDERICK GEORGE XOVY, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Bacteriology and Director of the Hygienic Laboratory. EDWARD DEMILLE 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 HUBER. M.D., Professor of Histology and Embryology, and Director of the Histological Laboratory. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOVV, 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 Depart- ment of Literature, Science, and the Arts, and Editor of University Publications. F.nwARD HENRY KRAUS, Ph.D., Professor of Mineralogy and Petrography, and Director of the Mineralogical Laboratory, Acting Dean of the Summer Session. Absent on leave. 1913 MICHICANENSIAN i MARCUS LLEWELLYN WARD, D.D.Sc., Professor of Applied 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, and Dean of the Graduate Department. 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 European History. WALTER BOWERS PILLSBURY, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology and Director of the Psy- chological Lahoratory. ALVISO BURDETT STEVENS, Ph.C, Ph.D., Professor of Pharmacy, and Acting Dean 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. ULRICH BONNELL 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 European History. EDWARD RAYMOND TURNER, Ph.D., Professor of European History. JAMES WATERMAN GLOVER, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Insurance. HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D., Professor of Latin. CHARLES JOSEPH TILDEN, B.S., Professor of Engineering Mechanics. HENRY EARLE RIGGS, A.B., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering. FRANK CARNEY, Ph.D., Acting Professor of Geology. EWALD AUGUSTUS BOUCKE, Ph.D., Professor of German. HORACE WILLIAMS KING, B.S., Professor of Hydraulic Engineering. JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D., Professor of French, and Acting Dean of the Depart- ment of Literature, Science and the Arts. HENRY CLAY ANDERSON, B.M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. CAMPBELL BONNER, Ph.D., Professor of Greek Language and Literature.-. JOHN STRONG PERRY TATLOCK, Ph.D., Professor of English. ERMINE COWLES CASE, Ph.D., Professor of Historical Geology and Paleontology. STANISLAUS JAN ZOWSKI (Zwierzchowski), Dipl. Ing., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. WILLIS GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. RALPH WILLIAM AIGLER, LL.B.. Professor of Law. HERBERT RICHARD CROSS, A.M., Professor of Fine Arts and Curator of Alumni Mem- orial Hall. WILLIAM CHRISTIAN HOAD, B.S.. Professor of Sanitary Engineering. JOHN BARKER WAITE, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. LEWIS MERRITT GRAM, B.S., Professor of Structural Engineering. Louis HOLMES BOYNTON, Professor of Architecture. EDWARD DAVID JONES, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Commerce and Industry. TOBIAS J. C. DIEKHOFF, Ph. D., Junior Professor of German. 1913 MICHICANENS IAN CYRENUS GARRITT DARLING. M.D., Clinical Professor of Surgery and Demonstrator of Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery, and Clinical Professor of Oral Surgery in the College of Dental Surgery. 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 HENRY WAIT, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Modern Languages. HERBERT JAY GOULDING, B.S., Junior Professor of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. WILLIAM LINCOLN MIGGETT, M.E., Junior Professor of Shop Practice and Superinten- dent 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 Depart- ment of Medicine and Surgery. JONATHAN AUGUSTUS CHARLES HILDNER, Ph.D., Junior Professor of German. HUGO PAUL THIEME, Ph.D., Junior Professor of French. HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Physics. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BAILEY, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Electrical Engineering. 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. JOSEPH ALDRICH BURSLEY, B.S., Junior Professor of Mechanical Engineering. DAVID FRIDAY, A.B., Junior Professor of Political Economy. MOKRIS PALMER TILLEY, Ph.D., Junior Professor of English. ARTHUR WHITMORE SMITH, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Physics. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Physics. OTTO CHARLES GLASER, Ph.D.. Junior Professor of Zoology. EDGAR XOBLE DURFEE, A.B., Junior Professor of Law. CALVIN OTIS DAVIS, Ph.D.. Junior Professor of Education. OLENUS LEE SPONSLER. A.M., Junior Professor of Forestry. UDO JULIUS WILE. A.B., M.D., Clinical Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology. SEBASTIAN ALPRECHT, Ph.D., Acting Junior Professor of Astronomy. HOWARD B. MERRICK, B.S., Assistant Professor of Surveying. MVRA BEACH JORDAN, A.I!.. Dean of Women in the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts. 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. THEODORE RUDOLPH RUNNING, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics PETER FIELD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. EDWARD Mn.mx I ' .RAGC. M.S.. Assistant Professor of Marine Engineering and Naval Architecture. 19(3 :::: MICHICANENSIAN : CHARLES PHILIP WAGNER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. CARL EDGAR ECGERT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. WILLIAM JAY HALE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of General Chemistry. E DWARD DUNBAR RICH, C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. CHARLES SCOTT BERRY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. JAMES PYPER BIRD. A. B v Assistant Professor of French and Spanish, and Secretary of the Engineering Faculty. H ' ENRY 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 ADELBERT BURRETT, Ph.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Dermatology, Genito- Urinary Diseases and Electrotherapeutics, and Registrar of the Homoeopathic Medi- cal College. RAI.ZEMOND DRAKE PARKER, M.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. 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 SMEATON, A.B., Assistant Professor of General Chemi ' stry. LEE HOLT CONE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry. RUSSELL WELFORD BUNTING, D.D.Sc., Assistant Professor of Dental Pathology and Histology. WALTER MANN MITCHELL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Astronomy. FREDERICK STEPHEN BREED, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. ROBKRT WILHELM HficNER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. WALTER TURNER FISHI.EIGH, A.B.. B.S., Assistant Professor of Engineering Mechanics. JOHN EDWARD F.MSWII.I.ER. M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOHN R. BRUMM, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. CALVIN HENRY KAUFFMAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. CATHARINE LEIGHTON BIGELOW. Director of Barbour Gymnasium. ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. GEORGE LnRoY JACKSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. AUBREY TEALDI, Grad. Roy. Tech. Inst.. Liverno, Assistant Professor of Landscape Design. JOHN GARRETT WINTER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Ancient Languages. JOHN FREDERICK SHEPARD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology. HOBARD HURD WILLARD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Analytical Chemistry. BEVERLY ROBERTSON, B.S., Assistant Professor of Architecture. JOHN WILLIAM SCHOLL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. WALTER FRED HUNT, A.M., Assistant Professor of Mineralogy. NEIL HOOKER WILLIAMS, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Physics. RICHARD DENNIS TEALL HOLLISTER, A.M., Assistant Professor of Oratory. HARRY HURD ATWELL, B.S.. Assistant Professor of Surveying. " Absent on leave. 1913 IIIIHIIIIIIHIIIillllllllllllllll M I C H I C AN E N S I AN SAMUEL COLVILLE LIND, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of General and Physical Chemistry. JOSEPH RALEIGH NELSON, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT, A.B., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. HENRI THEODORE ANTOJNE DE LANG Hus, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. ELMER EDWIN WARE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering. ARTHUR JAMES DECKER, B.S., C.E., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. ALFRED OUGHTON LEE, M.D., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. WILLIAM ALLEY PRAYER, A.B., Assistant Professor of History. AARON FRANKLIN SHULL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. WILLARD TITUS BARBOUR, B.Litt., A.M., LL.B., Assistant Professor of Law. PARRISH STORRS LOVEJOY, Assistant Professor of Forestry. CHARLES HORACE FESSENDEN, M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. SIDNEY RUSSELL, M.S., Acting Assistant Professor of Marine Engineering. JAMES WESLEY FRENCH, B.D., Ph.D., Acting Assistant Professor of Hebrew and Hellenistic Greek. || 1913 33 MICHICANENSIAN i! Board of Regents HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, LL.D., President JOHN H. GRANT . WALTER H. SAWYER . JUNIUS E. BEAL . FRANK B. LELAND . WILLIAM L. CLEMENTS HARRY C. BULKLEY BENJAMIN S. HANCHETT , LUCIUS L. HUBBARD LUTHER L. WRIGHT HON. HON. HON. HON. HON. HON. HON. HoN HON. Absent from picture. Manistee . Hillsdale . Ann Arbor Detroit Bay City Dec. 31, 1913 Dec. 31, 1913 Dec. 31, 1915 Dec. 31, 1915 Dec. 31, 1917 Detroit Dec. 31, 1917 Grand Rapids . . . Dec. 31, 1919 Houghton . . . . ' . -Dec. 31, 1919 Lansing, Supt. of Public Instruction. I. IL 19(3 ::: 34 := MICHICANENSIAN 1913 35 MICHIGANENS IAN Graduate Department KARL EUGEN GUTHE, Ph.D. The first graduate student at the Uni- versity is recorded in the catalogue of 1856. The degrees of Master of Arts and Master of Science were earliest conferred, the degree of Doctor of Philosophy being offered for the first time in 1876. Changes made in studies in 1877-1878 had an im- portant bearing on graduate work at the University. This was due to the multi- plication of electives and the introduction of the credit system. The seminary method of instruction began then to assume considerable proportions, and the movement was strengthened by a growing demand for better trained teachers. In the spring of 1892 a Graduate School was organized in connection with the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts. Thus provision was made for a more systematic and efficient administra- tion of higher work, and, so far as possible, for the separate instruction of graduate students. In the fall of 1912 the Graduate School was reorganized as the Graduate Depart- ment so as to include graduate work in all Departments of the University. The management of the Graduate Department is vested in an Executive Board of seven, together with the President and the Dean of the Department. 1913 MIC H I G AN E N B I AN Executive Board HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.D., President. KARL EUGEN GUTHE. Ph.D.. Dean, and Professor of ' Physics. MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY, M.E., LL.D., Eng. D., Professor of Mechanical Engineering, and Dean of the Department of Engineering. VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D.. Professor of Hygiene and Physiolo- gical Chemistry, and Dean of the Department of Medicine and Surgery. HENRY CARTER ADAMS, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. ROBERT MARK WENLEY, D.Phil.. Sc.D., Litt.D., LL.D., Professor of Philosophy. FRED NEWTON SCOTT, Pii.D., Professor of Rhetoric. HENRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B., LL.D., Tappan Professor of Law, and Dean of the De- partment of Law. MOSES GOMBERG, Sc.D., Professor of Organic Chemistry. Students in the Graduate Department 1912-1913 WlLFORD M. AlKIN, B.S. ALIDA ALEXANDER, B.S. RUSSELL V. ALLMAN, A.B. ROBERT E. ANGELL, A.B. WILLIAM B. ARBAUGH, A.B., A.M. MARGARETHA ASCHER, A.B., A.M. FRANZ A. AUST, A.B., M.S. HORACE B. BAKER, B.S. SURENDA X. BAL, Ph.C, B.S. BERTRAM A. BARBER, A.B. ERNEST F. BARKER, B.S. CHARLOTTE M. BARKSDALE, B.A. GILBERT H. BARNES, A.B. CARL J. BARTON, Bach, of Ch. E. WILLIAM H. BATSON, A.B. ARTHUR G. BEACH, A.B., B.D. HENRICKA B. BEACH, A.B. CHAS. A. BEHRANS, B.S. HOWARD H. BELTZ, B.S. DWIGHT C. BIRD LUCY C. BISHOP, A.B. MABEL BISHOP, A.B., A.M. HARRIET J. BISHOPP, A.B. CHAUNCEY S. BOUCHER, A.B. WlLFORD M. BOWEN, B.S. FRANCIS X. BRADFORD, B.A. GLENN D. BRADLEY, A.B. JOHN C. BRIER, B.S. RAYMOND L. BROWN, A.B. MARION L. BULL, A.B. MAY V. CANNON, B.S. VEVA B. CASTELL, A.B. WEI P. CHEN, A.B., M.A. ERNEST W. CHENEY, B.S. FAY G. CLARK, A.B. GEORGIA M. CLARK, A.B. ROBERT W. CLARK, A.B. LEROY M. COFFIN, B.S. IVA B. COLGROVE, A.B. HOPE G. CONKLIN, A.B. 1913 37 M I C H I C AN E N S I A N = CHARLKS J. CONOVER, B.S. CHARLES W. COOK, A.B., M.S. LEIGH G. COOPER, A.B., A.M. EDWIN E. CRAMPTON, B.S. HARRY W. CRANE, A.B., A.M. LEONARD H. CRETCHER, JR., A.B. CLIFFORD C. CRUMP, B.S. ALICE D. CURTIS, A.B. GEORGE MORRIS CURTIS, A.B., A.M. MAYME R. CURTIS. A.B., A.M. KATHLEEN CUTTING, B.A. GRACE S. DAVIS, A.B., A.M. SAMUEL M. DAVIS, Ph.B., A. B. ALIDA A. DEARBORN, B.S. JOSEPH E. DECAMP, B.S. SARAH S. DEFOREST, A.B; PAUL H. DEKRINF, B.S. AGNES DELANO, A.B. CHESTER A. DOTY, B.S. LUCY E. DRAKE, B.S. CLARA B. DUNN, A.M. WALTER I. EASLEY, A. 15. JNO. H. EHLERO, A.B. CONSTANCE G. EIRICH WM. O. ELY, Ph.B., Ph.M. ARTHUR D. ERICKSON, A.B. Eow. B. ESCOTT, B.S., M.S. CLAYTON J. ETTINGER, M.D.. B.S. JOHN P. EVERF.TT, A.B. ALFRED S. FERGUSON, A.B., A.M. ALBER L. FITCH, A.B., A.M. JEANNETTF. L. FLANNAGAN, A.I!. HOWARD V. FOULK, A.B., A.M. OTIS W. FREEMAN, A.B. CHARLES W. FRENCH, A.B. EARL G. FULLER, A.B., A.M. WILLIAM V. G. GARRETSON. B.S., M.S. HARVEY W. GODDARD. A.B. JOHN P. GOLDSBERRY FRANCIS L. D. GOODRICH. A.B. EDNA GRANT, A.B., A.M. LUCIEN H. GREATHOUSE, A.B.. B.Ch.E. ALFRED A. GRIFFIN, A.B. BURTON G. GRIM, A.B. ARTHUR O. GROFF. A.B., B.Pd. FELICIE M. HABERSTICHE FRANK L. HALEY, B. Sc. ROY W. HAMILTON, B.A. WALTON H. HAMILTON, B.A. IJKKNICE L. HAUG, B.S. CARL A. HELMECKE, A.B. EMILY B. HENDRICKS, A.B. GEORGE W. HESS, A.B., A.M. CARL D. HOCKF.R, A.B. GERTRUDE J. HOCKJE, A.B. ELLA H. HOOPTON, B.S.. A.M. WILLIAM V. HOYT, A.B. KATE HUBBARD, Ph.B. CHARLES L. HUDELSON, A.B. NOLAN H. HUFF, A.B. WALTER F. HUNT, A.B. ALSON L. HYAMES, A.B. SOBKI IDE RAY KEESLF.R IMMEL. A.B. NOIIEKT LEE JICKLING, B.S. IDA OMANDA JOHNSON, B.A., M.A. GEORGE L. JOHNSON, B.S. LAWRENCE C. JOHNSON, B.S. LOUISE T. JORDAN, A.B. LUEN K. KAO, A.B. SAM H. KEE, A.B. HUGH E. KEELER, P..E.E., B.M.E. JUDD B. KELLY, A.B. HlDEJIRO KlTAGAWA, A.B. ADELE L. KLEIN, A.B. THAD H. KNAPP, Ph.B. WM. F. KCCH, A.B.. A.M. ZlNGO KONISHI JEROME L. KUDERNA CAROLINE L. LAIRD, A.B. JOHN D. LARUE, A.B. MARY E. LENNON, B.S. WALTER F. LEWIS, B.S. GEORGE A. LINDSAY, A.B., M.A. CLYDE E. LOVE. A.B., A.M. ALFRED E. LUSSKY, A.M. ROY K. Me ALPINE, A.B. CHAS. W. McCuLLOM, A.B. i 9 r 3 == M 1 C H I C A N E N S I A N JAMES H. McCuTCHEON, B.S. WALTER B. McDouc. LL, A.B. PALMER McGuiNNEss, A.B. PAUL J. MACKENSON, A.B. RALPH L. MELLOR, B.S. HOWARD B. MERRICK, B.S. SIDNEY R. MILLER, A.B. VICTOR E. MONNET, A.B. EARL V. MOORE, A.B. FLOYD VV. MOORE, A.I!. JAMES F. MORGAN, A.B., M.A. Guy L. MORRIL, B.S. SHINJI OKAMI, A.B. PETER O. OKKELBERY, A.B., M.A. CHAS. H. OTIS, A.B. MARGARETTA PACKER, A.B. HELEN J. PARRY, A.B. WEBSTER H. PEARCE, A.B., M.A. JAMES O. PERRINE, A.B. ADRIAN J. PIETERS, B.S. JAMES H. POTTINGER, A.B. ALFRED H. W. POVAH, A.B. BESSIE L. PRIDDY (Mrs.), A.B., Ph.B. ROY W. PRYER, B.S., Ph.C. CLYDE L. QUEEN, Ph.B. BERT E. QUICK, A.B. GEORGE E. RABURN, A.B. MARIE J. RASEY, A.B. HENRY S. RAWDON, B.Ch.E. WILLIAM O. RAYMOND, B.A., M.A. ETHEL A. REESE, A.B. JOSEPH L. RICHARDS, B.S. URA D. RICKERT, B.S. EVELYN C. RILEY, A.M., A.B. WILBUR I. ROBINSON, B.S. HENRIETTA E. ROSENTHAL, A.B., A.M. HAROLD T. ROTZEL, A.B. ROBERT B. ROWLEY, B.Ch.E. PHILIP H. SCHLAPP, B.S. ANTON A. SCHLICHTE, B.S., M.S. ARTHUR F. SCHLICHTING, Ph.C., B.S. ALVIN D. SCHUESSLER, A.B., A.M. EDITH W. SHAW, A.I!. WILFRED B. SHAW, A.B. MABEL F. SHEPLAR, A.B. SEAPHES D. SHINKLE, A.B. EMORY W. SINK, A.B. VENETTE M. SITES, A.B. WILLIAM W. SLEATOR, A.I ' .., A.M. EDWIN L. SMALL, A.B. ROBERT C. SMITH, A.B. GEORGE W. SNEDECER, B.S. FRANK H. STEVENS, B.S. JOHN F. STOCK, A.B. FLOYD B. STURGIS, A.B. RHODA A. STURTEVANT, A.B. TAUNETA TAKEHARA, A.B. GILBERT H. TAYLOR, A.B. ROBERT E. TAYLOR, A.B. JOHN F. THOMAS, B.S. ELIZABETH L. THOMAS, A.B., A.M. DAVID ANDREW TUCKER, A.B., A.M. MARY A. ULRICH, A.B. HENRY FRIEZE VAUGHAN, B.S. GKORGE W. WALSH, JR.. A.B. CHANG P. WANG, A.B. JULIAN S. WATERMAN, A.B. FREDERICK W. WECK, A.B., A.M. CLARENCE A. WEED, A.B. RUTH M. WEEKS, A.B. WALTER S. WEEKS, A.B. WILLIAM W. WELSH, A.B. WILLIAM H. WENTWORTH, A.B. MARGARET W. WHITEFORD, A.B. MARGARET E. WHITLOCK, A.B. HARLOW O. WHITTEMORE, B.S. HORACE Z. WILBUR, A.B., A.M. HERBERT R. WILSON, A.B. JOHN E. WINTER, A.B., A.M. ALVALYN E. WOODWARD, Ph.B., M.S. MRS. MATTIE M. WRENTMORE, B.S. HESSEL E. YNTEMA, A.B. LYNN J. YOUNGS, A.B. LESTER I. ZIMMERMAN, A.B. II II II n II II II I! 1913 39 IL o i 5 w n r P P L E 915 LIT OWOSSO.MICH HARRY GU STAVE- AOitNffLDffi. ;)9I5 LIT HOCKfOUD, IL L ALfllfO_ FtFDEtlCK. LIINDNfrU LI I - BL 1 Ff ALO N Y. M IQ 14 LAVV - frAY CITY, MICH L ' fL HfNIlY P CK illO IS LIT6li.ANI) WALTON MILLS OOODf 016 LIT- POUT S,HE-|UDAN,1LL l A L T I N J U D 1913 MED- 5 AY CITY MICH TIMOTHY C CAOPI AN 1915 MED o JOH IN SON, N Y MICHIGANENSIAN I LITE LALY Department of Literature, Science and Arts JOHN ROHKRT EFFIXGER, Ph.D., Acting Dean. The department liad 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 processors, a . librarian and six students. The department va conducted along the conventional and traditional lines until 1852, which date mark ' s the advent p 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 intro- duced, with the idea of producing specialization, and more truly university work, during the junior and senior years. A professorship of the Science and Art of Teaching was estab- lished in 1883, which has developed into our present, teacher ' s course and department of education. I! II 1913 M 1C H I C AN E N S IAN History of 1913 Lits. HECAUSE we happened to be born into the class of 1913, the wily " sophs " of 1912 predicted that our paths to glory would be strewn with thorns, that our passage to the Promised Land would be inter- cepted by snares and pitfalls. They thought us a hopeless host in those bygone days, and they dared us to make good. Ye started early, in- tent on this quest to erase the stigma which sophomoric supersti- tion attached to our war-cry, " 13. " Even then, our secret egotism told us that we were better than anything that Michigan had ever seen; pride surged in our breasts; and the babbling gossip of the air was early perfumed with our precocious titterings, laudatory of famous Nineteen-thirteen. History relates that back in the crisp, bright autumn days of October, 1909, we came. We didn ' t know that the T own hall was not University hall; we didn ' t know that " Prexy ' s " was not a boarding house; and Elmer had to elucidate to us the subtle adumbrations attached to the significance of the preposition " with, " which has made the -Michigan Hamburger famous. We were not loth, in those same autumn days, promptly and obediently, to tuck our curls beneath a little grey cap. and learn ten arguments for the benefit of our boiler-smashing contem- poraries as to why the black button on our peak was far more aesthetic than the sickly yellow splash of color which they preferred as the adornment of their own unresponsive craniums. And then we were honored by being the first class to have " honest-to-goodness " freshman toques wished upon us. The first scene of our eventful history led straight to an early conquest. Our redoubtable aggregation of diamond stars came near climbing into big league berths, when they hung up a campus championship, under the leadership of Eddie Saier. And we had a basketball team that was a " comer, " but someone had to be the goat when it came to the finals. We were that someone. We bade a Freshman Banquet farewell in our first year; but common sense and progress dictated to us, that it were better to abolish class slaughters and the Freshman Banquet, one of Michigan ' s old-time institutions was recorded in the history of the past. With sophomoric advancement, we shortened our trouser legs a few inches; we sprung a nobby English suit, and early looked askance at the quivering " fresh. " We had a football team that looked good from the start. We watched it run up for a campus championship; we watched it play a 0-0 game with the ' 11 laws, and lose a final to that same aggregation on a repeated match. " Heine " Spring had had a year to dope out why we lost out in freshman basketball, and when the midget phenomenon was elected this time to captain the soph basketball team, he ably ushered it into a departmen tal championship. By the junior year, we broadened, not content with our specialization. We broke into the bright lights, as every true and naughty junior should. Our social committee applied itself vigorously and organized a series of fests, wherein we 1913 43 MICHIGAN ENSIAN were given a chance to perfect the Boston, for the Argentine Tango was yet unborn. One Bernie Fallon became famous over-night for his capacities as a social lion, and we dubbed the worthy henchman, " Handsum, " to which appella- tion he yet promptly responds " guilty. " In football we won a departmental championship, but repeated a misfortune when we lost a game to the ' 12 engineers, after having defeated them once. Those were the days when Max Ruhr guided the destinies of the " Old Reliables. " " Banty " Irving was not to be outdone by his predecessor when it came to leading a quintette of basket-throwers into fame, and we were not surprised to see a repetition in capturing a departmental championship for our juniors. Michigan ' s need for an infirmary became a question of live discussion abroad on the campus. The place which such an institution had filled on other campuses awakened in us a desire to see an infirmary here. With the co-operation of Professor M. P. Tilley, we became identified as the class to initiate this project. In senior football we lost the final game to the ' 13 laws, and with it, a campus championship. But under " Keiny " Reinhart, the team landed a depart- mental championship, and when numerals were awarded to this eleven, it was found that something unprecedented had happened. Our class had won ninety- four numerals in its history. Our captains, Joe Bell and " Hap " Haff, have yet to finish up for Michigan and 1913. As this goes to press, baseball and track are being talked, and dope- sters have it that both have a rosy outlook. Because freshman would receive certain benefits from council from seniors in addition to that given by faculty advisors, we adopted the senior advisory system for freshmen. Its aim is obviously to keep freshman in good standing and away from discouragements. Now that we swing out around the campus of our alma mater for the last time, it is not with gladsomeness that we make our adieus to the university which we have learned to love and of which we boast. We can remember the nights the glee club sang for us on the Huron; we can remember the rambling carelessness of our spring-day pastimes, when we should have been at our rooms preparing for another day ' s classes. It is not malapropos that we associate Ann Arbor with spring, for our whole four years of pleasant toil have been, in a larger sense, a perpetual spring. When we say goodbye, we do not weep, but we can see a campus flooded with green, perhaps a vision of full-throated classmates indulging in a good old songfest comes to our mind ' s eye, or aga in, a bird ' s eye view of the boulevards, with a lazy Huron in the valley. There is a pleasant lake nearby, too, which we cannot disassociate from our memories; it too, takes a fair place in our recollections of happy jaunts on our off days. Or, the more prosaic of us, after a sociable game at Si ' s, hear again the sizzle at the " hamburger " and the raucous voice of Silenus calling to his kitchen guard, something about something " sunny side up, with raw. " After all is said and done, we agree with the fickle Goddess of Fussdom " it was just simply wonderful. " V. T. D. " ' ' i,i. ' . ::: 1913 44 MICHICANENSIAN II !S 11 II 1 If I 1913 ; 45 |L. 11 I ft ly M |U| M I M . minima i! SHIELDS BASSETT MELTON XICOLSON DEVREE DAVIS DICKENSON STAEBI.ER JOHNSON PRIMROSE TOWLF.R PARKS EHRHORN 79 3 Literary Class Officers SELDEN S. DICKENSON RUTH DAVIS ELAINE B. SHIELDS EDWIN R. JOHNSON . JOHN W. TOWLER . RAYMOND E. BASSETT EDEL V. EHRHORN . CLYDE W. NICOLSON WILLIAM R. MELTON . WALTER P. STAEBLER . HOWARD DEVREE AGNES P. PARKS JOHN V. PRIMROSE President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Girls ' Basketball Manager Boys ' Basketball Manager Track Manager Toastmaster Poet Historian Oratorical Delegate I 1913 4 6 MICHICANENSIAN SPINNING COOLIDGE THURSTON FORD GRISWOLD SPRING ' ILSON SCHOEFFEL KERR TRIBLE QUINN STAERLER FALLON COLER 1913 Literary Class Committees Cap and Gown CLEMENT QUINN, Chair. RUSSELL MC AIR WALTER HILL ROBERT BAKER AMY BARNUM GEORGIA MAIER HELEN HENNING Senior Reception HOWARD WILSON, Chair. WILLIAM MAHON CLEMENT ALLEN DEXTER REIN HART HARRIETT CARROLL GRACE HULL LILLIAN BROWN Social ROLFE SPINNING, Chair. EBEN LANE JOHN HANNA JOHN TOWLER MERCEDES DE GEONAGA AGNES PARKS VlONA COLMAN FLORENCE SWINTON Class Day GEORGE KERR, Chair. HARRY MILLS JOHN PRIMROSE DELOS TOWLE KATHERINE McKAY GLADYS STOWELL RUTH BURDSAL Finance WENDELL COLER, Chair. MARGARET KINNEY Memorial CARL SCHOEFFEL, Chair. THOMAS DOYLE KARL MOHR NORTON SCHUYLER IRENE MURPHY HELEN HILLIKER CHRISTINE FOSTER Senior Sing HENRY SPRING, Chair. MAX RUHR WILLIAM HOLLANDS RAYMOND DOTY STANLEY TICE Promenade BARNARD FALLON, Chair. GEORGE CAULKINS MAX STANLEY CLYDE NICOLSON FLORENCE ADAMS AGNES GREENE RUTH DOUGLAS Banquet W. C. TRIBLE, Chair. CLADIUS PENDIL HENRY MULLER DONALD DENISON ISAAC LOWENBERG Auditing WALTER STAEBLER, Chair. FRED FOULK EMERSON SMITH Invitation EDWIN THURSTON, Chair. WILLIAM HART CARROLL HAFF RAY MELTON XORMA DE GUISE ESTHER DARROW STELLA CHALMERS Souvenir HOWARD FORD, Chair. RAY BASSETT HERSCHELL SMITH CARTER ADAMS WINIFRED ROWE MARGUERITE STANLEY BEULAH DILLINGHAM Picture JOHN COOLIDGE, Chair. RALPH DELANO JOHN TOWNLEY ESTHER COLLINS MARY JACKMAN Pipe and Cane MORLEY GRISWOLD, Chair. WILLIAM WILSON LOREN ROBINSON JOHN NICHOLAUS WILLIAM DAUGHERTY 1913 47 MICHIG ANBNB IAN Literary Seniors HAROLD B. ABBOTT Ann Arbc Druids, Business Manager Michigan Alumnus (3) (4), Class Track Team (2), Board of Directors Architectural Society (3), Chairman Class Auditing Committee (3), Gargoyle Art Staff (3), Michiganensian Art Staff (3) (4), Class President (resigned) (4), Staff Cartoonist Michigan Daily (4), General Chairman Mich- igan Union Dance Committee (4). FLORENCE EMMA ADAMS Newton Upper Falls, Mass. Class Vice President (1), Wyvern, Senior Society. HKNKY C. ADAMS, JR Ann Arbor Druids, Michigan Union Membership Commit- tee (2) (4), Michigan Union Opera (3), Senior Souvenir Committee. EDNA MARION ALFRED, AVic 1 Hartford, Conn. II. CLEMENT ALLEN . . Independence, la. Alpha Tau Omega. Phi Alpha Gamma. RICHARDS E. AMOS Iranian, Ohio Kappa Sigma. Nu Sigma Nu. LEGRANUE J. ARNOLD Port Huron HUGH D. BACKUS . Hermitage. P. O. BAILEY Minneapolis, Minn. Midland Lyceum Club. 1913 M I C H I C A N E N S I AN Literary Seniors HARRY JAY BAKER .... AT. Bloomficld, O. Oberlin College (1) (2), Michigan (3) (4). ROBERT HARPER BAKER Bay City Alpha Kappa Kappa. MARTORIE BALDWIN ...:.... Monroe VERA M. BARKER Grand Rtrpids AMY C. BARNUM . Iron River A. P. BARRETT Watcrbury. Conn. Adelphi, Deutscher V ' erein. Economies Honor- ary Society, Catholic Students ' Club, Cross Country Club, Cup Debate 1912, New England Club. ' IRVING MILES BASSETT Coldwater Sigma Upsilon Psi. Deutscher yerein, Cercle Francais, Cast of Die Journalisten 1912, Koepnickerstrasze 120. 1913. RAY E. BASSETT Ann Arbor Sphinx. Griffins, Forestry Club, Class Presi- dent (2), Chairman of Union Smoker Program Committee (3), Membership Committee of Union (3) (4), Class ISaseball Manager (4), Souvenir Committee (4). HOMER M. BEATTIE Norwalk. O. 1913 4 ' ) MICHICANENSIAN == Literary Seniors JULIUS LANSON BEHKS .... Traverse City Beta Theta 1 ' i. JOSEPH J. BELL Ann Arbor FKEII J. BENSON Hugcrstoivii, Ind. MAMKI.INE L. BIRD Detroit LELAND T. BISBEE Bad Axe Sigma Chi. GLADYS M. BOISE . Ann Arbor LUCY J. BONINO . Deutsclier Verein. Irouwood ERWIN P. BOSWORTH Cincinnati, O. MABKI, M. BRADSHAW Manistce I ta | a [[Illllll " .M.. ' :!.. ' ' fl f | IMII ' IIIIK lllln:ll!ll!llllilllllllllllllllHII!l MICHICANENSIAN ::= Literary Seniors XORA R. BRAUN -Inn Arbor !irls ' Glee Club, Beut?cher V ' erein. MARV RUTH BRIDGE Detroit Pi Beta I ' lii. Wyvern. JACOB S. BROWN Crccksidc, Pa. Assistant in analytical chemistry during junior an ' d senior years. Phi Lambda Upsilon. LILLIAN WELLS BROWX -Inn .I Gamma Phi Ileta. RAYMOND P. BUCK, West Chesterfield, .! .. ZKLTA P. BUCK I ' assar RUTH BURDSAL ' I ' hrcc Rivers (iamma I ' hi Beta. KLIZABKTH BURNS St. Louis, Mich. ERNKST R. BURTON Ouk Park, lit. 1913 MIC H I CAN EN S IAN Literary Seniors HELEN M. BUTLER Elk Rapids Alpha Chi Omega. OI.IVK M. C.U.DWELL ... . Hcnton Harbi MARGARET CAMERON Traverse Citv I I KKIETT CARROI.I Grand Rap ills Alpha I ' hi. GEORGE P. CAULKINS ... . Detroit STELLA CHALMERS Alpha I ' hi. Senior Invitation Committee. . Toledo. O. HOWARD J. CHAMISERS Ann Arbor KI.IZAIIETH A. CLARK ... . Ann Arbor KATHERINE COATES . . . Ann Arbor i H n 1913 : MICHICANENSIAN Literary Seniors EDWARD L. COLE . Ann Arbor WENDELL P. COLER -inn Arbor Class Oratorical Delegate (2). Chairman Fin- ance Committee (4), Union Membership Din- ner Committee, (Finance Committee) Chairman for Literary Department. WILLIS H. COLLAR . . Mason KSTHER COLLINS Byron. X. Y. Chi Omega. Mortar Hoard, Wyvern Secretary (3). HKLEN S. COLLINS Coldtvutcr Wyvern, Senior Society, Mortar Boa rd, Presi- dent of Y. W. C. A. (4). RAYMOND W. COLMAN . . Middleport, . Y. VIONA COLMAN Akron, . . ) ' . JOHN KITTRIDGE COOLIDGE . . Kcitikvorth, III. Delta Kai pa Epsilon. NELLIE B. COONEY 1913 53 M1CHICANENSIAN Literary Seniors GERTRUDE VEXETTA COPE . . Rising Sun, Ind. LINUS R. CRANMER .... Stcubenvillc, O. CHARLES R. CRISWEI.L ..... Akron, N. Y. LUCILE E. CULKERTSON Stylus. MATILDA M. CURRIE Pontiac, Mich. IMKGE J. CURRY Iron River Alpha Kappa Kappa. Varsity Band (1) (2), Union Minstrels (2), Assistant Leader Varsity Band (3) (4), Man- dolin Club (4), Assistant Director 1911 Mich- igan Union Opera (3), Senior Advisor (4). GKORGE LYMAN CURTIS Flint FREDDA M. DANIEL . . Dearborn ESTER E. DARROW . . ... Ann Arbor 1913 54 MICHIGAN E H 5 I A N Literary Seniors WILLIAM T. DAUGHERTY . Washington, D. C. Zeta Psi, Sigma Delta Chi. Druids, Griffins, Associate Editor Michigan- ensian (4), Pipe and Cane Committee (4), Publicity Manager Comedy Club (4), Mich- igan Daily (3) (2), President Cercle Francais (3) (2), Comedy Club (3), Michigan Union Opera Committee (3), Toastmaster Freshman lianquet (1), Cabinet and Dixie Clubs (1). MARJORIE DAVIS Duluth, Minn. Delta Gamma. RUTH DAVIS Ann Arbor. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Vice President (4). XORMA LOUISE DE GUISE .... Rk ' cr Rouge Pi Beta Phi. Wyvern, Mortar Hoard, Cercle Francais Vice President (2) (3), Class Vice President (3). RALPH J. DELANO Flushing JAY H. DEN HERDER Zeeland Commerce Club. DOXALD G. DENISON Grand Rapids Sigma Phi. Michigamua, Sphinx, Varsity Reserves (2) (3), Class Football Team (4), Department Hockey Team (3), Varsity Track Manager (4), President Athletic Association (4). JAMES L. DEVLIN Ann Arbor HOWARD V. DEVREE Grand Ra[ ids II 1913 55 MICHICANENSIAN = Literary Seniors ROBERT C. DEXTER . . . St. Johns HARRY R. DEY Eremites. SELIIEN S. DICKINSON Fowlcrville Jackson Sinfonia, Michigamua, Sphinx, Toastmasters Club, Mimes, Commerce Club, Student Council (3) (4), Class President (4), Musical Clubs (4); Union House Committee (4), Awakened Kameses (3). AOMI D. DIETZ BEULAH DII.LINGHAM .... Grand Rapids Chi Omega. JEROME A. DITCH Y Cleveland, O. PEARL A. DOLF Michigaiinne 11 11 11 RAYMOND K. DOTY Rochester, N. Y. New York State Club, An Awakened Kameses, Michigan Union Minstrels (2), Basket Ball (3) (4), Class Football (4), Glee Club (2), Senior Sing Committee. HAROLD FRANCIS DOUGLAS . Deutscher Verein (2) (3) (4). Fen ton 1913 MICHIGANENSIAN Literary Seniors ALICE RUTH DOUGLAS . . . IVcstfield, A " . ) " . THOMAS J. DOYLE Diiiiit i, Minn. AREND V. DUBEE Bcloit, ll ' is. JAMES F. DUHUAR Xorthvillc JAY DUNNE Magnolia, I I. LEO L. EUUY Union City Vice President and Chairman of Program Committee, Kducation Chili, Kalamazoo Club. WILLIAM II. ECLY (.ifiifi ' a, Ind. CARLETON E. EHLE . ... Kalamasoo GEORGE M. EHLERS Baltimore, Md. 1913 57 MICHICANENSIAN ii,i Literary Seniors EnEL EHRHORN Rock Island, III. Senior Society. MARV ENSFIELD Fenm ' ille ELEANOR ETTELSON Jl ' aco, Texas SARAH C. EWING Freeport, III. Chi Omega. BERNARD BOWMAN FALLON . . Grand Rapids Phi Gamma Delta. Druids Sphinx, Commerce Club. ROIIKKT P. FELGAR Scottdalc, Pa. JOSEPHINE A. FELLOWS Ann Arbor NELL B. FELVER Batavia, III. ROY L. FISH Warsaw, N. Y. ' ' NIIHIIIM 1 !,. i[,;i 58 CHIGANENS IAN Literary Seniors CHARLES E. FISHER .... Taunton, Mass. HOWARD V. FORD .... Springfield. Muss. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Sphinx, Michigamua, Michigan Union Opera Committee ( ) (3), Class Basket Ball Man- ager (3), Chairman Publicity Committee Sev- enty-Fifth Anniversary Celebration (3), Inter- class Baseball Manager (3), Chairman Union Rooming House and Employment Bureau (4), Reception Committee (4). MARSHALL B. FORD Fntitfort Phi Kappa Psi. CHARLES L. FOREMAN Flint CHRISTINE ELIZABETH FOSTER . . Ann .lrb r Deutscher Verein, Memorial Committee. FRED B. FOULK M ' ichita. Kas. Sigma Delta Chi. Michigan Daily (2) (3) (4), Cosmopolitan Club, Auditing Committee (4). Dox IRVING FRACE Educational Club. Charlotte SARAH M. FRANCK Nashville, Midi. Deutscher Verein. CARL G. FROST Buffalo, X . Y. Phi Kappa Psi, Nu Sigma Xu. 1913 59 MICHIGANENSIAN := Literary Seniors JENNIE GKRTKUDK FUERSTENAU . . Al.HKKT C. FURSTENBURG CAKRIE K. FYFKE Sterling, Colo. C. PERCY GAKWOOD Pcnn. Educational Club. (CATHERINE GEORGE Detroit (I.-inim.T T ' hi Ileta. CAKI. GOEHRINC; (inind Island, . cb. MERCEDES HE GOENAGA, Sun Juan. I ' orto Rico Alpha 1 ' hi. Comedy Club. Vice President Cercle Francais (4), President Girls ' Glee Club (4), Chairman Social Committee (4). HANOI. n V.. GOODENOW Detroit WILLIAM HENRY GORDON .... Findlay, O. Phi Chi. Buckeye Club, President Freshman Medical Class (6), Honor Committee Freshman and Sophomore Medical Class (6), Chairman Honor C ' ommittee Freshman Medical (6), Captain Sophomore Literature Bowling Team (4), Medical Champion IJowling Team (2) (3), Sophomore Medical Football Team (3). 1913 MICHIGANENSIAN Literary Seniors FLORENCE GOTTDIENKR Gnlioll. O. FREUERICK E. GOULD Owosso Michigamua, Sphinx, Student Council. Corres- ponding Secretary of Student Council, Com- merce Club, Manager of Class Basket Hall (2), Class Football (- ' ) (3), Class Baseball (1) (2), Michigan Union Opera (2) (3). MAE E. GKAXDOM . . . Ilillsdale DAISY GkKEXAfKK Chicago. . Chi Omega. Omega Phi. AGNES E. GRKENE Chicago. I Delta (iamma. Mortar Board, Wyvern. Cercle Francais, Girls ' Glee Club, President V. W. C. A. (3). and " ice President (4). MORLEY GRISWOLI) . . . . Elko. Nev. MILDRED B. GUILFORD . . . Friendship. X. ) ' Alpha Chi Omega. Comedy Club, Cercle Francais. CARROLL B. HAFF Kansas City. Mo. Phi Delta Theta. Michigamua, Sphinx, All Krefliman Football Team Class Baseball Team Class Relay Team (2) (3) (4), Gargoyle Staff (3). Varsity Football Sciuad (2), Varsity Track Team (2) (3) (4), Captain (4), Varsity Mile Relay Team (2) (3) (4), Senior Invitation Committee. JOHN V. HAMMERSMITH . . . Sigma L ' psiloii 1 ' si. Massillon. O. 1 S 13 6 1 MICHICANENSIAN Literary Seniors (ii.Aisvs CLAYTON HAMMOND .... Monroe JOHN P. HANNA. JR. Gcncseo, III. Sinfonia. Druids, Illini, Commerce Club, Crim- son Chest, Symphony Orchestra, Varsity Band (1 (2) (3) (4), Mandolin Club (3) (4), Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Class Social Committee (4). rs L. HAKKIX ;TON . . . f-liirlev. U ' is. Jt ' UKT 1 I ART Detroit RAY C. HARTF.R Watertai n, . Y. SYLVESTER T. HEALY OLIVER HKR.MAN HEIUT . . . Secretary 1915 Medical ClaM. Detroit Detroit HIRAM L. HENDERSON .... Genera, X. Y. HELEN HKNNING Kapjta Kapjia Ciairii " yvorn, Mortar Hoard. Ann Arbor 1913 MICHICANENSIAN Literary Seniors JOHN EMOKY HENTOX Mattoon, III. JOSEPH L. HICKEY Grossc Point YALTER S. HICKS .... Kansas City. Mo. V. I.TER C. HILL Saginaii. ' HKLLEN E. HILLIKER Inn Arbor Alpha Clii Omega. Glee Club, Se.iior Memorial Committee. LVNNE ARTHUR HUA ; . .-Inn Arbor Junior Research Club, Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy (3) (4). OLIVIA C. HOERMAX Detroit Deutscher Verein. Lll.LlAX L. HOGAN . . Ann Arbor WILLIAM T. HOLLAXDS . Ann Arbor 19(3 MICH I C ANENS IAN IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJINIII Literary Seniors CLARENCE R. HOLMES Lansing MILDRED E. HOI.ZNAGLE . . Highland Park MARTKN TEN HOOK Grand Rapids Cosmopolitan Club, Oeutscher Verein, Acoly- tes. LLOYD G. HORNBY IFermitage. Ln.t Angeles, Cal. FLORA E. HORR . L. CLEMENT HOWARD Cercle Frangais. SKI. MA HOYSETH It ' cllingtoH, O. Ann Arbor CLARK L. HULL Ithaca Acolytes, Quadrangle. GRACE DARLING HULL Collegiate Son ' U. Detroit 1913 . =:: MICHICANENSIAN Literary Seniors FKAXK P. HUNTER .... IViHiainsfort, Ind. Cosmopolitan Club, Manager Freshman Medic Football (2), Cla?s Football (3). ERVIN R. HURST GEORGIA G. HYATT ( ' liarlottc CLARA G. INGLIS Boi.ldcr, Colo. Omega Phi. Y. " . ( ' . A. Cabinet, Housekeeper Woman ' s League. MARY ALLEN JACKMAN Ann Arbor Wyvern, Senior Society, Mortar Hoard. EDNA JACKSON Davisburg F.MRA I). IAUI A Ann Arbor OSEE H. JKWKI.I Dowagiac Gamma Phi Beta. Wyvern. CHARLES S. JOHNSON Detroit 1913 M I C H I G AN E N S I AN Literary Seniors EDWIN RAY JOHNSON .-Inn Arbor Delta Upsilon. Commerce Club, Class Football (2) (3) (4), Class Treasurer (4). WILLIAM MCKEEHAN JOHNSTON Valparaiso, hid. Corda-Fratres, Corresponding Secretary Cos- mopolitan Club, University Symphony Orches- tra, Alpha Nu. KSYI.LT JoNKS .Inn Arbor CHARLES R. KKLI.EK . l i IIKKINK KELLY . Hud Axe FKKDKKK K J. KENNEDY W. CiKoKciK KEKR Cleveland, O. LILLIAN E. KILBY Marshall EDA LAUKA KING .... Chi Omega. Coldu ' atci 66 1913 MICHICANENS IAN Literary Seniors . M . KC.AKKT KlXXKV Jll Wyvern, Senior Society, Mortar Hoard. ' l.oKKXCK Kl.INKKNKKRG . . I ' lirt ll ' liylli ' . I lid. Delta Gamma. IH ' iitschcr Vcrcin. HKKHKKT ( . Kxom KoKHHE .... 1 ' hi Beta 1 ' i. Manchester MII.DKKU KOLB Hal tic Collegiate Sorosis. LILIAN MAY KUHN Muscutinc, la. 1 kcutEchcr Verein. P. KI-HK Chinook. Monl. Theta Delta Clii. Druids. JOHN (i. LAHK Gencseo, .V. ) ' . XKUTON LAMB Richmond, Ind. IMii Lambda I ' psilon. 1913 :::::::==: :-:: MICHICANENSIAN Literary Seniors EBEN ELWOOD LANE .... Fort H ' aync, Inti. Sigma Nu. KOI;KKT P. LANE LOKEN O MKOWX l.Ai-si.KV . . Portland, Ore. Alpha I ' hi Alpha. Varsity Track (. ' I (4). DOROTHY LAURA LARKINS . . Shan ' iicc, Okla. WANDA M. LAUKENC.AYKR .... Ann Arbor HARRY LATNT Sidney, .V. ) " . JOHN FuNDEKBfRG L.AUVER Detroit Commerce Club, (leneral Deutscher Verein Treasurer (4). JAMES M. LEACH Hastings XOKINE V. LEAKY Lake Linden 1913 68 for .1 i . ' === MICHIGANENSIAN Literary Seniors JOHN . f. LI-:CATO llarman, .! CLARENCE J. LEONARD .... Dclcvan, X. ) ' . OTII.IA ROSE LEUCHTWEIS Bcal City Theta Phi Alpha. Dcutscher X ' erein. OLIVE LEVERETT . Deutscher Verein. HAROLD T. LEWIS I ' lica, -V. Y. ALTA LICH Big Rapids MYRTLE T. LINGENFELTKR . . . Altoona, Pa. HAZEL GRACE LITTLEFIELD Fanucll Wyvern, .Mortar Board, Senior Society. ISAAC LOWENBURC atchcz. Mi Dixie Club, Chairman Social Committee (4), Senior Class lianciuet Committee, Class Track Team (1). 1913 MICHIGANENSIAN ' I II ilMII Illlll , ' !:| Ill III III Hill ,1 ' i ' . i . ' ' II ' !! ' ' : ' HI ' Jilt HlilllllllHII| i Literary Seniors RrssKi.i. V. LUCAS Toledo, O. IDA C. LUCHT Cleveland, O. Ann Arbor VKKA LUTJK . Kalantaxoo MARIGOI.II I. Lv.vcn (irand Rapids KATHKKIXK L. MACAUI.KY . Calumet ANDRKW F. MC! ' " AKI.ANII . . Houston, Texas C ' ATHF.RINK HOSTKTTKK MACKAY Mt. Carroll, III. Chi Omega. Vy vern, Mortar Board, Vice President (2). I ; I.ORA I. MAC KENZIE Litdington 1913 III! MICHICANCNSIAN ::== Literary Seniors JULIAN M. MACMILLAN . . Philadelphia, I ' a. WINIFRED MAHON Duluth. Minn. Alpha Phi. President Women ' s League. WILLIAM L ' K. MAHON . . Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma Chi. GEORGIA H. MAIER Collegiate Sorosis. Wyvern, Manager of Junior Girls ' Play, Mor- tar Board. WILLIAM H. MAIKK Tro , Q. EDWIN B. MAINS . RACHEL MARKHAM Collhi ' lttei ' .Inn Arhur | ' ' .I.SA M. MARONKY Chelsea HKI.KN LOUISE MARTIN , . Masculine. In. 1913 MICH I C ANBNS IAN II! i IT Literary Seniors GKORGK W. MASON .... I ' allcv Citv, .V. H. Phi Kappa Sigma. is. MCALLISTER . . : , W. WKHII MC-CAIL MKNKV HTGICNK McCLENAHAN . Shitrtiu. I ' d. Alpha Kappa Kappu. TrcaMirer Student Volunteer Hand (4). RALPH M. McCoSMlCK Alchemists, Owls. (. ' hi,-(io, III. K. II. Mi ' CRKDIK . GKORGE C. McCKiu.rs K. WILLS McFARi.ANU Indiana. Pa. BESSIE L. McLourii . . ; ;; Arbor , 72 1913 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Literary Seniors KrssKi.i. A. McX.MR Chi Pfi. Druids. Ilnwu C ' ily THEODORE SNOW MEAD . . . Sanlt Stc. Marie Alpha Delta 1 ' hi. LELAND M ECU EM Hatt ' .c Creek V. i. RAY MELTON Dillar. Mont. Class Track Manager, Cla s Invitation Com- mittee, Michigan Oaily Staff, dargoyle Staff. Oratorical Association Plays " The Honey- moon " and " The Fan, " Associate Membership Mimes. PAUL MKKKIKIKLD ll ' iiteii ' liet LIONEL X. MET CER ARY L. MILLER . ... Unionto ' H ' n, Pa. CLAI-DE K. MILLIGAN Ottitiuu ' ii, la. Alpha Si ma Phi. HARRY 1). MILLS Ann Arbor Lcs Voyageurs. Forestry Club. Managing Kdi- tor Michigan Forester (3) (4), Class Day Committee. 1913 73 MICHIGANENSIAN = II I r 11 tt II y s ai ll ll Literary Seniors HORACE W. MITCHELL . . . Kansas City, Mo. MONO MITOBK . . Knishikinva, Tokyo, Japan i MAXWELL J. MOON -inn Arbor GERTRUDE MOORK Coldmtt HLAIR L. MOORHEAD Indiana, Pa. Sigma 1 ' hi I ' psiloti. JOEL R. MORRISON Detroit EDGAR A. MOVVRER Chicago. . HENRY W. MULLER .... I ' ort Wayne, Ind. Phi Alpha Delta. Commerce Club, President Indiana Club. KM ii. J. Mi ' NfH Monroe " - || i! 74 1913 : ... , , ., ; MICHICANENS IAN Literary Seniors LOUIS H. MURFHEY (JKACK I. MURPHY Inn Arbor NELSON A. MYLL Detroit Alpha Kappa Kappa. Totem Club. LIBBIE GRACE NEIMARK Calumet President Senior Girls ' Section, Deutscher Verein. L.U ' KA II. XKI.SON .... Chautattqua, N. Y. FKANCK V.. XETTLETON . Detroit MARY LOUISE XKWKIKK Detroit JOHN L. NICHOLAUS . . . Schenectady, N. V. Class Football. Owls. Pipe and Stein. NEI.S H. NICHOLSON Iromvood II il II I II j 1913 75 MICHJCANENSIAN 5 I 3 = s s II 3 1 i 76 Literary Seniors CLYDE W. XJCOLSON Detroit Druids. Sphinx, Totem, Cercle Francais, Treas- urer (4), Society of Painted Window, Class Baseball (1) (2) (3), Captain (3). Class Foot- hall (2) (3) (4), Class Basket Ball (2) (3), Class Basket Ball Manager (4). GRACE M. NORTHRUP . . Pontiac ROBERT L. Now . . ;;; Arbor BERTHA IRENE MOVES Grand Rapids Secretary Women ' s Athletic Association (3). HAROLD LEGRAND NUTTING .... Ncalta, O. Phi Delta Theta (Ohio Gamma) Comedy Club, First Prize Annual ( )ratorical Contest (O. U. ), First Prize in " Dramatic Reading " (O. U.). CARL OP.ERLIN . . Mansfield, O. HORACE II. OHLMACHER Detroit ROBERT A. OKKN Saitlt Ste. Marie Sigma Nu. " J " -Hop Committee (3), Department Hockey Team (3), Commerce Club (3) (4). MILDRED MARY OHR S a gin aw Cercle Francais. Deutscher Verein. 9 I l: J i: II. MICHICANENS IAN Literary Seniors LVKA M. OVERHOLT Grand Rapids MARY PAI.MKK . . Detroit ACXKS P. PARKS . .MARGUERITE M. PARSONS Dcut schcr Verein. Rapids .Inn Arbor ADELINE C. PEERS Tofcka, Kas. V. HAZEL PKLI. CLAUDE G. PENDILL JOHN C. PETERSON Marqucttc . . Murs, la. ALICE PETTUS Sclina, Ai.i. Collegiate Sorosis. 1913 77 MICHIGANENSIAN 11 ii ii 11 Literary Seniors ROBERT C. PORTER Greensburg, Ind. RUTH C. POST Holland Alpha Phi. Wyvern, Mortar Board, Omega Phi. AVERY D. PRANGEK Hornell, N, Y. JOHN L. PRIMROSE .... Indianapolis, Ind. CLEMENT PATRICK QUINN . Saginaw LUELI.A M. RAVER Ann Arbor AI.LEN MARTIN REED Riverside, III. Alpha Delta Phi. ANNA G. RKHD . .V ; ! East, Pa. DEXTER K. REINHART Midland Druids, Sphinx, Student Council (4), Indepen- dent Junior Hop Repre. Secretary Commerce Club (4), Class Football (2) (3) (4), Captain (4), Senior Reception Committee. i I :-: i- I : n = 11 II II II II 1913 ::: MICHICANENSIAN 11 II Literary Seniors R. E. REYNOLDS West Upton, Mass. RUSSELL ALGER RICHARDS .... Wolverine Intercollegiate Socialist Society, President Congregational C. E. Society, Choral Union. ELMER RIEBEL . . V n it EDITH P. RINGS Grand Rapids Senior Society, Secretary of Senior Society, Member of Junior Girls ' Social Committee, Member of Senior Play Committee. MAUD E. ROBERTSON .... llarrisburg, Pa. LOKKN THORNE ROBINSON Detroit Sigma Delta Chi. Michigan Daily (2) (3), Griffins, Cercle l- ' ran- c.ais, Comedy Club (3). MABEL E. ROSE Alpha Phi. M ' irlar Board Society. Ann Arbor E. J. ROSENBERG Ann Arbor B. F. ROSENTHAL . . Ann Arbor = 1913 79 MICHICANENSIAN Literary Seniors WAI.TKK A. ROTH Mount Eaton, O. WINNIFRED ANUKRSON ROVVE .... Calumet Hilary House, Deutscher Verein, Girls ' Glee Chil (1) (2) (3) (4). OTTO H. J. RUETTINGER Monroe Assistant in Qualitative Analysis. Phi Lambda Upsilon FRANCES RrssKi.i. . . . West Pcabodv, Muss. R. L. KI-SSEI.I. MARY J. RUTHRAUFF Oeutscher Verein. Kalamaso GENEVIEVE FRANCES RYAN .... Toledo, O. Theta I ' hi Alpha. Cercle Krancais. KI.IZAHETH SAKUKNT .... Hutchinson, Kas. Kappa Kappa Gamma. R. F. ScHAKrKK Scotland, S. D. 1913 80 M I C H I G A N E N S I A N IIIIIimillllllflMIIIINI Literary Seniors CAKI, (i. SCHOKFFEL Frceport. III. Alpha Tau Omega. Druids, Monks, Michiganensian (2) (3). Busi- ness Manager Michiganensian (4), Class Treas- urer (3), Class Basket Ball (1) (2) (3) (4). Chairman Memorial Committee (4), Adelphi Cup Debating Team (2), Newsletter (1), Deutscher Verein. XrKTON SCHUYLKR St. Loitis. .1 1). Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Druids, Memorial Committee. F. V. Srorr Marion, (). 1 1. Kuu P. SCOTT Indiana, I ' u. Sigma Delta Chi. Quadrangle Michigan Daily. Kditor Painted Window, Le Cercle Francais. Phi Alpha Tau. LILLIAN A. SCOTT Hancock . l AKGTKKITK C AI VKLL SCOTT .-Idriini LKSTKK SCTI.I.Y I ollistcr, Cal. C. K. SKARLKS Canandaigua, .V. 1 " . MARJOKIK SKHKING Mauislt Senior Girls ' Social Committee. lllllllllUWIIINIIMIMIIIIIIIIIillllllllllllllilllli 81 MICHICANENSIAN = Literary Seniors ALICE JUSTINE SEF.BER . Cafe I ' inccnt, A 7 . Y. FLORENCE M. SENN .... Uorcstvillc. N. Y. Kappa Alpha Theta. Mortar Board, Stylus, V. W. C. .A. Cabinet. RUDY L. SEVERANCE Portland. Ore. Kappa Alpha Theta. Mortar Board, Treasurer of Women ' s League. J. Y. SHAMIIACII Es[ y, Pa. KVA ALMA SHARI-E Howell KLAINK BEATRICE SHIELDS Hancock Delta Gamma. Mortar Board. Class Secretary (4), Le Cercle Fraiicais. Glee Club. Chairman Senior Play Committee. M. J. SHUGRUE Colchester. Conn. I. Hsi ' AN Si Chcfoo, N. China Chairman of the Chinese Students ' Christian Association in the Mid-West Section of U. S. A., President of the Chinese Students ' Club, Member on Social Committee University Y. M. C. A. RLIZAIIETH SKII.I.EN . . Iron Mountain 1913 IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIfllllllll Hi i illtllHIMIIIllHntlllllll iili ' i ' MilHII ' ill 1 ' iiin:i;illH ' " ' i:ii,!. IIIUmiH IHIIIIHIIil ' ,i Illllllll [!H!!IIIIII[!I|I 82 ;il iiiilini,;,! in, . M I C H I C AN E N 9 1 AN Literary Seniors RAYMOND B. SLACK Medina, N. ) ' Xew York State Club. Commerce Club. MAKY SLATER . . Mt. Pleasant AKTHTR RKVK SMITH . . Great Hcnd. Kas. KMKKSON SMITH Detroit Druids. Michigan Daily (3) (4). Commerce Club. Class liaseball. HKKSCHKL C. SMITH I ' hocnix, Ariz. Kappa Beta Psi. Class Track Team (1) (2). Class Football Team (2). Varsity Football Team (3). Varsity Track Team (2) (3). LKI.IA PEARL SMITH IH-utscher Verein. WAYNE G. SMITH Alpha Si ma Phi. ROLKE C. SPINNING . Jackson Sinfonia, Druids, Sphinx, Class President (3). Student Council (4), Associate Kditor Mich- iganensian. Business Staff Student Directory (2) (3), Crimson Chest, Der Dummkopf, Gar- goyle Business Staff (2). Art Staff (4). Class Football (3), Glee Club (3) (4), Michigan Union Infirmary Committee (3), Chairman Senior Advisory Groups, Chairman Class Social Committee (4). Commerce Club. HKNRY SPRING Ann Arbn Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. Druids, Sphinx, Commerce Club, Crimson Chest, Glee Club (3) (4), Class Basket Hall (1) (2) (3) (4), Captain (2), Huron Hockey Team, Literary Hockey Team (4), Chairman Sing Committee (4), Manager Class Relay Team (3), Michigan Union Membership Com- mittee (2) (3), Michigan Union Smoker Com- mittee (3), Michigan Union Reception Com- mittee (3), Contrarie Mary. 1913 M ' iiiiiiiiiiiNiiuiitiiiiiiiniiiniiim. ' imiii ' imtiiiiii " ' Literary Seniors W. H. SQUIRE St. Louis, Mo. Mn.i ' HKi) STACEY D ' -utscher Yerein. AI.TKR P. STAKBI.KR Dctrc-it Arbor Druids. Owls. Sphinx, Griffins, Les Vovageurs. ' Hie Mime c , Gargoyle Ilusiness Staff (2), Ad- vertising Manager (3), Business Manager (4), Crimson Chest, Union Minstrel?. Awakened Kameses Cast. Sub-Chairman Union Member- ship Committee (4), Union Dance Committee Chairman. Chairman Sunday Afternoon Com- mittee. Class Football (3) (4), Chairman Auditing Committee, Senior Toastmaster. JAMES GEDDES STALEY Rattle Creek MARGUERITE STANLEY Mattmcc, O. Delta Gamma. Comedy Club, Mortar Board, Stylus. Girls Glee Club. Souvenir Committee. MAX STAVI.EY Shokauc. Wash. Druids. Manager Varsity Band (3) (4). STANLEY A. STEALY Sit]ilunnore President Medic Class. JOHN C. STEPHENS Phi Kappa Sigma. . Charlotte . fin!. R. A. STEVENSON . . Muskcgoii 1913 84 i c H i r N B N Si AN Literary Seniors KLOKEXCE STINCHOMB ........ Marshall Delta Ciamma. HARNEY R. STOVKR Milwaukee, ll ' is. GLADYS IRENE STOWELL Lowell Deutscher Verein, General Secretary (1) (2), Senior Class Day Committee, Oratorical As- sociation Play (4). AMANDA STROM ' Iromvood LEE F. SUPPLE Chicago. III. HOWARD Q. SWAN Indiana. Pa. Simula Phi Epsilon. KLORKXCE WILSON SWINTON .... Saginaw Collegiate Sorosis. Wyvern, Mortar Board, Corresponding Secre- tary Woman ' s League (3), Social Committee (4). Associate Kditor Michiganensian, Omega Phi. MAUDE E. TALKOTT Keohnk, la. SAKAH S. THOMPSON I ' tilciin .IIIIIIHIII lil!ill IIIIIIHIMlllllllHlllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHMMMM| mi I lyininir hi : ' ii iiiipiiilfiiiHiiiiiiiiiiuwM 3 l! 1913 MIC H I C Literary Seniors EDWIN R. THURSTON Toledo, O. Hermitage, Michigamua, Quadrangle, Toast- master ' s Club, Michigan Daily Editorials, Michigan Union House Committee, Union Minstrels Arrangements Committee (2), Chair- man Senior Invitations Committee, Secretary V. M. C. A. Cabinet (3). I. TICK Dcckcn ' illc K. TONOUCHI Mito, Japan Y. M. C. A., C. K., Cosmopolitan Club, Japa- nese Club. DKI.OS A. TOWI.K, JR. Stmit ui JOHN W. TOWJ.KR Olirct J. H. TOWNLEY . Jackson ARCOLA A. TRENGOVE Lake Linden DONALD K. TRESSLER Montpelier, O. WILLIAM CAMPBELL TRIBLE . Ann Arbor Michigamua, Sphinx, Commerce Club, Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Vice President (4), Chair- man Union Smoker (4), Chairman Class Ban- quet (4). Illllllllllllllllllllll::: I! I! ' !; . ' iil iililll!;!:. lll.ll 86 19(3 :::::: MICHIGANENSIAN Literary Seniors MARY C. " [ " UNISON lint Arbor Chi Omega. Dfiitscher Vercin. OSCAR M. UNGKR . . Dundee CARXOT K. VALITON . . . Deer Lodge, Mont. Secretary Forestry Club (4). LI-: VIS G. VANOKR VEI.UE . . . (.irand Rapids GEORGE VAN RHEE Httdsonville Alpha Kappa Kappa. WILLIAM R. Vis . . Zeeland ALBERT VOIGT Caindcn, X. J. ROY E. WAITE . . Dexter MARJORIE L. WALKER Grand Rapids (iamma Phi lieta. 1913 IIIIDIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIKII ' 1111 ' iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii =::: MICHICANENSIAN Literary Seniors DAMON O. WALTHALL Paola, Kas. RAYMOND M. WALTZ Akron, O. Deutscher V ' erein, F. F. A. L. (3) (4). -Inn Arbor MAKIK WANZECK . Deutscher Verein. SARAH KI.IZAIIETH WAKK . Kansas C ' itv, Ma. Collegiate Sorosis. Vyvern. T. MAHLON WKIKRHACH . . Cooi crsbiirg, Pa. UKRMAN J. WEIGAND (Juadrangle, Deutscher Verein. ELIZAUETH WKISMAN . MARSHALL A. WKLLKOURN . I ' nion Citv. I nil. LAUKA K. WENDEI Pii ua, O. 1913 :: 88 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Literary Seniors OKKIX J. WENZEL LcRoy Assistant in Zoology (1) (2) (3) (4). Junior Research Club (4). University of Michigan Rifle Club Teams (1) (3). PHILII- 1). WERUM Toledo, O. WM. WALTER WHEATI.KY . . Harrisbitrti, III. Phi Alpha Delta. President Alpha Xu Literary Society (4). Vice President (3), Commerce Club, Oratorical Delegate Freshman Law Class. Assistant in Oratory. ETHEL ARLEICH WHEELER Lansing C.irls ' Clee Club. (IEORCE I. WHITK Marshall MAK AII.KKN WHITK Detroit Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Secretary of Mortar Hoard. Senior Society. AXXE C. Wiccixs . ... Saginaw CLAY W. WILBER Clio Krcmites. Comedy Club (2) (3) (4), C.rir- .rroyle (3), Commerce Club, Adelphi, C ' lass Bueball (3). FUIRKNCK K. WILSOX Arbor 1913 M I C H I C AN E N S I AN Literary Seniors HOWARD W. WILSON Denver, Colo. Alpha Delta I ' hi. WILLIAM T. WILSON 1 ' assar Treasurer Commerce Cluh, 1 ' ipt- anil Stein Committee, Social Committee. KKNKST M. WISDOM -Inn Arbor OTTO G. WISHES Hu Citv l.oris ! ' . WOCHHOI.Z Alpha Sigma 1 ' hi. Cercle l- ' rangais. Albion MAY K. WOOIIHAMS . Ann Arbor IVPHKL M. WRIGHT . Chelsea GEORGE G. WRIGHT Detroit Quadrangle (4), F. K. A. I.. (.3) (4). MARGARET M. WURZBURG . . . Grand Rapids 1913 MICHICANENSIAN Literary Seniors HELEN K. WHEIJON TSUTOML- YAM ADA nrwootl. .1 u.v.v. J. SELIG YELLEN Ihiffulo, . . ) " . Michigan Daily (J) (3) (4). Clans Football Manager (3). 1913 MICHIGANENSIAN = Class Pe(s)ts of the Senior Lits. " Jfe X.: ia K YOUR name, dear reader, is not enrolled in these presents, we congratulate you. Pardon us for revealing professional secrets, but our job is one of a very confidential character. We can tell you what your best girl thinks of you; we can tell you in what esteem, or non-esteem both your friends and your enemies hold you. Pardon us, then, for insulting you. The job was wished upon us. Our office hours are in either of the gymns after ten o ' clock post meridian, and vary directly as the press of our business requires. Our caption above may invite your inquiry. We insert an extra letter merely t balance the word. We might say that we are jealous of you for the glory heaped upon you, or we might say that we object to telling the world how good you are. vVe may, or may not agree with the verdict passed upon you by the electorate body of our illustrious class, but we are in honor bound to publish you as you are in the will of the majority. " Clem " Quinn, " Bake " Abbott, and " Dick " Uickenson, our president, contest for the favor of the plebeians, and run a vigorous race for that prize, yclept, " the most popular man. " The big, rotund countenanced " Clem " carries off the rose accorded him by the girls of the class who are unanimous in approving him. The surprising number of votes cast for " myself, of course, " have been declared null and void by one of the capital clauses of our constitution. Mercedes de Goenaga claims the distinction of being the most popular girl, which title has been generously given her, although Harriet Carrol and Ruth Davis are prominently eligible to the same honor. We hate to tell it, but " Bill " Hart has received the honor of being the most persistent fusser. Other competitors are hard to find even with an X-ray. " Cawpy, " our genial amanuensis, has just given voice to a joke: " Because he is all hart. " " Cawpy ' s " remains will be interred demain matin. To Elaine Shields conies the thunderous avalanche of votes to establish her supreme in the dignity of her position, " the jolliest girl of the class. " Her champions acclaim her a panacea f. ' .r anything from the blues to tremor cordis. Her nearest competitors are Beulah Dillingham and Amy Barnum. And here we come to the touchiest of them all, the handsomest man in the class. Where exists there a man who has one spark of egotism in his make-up, who has not laboriously traced, in the privacy of his boudoir, in which a mirror occupies a commanding place, those certain subtle elements which allow him to pretend to fhis favor of favors. And Brother Bill had the nerve to say " Woman, thy name is frailty. " " Howdy " Wilson happened to be the elected party. All others have to pack their tents like the Arabs and silently steal away from those facial charms, which have made " the adorable child " famous. Dexter Reinhart was not forgotten, nor was Loren Robinson, but what chance has a fellow when Beau Brummel himself is in the tunning. As a fit participant in this same honor, Georgia Maier leads the girls by a vast majority, but many have found it hard to pass Marguerite Stanley and Mildred Guilford by without taking a second look. To the enviable dignity of being the best student, " Ed " Thurston and " Dick " Dickenson seem to be safe bets. At the time this goes to press, wearers of the key have not yet been selected, but we wish you luck. Our class is replete in athletes, two of whom are varsity captains. To one of these comes the plum for being the best athlete. Lean " Hap " Haff of cinder path fame, and one-time contestant for glory at the Olympic games, crosses the 92 1913 ===!= MICHICANEKSIAN tape at a safe distance, although " Joe " Bell and " Clem " Quinn are not unre- warded with votes for their physical brawn. One " Walt " Staebler is conceded a wit. Subsequently he was elected toast- master of the senior " lit " banquet. Some will amend their vote with parentheses embracing the one, sole, significant word " joke. " Which all goes to show that some men have greatness thrust upon them. But some too, are born great. Wherefore we can see " Carl " Schoeffel and Rolfe Spinning born into that glory which we have no power to give them. They have verily coming to them, unaided and unimpeded, the distinction of being the shrewdest politicians of our class. " Eddie " Saier, " Bernie " Fallen, and " Brick " Robinson are pretendant to the honor of being the worst knockers of our class. There is a kindred art, called bluffing. Some are wont to derogate this art, this knack, or what you will. There are some who think there ' s no one so good as a good bluffer, no one so commendable as the one who gets away with it. So, Camilius Tribble, you stand where the path divides. Don ' t blame all your friends for concur- ring in the belief that you bluff. It may be flattery. Because he will promise to do anything (but seldom sticks to that promise) many have cast their vote for one John K. Coolidge of our class as the most promising man. Others care to heap the glory upon Michigan Daily cubs; others on those who keep away from the beautiful girls. So what ' s the use, John K? There is a certain job, given with others of the sundry powers of office, which the president and others at the wheel of pur destinies, are permitted to dispose of as best they think fit. Said position is the obscure function which falls to the Pipe and Stein committee. Now who other than the most hopeless, could fall heir to such a lot ? Xow we don ' t ask you to look up the personnel of said Pipe and Stein committee, but we do wish to call attention to the fact that Morley Griswold ' s name heads the list. Now it is a strange coincidence that we should have to bear the tearful news that Morley is elected, but as a consolation, we might add that there are others. Cupid seems to be a mischievous disturber of our Harts, and we have two of them in our class now, a Romeo and a Juliet. But strangely enough, neither of them seems to have convinced the multitude of their serious intentions, for the electorate has already asserted its belief that Ray Bassett and Ruth Burdsal will be the first to take the long leap easy going, but awfully hard coming back. Wendell Coler has not been overlooked for the Spectator has him spotted for a coming benedict. And strange as it may seem, these " first ones to get married " votes, run in pairs, and Stella Chalmers, is believed by many to be the first girl in the class to be married. Again Professor C. H. Van Tyne has won his way to the hearts of our class, and Professors David Friday and T. E. Rankin follow close, according to the ballot. In keeping our promise to be the truthful agent in conveying -the secret con- fessions of the class, we have to tearfully admit that Joe Parker ' s Haven of Rest has won the men ' s vote as being the best thing in Ann Arbor; a few have signified as their choice, the sorority houses and their inhabitants, and some there are who have gone so far as to seriously believe that the University library is the best thing in town. Some have learned, they confess, that they have come to appreciate how little they know; one of our " figuratively speaking " patients claims (and we must forbear from mentioning names) that he has at last come to realize, that a college student is " a young man all dressed up, who has no place to go. " (The braggart!) And the modish constituents of our motley assemblage say that they have learned the tango. Somebody started a joke ( ?) Wily sleuths are looking for the offender yet. It all happened because on the reverse side of the voting slip, it was asked " What were your snap courses? " Whereupon the miscreant had the audacity to demur, " I ' ll bite. " W. T. D. 1913 Q3 MICHIGANENBIAN: . " Mi ' .i, | , ' . I,, : ENGINEELING Department of Engineering MORTIMER ELWYN COOLKV. M.E.. LL.D., D.E., Dean The original act of 1837 made pro- vision for this department, but no in- struction was given in engineering until 1853-54, and 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 Depart- ment and was developed an 1 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 nther departments. Clias. E. Green, Professor of Civil Engineering, was made dean. The requirements for entrance were practically those of the Literary Department; how- ever, more credit was demanded for graduation. In the first year 331 students matriculated, and from then on the department has had a most remarkable growth. The home of the department was the old Civil Engineering building which had earlier been the home of the president. The present Engineering building was com- pleted 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., C ' hem. 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 department has recently inaugurated a series of four, five and six year courses, with the corresponding degrees of B.S. in Eng. or Arch.. Bachelor of Engineering and Master of Engineering, and this scheme seems to promise a satisfactory solution for the many criticisms directed against a purely technical or engineering education. 94 1913 MICHICANENSIAN iifliHnniniiHniiiiiiii Senior Engineers Class History jg. September, 1909, the campus awoke from its summer nap to find a new class in its midst, hearing hoodoo numerals, that struck terror into the hearts of the superstitious, and de- light into the hearts of the unsuper- stitious. We speedily proved to the sophs that we were neither unlucky, green nor incapable by winning the first daylight rush, with the ease of veterans. Our advent into college life marked the abolishment of a good share of the old underclass rivalry. The freshman banquet and hazing were placed under the ban, and " Elmer " went back to his vacation of distributing hamburgers, minus the hazing adjunct to his establishment. In a lively contest for the class presidency " Ted " Schepler was selected to lead us through our infant days. We discovered in short order that our athletic material was limited. " Eddie " Hancock was the first and only man to win his numerals in our freshman year. Being freshmen we did little else but attend class smokers and mix. A few studied. " Koanzaland, " with its " Bluebook Man, " song warned some of us, that at the end of each semester we were supposed to integrate an exam, within the limits of one to four hours. Most of us solved the problem, but a number sub- sequently received invitations to depart for other climes. The fall of ' 10 found the majority back on deck and " Ev " Evans became our next leader. Things began to pick up during our sophomore year. " Peanuts " McGee made the Daily staff, and was appointed managing editor of the Wolverine. Our class relay team, under the managership of " Phil " Fletche r, won its numerals and we began to mix in many campus activities. October, ' 11, saw us back, proud of our new mantle of upperclassmanship. " Nig " Kuhn was selected to lead us through the stormy year of " S. and K. " Under " Nig ' s " regime we really began to make ourselves felt as a potent factor in campus life. Together with the ' 13 lits we started the " Junior Jamboree, " and " Junior Day " the first, a joint lit-engineer dance and the latter, a junior class day at Whitmore lake. We were well represented on the musical c ' ubs by " Packy " McFarland. " Stan " Mills, " Baldy " Baldwin, " Harry " Harrington, and " Carl " Fisher. In campus politics we were no back numbers. Two of ;he boys won berths in " the little house across the street. " " Wy " Williamson was elected Varsity track manager, and " Mort " Hunter, secretary of the Athletic association and member of the Board in Control of Athletics. " Harry " Corbin and " Larry " Holmboe brought the athletic honors to the class that year. " Harry " won his " M " in baseball and " Larry " emulated him in tennis. 1913 95 : MICHIGANENSIAN I! In our student council elections, " Jake " Crane and " Frank " Gihbs were first honored. In our other elections for student council, " Scott " Hopkin, " Eddie " Hancock. George Brown, and " Walt " Drury were elected. " Eddie " Hancock was president of the council, the second semester of the senior year. " Jinx " Otto led our relay team to within one step of the campus champion- ship, and " Bruce " Anderson ministered to the woes of the class basketball teams in the capacity of interclass basketball manager. We showed that we were mixing in everything, when " Phil " Fletcher pulled down the position of general chairman of the 1913 Union opera, " Contrarie Mary " and " Jake " Crane landed the head bossmanship of the Union jubilee vaudeville show. During the summer between junior and senior years the civils went up to the shores of Douglas lake where, under the leadership of Professor C. T. Johnston, they set a record for originality in making improvements and devising " stunts " to make the stay in camp speed by pleasantly. The fall of ' 12 found us back on the job ready to tackle anything and worrying about nothing. " Ed " Lazear was selected to pilot us through our last year in college, with " Wy " Williamson, " Shanks " Waite, and " Bob " McMath as foremen. " Ed " Lazear, " Nig " Kuhn, and " Jinx " Otto, and the " Darbs, " set a new mark for triumvirates. Through the efforts of the " Darbs " " pep, " fun, and a spirit of good fellowship were fostered among us. of which few classes can boast. " Peanuts " McGee again showed his versatility by winning the job of editor- in-chief of the Gargoyle. " Mort " Hunter served two years as night editor on the " Daily. " On Union committees, the mandolin club and in other campus affairs we were well represented. " Ted " Baier and " Charlie " Smith represented the class on the Varsity track team. " Ted " broke the gym record for two laps. " Hugs " Weaver lead our class relay team. Nearing the end of our course we feel proud as we look back over our record. We may not have had many athletes, but we had something that everyone needs and few possess the ability to stick and make good with what we had. For .engineers we indeed mixed in everything. In fact we beat the lits at their own game. And when this June we gather up our scattered belongings and hike for our first jobs, we will look back with pride at our efforts, and longing for the days that will come no more. M. R. H. 1913 :::: 1 :: MICHIGANENSIAN = i n::i! ' ' i " ' ' -iii! ! ' 119(3 97 MICHICANENSIAN ' ' " ' 1 1 MC-MATH WEAVER LAZEAR HUDSON WAITE SNYDER WILLIAMSON McGiv. i-:v DsLANGE 1913 Engineering Class Officers EDWARD T. LAZEAR HAROLD B. WILLIAMSON ROBERT R. McMATH LESLIE O. WAITE FRANK L. WEAVER CLIFFORD L. SNYDER THOMAS T. McGiVNEY HARRY L. HUDSON RODNEY L. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Track Manager Basketball Manager Baseball Manager Football Manager Hockey Manager 98 1913 , . iHiiiiiini i u I r " I_l I l AKIE ' lkieiAfcl " " mil " , m i v n i u f . r c rt 3 i % r HOLMBOE HOAGG LEMPER THOMAS PADDOCK HUNTER ANDERSON CALDWELL COLLAMORF. OTTO TARER GROVE GIBBS KUHN HOWELL HANCOCK 1913 Engineering Committees Social MKKI.K TAHKR, Chair. K. K. H(.AG ; M. R. HUNTER B. E. ANDERSON E. W. UPHAM HELEN HAMILTON Class Day K. COLLAMORE H. H. THRALL A. F. SHERZER C. H. SMITH C. P. JACKICKE Picture FRANK GIBBS, Cliair. H. HYSER R. H. TENNANT H. PENNEY D. SMITH C. SANZI Cane W. A. GROVE, Chair. R. P. BLAKE K. K. HOAGG Cap and Gown A. R. KUHN, Chair. W. M. FITZGERALD E. T. PUTNAM N. KRECKE J. L. CRANE Memorial L. J. PADDOCK, Chair. P. K. FLETCHER G. STRELINGER L. R. FLOOR J. T. READER Invitation JESS CALDWELL, Chair. T. WARFORD J. L. McCLouo J. CLUNE J. L. KRAUSE General Arrangements L. HOLMBOE, Chair. H. HICKS H. P. JONES P. H. CHANG S. STEIFER Senior Reception M. R. HUNTER, Chair. W. FISKE H. McGEE N. BOYCE S. MILLS J. B. OTTE Senior Sin K. M. HOWKI.L, Cliair. S. MARTINEZ W. B. RATLIFF C. M. EDWARDS Banquet J. A. OTTO, Chair. N. PREBLE W. S. HOPKINS S. TRUESDELL H. L. BURGESS Executive K. K. HOAGG. Chair. A. R. KUHN I. A. OTTO Finance C. W. THOMAS, Chair. R. VAN VLIET O. BOSTON C. HOOVER K. HAVEN Auditing J. E. HANCOCK, Chair. WARD DAVIDSON S. HUGHES H. J. CUTLER F. W. GRAUPNER Promenade BRUCE ANDERSON, Chair. W. A. GROVE L. F. ANDERSON B. WOOD C. W. FISCHER Pipe and Stein F. J. LEMPER, Chair. F. A. COMPTON T. A. HARTUNG F. C. DINS MORE MICHICANENSIAN I Engineering Seniors LEON E. ABELL ....... Lo i-illc. N. Y. BRUCE E. ANDERSON ...... Pueblo, Colo. I ' lii Delta Theta. Triangles (3), Alchemists (3), Michigan Union Opera Committee (3), " J " -Hop Committee (3), Interclass Basket Ball Manager (3), Editorial Staff Student Directory (3), Vulcans (4). RUSSELL EUGENE ANDERSON . Iron Mountain XATHAN THOMAS ASHKINS Wcyinonth, Xovti Scotia Louis ARTHUR BAIER . . . Los Angeles, Cat. Hermitage, Vulcans, Ouarterdeck Club, Junior Mem. Soc. N " . A. and Mar. E., Varsity Track Team (3) (4). Class Relay Team (2) (3) (4). Assistant in Marine Engineering (4). ROSCOE HERMAN BAKER .... Lcmoync, O. HERBERT HALL BARTLETT Coldwatcr Sigma Upsilon Psi. Ex. Com. Technic (4). ELTON J. BENNETT .... Salamanca, N. Y. Pylon, Assistant in English (3) (4). CHESTER W. BIGELOW . . . . Beta Theta Pi. Business Manager Technic. Owosso HIS: 19131 100 MICHICANENSIAN Engineering Seniors l . W. BINGHAM Traverse Cit CHARLES WESLEY BIRD Asuliu RAYMOND PRESCOTT BLAKE, Springfield, Mass. Delta Tau Delta. C ' ane Committee, Senior Reception Committee, Varsity Track Team. ADOLPH JOHX BLECKI Detroit Louis BLEICH . . Menorah Society. Buffalo, N. Y. LOREN ORVILLE BLUNT . ... Warren VICTOR BONILLA Cull Colombia, South America OKI.AN WILLIAM BOSTON . . . .-Inn Arbor JAMES BEN BOULT U ' cstficld, X. ) ' . 11 :: 1913 101 iimiHiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiJii MICHICANENSIAN Engineering Seniors ALFRED TAYLOR BRAIIEN . . . Dnlnth, Minn. PKTER EDWARD BRENDER Otsego Assistant in Surveying. G. K. BROWN (.ilcndh ' c, Mont. Kappa Beta Psi. Craftsmen, University Band. University Sym- pjiony Orchestra, Student Member of A. I. (JEORGE F. BROWN Lexington, O. Triangles, Vulcan?, Weh and 1 ' lange, Student Council (4), Tau Beta Pi. Louis D. BROWN . . Ann Arbor Alchemist, Michigan Union Finance Commit- tee. WILLIAM BROWN, JR. . . New Bedford, Mass. (ii-xiKCE ALBERT BUCHANAN . . Jackson HERBERT LESLIE BURGESS . Washington, D. C. I - ' HANK M. BURR . Statidisli : 9 i 3 : MICHIGANENSIAN Engineering Seniors MKKKM.I. M ARIL ' S BUSH Inn Arbor JKSSK THOMAS CALDWELL, Chicago Heights, III. Kappa Sigma. Junior Hop Committee (3), A. I. E. K., Chairman Invitation Committee (4). RICHARD J. CAKTKR llaskins. O. PAO HUA CHANG Shanghai. China Cl.ARHNCE WlNFIKLI) CHR1STKN . l.C.Mil V li ' . O. MORTIMER A. CLARK Rochdlc, III. CLARENCE OLIVER CLOW . . . Seymour. Intl. . W. COLI.AMORE Toledo, O. Theta I elta Chi. Crimson Chest (2), Wolverine (3), Chairman Class Day Exercises (4). GEORGE COLLINGWOOII .... llolyukc. Mass. 103 1 II -ill, ,. ' i ' i 1 ' ill ' !i !! ' : .i .!, II MICH I C ANENS IAN Engineering Seniors FIU:I ARTHUR COMPTON . . Fort JVavnc, hid. an II GKOKGK B. COHLESS Bay City WEBSTKK DAVID CORLETT . . . Oak Park, III. JACOB L. CRANK, JK Charlcvoix Trigon. Michigamua, Web and Flange, Triangles, Toastmasters, Student Council (3) (4), Presi- dent Mimes (4), Engineering Vice President Union. Michiganensian Board (3), Chairman Union Vaudeville (3), Awakened Rameses, Tail licta Pi. GLENN EKNKST CUI.LKN . Isle St. George, O. Phi Lambda Upsilon. Sigma Xi. Junior Research Club. HKRHKRT JOHN CUTLER LEONARD XEIL DAI.HY Buffalo, N. Y. Mt. Clemens DON M. DARON Detroit Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Musical Clubs (3) (4), Cercle Frangais, Board of Directors of Engineering Society, Managing Kditor Michigan Technic, Annual French Play (1) (2) (3) (4). HEM CHANI:RA DAS GUPTA Sholuk, Barisal, Bengal, India :;; 1913 ;:::: 104 M i c H i c A N E N s i A N :::::: Engineering Seniors WARD F. DAVIDSON Iron Mountain Chairman U. of M. Branch A. I. E. E.. Tau Beta Pi. R. L. DELANGE Denver, Colo. Owls, Engineering Hockey Manager (3) (4). HARLAN A. DEPEW Ann Arbor EDWARD ADRIAN DE VINDT . . Grand Rapids Alpha Sigma Phi. WALTER RHODES DRURY . Niles Phi Sigma Tan, Student Council (4), Vulcans, Web and Flange. Recording Secretarv of En- gineering Society, Member of Technic Board, Tau Beta Pi. HENRY P. BUTTON Holland CLINTON MARSH EDWARDS . . . Triangles, Senior Sing Committee. Detroit OTTO FORD EDWARD Detroit ARTHUR LEWIS ELLIS Ba City 1913 10=; II l ii 11 ii ii Engineering Seniors F.KIK AUGUST ERIKSON Manistiqite WM. S. FANNING Sigma Upsilon. Art Kditor Gargoyle (4). Detroit HARRY RAH.KY FKNTON .... Hamilton, O. WILL M. FERGUSON Phoenix Club. Detroit C. W. FISCHER Denver, Colo. Senior Prom Committee, U. of M. Mandolin Club (4). IAKRY FISHER Grand Rapids Zt-ta Beta Tau. WALTON C. FISKE Syracuse, N. Y. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. Triangles, Alchemists, Vulcans, Michigan Technic. WILLIAM MICHAEL FITZGERALD . . . Detroit PHILIP K. FLETCHER Detroit Delta Kappa Epsilon. Michigamua, Alchemists, Triangles, Charter Member Mimes, Crimson Chest, Awakened Rameses. General Chairman " Contrarie Mary, " Varsity Track Committee (2), Senior Memorial Committee, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon. ii i! I! I,:: 1913 . 106 MIC HI CAN ENS I AN ===== II II Engineering Seniors LYMAN R. FLOOK Dunkirk, X. .) ' New York State Club, Web and Flange, Ex- ecutive Committee (2), Tecbnic Board (3), Memorial Committee (4), Tau Beta Pi. JAMHS W. FOLI.IN .... Washington, D. C Web and Flange. Monks, Cabinet, Tau Beta Pi. WALTER F. W. FREUND Detroit Assistant in Mechanical F-ngineering. JASWANT RAI GANDHI Multan City, Punjab, India Cosmopolitan Club. FRANK C. GIBBS Pontiac Hermitage, Michigamua, Student Council. Web and Flange, Triangles, Chairman Class Picture Committee, Tau Beta Pi. WM. C. GlFFEI.S St. Johns JOHN If. (JII.LOOI.Y 1orral. O. GEORGE LUNDY GLASGOW Ikron, O. LOUIS Al.TMAX GOLIIEXHERG Detroit 1913 107 :: MICHICANENSIAN I Engineering Seniors DEAN JILBERT GOODSOLE Hancock ' . ARTHUR GROVE Chicago, III. Hermitage, Vulcans, Senior From Committee, Tan Beta Pi. ROSCOE C. HAIN Fremont HELEN I. HAMILTON .Inn .-Irbor JAMES EDWIN HANCOCK . . Indianapolis, Ind. Delta Upsilon. Michiflamua, Triangles, All Fresh, Reserves (2) (3) (4), Student Council (3) (4), President (4), Michigan Technic, AssiFtant in Mechani- cal Engineering (4), Tau Beta Pi. HAROLD J. HARRINGTON 4nn Arbot Varsity Hand (2) (3) (41, Mandolin Club (1) (2) (3) (4), Owls. ARTHUR K. HART Phi Lambda Upsilon. . . Ray City Louis FREDERICK HAKTMANX . Grand Rapids h. REID HARTSIG -inn .Irhor Assistant to Dean M. E. Cooley, Tau Beta Pi. II 1 08 : i g r 3 MICHIGANENSIAN Engineering Seniors TIIEKON ABUOTT HARTUNG . .Inn Arbor HAROLD GIFFORD HARVEY Ypsilanti FRANK D. RASKINS Cortland, X. ) ' . Phi Lambda Upsilon. KENT C. HAVEN MannsrilU ' . A " . Y. Phi Mu Alpha. THEODORE CHARLES HEINECHE . Merle Beach HERNERT S. HEWITT . . Three Mile Bay, . Y II KCII.D L. HEYSER Battle Creek HAROLD L. HICKS Grand KIRKE K. HOAGG Detroit Triangles, Griffins. Chairman Executive Com- mittee ' (4), Cane Committee (4). Social Com- mittee (4). 1913 109 MWNIIIII iinmniiiiminiiiiiiiiiiib !, ::: MICHICANENSIAN Engineering Seniors ir irlnni ' lll,i-:IC!irilli| I !! LAWRENCE S. HOLMBOE, Oklahoma City, Okla. Vulcans, Michigan Tennis Team, Mandolin Club. VII.UAM LKSLIK HOLT .... Grand Rapids ( " l-Alk ( i. llom ' ER . Chelsea Almont WALTER SCOTT HOPKIN Acacia. Michigamua. Mimes, Triangles, Student Coun- cil, President Engineering Society (4), Technic Hoard (3) (4), Class Vice President (3). Contrarie Mary. Lm ' is H. HOSBEIN St. ' Joseph Assistant in Mechanical Department. HERHKRT K. HOSNER Oxford KIIWARD MURRAY HOWELL Detroit Trigon. Vulcans, Web and Flange. Triangles, Technic Hoard (4). Chairman Senior Sing Committee, Crimson Chest, Tau Beta Pi. PKRCY JAMES HUBBARD Phi Lambda Upsilon. Dunkirk, N. Y. FREDERICK A. HUBBELL . Detroit HO 1 9 f 3 M I C H I G AN E N S I AN Engineering Seniors HARRY LicRoi Huisox ... iirand STANLEY HUGHES . . I ' lli Lambda I ' psilon. I IAKUI.D W. HUNT . . Detroit .Mt. Clemens MORTON ROCHA HUNTER .... Chicago. III. Kappa Sigma. Vulcans, (irimiis, Illinois Club. Student Member Hoard in Control of Athletics (4). Financial Secretary Athletic Association (3), Class Social Commitfee (1) (2) (4), Crimson Chest (2), Wolverine Staff (2). Michigan Daily Staff (3) (4), Associate Editor Michiganensian. Class Historian, Chairman Senior Reception Commit- tee. I- ' .KIC FRANCIS HYDE Tan Beta Pi. Detroit CI.IFFOKII 1 ' . JAKUKCKE . . . " I " . KKNDAI.I, , . . Toledo. (). L. G. KEPNER Los .Ingcles. Ctil. RAM K. KHOSI.A . . . Taluvn, Punjab. India 1913 pi - MICHICANENS IAN Engineering Seniors GLENN E. KILLINS . . . .Inn Arbor FRED B. KLEIN Dclphos, O. Director of Architectural Society, Assistant in Architecture. KOYCE G. KLOEFFLER . Armada WILLIAM 11. KOPFER . .Inn Arbor JOHN J. KRAUSS BeUefontaitu, O. Web and Flange, Phi Sigma Tau. AKTHUR H. KUHN Chicago, III. Theta Delta Chi. Vulcans, Triangles, Web and Flange, Griffins, Class President (3), Class Track (1) (2) (3) (4), Crimson Chest, Michigan Union Minstrels (J). Awakened Rameses, Finance Committee, Interscholastic Committee (2), Junior Hop Committee, Chairman Union Dance Commit- tee, Chairman Cap and Gown Committee. RAYMOND E. LAUER Monroe EDWARD TVTHILL LAZEAR . . . Eranston, 111. Psi Upsilon. Griffins, Vulcans, Class President (4), Technic Board (3), Business Manager Technic (4), Chairman Arrangements Committee Union Smoker. FRANK J. LEMPER Attica, Ind. II II II I! 19(3 ; . MICHICANENSIAN Engineering Seniors THOMAS W. PALMER LIVINGSTONE . . Detroit KKNVIN A. LOCKWOOD Caro Student Member American Institute of Electrical Engineers. FRED W. LUCHT, JR. .Inn Arbor C. VERNE MARTIN 4nn Arbor EARL V. MARTIN ... . Detroit JULIUS ALVA MARTINKK . . . Traverse Ciiv Sinfonia, Varsity Band. Michigan Fencers Club. American Institute of Electrical Engineers. SATUKNINO MARTINEZ . Ti cctiaeiiileo. Mexico RUSSKLL HUDSON MrC. KK i.i, .... Detroit J. LANSFORD McCLouo Detroit Alpha Sigma Phi. Varsity Track Committee (3), Phi Lambda Upsilon. 1913 113 MICHICANENSIAN I Engineering Seniors HAROLD GILBERT McGEE Ann Arbor Sigma Delta Chi. Michigamua, Toastmasters, Griffins (3), Web and Flange. Triangles. Michigan Daily (1) (2) (3) (4). Managing Editor The Wolverine (2), Managing Editor the Gargoyle (4), Tau Beta Pi. THOS. F. McGivNF.y Hotvell Tau Beta Pi. MATTHKW G. MC!VER .... Sanford. N. C. American Institute of Electrical Engineers. KOHKRT K. McMATH Detroit Psi Upsilon. Secretary Senior Engineering Class, Tau Beta Pi. WM. W. McWii.i.iAMS Eremites. 1 ' ittsburgh, Pa. KM V. C. MKYKK . . . Mt. Clemens STA.M.KY T. MILLS . Ann Arbor VII.LIAM M. MILLS .... Hammond. N. Y. OWEN H. MITCHELI St. Louis, Mo. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon. Alchemist. ll MICHICANENSIAN Engineering Seniors G. K. MOORK Hermitage. (il-:a II. XoKRIS . I ' hi Sigma Tan. Dearborn Detroit JAMRS RAY NORTON Salamanca, .V. Y. 1 ' vlon. - v York State Club. LKSTKR I ' " . OI.SON .... Chicago, III. ' .KWIN .1. OTIS . . Hermitage. Monks. .Inn Arbor JOHN PHILIP OTTE Al ' iany, A. ) Cosmopolitan Club, Knickerbocker Club, Class Track Manager (1) (2). Cross Country Club. Varsity Track Team (3) (4) (5) (6). Varsity Cross Country Team (2) (3). Senior Reception Committee (6). Michigan I ' nion Arrangement Committee (4). Grand Rapids Club, Alpha Xu. J. AUSTIN OTTO New York State Club, Vulcans, Web and Flange, Owls, (iriffins. Chairman Junior Day Committee. Chairman Union Dance Committee. Chairman - Class Banquet Committee (4), En- gineering Society Executive Board (41. LKON .1. I ' AIIIMICK Toledo. (1. M AKCKI.INO J. PAZ. lincims Aires. Argcntiiii Cosmopolitan Club. 1913 MICHIGANENSIAN Engineering Seniors HAKOLD MARSH PENNEY . . . Bradford, Pa. Kappa Sigma. C. L. PENNY Sault Ste. Marie H. BALMER PICKERING Quarter Deck. Seattle, Wash. X OK MAN H. PREBLE Chicago, III. BKRNADO PRICHARM, liitcnos Aires, Argentine Committee on Debating Sections (2) (3), Cir- culation Manager The Technic (3) (4), Cos- mopolitan Club, Delegate to Convention of Cos- mopolitan Clubs at Illinois (1), at Pennsyl- vania (3). Vice President (3) (4). KKI.K T. PUTNAM Kalamuzoi. JIAX M. KAMM Cainaguey, Cuba Secretary of Cosmopolitan Club (1), President of Cosmopolitan Club (2), Charter Member of Latin-American Club. Delegate to the conven- tion of Corda-Kratres (1). THOMAS COSNKTT RATHBONE The Cabinet. Washington, D. C. W. BERRY RATLIFF Carlisle, Ky. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Vulcans. Triangles. Union Social Committee (4), Chairman Cornell Smoker Committee (4), Senior Sing Committee (4). 1913 116 MICHICANENSIAN ==== Engineering Seniors JOSEPH T. READER Phoenix. Detroit JOHN W. RICHARDSON . . ' atcrln;ry. Conn. ARTHUR C. RISSBERGER .... Unite. Mont. HOWARD A. ROESER .... Rcchcstcr. -V. Y. Secretary and Treasurer of American Institute of Electrical Engineers. THEODORE XEIL ROGKRS . . . ll ' cllington, O. H. A. ROTHCHILD Louisville. ' v. CAM, WILLIAM SANZI SAUL SAULSON Grand Marais Vulcans, Quarter Deck, Culture Opera Staff (3), Associate Editor Technic (3), Maiiaeer Class Basket Hall Team (3), Assistant in En- gineering Mechanics (4). Tau Peta Fi. RAYMOND GEORGE SCHAFFNER . . Hermitage. . Detroit 1913 117 iiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiii |Vl . . ink i,rM HmMBuaBMMig iiiiini n iiiiiiiiniiiiin IHIIII iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini iiuji!!iiiii| 5 Engineering Seniors ' ll.l,IAM ' I ' . SCHKPKLER irermitage, Class President (1). Anil Arbur AI.TKK T. ScHUETT . . Web and Flange. Vulcans. Detroit CARL EDWARD SEEL .... Ruclicstcr, X. ) ' . Kappa Sigma. XORMAN K. SHKITARD Ann Arbor ' eh and Kbuivif. Assistant iti Civil Engineering (4), Tan lieta I ' i, 1 ' hi Sigma Tau. AI.I.KN F. SHKKZKK . . Ypsilanti RALPH W. SIMPSON .... Pittsburgh. Pa. JOHN C. SIVEKS Herrington CLARENCE G. SMITH Bay City 1913 Tol.liERT SdlKKINER .... ' I ' itllSvilli ' . I ' d. I! 118 M I C H I C A N E N S I A N Engineering Seniors CARL H. SMITH Marine City CHAS. M. SMITH Leisristown. Mont. Sigma Upsilon Vulcans, Tau Beta Pi. DEAN L. SMITH Totem. Detroit F. McF. SNIDER ] ' lu ' clin. U ' . Co. Sigma Chi. O.IFFORD LINCOLN SNYDER Detroit Manager Class Basket Ball (4), Owls. FREDERICK W. SPANGLER Aim out JACOB SPIEGEL Atlantic Mine LAFAYETTE F. STEPHENSON . . . Toledo, O. ROLAND HENRY STOCK Metamoni Assistant in Surveying (4). 1913 IIQ ir M 1C H I C AN E N 5 I AN Engineering Seniors GODFREY STREI.INGEK Detroit Zeta Psi. Michigamua, Triangles, Mimes, Senior Memorial Committee. Awakened Kamese Committee (3). Junior Hop Committee, Seventy-Fifth Anniver- sary Corrmittee (3). I ' nion Minstrels Commit- tee (2). Tau Beta Pi. Detroit A. STROHMER Phoenix. OTTO F. STUEFKK ll ' cst Point. Neb. I es VoyaTcurs. Cornhusker Cluh. Deutscher Verein, General Arrangements Committee, liasket Ball (4). PAHI.O ALFKKDO SUKSS Siiltilln. CiHilinilii, Mexico PARK N. SUTTON . Coldu ' atcr RUSSEL E. TAKKKN Knickerhocker Cluh. . Holla nil ROKKRT H. TENNANT Mt. Clemens C. W. THOMAS Schoolcraft Sigma Phi Epsilon. Chairman Engineering Finance Committee (4). ' ::: 1913 .MHKI. XELSON ' | " AKK Toledo, O. Triangles. Alchemists, Griffins, Chairman Senior Engineering Social Committee. 120 MIC H I CANE NS IAN Engineering Seniors STANLEY R. THOMAS Ann Arbor Teaching Assistant in M. K. JOHN C. THORNTON .... Sigma Upsilon. HUGH HAMMOND THRALL . . Class Day Committee (4). MAXWELL C. TOBIAS . Stnr is . Ann Arbor . Inn Arbor II. X. TODT Detroit Phoenix, President. STEPHEN RIGGS TRUESDELL, Washington, D. C. Phi ' Gamma Delta. Senior Engineer Banquet Committee, Tau Beta Pi. KARL W. TUCKER . . ll ' vandottc . HOWARD TURPIN .... Link-mood, Md. Theta Xi. Dixie Club. American Institute of Electrical Engineers. W. UHL UHL Craftsmen. 1913 121 MICHICANENSIAN = Engineering Seniors KnwAKi) W. UPHAM . IMii Lambda l T psiltm. Monroe ADKI.HKKT I.. VANDENHUKG .... Coldwatfr VAN VI.IKT . . . Grand Ra[ ui. WALLACE K. VASS .... Casavitlc. Ouch,-. JKPTHA A. WADK Charlotte Sinfonia. Micliigan Musical Clubs (3) (4). Assistant in KnyineerinK Mechanics (4), Tan I ' eta 1M. LESLIE O. WAITK . Class Treasurer (4). | ' " RANK ALANSON WALTON M enominee . Inn . ' REODORE O. WABFOHD Quarter Deck. ROGER L. WARING . Coldwater Tecumseh 1913 1 122 M I C H I C AN E N S I AN Engineering Seniors I- ' KAXK I.. ' KAVI-:K .... Washington, I). C. Trigon. Triangles, Vulcans. Web and Flange, Cabinet. Class Track Manager (4), Tau Beta Pi. EUGENE HUGO WESENER CHARLES MAI.LORY WHELAN . . . Delta Tau Delta . --i-tant in C. E., Tau Beta Pi. RAY B. WHITMAN Monks. GORDON I ' . WICKF.S St. Johns II(IWARI) C. WlCKES St. Jo ,11. ' . AI.MADUS DsG. WILKINSON . . Tray, N. Y. HAROLD B. WILLIAMSON Detroit Theta Delta Chi. Triangles, Vulcans. Class Basket Ball (4), Captain (1) (2) (3). Class Vice President (4). Varsity Track Manager (3). A. L. WILSON Ann Arbor 1913 123 M1CHICANEMS IAN Engineering Seniors CAUL K. WJRTH Yfsilauti CARL EDWARD WOLFSTVN Port Huron C ' lass Statistician, .V ' ociate Editor llichigan- ensian (4), Tau ISeta Pi. BARTON DIXON WOOD Merced, Cat. Theta Delta Chi. Vulcans. President Architectural Society (4), Michigaiteiuiaa Business Staff (3), Michigan I ' liimi Minstrel Show (2). Prom Committee (4). CHAS. M. ZIECLKR . Sagiiunv II | i 124 1913 MICHICANENS IAN Senior Engineering Statistics TS ' ST IS true we engineers are different. Ask a senior lit who is the most popular man in his class, the most persistent fusser, the best plugger and ten to one, he ' ll rattle off a list of names to you so fast you ' ll strain your auditory nerve. Ask another senior lit and another and another dollars to dough- nuts each one will give the same list. Again we ' ll venture the price of a stogie that th e same will be true of the " medics " and the rest of the cane carriers. Not so with us. We engineers are dif- ferent. Excuse the " sob " but it ' s a tough job selecting our excelling classmates. For example, find a senior boilermaker who isn ' t an excellent yes, we say excellent candidate for the office of King Fusser. " Walt " Drury, " Stub " Sanzi, " Tut " Lazear. Fred Lucht we could go on indefinitely, but the editor needs the space, he says, so we ' ll let you in on the news here. Irrepressible 5iifi Fred Lucht wins. By a close margin, to be sure, but he wins. Big Tim Sullivan, " Fingy " Conners, the Great Commoner and the rest of the crew will have to fight for their laurels when we get the time and money to get into the political game. Why? Read the collegiate record of " Eddie " Hancock, " Tut " Lazear, and " Lemp " Lemper and shudder, when you think of the future of the American voter. Shudder! We do. Even Phil Fletcher is not given his well deserved title of most popular man without terrific competition by " Brownie " Brown and Julius Martinek. With the exception of one, each boilermaker receives a vote apiece in the balloting for the prettiest girl. Miss Hamilton finally wins out by a margin of one. We won ' t say whose vote gave her the victory. We had held the names of " Walt " Freund, " Davi " Davidson and Saulson in readiness to insert in the space for best student, but along comes " Proc " Brown and brings on the unexpected. We have communicated the news to sundry sororities. There are no knockers in the senior engineering class of 1913 What ' s that? There is. Who? " Blake, " comes the reply, and Blake it is. Successful bluffers it should be, not successful bluffer, and the vote goes to " Doe " Cook, with " Barry " Ratcliffe, second and " Dean " Gibbs as the also ran. " Jake " Spiegel and " Jim " Chine hold up both ends of the most promising and most hopeless candidate with Jake on the success terminal. By the paradoxical action of sundry individuals " Peanuts " McGee officially becomes class humorist, but from among those running unattached " Jinx. " " Nig " and " Tut " share the honors of being the funny folk. We know they won ' t be jealous of one another. Another of our number has admitted for us that we aren ' t much at athletics, but when it comes to shining lights, " Mort " Hunter leads with " Pipp " Schneider and " Larry " Holmboe still fighting. Of course, the jolliest girl should have been a certain telephone operator whose eyes But Ted Warford is it. " Walt " Fiske and " Cupe " Otis are awarded the privilege of entering the ranks of the benedicts before any other. But we ' ll keep watch on " Hujjliie " Thrall and " Shorty " Uhl for very good reasons. Despite all the able assistance which Bill Dieterle and fashion plates could give him " Nig " is beaten in the race for the handsomest man. Brownie ' s ties and Kirk Hoagg ' s socks make them eligible, but on general principles " Handsome " Kraus is selected the Apollo of our number. However, we still have to find the man equal to " Kirk " Hoagg, who can shovel coal without soiling his collar. All of which goes to prove our proposition that we engineers are different. We have not the jolliest girl, but the jolliest girls; not the best student, but the best students; not the handsomest man, but the handsomest men. Superlative is plural among us. C. E. W. 1913 125 MICHICANENSIAN Camp Davis X early June we held our last meeting before leaving college and being re- solved to mark the 1913 Engineers ' camp by a generous display of orig- inality, we proceeded to elect a " De- visor of Sports. " " Jinx " Otto was elected. At the same time most of us decided to make the boat trip to Cheboygan, and drive the remaining 18 miles to camp. Under the supervision of " Pea- nuts " McGee, 35 of our number left Detroit, on the morning of June 30th. The passenger list contained the names of many sociable and pretty damsels and it was not long before every nook and corner on the boat was occupied by peaches and pairs. We or- ganized a " Bum Army " and under leadership of " Dean " Gibbs, with flag, drum and bugle, marched out of the steamer at every landing, and held a dress parade, followed by a concert. An impromptu dance was staged on the boat that night. About 8 bells " A. M. " we landed at Cheboygan. " Peanuts " McGee, our General Passenger and Freight Agent, had rigs ready for us. There were two large hay racks for trunks. The chief difficulty in our eighteen mile drive to camp lay in the lack of informa- tion of our drivers as to the correct route. As a result some of us went one way and some another. After a five hour ride those of us who stuck to the main road arrived on the shores of Douglas Lake but discovered to our dismay that we were on the side opposite from camp. We were able to hire a launch, and landed at our destina- tion in time for " grub. " We were greeted on landing by three trampish looking " wops, " who on close inspection turned out to be, " Bugs " Weaver, " Stan " Mills, and " Jack " Krause who had arrived in camp several days before, in order to get things ready for us. After climbing " Handy Heights " for dinner we were initiated into the mysteries of putting up our tents, and knocking beds together and other incidents of camp life. About 8 o ' clock that night every tent in camp was crowded with little black visitors, who were enthusiastic in welcoming us, and on being slapped for their persistent and insulting attentions made many biting retorts. The very next day we bought " Skeeter " netting with which we decorated our beds. " Doc " Honeywell began to amass a for- tune selling " Skeeter dope. " The first day we spent in fixing things up, and exploring. Near the office tent we discovered a sign announcing that the road, which curved to follow the contour of the lake, and on which the double row of tents was situated was State Street. Off to the left was " Faculty Row, " and to our right round the shore the brown tents of the " Bug Camp " could be seen. Every morning at 6 :05 the camp bugler " Mort " Hunter rent the air with a sweet irritating noise, which he called " reveille, " but which resem- bled a mixture of sounds made by a flat wheeled trolley car taking a curve. Roll call was held at 6:20, ; ' t which time a motley crew of " Hunkies, " " Wops, " " Darbs, " and " Swedes " lined up to answer to their names. " Nig " Kuhn and " Proc " Brown broke all records for dressin-r on the run. We breakfasted at 6 :30. and afterwards came down the hill, made our beds, sweot the sand from the floor, put fresh sand around the stove, and wrote letters until 7 :20, when we went down to the office tent and reported for duty. 1913 ::: MICHICANENSIAN We used two methods of getting to work, walking and rowing. We worked hard until lunch time 11 :30 to 12:30. When our work drew us far from camp, we carried " lunches. " The Fourth of July was our first holiday, and was spent by the campers in many ways. . Some walked to Belleston and took the train to Mackinaw, while others walked to Topinabee 10 miles east of camp, or stayed home and wrote letters. Those who went to Topina- bee met VanDoodle master boatman and pathfinder, and were stung by him I was among these. Starting out early we reached Topinabee about noon. We ate our lunch on the porch of a deserted cottage, after taking a swim in our Garden of Eden bathing suits. We met all the belles of the place, and were treated royally. Our camp attire must have captivated them, for they told us that they " could care for that. " By night we were fairly tired and hired the now famous " VanDoodle, " boatman extraordinary, to take us back by launch to the shores of Burt lake at a point a mile south of camp. The ride through Mullet lake was great; we enjoyed the scenery along the winding Indian river, and we exhausted our stock of songs beneath the moon and stars while crossing Burt lake. Right at this point " VanDoodle " slipped up and landed us on the wrong side of the lake. He put us ashore and left us with the instructions to " Go up thar a mile and you ' ll find camp. " We went but instead of rinding camp after a hike over the surrounding country in the direction indicated, we found ourselves at the town hall of Topinabee, 8 miles from camp. " Peaivuts " was for starting legal proceedings against " Van. " while the rest of us held out for murder and sudden death. But time soon removed the sting of being stung and we forgot our grievance. We walked back. The first Sunday in camp " Mort " Hunter edited a camp newspaper, entitled " She ' s a Whale. " The following Sunday " The Camp Davis Blackfly, " an enlarged edition, put in its appearance, and " Nig " Kuhn joined the paper as Business Manager, printer, and editor. The paper was full of camp news, and bum jokes with an occasional drama or poem by " Ye Ed, " who immediately went into hiding after the issue of his paper. " Bob " McMath and " Ed " Lazear started an in-door baseball league and as we had eight parties in camp many lively contests were staged. Party No. 2 won the champion ship, and No. 6 " copped " the cellar bunting. Not satisfied with being original along lines of amusement we carried it into our work, and as a result have presented the ' 14 engineers with a 25 x 60-foot harbor for storing their boats at night. We also built a concrete store house for beds, tools, etc.. and, last but not least, started a Michigan Union. No, not a million dollar affair, but a big cement floor with our class numerals inlaid in colored cement at one end, and U. of M. at the other. We also made many minor improvements, and feel assured that the 1913 engineers have left a permanent record around old " Camp Davis. " We had a cracker-jack orchestra in " Stan " Mills, " Walt " Drury, and " Larry " Holmboe, the " Peerless Trio. " Our sings were led by " Ed " Howell and all cheers by " Proc " Brown. Vaudeville shows were staged for the benefit of the several " Profs. " . who visited us, Professors H. E. Riggs, C. Rich, and W. Butts. " Nig " Kuhn with his, " Baffins Bay " banjo stunt was voted " right there. " " Marty " Martinez and Jaun Ramos in their " La Paloma, " and " Hot Stuff " were head liners, while " Bob " McMath and " Jinx " Otto in their famous dance stunt, the " Bear ' s Delight " always brought down the " bunting. " Water races and diving contests were other features of camp life. " Larry " Holmboe. " Nig " Kuhn, " Ed " Lazear, " Bob " McMath, and " Norm " Shepard were all such good divers it is hard to pick the best one. The hair tonic stunt was one of the most amusing affairs that happened in camn. On the 4th of July, about ten of the fellows had their hair cut very close, and " Ed " Lazear the closest of them all. One evening while an in-door game was in progress 1913 127 niiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii = MICHIGAN BNSIAN between parties No. 3 and No. 6 the game was stopped by " Jerry " Collins, who mounted a stump and blew several blasts with a horn, and announced that " Prof. " Arthur Kulin, the great hair and whisker fancier, was in camp with a tonic that would make hair grow on a herring. " Nig " mounted the stand and asked for somebody to step forward to try the great tonic. After much persuasion " Ed " Lazear stepped forward wearing his well known straw hat with the negative rim. He sat down on the stump and " Nig " poured the magic lotion on his hat. He had no sooner poured the fluid on, than " Ed " jumped like a shot shouting " it ' s coming, it ' s coming, it ' s here, " and thereupon he pulled off his hat and instead of seeing a cropped head of blond hair, what was our astonishment to see a nicely parted head of black hair. Party No. 5 buried a treasure, " A la Captain Kidd, " and kept notes of the hiding place, giving the distances by paces, from various objects, and reading any angles turned off, with hand compasses. " Peanuts " was elected Captain Kidd and led the gang over miles of surrounding wilds. Party No. 4 was delegated to discover the treasure, which by the way consisted of a dead fish stuck through a lemon, and a decayed doughnut. Due to the scouting ability of big " Louis " Keptner they found it in far quicker time than it took to hide it. CAMP STATISTICS WERE COMPILED AS FOLLOWS: Cleanest man Tie between " Ed " Lazear and " Bob " McMath. Prettiest girl " Tommy " Doran. Handsomest man " Buzz " Burr. Best diver Tie between " Mort " Hunter and " Peanuts " McGee. Most congenial cuss " Norm " Shepard, and he was. Best umpire " Jinx " Otto. Prime fussers " Shanks " Waite, " Doc " Honeywell and " John " Benin. Best slugger " Six " Christian. Camp cry " Rye-Char, " " Yea Bo " and " Speed. " Best thing in camp " Doc ' s store. " The last night of camp came all too soon. Vaudeville and musical stunts were put on by the talent of the place, and carrying out a precedent established by our im- mediate predecessors, each party danced around the fire, and with due and fitting ceremony cast into the flames its offering of " Holey Holeproofs. " M. R. H. 1913 II II | II II 128 :: MICHIGANENSIAN ============ Department of Law HENRY 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 profes- sorship 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 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 for the completion of the course. The Practice Court as it now stands was established in the year 1892-1893. In 1912 the entrance requirements were increased to include at least one year of college work and an optional fourth year was added to the law course. 1913 129 MICHICANENSIAN History of the Senior Law Class i ;jAVE we forgotten that day late in September, 1910, when we gathered in the halls of the law department, two hundred and seventy-four strong. The faculty was not impressed so much by our numbers as by the de- termined look and the unconquerable eye we presented. That nominating speech by Arthur Otto will always remind us of our first class-meeting. Well did Otto say of Gillmore, " he is as pure as the sunlight and as white as the driven snow. " But, despite this speech, Howard Van Auken was I I elected our first class president. We held a purity smoker that fall and heard " Tom " Lanigan recite " Horatio at the Bridge " and then we knew why Tom had been elected a justice of the peace in Nebraska. At Christmas time we presented " Jerry " Knowl- ton with cigars. " The doctor has advised me to quit smoking and destroy all my tobacco, " said " Jerry, " " so I am going to burn up these cigars. That will be suf- ficient. " After Christmas vacation we prepared for our first examinations and few of us will forget that " exam " by Professor Drake in elementary law, with its " Indian God " case. Most of us survived, although some were badly bent. We all enjoyed Professor Bunker ' s class in criminal procedure where chalk flew about the room like bullets, enabling us to see " the end in view. " Myrick D. Mead was acquitted of the charge of mutilating library books through the legal efforts of " Jonny " Corcoran and a biased jury and despite the efforts of R. W. Powers, attorney for the state. Our first baseball team won the department championship and before departing for our summer vacation we saw 19L13 dis- played on sweaters and caps. Hardly had we returned to school our Junior year when the very hills about Ann Arbor re-echoed with the shouts of " Boss! Machine!! Clique!!! Down with Strong Rule!!!! " Our second class election was on, and what an affair it was! Helping to make noise was one rosy cheeked Irishman from Niles, Michigan, to- wit : Edwin Donahue, who will long be remembered as a statesman of college days. Burke Shartel was elected over Lanigan by a small majority. But the noise of the election reached the ear of Dean Bates and he paid us a visit, com- plimenting us on our ability as scholars but suggesting that we use all the energy we employed in class politics for legal purposes. We heeded his advice and became so interested in our work that professors had to call a halt many times to our wonderful speed. Professor Bogle was obliged to tell the loquacious Mr. Cobb one morning in equity, " Wind it up Mr. Cobb. No matter where, but wind it up. " Professor Clark repeated many times in common law procedure, " Gentle- men, don ' t all answer at once. " Our first football team won the department championship. Lyons, as mana- ger, and " Pete " Nelson, as captain, gave us a basketball team which made history. Leon Barringer and his aggregation of baseball artists won the department championship and would have captured the final honors had it not have been for 130 1913 ;:: MIC H I G AN E N 5 IAN one Sisler but no team could have beaten Sisler the way he was pitching that Saturday afternoon not even with the rooting of Sanborn as an aid. By this time the class was heavily in debt, paying for sweaters to be worn by our victorious athletes. Our class meetings that junior year developed into parlia- mentary battles of which even Congress could not boast. We were the first class to adopt the constitution submitted by the student council. And so the Junior year passed away and became history. We all returned the senior year prepared to dig in, and work. We realized the responsibilities before us. Even Alneer and " Morry " Meyers were seen working in the library. J. J. Kennedy was elected class president over " Art " Otto by a close majority. " Dick " Simmons was overwhelmingly and unanimously elected sergeant-at-arms. Then " Denny " Donovan had " some " football team. They were never scored against and captured the school championship by 29-0. Our Michigan Union dinners and dances were successful affairs. We helped to introduce the cane custom and came very near adopting O. L. Smith ' s motion to wear " the peruke, the cane and the plug hat " as the class emblem. The mustache and married man ' s clubs also played an important part in our Senior year. During the past three years many changes took place in the law department. Venerable professors left us and courses of study were changed. But we all realize now, the courses of study were changed for our best interest and the future welfare of our alma mater. Also, lest we forget, " Joe ' s " passed away. We listened to its swan song and, as we saw the old land-mark destroyed, we thought of the happy hours spent within its walls. Individually, the class was active in college activities. " Art " Cohen, " Dave " Cohn and " Dike " Birney were prominent in college dramatics. Robert Beck wrote the Michigan Union opera, " Contrarie Mary. " " Ab " Dilley served on the board of control of student publications. " Bottles " Thompson, " Stan " Wells and " Jack " Rogers played on varsity teams. Barringer served as president of the student council. So both as a class and as individuals we made our influence felt at Michigan. This concludes our college history. The final history of our class and the fame in store for our classmates will only be written in the far distant future. As we leave our alma mater and turn our eyes towards the future we are sad- dened by the thoughts of leaving these happy surroundings of college days, with its joys and friendships, and we may truly sing. " The thoughts of you, dear Michigan Will fill our eyes with tears. " SOL BLUMROSEN. 1913 131 gllll ' linillllll ' MM :, II ' IIUIIUII Illllll! 1 MICHICANENSIAN . IMI! IW . nilHIIHIIIIII Illl . II PENZEL VVOHLHETER CON LEY LYONS SIMMONS RABAUT KENNEDY MCDOWELL RETAN Senior Law Class Officers J. J. KENNEDY President J. L. MCDOWELL Vice President J. R. CONLEY Secretary CLARE RETAN Treasurer B. G. WOHLHETER . ' Baseball Manager J. A. LYONS . . , Basketball Manager LEE RABAUT Track Manager E. E. PENZEL . Oratorical Delegate R. J. SIMMONS . . . . . . Sergeant-at-Arms 1Q I 9 iimimnmjjfei: 913 IHHBMMnlllli l3 132 ::, , MICHICANENS IAN SCHROEDER McKlNSTRY YOUNG FARNHAM BlRNEY BEARDSLEE MALLOY FULLER GORDON MURPHY FELD LONGLEY KUHR GILBERT XoURIE MAYALL Senior Law Class Committees Banquet F. M. MURPHY, Toast. A. M. JOHNSON, Chair. F. O. SMOYER E. B. LAING H. G. LUMBARD J. E. BROWN Pipe and Stein G. V. FARNHAM, Chair. G. C. THOMPSON W. P. NELSON E. F. WHARTON M. F. WELLS Class Day W. J. XOURIE, Chair. G. B. ZEWAUSKI E. E. PENZEL HARLOW HURLEY F. B. POWERS Picture C. B. LONGLEY, Chair. JULIAN TERRETT E. M. YERGER C. H. ROYON C. A. WAGNER Social L. W. SCHSOEDER, Chair. C. L. SWEEK J. S. MCELROY V. A. BENNEHOFF V. T. CONKLIN Washington ' s Birthday J. X. BEARDSLEE, Chair. THOMAS READ M. S. GROSS C. A. BRIMMER G. A. IRVIN Cap and Gown W. H. KUHR, Chair. W. M. ABBOT BEN CLARKE F. C. FLUENT L. A. TAMME Promenade R. L. MAYALL, Chair. A. V. BROWN R. H. GILMORE T. W. LANIGAN G. F. JAQUES Memorial H. S. YOUNG, Chair. W. F. MAURER C. D. KNIGHT S. H. MORRIS F. R. SHEARER Lansing G. C. FULLER, Chair. H. W. BUNSTON E. B. CHAFFEE C H. REYNOLDS A. J. SELTZER Souvenir D. E. FELD, Chair. T. R. POWELL PETER BALKEMA E. C. WESNER I:. G. BECK Reception D. S. BIRNEY, Chair. E. GILBERT N W. REED U. W. CLEWELL W. I. BOWERMAN Senior Sing D. T. MALLOY, Chair. R. S. TAYLOR k. J. SIMMONS H. M. LAUTMANN R. X. OGDEN Invitation L. E. GORDON. Chair. L. W. GREENSTEIN V. L. MCCARTHY J. H. VAN AUKEN I. E. SHUTTS . Inditing R. F. McKixsTRY, Chair. MORRIS FELDSTEIN J. W. SCHNELI.BACHER Finance W. G. GILBERT, Chair. . L. OILLIOM J. L. MCDOWELL C. A. RET AN J. J. KKNNKHY Ex-officio. 1913 133 M I C H I C A N E N S I A N Law Seniors WALDO MACK ABBOT Ann Arbor Chi Psi. Cap and Gown Committee, Acolyte. RAYMOND J. AI.XEER Rockford GEORGE A. ANDERSON Ann Arbor JAMES A. AXIIRVS Clare CLAREXCE LLEWELLYN ASHTON, J ' cniul, I ' tuli Kappa Beta Psi. CHAS. H. A VERY Quincy. U ' is. JefFersonian, Law Review. .M. A. BAILEY Dunsinuir, Cal. Kappa Beta Psi. Webster. Member of Junior and Senior Law Football Teams. PETER BALKEMA ... ' ... Orange City, la. (iamma Eta Gamma. Jeffersonian, Barristers, Law Review, Hawkeye Club, Cosmopolitan Club, President Y. M. C. A. LON H. BARRINGER . . . Charleston, W. Va. Executive Committee Chairman (1), Student Council, Class Baseball Manager (2), President Student Council (3). Barristers, West Virginia Club. II If 1] II II 1913 J ' 34 MICHIGANENSIAN Law Seniors HARRY K. BAY Iron-wood JOSEPH N. BEARDSLEE Azura, Cal. ROBERT GORTNER BECK Goshcn, hid. Phi Delta Theta. Barristers, Mimes. VIXTON A. BENXEHOFF Tiffin, O. Phi Delta Phi. Senior Law Social Committee. ERNEST A. BERGSTEN Florence Webster Society. Law Football Team. W. T. BIE Algoma, ll ' is. President Jeffersonian Cup Debating Team (2) (3), Jeffersonian V r arsity Debating Team (2) (3). DION SCOTT BIRXEY . . . Washington, D. C. Sigma Chi, Phi Delta Phi. Barristers, Druids, Toastmasters. Comedy Club (3) (4) (5) (6). Michigan Daily (2) (3) (4). ALLAN R. BLACK Lansiii.i Phi Delta Theta. SOL BLUMROSEX . Saitlt Stc. Murit- Michigan-Chicago Debating Team (1), Michigan- Northwestern Debating Team (4). Oratorical Board (1) (2) (3). Webster Society, Associate Editor Michiganensian (4), Delta Sigma Rho. 4 a 4 9 lill!WIIIII[llWKIUI!iillllll 1913 .ill.....,.,,,, 135 MICHICANENSIAN Lazv Seniors RAYMOND E. BOSTICK Man ton ERNEST MARCELLUS BOTKIN .... Lima, O. VVlLLARD I. BOWERMAN Lansing CHARLES A. BOWMAN . . . Kansas City, Kas. CHAS. W. BRADRICK .... Crescent City, III. Gamma Eta Gamma. President Ferris Institute Alumni Club, Illinois Chili. Jefifersonian Society. FRANK J. BKENNEN Elko, Xev. CLARENCE A. BRIMMER .... Ravilins, Wyo. ALBERT W. BROBST Nuremburg, Pa. ARTHUR V. BROWN . . . Alexandria, Minn. Theta Delta Chi. 136 1913 iiuiuiiHiifiiiiiiimiiii MICHICANENSIAN l II n Ii II i| II H II | it it Law Seniors JOSEPH EARL BROWN Hebron, Ind. Alpha Kappa Phi. Banquet Committee (4), Webster Society. EDWARD B. BUCHANAN . . Hot Springs, Ark. Alpha Kappa Phi. H. W. BUNSTON Kingston GEORGE S. BURGESS Brighton Phi Alpha Delta. Michigan Law Review, Woolsack, Quadrangle, Toastmasters ' Club, Barristers. Law Vice Presi- dent Michigan Union (3), Union Smoker Com- mittee (3). ALLEN H. BURKETT Ann Arbor ROBERT E. BURNSIDE .... Washington, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon. EUGENE R. CAMPBELL Plymouth Gamma Eta Gamma. ERNEST M. CAUSEY . . Bloominedale , Ind. KHMUND B. CHAFFEE -inn Arbor Toastmasters ' Club, Delta Sigma Rho. 1913 137 MICHICANENSIAN = =5= Law Seniors JACKSON P.. CHASK Omaha, Xcb. Alpha Thcta Chi. Phi Delta Phi (U. of Xeb.) BEN CLARKE Chicago, III. ROMAINE CLARK . . Inn Arbor JAMES CLEARV Cullcn, Ireland Phi Delta Phi. Woolsack, Law Review, Barristers. RniiKRT WILLIAM CLEWELL . . Dubuque, la. Phi Alpha Delta. Varsity Band (1) (2) (3) (4) (5). Symphony Orchestra (1) 2) (3} (4) (5), Senior Law Re- ception Committee. NEWMAN A. COBB Ann Arbor DAVID H. COHN Spokane, U ' ash. VICTOR T. CON KLIN Hartford Phi Alpha Delta. Senior Social Committee. J. RAYMOND CONLEY Elkliart, Ind. Class Secretary (1) (2) (3). rnilHillHIIilHIIIIillhllUi 1 ' " 138 1913 MIC H I G AN E N B I AN I Law Seniors GEORGE W. Cox . . . . -. Rose, Kas. GEORGE A. CRAM . . . Poiitiac Gamma Eta Gamma. r arsitv Debater. Woolsack, Michigan Law Re- view. " Delta Sigma Rho. Phi Beta Kappa. Louis FREDERICK CROSBY . Fort Wayne, Ind. Phi Kappa Sigma. Class Football (2) (3), Secretary Indiana Club (3). EDWARD DASKEM Varsity Track Team (4) . .(;;;; Arbor WILLIAM G. DESMOXD Brighton, Pa. A. D. DILLEY Council Grove, Kas. 1 ' hi Alpha Delta. (Gamma Theta). Delta Tau Delta. Mrmber Board in Control of Student Publica- tions, Senior Law Cane Committee. JOHX L. DII.LIXGER h ' indhiy, 0. NUGENT DODOS Ml. Pleasant E. J. DONAHUE Ann Arbor 1913 130 iiiini ........ iiniiiiiniiii ........ B niiNiiiiniinuiiiiiniiiniiii I 1 II It mji | u if AME ' MfilAfcl ...... IIJIIJ " ..... ! ....... ' ....... ........ ' ....... " ' ......... ' ................... ' 1 1 1 W n I W A 1 E f a 1 f n ; I-TI r:i n Seniors DENNIS FRANCIS DONOVAN .... Iromvood Alpha Kappa Phi. [anager Senior Law Football Team. (Cham- pions of the Campus), Webster Society. JAMES DONOVAN, JK Napoleon, O. Theta Delta Chi. SIDNEY E. DOYLE . . Detroit CLIFTON G. DYER Byron CHAS. W. ENGELBERTSON Muskegon GLEN V. FARNHAM Spokane, Wash. MORRIS FELDSTEIN Pittsburgh, Pa. Zeta Beta Tau. Michigan Law Review, Auditing Committee. SAMUEL HOMER FERGUSON, Harrison City, Pa. DAVID EHREN FELD Jolict, III. 1913 ;:::::.;: 140 MICHIGANENS IAN Law Seniors FLOYD C. FLUENT Butte, Mont. Webster Society, Cap and Gown Committee. J. A. FRANKOWSKI .... Schenectady, N. Y. GLENWOOD C. FULLER Otisvillc President Craftsmen (4), Webster Society. DUNCAN GARDNER .... Great Falls, Mont. Kappa Beta Psi. THOMAS E. GILBERT Dillon, Mont. WILBUR G. GILBERT Dillon, Mont. ARTHUR L. GILLIOM .... South Bend. Intl. ROBERT H. GILLMORE . . . Rogue River, Ore. Alpha Sigma Phi. Monks. ALBERT GILLIES GOETZ De Tout- Alpha Kappa Phi. Jeffersonian Society, Law Football Team. 1913 | f II | mm m HI mg fm w n i u A. n B n a i Law Seniors LAURENCE E. GORDON Battle Creek Delta Chi. LESLIE EVERTS GREENE Escanaba Louis WM. GREENSTEIN .... Cleveland, O. Zeta Beta Tau. Musical Clubs (2) (3), Invitation Committee. LEONARD J. GRINGHUIS .... Grand Rapids President Grand Rapids Club, Secretary and Treasurer Jeffersonian Society. CHARLES WALTER HEALY Houghton Delta Chi. JACK MORTON HENDRICK . . Trinidad, Colo. Kappa Beta Psi. Webster Society, Michigan Law Review. I. SAMUEL HERSHMAN . . New Haven, Conn. Zeta Beta Tau. ROBERT A. HESS Milwaukee, Wis. HUNT C. HILL Pontiac Delta Upsilon. 1! i -i i 11 imilllllilllllllllHIl 1 ' ii.il ' HII. : 142 MICHfCANENSIAN | Law Seniors WILLIAM T. HOFFMAN .... Somerset, Pa. Woolsack Society 1) (2), Michigan Law Re- view (3), Barristers. JOHN HOPKINS Saginavu OSCAR C. HULL ...:.. El Dorado, Kits. Acacia. GLENN ALLEN IRVIN . . . Sincloirville, X. 1 ' Alpha Kappa 1 ' hi. Craftsman, Auditing Committee (2), Washing- ton Birthday Committee (3). GORDON F. JACQUES .... Kansas City, Mo. Beta Theta Pi. Chairman Music Committee Michigan Union Opera. AMBROSE M. JOHNSTON . . Minneapolis, Kus. Phi Alpha Delta. Chairman Banquet Committee (4). GLENN D. KELLY Monticello, III. JOSEPH JOHNSTON KENNEDY . Cambridge, O. Woolsack, Barristers, Law Review, Class Presi- dent (3). FRANK J. KESSEL Salinas, Cat. Phi Alpha Delta. II 11 1913 143 IZIMICHIGANENSIAN III WILLIAM H. RUHR Chinook, Mont. Theta Delta Chi. Barristers, Class Football (2) (3), Chairman Cap ami Gown Committee. E. BRUCE LAING Boyne City Trigon. Phi Delta Phi. Barristers. THOMAS W. LANIGAN Greeley, Neb. Gamma Eta Gamma. A. L. LAPIN Tclluride, Colo. Kappa Beta Psi. Law Seniors WINTHSOP W. KETCHAM . . . Auburn, Ind. Gamma Eta Gamma. DONALD S. KISKADDEN Detroit Delta Upsilon, Phi Delta Phi. JOHN ROBERT KISTNER .... Cleveland, 0. Gamma Eta Gamma. Michigan Daily Staff. CLARENCE DAVID KNIGHT . . . Wheaton, III. Trigon. Woolsack, Barristers. JOHN BENJAMIN CARTER KNIGHT Anaconda, Mont. 1913 MIC H I CANE NS IAN Law Seniors HERBERT M. LAUTMANN . Michigan City, Ind. THOMAS B. LEE Middlcfort, -V. Y. JAMES LfiGRO Farmington, A " . H. Sigma Phi Epsilon. CARL A. LEHMAN Ann Arbor ELISERT Louis LEWIS Ann Arbor FRED M. LEWIS Whitesbwg, Tcini. Gamma Eta Gamma. Dixie Club, Cane Committee, Class Basketball Team (1) (2) (3). JOHN BARDEX LEWIS Greenrillc Alpha Delta Phi, Phi Delta Phi. CLIFFORD BOLES LOXGLEY . . . Delta Upsilon. Kalamagoo . G. LUDIXGTON Detroit I 9 I 3 145 MIC H I C ANENS IAN lll!!llll!llllll|[llll!lllllll!;ili i- I | ii Illillllllllllllllllllllllllllll ' Law Seniors H. G. LUMBARD Seattle, Wash. J. T. LUNGEEHAUSER Alt. Clemens ]. A. LYONS Honesdale, Pa. JAMES V. MACKEY . . Ann Arbor DAN I. MALLOY Butte, Mont. Kappa Beta Psi. Barristers, Chairman Senior Sing. KARL B. MATTHEWS Dubu que, la. Phi Kappa Psi, Sigma Delta Chi. uiur waKenea nameses, ul Comedy Club, Union Minstrels. WILLIAM F. MAURER Ann Arbor Hermitage, Class Football Team (2) (4) (5), Deutscher Verein, Memorial Committee. ROBERT L. MAYALL Edmond, Okla. Phi Alpha Delta. Woolsack. Michigan Law Review, Barristers, Student Council. VERB L. MCCARTHY .... Tovansend, Mont. Phi Kappa Sigma. Barristers. Class Baseball (1). Manager Class Football (2), Varsity Baseball Manager (3), Invitation Committee (3). II 1913 , , ,. . I ' K I 146 MICHICANENSIAN ==== Law Seniors GEO. E. McCoNLEY, JR Sterling, Colo. Phi Delta Tlieta. Comedy Club, Junior Hop Committee (3), Union Opera Cast (4). JAMES L. McDowELL Oregon. III. Acacia. Vice President Senior Class, Finance Commit- tee Senior Class. J. S. MCELROY Springfield. Ky. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. President Kentucky Club, Secretary Dixie Club, Social Committee Senior Cla=s. Varsity Debating Team (4), Toastmasters ' Club. Bar- risters, Delta Sigma Rho. ROBT. F. McKixsxRY . . . Hagcniian, X. M. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Chairman of the Auditing Committee. MYRICK D. MEAD Alpha Delta Phi. Escanabu EDWIN J. MERCER Detroit Phi Gamma Delta. J. R. MERCER :o iriliniiif ton. Pa. MAX MERRELL Fitirbury. Neb. Phi Delta Theta (Nebraska) WALTER H. MEYER .... Recdsburg, 1913 I f mm MICHICANENSIAN I I! Law Seniors WILSON WADDINGHAM MILLS Las J ' cgas, N. M. Helta Kappa Epsilon. Barristers, Woolsack, Michigan Law Review. S. B. MITCH KI.L .... XCK inimington, Pa. THEODORE MONROE Falmouth, Ky. Kentucky C ' luli. Dixie Clul). SAMI ' KI. II. MORRIS Prc ' scott, Aric. Sigma Chi. Barristers, Michigan Law Review. Woolsack. DUANE H. MOSIER Pan ' Pazv F. M. MURPHY J ' ersaillcs. 0. M. C. MYERS Ann Arbor P. E. NELSON Irvine, Pa. W. P. NELSON Rapid River 1913 148 MIC H I C AN E N S IAN Law Seniors A. STANLEY NEWHALL .... Louisville, Ky. Delta Upsilon. Barristers. WALTER J. NOURIE Bcavcrvillc, III. Alpha Kappa Phi. Webster. Illinois Club. Class Baseball (1), Varsity Baseball Squad (2), Chairman Class Day Committee (3). R. X. OGDEN Dcadviood, S. D. A. F. OTTO . . Sagittal . 1 H. F. PELHAM Jackson Delta Chi. Class Football Team Captain (2). EMIL EMANUEL PENZEL Jackson, Mo. President Webster Literary Society (First Semester. 1912), Member Oratorical Board, Oratorical Delegate Senior Class. THOS. ROBERT POWELL ... . Hickman, Ky. FRANKLIN BROWN POWERS . Youngstown, O. ROGER W. POWERS . . . Salt Lake City, Utah Sigma Chi. 1913 149 ANENS IAN 11 LaW Seniors CHARLES SHUGART PRYOR .... Nevada, la. Alpha Kappa Phi. Cosmopolitan Club, Hawkeye Club President, Class Relay (2), Assistant Editor Michigan Hand Book, Issue Editor The Wolverine. FRANK L. PULLEY Clarksdale, Mo. LEO P. RABAUT . Detroit Delta Tau Delta. Class Football (2) (3), Class Baseball (2), Class Track Manager (3). THOMAS READ Shelby Ferris Institute Club President (O, Secretary Jeffersonian Club. XORMAN W. REED London, Out. Delta Chi. Griffins, Owls, Barristers, Varsity Glee Club O) (3) (4), Varsity Quartette (4), Class President (1), General Chairman Michigan Union Cornell Day Smoker Committee, Senior Reception Committee (4), Michigan Union Opera (4). C. A. RETAN . Hudson CARL HOWARD REYNOLDS . . Nashville, Mich. GOODLOE H. ROGERS Pontiac Alpha Kappa Phi. Barristers, Varsity Baseball, Class Baseball (1), Class Basket Ball (1) (2). PHINEAS ROSENBERG . . . Kansas City, Mo. Senior Law Basket Ball Team. [I I Illllllllllllllll iiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiHi 1913 150 MIC H I CAN B K 9 I AN Law Seniors C. H. ROYON Houston, O. A. H. SAMBOR Ann Arbor President Polonia Club. J. W. SCHNELLBACHER Colby, KaS. Sergeant-at-Arms Webster Society. Vice Presi- dent Webster Society, Sun- Flower Club, Aud- iting Committee. WILLIAM LEWIS SCHROEDER . . . Quincy, III. Alpha Kappa Phi. Student Council, Chairman Senior Law Social Committee. ABRAHAM JOSEPH SELTZER . Brooklyn, N. Y. ROBERT J. SELZER Cleveland, O. Alpha Tau Omega. BURKE SHARTEL . . . Oklahoma City, Okla, Michigan Law Review. Woolsack, President Barristers (2). KENT W. SHARTEL . . Oklahoma City, Okla. WILLIAM J. SHAW Springfield, 111. 1913 = MICHICANENSIAN Law Seniors F. R. SHEARER Auburn, Ind. Woolsack. Law Review, Vice President Web- ster Society (2), Class Banquet Committee (3), Class Memorial Committee (4). C. HOMER SHRYOCK Wilmorc Sigma Phi Epsilon. I. E. SHUTTS Jolict, 111. RICHARD J. SIMMONS ...... Ann Arbor Delta Chi. Griffins, Glee Club (1) (2) (3), Leader of Glee Club (3), Toastmaster Class Banquet (1), Union Smoker (1), Class Banquet Commit- tee (1), Senior Sing Committee (3), Ser- geant-at-Arms (3). ALLEN THORNTON SMITH . . . Phi Kappa Sigma. Flint O. L. SMITH Ann Arbor Webster Society, Executive Committee (2). FRED O. S MOVER Wadsworth, O. Chairman Executive Committee (2), Secretary Webster Society (2), Banquet Committee (3). WARREN H. STEWART . . . . St. Cloud, Minn. Chi Psi. MAURICE SUGAR Detroit Woolsack. Law Review, Intercollegiate So- cialist Society, Webster Debating Team (2), Class Football Team (3) (4). 19(3 " MICHICANENS IAN Law Seniors C. L. SWEEK Monument Sigma Xu. Senior Social Committee. ALGER R. SYME ....... Chisholm, Minn. JOHN ARTHUR SYVERSON, Cooperstoum, N. D. Phi Kappa Psi. Union Opera " Crimson Chest " Cast, Comedy Club (3) (4), Treasurer Junior Hop Commit- tee (4). L. A. TAMME Las Vegas, N. M. RAYMOND S. TAYLOR . . . Los Angeles, Cal. Delta Tau Delta. JULIAN TERBETT .... Brandenburg, Mont. H. S. THOMAS Cedar Rapids, la. GEORGE C. THOMSON Cadillac Alpha Delta Phi. A. W. TULL . Kingston, Md. .... . IIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIUIUIIIfllUllMIWIMIIlWIIIllflllllllll ' 53 ::: MICHICANENSIAN Law Seniors llmvELL VAN AUKEN Adrian Woolsack, Ciriffins, Class President (1), Editor- ial Staff Michigan Daily (2) (3), Athletic Edi- tor Michigan Alumnus (3). HARRY D. VAN HORN . . San Francisco, Cal. Kappa Beta Psi. CHARLES A. WAGNER Dearborn Woolsack, I, aw Review. Department Hockey Manager (4). Picture Committee (4). Class Musket Hall Team (2) (3 )(4), Cross Country Y. 1. WALLER Chcboygan P. H. WALSH Cedar Springs LOREN LEE WALTON Alva, Okla. Phi Alpha Delta. T. E. WEBBER Tcxarkana, Ark. MERLE F. WELLS Davenport, la. Hawkeye Club, Webster Society. E. C. WESNER Palestine, III. 154 : 19(3 tiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiH MICHICANENSIAN Law Seniors EURIL F. WHARTON Duluth. Minn. .Monks, Webster Society, Class Baseball (2) (3). Class Football (2) (3), Department Hockey (2) (3). D. E. WILLIAMS Virden, III. VERX G. WOHLHETER Osakis. Minn. C. ' . WOLF We st Grove, Pa. EDWIN M. YERGER Memphis, Tcnn. Kappa Sigma, Gamma Eta Gamma. Senior Picture Committee. HECTOR STEWART YOUNG .... Marion, O. Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Delta Phi. Woolsack, Barristers, Michigan Law Review, Chairman Memorial Committee. GUY B. ZEWADSKI Ocalo, Fla. Sigma Nu. CHARLES C. ZWEIGART .... Maysville, Ky. BIBMIfflHIIIiBliniltlllf 1913 ' 55 MICHIGAN ENBIANZ B Last Will of Senior Law Class EING fully conscious of an existence which is soon to terminate, and the dissemination of this body as a physical entity, we deem it necessary and proper to make preparations accordingly. Realizing that numerous gifts and powers of appointment to offices lie within our disposal and that such disposition should be made, we the Senior Law Class, known as the Class of 1913 of the Law Department of the University of Michigan, being of sane, safe and unprejudiced state of mind, of sound memory, and of an equitable and disposing disposition, make and declare this our last will, wish and choice of all things hereinafter named; and we hereby revoke all instruments or inclinations which may have existed prior to this time. 1. It is our first wish and desire that all feeling of disappointment and resentment on the part of the unfavored and disfavored be set aside. It was only after the most serious consideration of all the numerous persons eligible to the specific gifts within the power of our bestowal, that the hereinafter dis- positions were made. Those who are unprovided for, we trust will seek consola- tion not in any feeling of lack of qualification, but rather in their good fortune to escape the burdens imposed. 2. We give and bequeath the office of " Handsomest Man " to that exponent of beauty Solomon Blumrosen, who stands by concensus of opinion pre-eminently qualified to assume the duties and burdens of this office and to fill the same with all honor to his testators. But in case of default on his part we bestow the favors of the office upon " Dike " Birney, who might have received first considera- tion but for the fact that his yearly mustache often concealed his true qualifi- cations. The absence of R. W. Powers from college one semester defeated his right to a higher consideration, but it is our wish that the office shall revert to him, on failure of the first named appointees to qualify. And to provide against the possible lapse of this office because a default of our appointments we nominate and confer upon " Dick " Simmons, " Norm " Reed, " Bill " Hoffman, and " Bill " Alfred the right to succeed in the order named, if it be necessary. 3. After mature deliberation of the merits of all parties eligible, it is our desire that the office of " Best Student " shall descend to Harlow Hurley, who by his conscientious efforts in certain lines and his daily attendance thereto justi- fies such a distinction. Fully appreciating the qualifications and right of others to this important office, we designate " Morie " Myers and " Don " Kiskadden, jointly to be his successors. And it is our further wish that if anything remains of this honor after the decease of the afore-mentioned appointees, said remainder to go to Charlie Gore, " Bo " Bowman and " Bill " Bowerman, without restrictions, to be shared in equally. 4. To the care and guidance of George Burgess we leave and bequeath the destiny of the office of most " Persistent Fusser. " By his active participation and research along such lin-es he has shown all necessary fitness and ability to continue said office. Not overlooking the capabilities of " Corpus Delicti " Lanigan it is our will that he be made first assistant to the said Burgess, and that Bruce Laing, " Vic " Conklin and " Mac " McCarthy shall constitute a board of advisors of the same. But we wish to expressly deny all rights or claims that " Ab " Dilley, or " Jack " Butler may assert to this office, because custom has decreed that only those who engage in such activities in Ann Arbor shall qualify, and fussing to any nearby city or cities is not construed to be within the spirit of eligibility. 156 1913 5 : . N I Nl ; A 5. The honorary medal bestowed on the " Best Bluffer " is hereby be- queathed and pinned to James Cleary, whose efforts and indomitable courage in the designated vocation have been crowned with unparalleled success. To console a few others who have shown exceptional proficiency in the same pursuit and who should not go unrewarded, it is our will that " Charley " Avery, " Pete " Balkema and " Bros " Johnson shall be allowed to look upon the afore-mentioned medal occasionally and that " Cram " Royon, and " Bill " Ruhr be given the rare privilege of polishing the same. 6. As a mark of distinction to one who has so clearly distinguished himself that he stands head and shoulders above his nearest competitor, we give and devise the rights and privileges of " Class Freshman " to " Doc " Hess, to hold a life estate therein with full power to appoint his successor. To relieve the disap- pointed candidates from any impression that they were overlooked, we wish to state that the rights of Simmons, Hershman, Cobb and Romaine Clark respec- tively, to this office, were amply considered, but their chances for the honor de- creased with their maturity, while the ability and qualifications of the appointee increased with the appearance of age and acquaintanceship. 7. We lament that the office of the most popular must descend to our posterity without the appointment of some one future incumbent. Appreciating the honor attached to this office the selection of the rightful and entitled heir was left to the populace at large. At an election held each member of the class received one vote, obviously his own, except O. L. Smith, who received two. Investigation disclosed that he misled a voter who was unable to understand that the vote was for the " popular " and not the " most unpopular, " and consequently the vote was thrown out. Accordingly, there was no choice or preference and in view of this situation we give and bequeath to the entire membership of the class the privileges and the emoluments of the office, each person sharing accord- ing to his own opinion. 8. There is a prolific field from which to select a devisee to the office of " Shrewdest Politician. " But in consideration of the efforts of a modern reformer who has struggled to make everything right on the campus that is wrong, we give and devise the aforesaid mentioned office to Burke Shartel to hold until he accomplishes his object. And as a reward to others whose stars have been equally as brilliant in the political sky, due either to the active participation in the political arena or abstinence therefrom, we give the remainder of the above office to " Bob " Mayall, " Bill " Mills, " Lon " Barringer, " Stan " Newhall and Van Auken as joint tenants. But not wishing Otto to go unrewarded for his com- mendable though unsuccessful efforts in the recent campaign in behalf of the common people against the successful aristocrats, we bequeath to him any spoils of the office that may remain after the afore-mentioned devisees have finished exploiting the same. 9. In default of the presence of the weaker sex in our midst from which to draw appointees to the offices of the " Prettiest and Most Popular Girl " and appreciating that these offices should not go unfilled it is necessary that appoint- ments be made from our " pink cheek " contingency. Accordingly it is our will, though conscious of many defects in the beneficiaries, that " Johnny " Lewis, " Dan " Malloy, " Tom " Gilbert, Waller and Pelham shall share in the honor and proceeds of the above named office jointly. Efforts were made to influence us to bequeath to Kennedy and Schnellbacher jointly the office of the " Most Popular Old Woman. " but as no such power of appointment was ever conferred upon the makers of this instrument, we refuse to commit ourselves. 1913 ' 57 lll,ii|ll,il,l|l, " IN|l, MICHICANENS IAN 10. Knowing the inclinations, fitness, and mutuality of taste, we give and be- queath the office of " Knocker " to Beck, Jacquas, Tamme, McKinstry and " Jim " Donovan to dispose of in any manner which will best suit their purpose. 11. We will and bequeath to " Bottles " Thompson the honor of " Best Athlete, " with authority to appoint Rogers and Cohn his joint or several successors. The athletic prowess of Bennehoff, Allneer, Bay and Brobst did not escape considera- tion but their claim for a reward appeared too remote to entitle them to a preference over the first appointment. 12. Appreciating that the office of " Snap Course " has ceased to exist upon the curriculum and consequently in the absence of a qualifying subject no action need be taken as to the disposition of this antiquated power of appointment. 13. Upon " Brigham " Young we give and confer the honor of the " First Person to Marry. " But on failure to carry out the provisions of this bequest within a reasonable time the honor shall pass to the following persons in the order named until the same has been duly executed : Bie, Kelly, Fuller and Conley. 14. We give and bequeath the office and honor of the " Most Promising " to those in our midst who have dared to venture out upon the sea of matrimony which includes Murphy, Kennedy, Abbott, Beardslee, Dodds, Burkett, Smith, Clark, and et cetera, as tenants in common with power and authority to add any new recruits who may or have manifested courage in the same line. 15. We have no preference for the office of " Most Popular Professor. " Prompted by a deep sense of appreciation, respect, and esteem for all persons eligible to this office we give and bequeath it absolutely to all members of the Law Faculty to hold jointly for ever and a day. 16. The residue of our property and powers of appointment whatever they may be we give, devise and bequeath to trustees to be held in trust for all those who have any feeling of disappointment or dissatisfaction because they go unpro- vided for by express gifts in our will. IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, we. the Senior Law Class of 1913, have here- unto set our hand this twenty-ninth day of February, Nineteen hundred and thirteen. SENIOR LAW CLASS, 1913. Signed by the testator as his last will in our presence. SILAS KENT. THEODORE DAY S. H. M. ! II 158 1913 MICHICANENS IAN 1913 159 1 ' :::: MICHICANENSIAN ii II AXEPICINE Department of Medicine VICTOR CLARENCE VAUOHAN, 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 Uni- versity on May IS, 1850. The Depart- ment formally opened the following October with Abrarn 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 depart-, ment. 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 1891. Laboratory instruction has always been very thorough. In the same year, the new University Hospital was opened, accommodating about eighty patients. In 1880 the course was lengthened to three years, and in 1890 to four years. About the year 1890 a six-year course leading to the degrees of A.B. and M.D. was offered, and the final step has lately been taken which requires the degree of B.S. 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 19C3, and is a remarkably well designed and com- plete structure. The hospital now provides more than three hundred beds. 11 II II It II ii Ii II II II 11 If I SIUIIl;lll!lllllill;li|i|ll.!!i!li 1913 160 II :::: MICHICANENSIAN History of the 1913 Medics - X THE fall of 1907 about forty patients entered the department of Medicine and Surgery, all suffering from a desire to become followers of that much quoted and justly famed late Greek gentleman, Hip- pocrates. We were the first class to enter the first " University School " at Michigan, and we were, therefore, advised by our Alma Pater to suppress the juvenile ex- uberance of our " college days " and become real men and women. The first symptom-complex from which we suffered was Anatomy and Histo- logy. Paul Weisman was chosen to care for us during this distressing period. Anatomy was not so bad after that first " barbarous " day was over. Even those " stars " which loomed up so dreadfully in the distance were only inoffensive, respectable stars and not terrible comets as we had thought them. Histology was a little different but after all, in spite of our professor ' s attempts to weary us by his long hypnotic lectures and to confuse us by concealing the intricacies of our development with his pocket handkerchief, we advanced from comparatively insignificant " Anlagen " to fairly complete embryos. Physiology, which we acquired during the second semester, was a fairly benign disease, thanks to Dr. Lombard ' s ability and willingness to demonstrate personally the various bodily mechanisms. The second semester also introduced us to the " microbes " whose ability to destroy gelatine is simply marvelous, and who are presided over by the most imitated man on the faculty who is also the most logical. " Is a bird an animal? " No. " Then it must be a vegetable. " The germs proved very troublesome and kept us in a terrible fever for a few weeks, but at the end of the year after an epidemic of exams, we were discharged perfectly sterile. During the second year of our illness Max Marshall efficient but bald had charge of us. It was in this year that we contracted that most virulent of all distempers. Pathology. No suitable antitoxin for the malignant virus of this disease, which is nearly uniformally fatal or is, at least, followed by the most disastrous and dire " conditions, " has ever been discovered. Nevertheless possibly on account of our strong constitutions and possibly on account of the attenuated character of the virus, due to its age, we, after several exacerbations of the disease, the worst of which occurred in June, recovered very little the worse for OUT experience. Part of our immunity during this year was doubtless due to the kindness and solicitude of the dainty irreproachable " Miss Lizzie Wiggers " or tp the vernal atmosphere and beautiful surroundings which Dr. Vaughan furnished in Hygiene where everyone had great trouble in keeping his eyes upon the lecturer, or his mind upon the " pearls he cast. " It was in this year also that Her Majesty, the " Queen, " began to take an interest in our case. In vain did we try to persuade her that all drugs would produce " coma, collapse, and death " and that alcohol was ' not a drug but a very necessary food-stuff. The crisis was finally passed and after a very complete Status Praesens we were ready for the third year of our present trouble. 1913 161 ' I !.!, .I.M I I ' ll in 1 1, 111 inn .1 MIC H I C AN B N 9 I AN We decided this year to enter the L ' niversity Hospital for more thorough and practical treatment. The first things we encountered were some distressing malarial parasites and horrible tape-worms of all descriptions which, however, we overcame, thanks to the drugs which were still being administered according to all manner of prescriptions by her " Royal Highness. " We received this year a great deal of operative treatment from that most famous authority on hip-joint amputations and gun-shot wounds " the medical man who operates. " We had an efficient nurse, however, in " Molly " VVendel and having no locis minoris resistentiae and plenty of vis-a-tergo besides an abundant supply of pabulum; which was marvelously concealed in that most abstruse of all books, " The Prin- ciples of X " ; our surgical wounds nearly all healed by first intention. At the end of the year many of us were left still suffering from tabes and submerged " complexes. " At last we " have reached our senior year and the crisis of our illness is past. We thought we were suffering from pemphigus, but on further examination it proved to be only scabies. We are fairly normal in spite of various psychosis which we have experienced and a moderate amount of hydrocephalus. We have had our cataracts removed and we see; we have had our adenoids taken out and we now breathe freely. We have gained rapidly in spite of Lenhartz ' s diet and Eiweiss Milk or, which we have been fed. Nevertheless out of forty who came in 1907 only about thirty-two remain, and four of them, sufferers from incurable heart disease, are married. We hope, however, that under the guidance of our experienced president, " Chuck " Kennedy, those who remain may safely surmount the difficulties which confront them, and that at last in June no one will wish to stand between us and that land of our dreams where dwells the unsuspecting public. V. N. W. llllllllllllllllllllllllillllllil 162 ::::: 1913 MICHICANENSIAN li H 1913 Medical Class Officers CHARLES S. KENNEDY President Miss JOE FUNDERBURGH . . Vice President REGINALD VV. MCGEOCH . Secretary GORDON H. BOHLMAN . Treasurer FRANK E. SAYERS . Football Manager DUANE W. CRANSHAW . Basketball Manager HEINRICH REYE Baseball Manager JOHANNE S. SIVEKE . Track Manager WILLIAM R. MCCLURE ) JACOB S. WENDEI. . . j Medical Representatives If H ii li II 1913 ! ic H i c ' .- " i :; r s i AN Medical Seniors G. H. BAHLMAN Marietta. O. Nu Sigma Xu. Class Treasurer (4) . RICHARD F. BOONSIRA Zccland Phi Kho Sigma. GORDON M. CLARK Battle Creek Cosmopolitan Club, Surgery Staff. D. W. CRANKS HAW Mawillc Medicine Staff. WARREN E. FORSYTHE . . . Enterprise, Ore. Phi Chi. Vice President Kocky Mountain Club. Junior Research Club. Aisistant Phjrtiolencaj Chem- istry, Interne University Hospital, Phi Lambda I psilon. JOE FUNUERBURGH Dayton, O. Alpha Kpsilon Iota. Pathology Staff, Vice President. PARKER B. GAMBLE Detroit Alpha Phi Alpha. IRVING WATERLOO GREENE. Richmond, Mich. Delta Tau Delta, Phi Beta Pi. CHARLES ABRAM GROOMES .... Ann Arbc 1913 164 MICHIGANENSIAN Medical Seniors Al.PHETS " I " . H AFFORD Albion JOHN HAROLD HAY Erie, Pa. Pathology Staff. Associate Editor Michiganen- sian (4). CHAS. S. KKNNEDY Detroit Phi Rho Sigma. I ' hoenix Club, President of Senior Medical Class. MALCOLM YEAMAN MARSHALL, Henderson, K . Sigma Alpha Kpsilon, Xu Sigma Nu. Glee Club (1) (2), Class President (2). Med- ical Representative (1) (3). Pathological Staff (3), Medical Staff (4). Alpha Omeira Alpha. WM. R. McCujRE Cynthitiiiii, A ' v. Basket Ball Manager (1), Medical Represen- tative (4), Surgery Staff. C. WARD McCoHMICK . Baseball Manager (3). . . Mt. Gilcad, O. Bay City JOHN HOWARD McEwAN Phi Chi. Pathology Staff. REGINALD W. J. McGEOCH Secretary Medical Class (4). LLOYD M. OTIS Ann Pathological Staff, Medicine Staff, Varsity Band. Michigan Yell Master. Bay City 1913 i! Is II 11 II y II [ i 165 MICHIGANENS IAN ' I Medical Seniors 1). RANSOM Medicine Staff. Onilti-y HKINRICH REYE Eiscuach, Germany Phi Chi Quadrangle. Acolytes, Junior Research Club, Assistant in Physiology, Interne University Hospital, Medicine Staff, Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Omega Alpha. JAMES WINSTON ROGERS .... Osark, Mo. Kappa Alpha (Southern). Phi Chi. KKANK Kr ;i-:xE SAVERS I ' isltcr, III. Phi Camma Delta. Phi Reta Pi. HEXRV A. Sc HI. INK A ' rK ' Kiegel, U. ROHERT WILSON SEI.HY . Dixie Chili. . Harness ' Store, I ' a JOHANNES SIVEKE -Toledo. O. Nu Sigma Nu. Medicine Staff. Mil. KIN C. SMITH Mt. Clemens Phi IScta Pi Surgery Staff (.1) (4). SAMI-KI. McCoy. SPROAT . . . ChilKcothe, O. Phi lieta Pi. Surgery Staff. 1 66 :: 19(3 1 ' ' . i VIMMMMMMMII MICHICANENS IAN Medical Seniors " AI.TKK MCCRF.ARY TAYLOR ( ); LEONARD WATERMAN Grand Rapids Alpha Sigma Phi, Nu Sigma Nu, Medicine Staff, Medical Vice President of the Michigan Union (4), Junior Research Club (2) (3), Class Football team (2), Alpha Omega Alpha. PAUL G. WEISMAN .... Spokiin, ' . H ' ash. Alpha Kappa Kappa. Class President (1). Pathology Staff, Medicine Staff. Alpha Omega Alpha. CARL VKRNON WELLER St. Johns Junior Research Club. Alpha Omega Alpha. JACOB STERLING WENDEI. . . . Sioux City. In. Phi Rho Sigma. Class Secretary (2), Class President (3), Med- ical Representative (4). HKKHERT WIGGINS .... Atlantic City. . J. Alpha Phi Alpha. FRANK X. WILSON Inn Arbor Nu Sigma Nu. Pathology Staff, Medicine Staff, Alpha Omega Alpha. CARLETON IRA WOOD linhcrst. (). Alpha Kappa Kappa. Medicine Staff, Student Council (4). Pathology Staff. Laboratory Assistant in Internal Medi- cine. Alpha Omega Alpha. " li II It 11 1913 167 MICHICANENSIAN Senior Medical Statistics i j! i . ' UR coming is awaited by an old impatient world to cure it of the many ills from which it is suffering. Within the University, a reluctant faculty is considering whether or not they can afford to let so valuable a class depart and deprive the university of the glory which we have been reflecting upon it. In fact so reluctant is the faculty to give us up that it is anticipated that several of our number will be held over for consolation. We do not venture to assert who are most beloved by the faculty in this respect, but we have our suspicions. . Be that as it may, there are those among us who are otherwise distinguished and after due and careful consideration we have arrived at varied opinions and conclusions, based on scientific investigation, a little pre- judice and general impression. Our versatility surprises us. For ex- ample McGeoch was not voted the hand- ' somest man nor the best student nor the best bluffer nor the worst knocker, but he ranks high as a jolly girl, an estimable athlete, a shrewd politician, a genuine humorist, a fusser of high quality and stands way up in line among the first to be married. In short, a fine, all around fellow. We like him. Space limits us in running a complete list of the many whom we might place in the same class with him. Kennedy is the most popular man, although Clark ' s large opinion of himself almost turned- the balance in his faVor. Had he been more considerate of the comfort of others he might have led. However he won the race of the most hopeless. Our three wise men are " par .excellence " Max Marshall, Billy Wilson and Herrick Neye. It is hard to tell who is the handsomest man as each man evidently voted for himself with the exception of Bahlman who voted " most handsomest. " Crankshaw is the Big Brass Knocker in the Knocker ' s Club and there are several common Knockers as Wurdell, Wood and Schlink. Otis has trained so much at the expense of the comfort of others that they have voted him the class athlete. He would make a good soldier because he always gets to the front in double quick time. Hay. easily claimed honors as a shrewd politician, but no one voted him a statesman. Very suggestive that Hans be considered the best bluffer, the most promising and one of the best students. Why didn ' t more of us bluff? In spite of Weisman ' s good face he is voted the court jester but it always takes a wise man to be a fool. Waterman is to be married first and the whole clas_s is hereby invited to the wedding. 1 68 1913 MICHICANENS IAN Unless fate intervenes the futures of the members of the class will certainly be illustrious. Their views and ours are most optimistic as to their coming fame. Not only have they mastered the ordinary courses and technique of their pro- fession but they have taken advantage of all opportunities which were offered. They cheerfully declare that they have learned " to stave off creditors, " which is an advantage in any profession; that filling blue books has become mechanical and is so simple a matter that they could guarantee success to all undergraduates who will pay for a few lessons in their technique. " Fussing " is not the least of their accomplishments and we must commend a perseverance which can surmount obstacles placed by an inconsiderate faculty and make possible the perfecting of this pleasant pastime. The attitude of the ' 13 " Medics " toward their great accomplishments is most modest. In all sincerity and simplicity do they state that they have only " learned a little about great things " ; and what they know is " not so much " as compared to what they will know when we are ushered into their dignified and renowned presence a few years hence. To be sure there are pessimistic moments when they feel that their tasks are too hard for them, that the way to fame is difficult and in the weary battles they " have learned the ways of the under dog. " However, they are generally looking on the bright side, and the accomplishment of their victory. Yes, they ' ve liked Ann Arbor; they have liked and have been liked. Loyal to their profession, they place the Medical Department first and foremost in Mich- igan attractions. That, however, has not made them ' -less appreciative of her many other beauties and advantages. Lovers of the field and green wood have grown attached to the " shady walks along the river " and breezy drives of the boulevards. " They ' ve gloried in the " moonlight canoeing " of the Huron and even have pleasant memories of the paddling on those fearfully and wonderfully con- structed Ann Arbor " sidewalks. " And the Majestic it too is popular among them. They ' ve liked it all, they ' re going to miss it; but is it strange that when they ' re looking forward ' to a brilliant future, they should say that, " the out-going train " looks pretty good to them? As the class passes out of the University life it leaves to the next class the task of improving on its shortcomings. Its members appreciate the kindness and help of the instructors and are grateful for their fellowship with the students. As they scatter to various fields of labor they will carry with them fond memories of Michigan and the spirit of the University will always live in their hearts. J. F. 1913 l6q MICHIGANENSIAN = i I! DENTISTLY Department of Dentistry NELVII.LE SOULE HOKF, D.D.S., Dean The first agitation for tlie 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 re- gents took steps to provide for the de- partment. Two professorships were created and first filled by Jonathan Taft and J. A. Vatiing. 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 present Homeopathic building, then in the building now occupied by the Department of Civil Engineering, and in 1891, at the com- pletion of the new University Hospital, the Dental Department occupied the old Hospi- tal 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 is undoubtedly one of the best equipped and most complete Dental buildings in the world, especially in its Technical Laboratories and Dental Operating Rooms. The Taft library is sheltered here and contains almost every book on Dentistry, and practically complete files of every Dental journal publishe d. 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 lie found in any Dental college. It contains the collections of the late Professor Ford and of Dr. William Mitchell of London, England. The museum has been named the Ford-Mitchell museum. 1913 170 MICHI G ANKNftI AN History of the 1913 Dental Class EGISTRATIOX day, Nineteen Hundred and Ten found eighty-four ambitious wanderers inquiring their way to the Dental building, proceeding timidly and cautiously, and ever aware of the impending something that makes the first weeks of the freshman year a nightmare. Well do we remember our first assembly. Beginning with a medley of greetings and good advice, Dean Hoff proceeded to dispel our visions of retirement from our profession after ten years, by prophesying that a large fraction of the class might even desert their chosen profession to sell life insurance and abridged dictionaries. However, a rise of spirits followed his next announcement, that if caution, skill and perseverance were employed, we might hope to send our sons to a " prep " school, years hence. He added, that beyond a doubt this could be done if " investments " were well made. For a while we felt our ambitions waning; but with the unfailing persistency of freshmen we plunged into the prosthetic " lab., " did things with plaster of Paris never equaled or attempted by the foremost sculptors of the past or present. " Jim " Hannon accepted the presidency of our class, and harmony reigned supreme in the political field. Various detonations of hydrogen, seeking freedom announced our presence in the Chemistry Building, and marked our invasion into the camps of Dr. Lichty, who often told us, " We didn ' t think. " Leaving general chemistry for the more advanced regions of Quantitative Analysis and Organic, we won tile admiration of Mr. Cole and Dr. Gomberg by ov.r v.neqialed records. The long spring afternoons sent our thoughts Huron-ward. But few were the times when those thoughts of anticipation changed into realization. Many were the long warm afternoons that we pored over microscopes, and rare were holidays from work. With our first class dance at the Country Club, friendships began to ripen and the class became a closely united body. Our first vacation wrought havoc in dental laboratories far and wide and our class lost many of its young hopefuls. In the fall a remnant of seventy returned to exchange repartee with the College Inn staff and see the opening bill at tin- Majestic. Into Dr. Novy ' s " land of bugs " we were ushered, but the ruler of that region accustomed to handling troublesome organisms was on his guard. Our class lost at this time one of its most beloved men, Athold O. Johnston. who succumbed to typhoid fever and whose untimely death we shall always mourn. Genial " Babe " Adams guided our class political craft successfully through the tumultuous days that followed bacteriology. Those were the weeks we lost weight absorbing the physiological make-up of the anatomy while the long afternoons were spent in dissecting various hidden ganglia and laying bare the innermost secrets of man. MICHIGANENS IAN Looking back now with reminiscent eyes we can see the sun shining through the skylight and we feel again the insistent, luring call of spring floating in through the open windows on the breath of May. Our picnic at Whitmore Lake, if portrayed in motion picture style would pack the house. The singles showed their superiority over the benedicts in spite of Eichelbarger ' s Olympian sprint. Lautman, Read and Geiger pulled off some stunts not listed in the records of athletics. A rainy afternoon stopped further exhibition of athletic prowess, but called into play the originality of " Norm " Stone, who staged an unsurpassed vaudeville entertainment on the third floor of the Lake House. Following the picnic came the season of white trousers, band concerts and moonlight on the Huron, and our last summer ' s vacation was at hand. Back to friends and the hills of Washtenaw again in the fall we lavished handshakes and wasted little time in establishing ourselves in the clinic. Saturday afternoons and Sundays were our only recreation periods. Alarm clocks were always set for seven-thirty on week days, and the future assumed a rather dark and gloomy aspect. " Mac " MacUmber, our president, aided by a crack social committee, framed up a series of dances and parties that helped to cheer up matters. Exams, reports and a continuance of the Senior Dental Society marked the start of our last lap. The J-Hop that started things, dances, hard plugging, ban- quets and spring brought us to " Swing-Out " and we realized that our goal was in sight. Good fellows in every sense of the word, our class won popularity without seeking it. Wilton, " Rammy " Graven and " Freddie " Smith kept an even pace with Schroeder, " Johnny " Johnson and Mudge in winning prestige among the fair ones. Foy went in for dramatics and made good in the " Bum Armie, " while Stone and Quinn kicked up the sod on Ferry Field. Sargent carried off the honors as high jumper and Ballard, Snyder and " Oggie " Forrester dispensed harmony in the Varsity band. " Curley " Woleslagel represented the interests of our de- partment in the student council. So far nothing has been said of Miss Schiller, our only girl classmate. " Gladys of the Smiles, " non-suffragetic, generous disposer of a sunny disposition and radiant personality, has shown us that girls can do things. She rightfully deserves the title of " Sister of us all. " Scattered, but with memories to linger long, we may open this book in the days to come, and pausing over a disjointed sentence in this brief history will turn to tell our inquiring children that it ' s a story of golden days spent at Michigan, our Michigan. F. A. C. 172 fiiiiiiiiiiitiiHiiiiiiiHiHtHniiitiiiiiiiitiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiNiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiii iniiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[!ii!iiiniiii tri Q 4 4 " " " ' ii ' iiinii MinMHBHHHBMBMHHMIIIHHHIMMiHIDIIIIIIil I P I INN NlllllllllilllltlMIIIIIIIIIffllll MIC H I C ANENS IAN 11 SPENCER FARGO BURLINGAME SXYDER KlNGSBURY McUMBER SARGENT 1913 Dental Class Officers H. H. McUMBER President J. BURLINGAME . . Vice President S. L. KINGSBURY Treasurer J. W. SNYDER . Secretary J. F. SPENCER Baseball Manager C. V. FARGO Basketball Manager W. E. SARGENT Track Manager 1913 173 MICHIGANENSIAN II Dental Seniors BERT M. ADAMS Winn President Junior Class. Invitation Committee. HKNRY M. BALLARD -Inn Arbor Psi Omega. University Band (1) (2) (3). RICHARD L. BENEDICT Ionia HAROI.U SCOTT BENNETT Wayne Psi Omega. HANKY F.. BLACK Detroit MAHI.ON H. I ' KISTOI Battle Creek I elta Sigma Delta. Treasurer (1). W. K. BROWN Hcllcrillc. Ont. I ' M Omega. I.. I ' " . BURLINGAME Detroit Delta Sigma Delta. Vice President (4). ARTHUR S. CHICHESTER . Great Palls, Mont. Psi Omega. Monks. I! mini i mmin :U .M: 174 MICHICANENS IAN Dental Seniors EARL CHURCH " . Owossc FRANK A. CI.KAR Greenville, O. Xi Psi JMii. Class Historian. ROHKKT C. CRAVEN Xi Psi Phi. Social Committee (3). Rcilairc A. FRANK DEHEKR Grand Haven Delta Sigma Delta. JOHN D. EICHELBARGER Arconun, O. ANDREW A. ERICRON Republic CHARLES VV. FARGO l-redonia, N. Y. Psi Omega. Picture Committee (4), liasket Hall Manager (4). FRANK FEUERSTEIN . . Attica, Ind. CLIFFORD CHARLES FORRESTER 1913 ::;: ' 75 :: MICHICANENSIAN Dental Seniors SHELLEY A. Fov Cold-water Psi Omega. HOWARD VV. GEIGER .I . Morris Eremites. EDWARD MASON GRIFFIN . Fort Collins, Colo. Psi Omega. ALFRED " I " . GROSSMAN Hawks C. R. HALL Ann Arbor I ' si Omega. JOHN WM. HALL Detroit JAMES F. HANNON Norwich, N. Y. FIRN R. HARDING . . AYfi 1 Hudson ARTHUR W. HOGAN Bad Axe IQ I mum 9 1 3 limn- iiiiiini iii: " iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiii 176 MICHICANENS IAN Dental Seniors JAMES H. HOWELL Ann Arbor Delta Sigma Delta. LAWRENCE C. JACKSON . . Springvillc, N. Y. Delta Tau Delta, Keta Phi Sigma. Associate Editor to Michiganensian for Dental and Homeopathic Departments.- AUGUSTUS H. JENSEN .... S ragtic, Wash. PAUL A. JOHNSON Islipeniing Xi Psi Phi. HOWARD L. JONES Republic, O. Acacia, Xi Psi Phi. Craftsman. Dental Society. SEWARD L. KINGSBURY Muskegon Delta Sigma Delta. Class Treasurer. EDWARD J. KOSANKE Elkton CLAUDE S. LARNED . . Ann Arbor ALFRED J. LAUTMAN . . Michigan City, hid. 1913 177 NMHMHIIiinilHIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIII MICHIGANENSIAN Dental Seniors WILLIAM CLARENCE LEGGETT Pst Omega. Jackson IKA A. LKHMAN Manchester Delta Sigma Delta. Chairman of Senior Invitation Committee. HAKKY WILSON MACK . . Dexter JAMES J. MCCARTHY Bradford, Pa. KENNETH ' McKKNZiE Toronto, Ont. Xi Psi Phi. St. Joseph HENKY II. MI-UMBER . . . . Xi PM Phi. Si-ninr Class President. GE M. I " . MIIXK . . ll ' icsbttdcn. Germain ' I- ' .IIWANII J. MUMGE Ishpeming HAKKY 1- " . MYRON . . . Port Huron I! D 9 1 3 M I C H I C A N E N S I A N : Dental Seniors CIINK AH HARVEY NELSON . . Frcwsburg, N. Y Xi Psi I ' hi. Program Committee (3), Baseball Manager (2). KI:GENE L. O ' CONNOR . . . (.jrccnsbttrg. Pa. Xi I ' si I ' hi. Chairman Social Committee. RICHARD O ' DoNNKi.i Detroit MK;CEI. PASTRANA . . San Juan. I ' orto Kico CHARLES W. PEASLEY Nonvalk, O. Xi Psi Phi. WIU.IAM ! " . QfiNN .... Cortlaiul. . } ' . HARRY S. READ Dcln ' ttn. . Y. Xi Psi Phi. Class Treasurer (2). HKRTON 1). ROE . . . . Jackson WAKREN K. SARGENT Shelby Psi Omepa. Class Track Manager (3), Varsity Track Team (3), All-Fresh Track Team (1). 1 9 I 3 in. ., . I n i, I " I I7Q MICHICANENSIAN = Dental Seniors Louis VICTOR SAVAGE, St. Thomas, Out., Can. Delta Sigma Delta. Picture Committee (3). Reception Committee (3). G. R. SCHILLER Charlotte . J. SCHKOEDER Rogers CECIL M. SIGLER Pinckncy RAYMOND F. SITTER Cold-water FRED W. SMITH Toledo, O. Psi Omega. Secretary (2), Chairman Cap and down Com- mittee (3). WILLIAM B. SMITH Ubly JOHN W. SNYDER .... Broivmuood, Texas Delta Sigma Delta. Varsity Hand. Class Secretary (4). University Symphony Orchestra. JAMES F. SPENCER Grand Rapids Xi Psi Phi. Baseball Manager (3). Social Committee (3). V l! 1913 1 80 MIC H I C ANEN5 IAN Dental Seniors NORMAN R. STONE . . Detroit FREDERICK C. TESCH Auburn, N. Y. Psi Omega. WM. T. VESHOEKS . Grand Hurcn HORTON R. WARREN Grand Rapids Xi Psi Phi. Picture Committee. ORVIE X. WILTON . . Charlotte RALPH E. WOLESLAGEL Belle-cue, O. Psi Omega. Student Council. HOMER P. YOUER Medina, O. Xi Psi Phi. I 1913 IS, MICHICANENSIAN =SS Dental Statistics BPllOVE the twisted countenance of an expec- tant patient we poise our " yankers " and pause a moment to cast a hasty glance about the clinic room. The faces we have seen about us for three years, many of which we are soon to see for the last time, perhaps, are those of busy men. " Us dentists " are a busy lot. The laboratory, the clinic and the lecture room are our recreation centers. We usually connect one another only with molars, biceps, crowns and things of the trade. In truth, it is with some surprise that we discover in ourselves a human side. After all, we are compelled to admit that there are among us those possessed of ex- cellencies excellencies they are, in one direction or another; that aside from being of the common genus, " dents, " we have with us those who are greater than others in varied respects. After due and careful deliberation we have made our selections and hand them down in this fashion to posterity. On account of his pleasing personality, and all-around attainments, we are unanimous in conceding the distinguishing mark of " most popular " man to our Lamed. We say " our " for IK- is nobody else ' s, and we are jealous of our possession. The honor of being the most popular girl, of course, goes to our Gladys, and though the entire class were composed of girls, who better could we have chosen for Ah! that hair! those eyes! Would that the ' 13 Dental Class could claim others like her. Then, too, not content with being the most popular girl, she also carries away the prize of being the jolliest girl. American diplomacy compels us to bestow the favor of handsomest man on our only English cousin " Herr " Monk. English, we say, but to quote him " from choice only " for half of his blood is American, but Monk says his greater circulation is English so English he is. The best student is, of course, Myron. Possessing the high forehead of intelligence and always seen with huge bundles of material for study, this young man of marked ability will surely put a high mark on future dental literature. But hark ye! Oh Forrester! Oh Forrester! How did ' st thou earn the title of the " worst knocker? " Tears of shame and remorse well to our eyes as duty compels us to pen this painful information, but thou did ' st! thou did ' st! As Dr. Darling says you have received your warning take heed and profit thereby. Our best athlete is, of course, he of high jump fame, Sargent. Would that more of us were built after his model so that we also might have the privilege of wearing our belt for a collar when the laundry is low. 182 19(3 M I C H I C A N E N S I A N l!lll![!ll Of course, we have our humorist. Stoney fills the bill to a " T " and deserving he is, too, for anyone who puts aconite and iodine on his head and gets away with it in the genuine stone style, easily wins. But Clear also has brought out his share of smiles and laughs and runs Stone a close second. But when it conies to politics, " Jimmy Howell " is there to receive a reward. If the Bull Moosers had had Jimmy at the head of their campaign, Teddy surely would now be in the White House. Off with our hats to the artist bluff Savage. He has bluffed us and himself into thinking he isn ' t what he is. Of course, Craven is the most persistent fusser and with Wilton as a mate, the two make a pair that is hard to beat. It takes no fortune teller to predict the bright future that awaits the most promising Myron and McKenzie. Spacious, elaborate offices and a long line of patients with lots of money and bad teeth, hastening to doors under great electric signs spelling the names of Myron and McKenzie it ' s a sure thing! Ballard, who has fiddled his way into the heart of many a fairy, will be the first to get a life mate. Gladys will be the first girl to jump over the matrimonial fence, and appearances say, very soon. Under the doctrine of aconite and iodine and the principle of obtaining and maintaining asepsis, Dr. Loeffler has made for himself a warm spot in the heart of the class and has been chosen the favorite professor. Mac enzie, the hopeless! Search as we would, Mac, your case has proved beyond surgical or other aid. Dr. DeLuxe, etc., has proved your undoing and we are tempted to say, has put your case beyond redemption. But, nay, nay, Mac! while there ' s life there is hope. Here ' s wishing you a long life! L. C. J. I 1913 II ' 83 M I C H I G A N E N S I A N P H ALAVXCY Department of Pharmacy JULIUS OTTO SCHLOTTEBBECK, 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 Pharma- ceutical Chemist, which is a two-year course, or whether he is candidate for the B.S. of Pharmacy, in which case the requisites are practically those for the B.S. degree in any other department. In 1880 the 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 Stearns and Co., 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. 184 1913 MICHICANENSIAN = Senior Pharmics Class History N ONE of Holmes ' s Pullmans, witli one eye on the carpet bag which we had placed on the driver ' s seat at his command, and the other " peeled " for hazers, we, the Pharmacy Class of 1913, one autumn day in a distant age, made our way into the realms of learn- ing at Ann Arbor. As the horses tugged up State street our cinder-filled eyes anxiously regarded everyone whom we passed. Hu- manity was made up of two classes of people that day foe and friend. Anyone who ap- proached another with a confident smile and a ready handshake was a foe. We felt that instinctively in our bones. Anyone who slouched around like a German waiter at an Irish celebration on St. Patrick ' s day was a friend. He had to be. Gradually we became used to things. For the first time we experienced the ming- ling of fear and joy that goes with a gentlemanly conducted hazing. We took a bath and bragged about our experiences. Some of us got the hazing minus the joy element and took extraordinary baths, and bragged extraordinarily to even the balance. We went down town, drank our sodas, visited the " vaudeville " shows, admired Joe ' s from the outside, and in a word, got into the swing of things. Little by little our stock of collegiate information grew. We hid our campus tickets, learned that chemistry was not taught in the U. hall dome, that the mysteries of botany were not propounded in Barbour gym, that the story that Prexy rang the chimes was a joke and so forth and so on. After following the campus squirrels for a week we began to realize that attending a university, especially the pharmacy department, was something more than learning the Boston and abusing one ' s vocal chords at a football game. We were told that our afternoons, one to five, were to be spent amid the inspiring vapors of the laboratory. Green with jealousy, we sought means to dynamite the boat house on the Huron. But life in the laboratory grew interesting after one or two fellow workers had succeeded in anointing each other ' s clothes with Elixir of Ammonium Valer- ianate. When we had ruined the coat of one suit and the pants of another we dug up some old clothes for " lab. " work. One day we were informed that we would have to organize. We assembled and deliberately and with malice aforethought elected " Alexander " Bergy to guide the destinies of our verdant days. Shortly afterwards the Prescott Club made life interesting at a smoker. Then, for the first time, we saw the human sides of our faculty men and upper- classmen. After some preliminary shyness we were convinced that none of the upperclassmen had ropes and hazing implements concealed about their persons llhllllllllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllllllltllllllllll 4 M 4 I8 5 MICHICANENSIAN and that the faculty men had left their class books at home, really enjoyable time. We then had a We l ived through that glorious time in life when we returned to Squeedunk, the idol of the fair ones, the joy of our parents and the pride of our townsmen and the first Christmas vacation became a pleasant chapter in our life history. Returning we tackled the exams and launched out upon the second semester. Spring recompensed the dreary hours of the laboratory and we actually found an opportunity to spend a dreamy evening or two on the Huron. Most of us took advantage of the summer months to attain some practical knowledge of our life work and after tackling the real problems returned in the fall with a keener appetite for information. . Smaller in numbers, but bigger in sympathies and earnestness, we once more set to work for the final lap. N. B. Lawrence was assigned to succeed Bergy to take care of the " other " things while we went after chemistry with a vengeance. We began to get the real stuff, recognized it and started to learn all there was to be learned about it. " All work and no play " threatened us and we took a determined step against becoming dull. The antidote for this consisted of dances and dinners in which we grew to know more about each other than the mere fact that we were going into the same profession. In fact the senior year for many reasons proved to be the most congenial and attractive, despite the added work. But all good things come to an end sooner or later and so our college career approaches the " finis " mark. It is with no little sadness that we wait the day when we must say farewell to our Alma Mater. We feel that she has given us much while we have returned but little. It is in the future that we hope to reward her by striving to give her cause for just pride in the Pharmacy Class of 1913. I iiiiiiiiiiimiiiiniiMiiui 1913 186 MICHICANENSIAN RKRGY GI.OVKR KlSKNMAN ( VK1.I.KK PERSON Hl-AKK Senior Pharmic Class Officers L ' . C. GLOVER KTHEL PERSON H. J. EISENMAN C. A. ONWELLER L. S. BLAKE G. A. BEKGY President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Athletic Manager Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Pharmic Class Committees Invitation C. C. GLOVER T. T. GIBSON Social E. G. WlLKENSON G. R. GREEN C. A. ONWELLER Picture H. J. EISENMAN G. A. BERGY Cap and Goivn Miss E. M. PERSON G. A. BERGY Finance L. S. BLAKE J. DAS GUPTA R. E. MORSE Auditing S. W. GREEN MELVIN EATON Michigan ensia n D. K. STRICKLAND H. M. DUNCAN J. M. NOBLE 1913 187 MIC H I C AN E N S 1 AN Pharmic Seniors GORDON A. BERGY Caledonia Aristolochites, Prescott Club, Varsity Band Secretary and Treasurer. President Freshman Pharmic Class. Sergeant-at-Arms (2), Picture Committee. LYNN S. BLAKE Aristolochites. Prescott Club. Colonni I ' .ASIK S. BRAXTON .... Red Star. II ' . 1 ' a. JNANADA CHARAN DAS GUPTA Kitnxlii. Hiirisul. Prescott Club. n al. India CLIFFORD LESTER DOUGHERTY . Marcngo, III. Phi Kappa Sigma. Phi Delta Chi. Aristolochites. MKI.VIN CARR EATON .... Xoni ' ich, .V. Y. Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Delta Chi. HARRY C. KISENMAN Monroe GEORGE H. GANZHORN Ann Arbor THEO. T. GIBSON 4nn Arbor I! I 1 1 II II 1913 1 88 M1CHICANENSIAN Pharmic Seniors CLIFFORD C. GLOVER Ann Arbor Class President, Vice President of I ' rescott Club. GEORGE R. GREEN Port Clinton, O. Phi Delta Chi. Aristolochites. Prescott Club. XEAL B. LAWRENCE . . . . Prescott Club. Reporter. . Red Oak, hi. ROBERT EDGAR MCRSE . Pigeon Aristolochites, Prescott Club. J. MERNER NOBLE Jackson Secretary Prescott Club, Vice President Hawk- eye Club. CLARE A. OXWELLER Lyons. O. Aristolochites. Prescott Club, Class Treasurer, (2) ETHEL MARION PERSON Ann Arbor IhvuiHT HORACE PVRDY Detroit CHARLES HERBERT ROGERS . East St. Louis. III. President Aristclochites (1). President Pres- cott Ciub (1). 1913 i8g ::: MICHIGANENSIAN II Pharmic Seniors DONAI.II K. STKICKI.AN:; Kalantazoo Aristolochites. Student Council, President of Prescott Club (2). KAKI. (j. WILKINSON -inn Arbor Aristolochitcs. Treasurer Prescott Club, Uni- yersitv Band. Chairman Social Committee Sen- ior Class. 1913 KXD M I C H I C A N E N S I A N ICWOPATnIC Department of Homeopathy Yn.nKRT H. HINPPAI-K. 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 Legis- lature 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 organ- ized the following fall, starting it with two professors, and provided that it should con- form 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 co mmodious 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 of the nurses ' training school extends through three years at the end of which time a certificate of graduation is given. 1913 I MICHIGAN ENSIAN for which as it lived Senior " Homeops " Class History N THE fall of 1909 the " Homeop " Freshmen arrived creating considerable excitement. It was confined chiefly to the hackmen and baggagemen who almost came to blows in contending for the honor of delivering us and our baggage to the then mysterious realm in the vicinity of the campus. Our approaching departure similarly caused con- siderable stir among merchants and others equally desirous to serve our graduational is there such a word? needs. Between these two periods of animation there was a marked lack of the unusual and extraordinary in our seemingly all too brief career in the university. What we accom- plished was not of the nature of that which can be labeled and put away at this time for others to regard and admire or censure. It remains for posterity in noting the works of the 1913 " Homeops " in that bigger realm we have prepared, to tell the substance of the attainments of the class and learned for four years at Michigan. We were a motley crew. From the north, the east, the west, the south we came. Some of us brought along degrees from colleges; others had attended preparatory schools; but most of us set to work with a high school diploma to represent our foundation. We were fresh and willing. We came here for some- thing to do. We got it thanks to Doctors Streeter and Huber it came in liberal quantities. And we did it. Because we had to, we elected a president the first year. We chose Fellows. The next year we chose Wilson. As juniors we decided that more wisdom among our class officers would prove beneficial so we elected Sage as president. (This is no joke). As seniors, nobody of a lesser degree of ability than " Bill " Gramley was fit to guide our destinies. Our numbers were augmented in our senior year when a neighboring insti- tution closed its doors and we received the lion ' s share of its students. While these were with us but a short time, we learned to look upon them with the same feelings that we would have entertained toward them had they run the entire course with us. Many of our number showed skepticism towards the old adage of single blessedness and took unto themselves wives. We know that many others would have done likewise, but some of us lacked the courage and others of us something else. Taken as a whole, our four years have been calm and happy. We shall always look back upon them with pleasure as they radiate their everlasting happiness upon us through cherished memories. And the sadness at their departure is sweetened only by the nearness of that great arena for which we have been pre- paring and which now opens before us at the same time inviting and challenging. 192 ' ii ' TIP ' lW ' Hill Ill ' " ' ! ' F ' lli;i|i! " Ti ' ' K ' :r , llimiMII!ltl!IIIIWI ! ' " ' ! ' IN!!! 1 Ill MICHI C ANBN S I AN 1913 Homeopathic Class Officers WILLIAM GRAMLEY President JUDSON KING Vice President O. W. PICKARD . . . . Treasurer F. R. LOOMIS Secretary F. F. FELLOWS . Historian 19(3 193 MIC H I C ANENS I AN iiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiifiKiiiniii Homeopathic Seniors WILFRED H. RAINES Buffalo, N. Y. MEKTON O. BI.AKESLEE .... Phi Alpha Gamma. Jackson RAY G. DsVoiST Arbor FLOYD F. FELLOWS .... McMinnvillc, Ore. Pi Upsilon Rho. Craftsman. Grotto, Class President (1). WILLIAM GRAMLEY Franklin, Pa. Pi Upsilon Rho. JUDSON C. KING . . . Marshficld Hills, Mass. FRANK R. LOOMIS Brooklyn, Mich. Pi Upsilon Rho. Oafs Secretary, Picture Committee, Auditing Committee. HAROLD LEWIS MORRIS .... Phi Alpha Gamma. Detroit O. W. PICKARD Sand ' ivich, Out. Pi Upsilon Rho. Class Treasurer (4), Finance and Social Com- 1913 194 MIC H I CANE N I AN Homeopathic Seniors MARTIN ROBINSON Detroit CHARLES THEODORE ROON . . Pi Upsilon Rho. Detroit BURTON J. SANFORD Phi Alph a Gamma. Clare CLYDE B. STAUFFER .... Hagerstown, Md. Pi Upsilon Rho. Student Council, Chairman Invitation Commit- tee. H. A. WILSON . . . Lansing 1913 195 . MICHIG ANENB IAN ...: ' ., ' . . . |: ' l! iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiL " ' iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiJiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiii Senior Homeopathic Nurses FKRX A. GOULIHXG ISABEL HARRISCX JESSIE I ' . HARKOD MixxiK C. HOLZHAUSEB MAKCARKT M. HUNTER MRS. ADF.LAIII X. XORTHAM MURIEL F. PATEMAN XORMA M. RoPGEKS GENKVIEVK SHAEFKR ,: 1913 196 MI C H I C AN E N S I AN Senior Homeopathic Nurses ELSA A. SPIER II II |1 II II 1913 1 97 MICHICANENSIAN Senior Nurses U. OF M.- HOSPITAL INA C. AVERY Kalamasoo HAZEL BUCHANAN . ' Albion LrriLE A. BUTLER Pmv I r ANNA J. CHURCH Olivet MARJOKIE LOUISE COLE PK r ISAHKI. M. TM.EWELLING . . . Ciimmock, Out. CI.KO E. I ' " IIKD ... . Caro EMMA LOUISE IRENE HARRIS City 198 1913 ::::= MICHICANENSIAN ==== Senior Nurses U. OF M. HOSPITAL BLOSSOM E. KOCH . . Marshall LOUISE A. LINDENUKRG . . Miles City, Mont. ADA A. MAINS Olivet ELLA M. MENHENNET Ncgauncc ETHYL M. XEELANDS . Ann Arbor DOROTHY HARRIETT PITTS VERA SCHELL Cass Citv ELSIE SVOBODA . . Lttdinston ! II i II II 11 11 li II 1913 199 - MICHICANENSIAN == 1913 = 200 M I C H I C AN E N S IAN 1914 Literary Class Officers H. BEACH CARPENTER . President PHYLLIS DUNN Vice President JULIA ANDERSON Secretary WILLIAM C. MULLENDORE Treasurer PERCIVAL V. BLANSHARD Oratorical Delegate HELEN WAGNER Girls ' Basketball Manager F. G. MILLARD Football Manager BERXUS E. KLINE Baseball Manager FLOYD YOUNG . . . Track Manager FRAZER CLARK Basketball Manager 4 M Illiil I I ' 202 M I C H I C A N E N S I A N 11 II II 11 II ii 1914 Engineering Class Officers II A. O. WILLIAMS ROBERT DILLMAX . C. A. CROWE . FRED VAX DE LAARK W. J. THIEXES R. S. FEAD . . . . J. R. T. CKAIXI: W. H. WHITE President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Basketball Manager Track Manager 11 1 = 11 1913 203 Ml IJ A 1 I rl I w A I A I A. Low Officers RALPH M. SNYFIER ........ ..... President JOHN R. OBER ............... Vice President ARTHUR I 7 . LAMEY ............. Secretary CLARENCE E. JAMISON ............ Treasurer EMIL E. STORKAN ............. Sergeant-at-Arms CLIFFORD E. PHILLIPS ............ Oratorical Delegate FRED J. HOFFMEISTER ........ ..... Track Manager JOSEPH T. WITHEROW ............ Baseball Manager FRANCIS T. FJNULAY ......... : . . . Basketball Manager 1913 204 : MICHICANENSIAN i i 1914 Medical Class Officers JOSEPH A. ELLIOTT President MARTHA M. MADSON Vice President MILTON SHAW Secretary BRYCE A. MILLER Treasurer J. WINTER BROWN Medical Representative QfiNTER O. GILBERT Medical Representative JOHN L. LAVAN Basketball Manager HENRY L. WENNER Baseball Manager LESLIE L. BOTTSFORD Track Manager 1913 205 p!lllll!lli!ll!J!llllll!IKIII!fl!UII!l!l![!l![lli[ll!l MICHICANENSIAN = mm ; i. MIMUI ,. l.i ' . ' . 1914 Dental Class Officers B. D. WELLING President H. A. BADGER Vice President MINNIE L. DAVIS Secretary OSCAR MANTHEY Treasurer L. E. BARBEAU x Athletic Manager 1913 = 206 MICHICANENSIAN = 19 4 Pharmic Class Officers WILLIAM L. SIEBERT President CLARENCE E. PITKIN Vice President JOSIAH K. LILLY, JR Secretary EDWIN W. CRYSLER Treasurer ROBERT W. MCGREGOR . Athletic Manager 1913 207 MIC HI C ANENS IAN 208 r MIC H I C AN E N S I AN 1915 Literary Class Officers CHAS. M. ANDERSON President EVELEN ROEHM Vice President MARGARET R. FOOTE Secretary GEORGE S. JOHNSTON Treasurer HONORA M. FOGARTY Girls ' Basketball Manager HARRY G. GAULT ............ Football Manager CHARLES W. TOLES Baseball Manager JOHN G. BRUCE Track Manager HAROLD L. KENNEDY Boys ' Basketball Manager 1913 MICHICANENSIAN 1915 Engineering Class Officers Y. W. CANDLER President V. M. CHATFIELD Vice President P. H. MIDDLEDITCH Secretary K. S. BAXTER Treasurer, Football Manager H. S. PARSONS Basketball Manager M. E. HADDEN Track Manager B. C. BUDD Baseball Manager 1913 211 MICHIGANENSIAN ss 1915 Law Class Officers THOMAS F. MURPHY President MARGUERITE ASHKORD Vice President FINLEY D. SCOTT Secretary PERCY M. LOVETT Treasurer CARROLL B. HAKF Track Manager O. Z. IDE Basketball Manager 1 . L. RUSSELL Baseball Manager J. P. KELLEY Sergeant-at-Arms 212 MIC H I C ANENS IAN ll 11 II 1915 Medical Class Officers STANLEY G. STEALEY President LUCY M. ELLIOTT Vice President OLIVER H. HEIDT Secretary CARL N. LARSON Treasurer E. EDWIN KOEBBE Football Manager ALONZO C. SMITH Basketball Manag er NELSON A. MYLL Track Manager WILLIAM R. Wis Baseball Manager F. CLELAND MAYNE Sergeant-at-Arms LYNN C. HOAG Medical Representative to Founder ' s Day Committee 1913 213 MICH I C ANENS IAN 1915 Dental Class Officers ROBERT BROWN President C. F. LUM Vice President J. M. MAC VICAR Secretary S. L. ELLIOT Treasurer H. R. DINGLER Baseball Manager W. H. HUBBARD Football Manager R. L. FELTON Basketball Manager A. D. ROBINSON Track Manager L. J. WITMIRE Sergeant-at-Arms III! 214 1913 ;:::: MICHICANENSIAN :=:== 19 6 Literary Class Officers HOWARD B. PELHAM President MARTHA A. COLBORNE . Vice President MERGE L. CURREY Secretary RICHARD S. MUNTER Treasurer THEODORE K. BENDER Football Manager ROBERT P. STEWART Baseball Manager W. FRANCIS HOLMES, JR Track Manager F. PORTER SURGENOR Boys ' Basketball Manager GENEVIEVE B. COREY Girls ' Basketball Manager MURPHY O. TATE Oratorical Delegate 1 9 I 3 216 MICHIGANENS IAN |f 11 II II n II II || ii n 1916 Engineering Class Officers MERIT D. HA AC President FRED H. HALLAWAY Vice President FREDERICK K. HIRTH Secretary ELWOOD K. MCALLISTER Treasurer CARMAN B. SMITH Track Manager ASA A. RAYMOND Basketball Manager HAROLD A. HICKS . - Baseball Manager II ft mm 1 1 ii i H 1913 H n 217 MICHICANENSIAN 79 6 Medical Class Officers EDGAR BEARDSLKK President MARY FISHER Vice President ANNA DUMONT Secretary H. M. LOWE Treasurer H. R. JOHN Track Manager H. HENDERSON Baseball Managi-r J. L. GATES Football Manager J. B. SEELEY Basketball Manager W. T. VAUGHAN Chairman Social Committee C. J. ADDISON Chairman Auditing Committee L. B. KINGERY Chairman Financial Committee i a | a iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii I w I l t iiiiiiiMi mi; ! 218 HLETICS MICHICANENS IAN Athletic Association Officers PHILIP G. BARTELME Director of Outdoor Athletics MORTON HUNTER Financial Secretary Louis HALLER Financial Secretary Elect JOHN BUTLER Treasurer ALBERT C. FLETCHER Treasurer Elect JOHN K. COOLIDGE Football Manager MORRIS A. MILLIGAN ' . . . . Football Manager Elect V. L. MCCARTHY Baseball Manager DON DENNISON Track Manager H. B. CARPENTER Interscholastic Manager Board in Control of Athletics FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. A. S. WHITNEY PROF. GEO. PATTERSON PROF. A. B. STEVENS 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 MORTON R. HUNTER, CHICAGO JOHN K. COOLIDGE, CHICAGO KARL MATTHEWS 1913 11 2IQ MIC H I G ANENS I N 3 || 1 220 1913 . ' ..... ii ' i ' i ......... i ..... MICHIGANENS IAN Michigan Football Records 19 2 JOHN K. COOLIDGE Student Manager GEORGE C. THOMSON Captain FIELDING H. YOST Coach PRENTISS DOUGLASS General Assistant Coach HENRY F. SCHULTE Assistant Coach ANDREW W. SMITH Assistant Coach CURTIS G. REDDEN Assistant Coach FREDERIC L. CON KLIN Assistant Coach STEPHEN J. FARRELL Trainer PHILIP G. BARTELME Director of Outdoor Athletics THE TEAM GEORGE C. THOMSON (captain) GEORGE C. PATERSON (captain-elect) CLEMENT C. QUINN MILLER H. PONTIUS .... JAMES B. CRAIG OTTO C. CARPELL HERBERT H. HUEBEL .... ROY H. TORBET ERNEST F. HUGHITT .... MICHAEL H. BOYLE THOMAS H. BUSHNELL . . . ERNEST J. ALLMENDINGER . . . JAMES C. MUSSER TAMES W. RAVNSFORD .... H. M. COLE CHARLES P. BARTON, JR. ... WILLIAM II. COLI.ETTE . Full Back- Center Guard Knd and Tackle Half Half Quarter End Half Half Quarter Guard Center Tackle Tackle F.nd and Center Half October October October October SCORES FOR 1912 5 Case at Ann Arbor Michigan 34 Case 12 M. A. C. at Ann Arbor Michigan 55 M. A. C. 19 O. S. U. at Columbus 26 Syracuse at Syracuse November 2 South Dakota at Ann Arbor November 9 Pennsylvania at Philadelphia 7 18 Michigan 14 O. S. U. Michigan 7 Syracuse Michigan 7 South Dakota 6 Michigan 21 Pennsylvania 27 November 16 Cornell at Ann Arbor Michigan 20 Cornell FRESH MAX FOOTBALL October p_ -M.ua : ,t Alma October 19 Hil ' sdale at Ann Arbor October 26 University of Detroit at Ann Arbor November 3 M. A. C. All-Fresh at Lansing . November 9 Adrian at Ann Arbor Fresh Alma 6 Fresh 6 Hillsdale 6 Fresh 16 Detroit Univ. 19 Fresh 6 M. A. C. Fresh Fresh 15 Adrian 23 1913 221 MICHICANENSIAN 1913 i .I ! m m 1 222 MICHIG ANENft I AN Cornell Game L " KE hope, enthusiasm and college spirit spring eternal in the human breast and each victory wipes clean the slate of past sor- rows and regrets. The sorrows and defeats cf college life live but for the instant but the joys and victories live with the college and become a part of its tradition and history. And it is but natural that it should be so, coming as it does in the very heyday of life, in that brief but full period of the exuberance of youth, away from the cares of after years, and filled with unsullied belief and faith. Out of every football season whether it be one of THOMSON victories and joy, or one of defeats and sor- row, there arises one victory, one day of joy and spirit, that eclipses all defeats and writes another chapter in the indelible book of memories that, every grad and undergrad will treasure forever. Such must be the memory of the Cornell game. Bursting forth in the glamour of the big home game, sweetened by past defeats, embellished with the thought of faith justified, and thrilling in its plays, it will outlive the rest of that season and will make its memory a joyful one. Critics may call that 1912 sea- BARTON son a failure, rivals may call our attention to its sorrows, but in the minds of those who saw it and gloried in its 4fe outcome, it will ever stand as a monument to college faith that mf exists until the last ditch, to college love that honors even the van- quished, and to the effervescent col- lege attitude that tastes only fl A victory. QUINN 1913 22 3 . . 1 1 1 f i vr M si i Michigan liad known two l)itter defeats before that Cor- nell game. At Syracuse, after a whirlwind star t, something had gone wrong and the hitter news of defeat had traveled fast upon the heels of rumored victory. At Pennsylvania a start that promised to overcome all previous defeats had been turned into an ignominious battle against the inevitable, ending with a last minute victory for the easterners and turning an Ann Arbor celebration into a dull day of sorrow. Injuries, loss of men, and defeats and close scores had piled one on another until it seemed that nothing could stand against the very tincture of despair. But through it all existed the unflinch- ing belief in the team, and the unfailing confidence in its ability, the unquenchable spirit that Michigan could not be beaten again. It was as severe a test as the undergraduate body of any college ever stood, and yet on the eve of the last game, the confidence and faith were as strong as ever. When the stands slowly filled en that November afternoon there was a feeling of determination in the air. Students, in the solid and steadfast belief in their college poured in with almost a menacing attitude, yearning for the chance to celebrate, yet not fearing to look upon defeat. Old grads. remembering only the victories of past years, looked only for another Michigan gain, firm in the faith that was theirs from former years. Visitors, gayly bedecked and thinking only of the sight of a great game streamed in, strangely contrasting in their air of joy fulness, the quiet yet forceful manner of the Michigan men. As for the team, none but those who fought through that long afternoon can tell their feelings, their hopes, but never their fears. It is not easy to describe a football game. The mere story of the plays, the mere routine of the formations fail to satisfy the craving of those who saw the contest. The pen must catch and depict only the feelings of the crowd, the flow and ebb of the tide of victory, the change in the tone of tile cheering, the thumping of the hearts in COLLETTE CARPEL RAVNSKORD : i 9 i 3 224 MIC H I G AN E NS I AN II the stand, the unbidden groans changing to the almost frantic cries of victory. It must follow the teams up and down the muddy, snow driven field, not in yards, nor gains, nor kicks, but in the human passions and feelings, in the joys and sorrows, in the hopes and fears. And so up and down that half frozen field went Michigan and Cornell hopes. Now the crimson of Cornell flashed in the air, seeming PATERSON almost to indicate its supremacy; then the maize and blue of Michigan mounted skyward. Early in the first half Michigan scored and its shouts of victory tore the air. Then the tide turned and the Wolverine stands rocked to the hoarse cries of defiance, of imploring its team to hold and stop the onrush of the Cornell men. Then in the last half minute of that half, while the Cornell stands screamed for speed and listened fearing the referee ' s whistle, and while the Michigan stands bellowed the fierce challenge of a crowd at bay and hoped and strained forward to hear the welcome whistle, a red jersey plunged across the last white mark and the score wat tied. Again was the battle resumed and until far into the shadows the ball was carried up ALLMENDINGER and down the field. And up and down the field, following close behind that little leather ball surged the hopes and cries of the vast crowd. A moment ' s hush, a long toss, a single cry and a helmet tossed into the air and Michigan was leading again. It was then that the " Big Red Team " in its last hope, opened up in scattered formation and HUGHITT 1913 II II I II ii 225 MICHIGAN ENSIAN HUEBEL COLE tried all the tricks of the game. It was then that the Michigan stands followed breathlessly every toss of the ball, hoping for the final shrill whistle. Gradually Cornell was forced back, until under their own goal posts they punted. Far up to the center of the field went the ball and Huebel started back. Time and again he squirmed out of red sleeves, time and again he seemed to go down, till at last, and even before the anxious stands could realize it, he had crossed the Cornell goal. Another minute ' s play and it was over. The Penrt game was forgotten there. The Syracuse defeat existed only as a thing almost beyond memory. The despair of the season only added sweetness to the day. Old grads beamed as if their very presence and faith had done it. Students poured forth into the crisp air the stored up shouts of victory. Visitors looked on, wondering what there was in such a little thing. And so that game will stand, to be written on the book of lore as a victorious season, to be referred to in pride, to be remembered in a joyous glamour, and above all to commemorate the indefinable, indefinite, yet omnipresent and over powering college spirit. K. B. M. 226 iil!i!lilll!iilHII!llt!llnili : " i ' liiiiniiiiiiiiiliiil W m 4 I " " I " Illlllll " WIHHIIffllllHIWI Ulllll iniHIIIHIIUIMII INN 1 9 I ===== MICHIGANENSIAN === 1913 227 MICHICANENS IAN 228 1 9 U ' llllll ' IIIIIIIHIINII ' MIC H I G AN B NB I AN The 1912 Football Season TO attempt to diagnose the football season of 1912 would prove a task worthy of a Camp. To attempt to point out the causes for its apparent failure would only bring a storm of protest and denial. And to place the blame, if indeed it could be done, would bring forth difference of opinion. Suffice it to say that from the standpoint of stand- ing and from the standpoint of a team, the season was not in any sense a real success. At the start of the training season prospects were propitious and it was freely predicted that Michigan would have a team to boast of. With a plenty of veterans, with excellent new material, and with Yost still in charge, it gave promise of a real success. But somewhere in the making, in the individual and team play, and in the brain work, it collapsed. It has been said that the playing was more or less mechanical and that that individual diagnosis of the opponent ' s plays, that instantaneous development of new defenses, and the real football sixth sense were lacking. As a piece of machinery the team was perfect, but when they were con- fronted with a new problem or were temporarily nonplussed, its mechanical perfectness vanished. The season started with the usual contest with Case. With apparent ease the Ohio team was defeated and although the team play at that time was more or less unperfected, still it showed the earmarks of a great team. With M. A. C. the first half was a nip and tuck battle, but the last half was a walk away for Michigan, the latter scoring almost at will. Then came Ohio State, scenting victory for the first time and bearing the reputation of one of its best teams. The score was fairly close and it was a good game but in the opinion of many it did not represent the real strength of the teams, as Michigan proved far superior to the southerners. The first half of the season was over and it had been a success. But as yet the Wolverines had not faced a team of equal calibre with a repertoire of strange plays. It had not been called on to diagnose. Then came the Syracuse game. Perhaps some excuse may be made for injuries, but it cannot excuse the whole thing. Sweeping the Syracusans off their feet in the first quarter. the Wolverines found themselves fighting even at the end of the first half and were defeated in the second half by a team that was admittedly inferior. It was the first defeat and yet it but proved a forerunner of what was to come. South Dakota came next and until the last three or four minutes of the game, the practically unknown western team outplayed and outscored Michigan. A piece of football luck in almost the final minutes of the game gave it to the Wolverines, but it was a narrow squeak. The worst defeat was that by Pennsyl- vania. It will always stand as sort of a mystery, one of those unexplainable games of which every sport boasts. With a lead of twenty-one points in the first half and with the Quakers apparently routed ignominiously, Michigan was defeated utterly in the second half. It was here that the mechanical perfectness appeared. As long as Pennsylvania failed to diagnose Michigan ' s plays they succeeded. But when the Quakers knew them they were easily stopped. As long as Penn. tried only simple plays the Wolverines stopped them, but when the eastern- ers used strange formations and new plays Michigan failed to solve them and went to defeat. The final game was with Cornell. It was probably the best exhibition of football that Michigan gave the entire season and the Wolverines clearly outclassed the Ithacans. It was a spectacular game to watch, and yet not wonderful as far as football went. But this final victory gave Michigan at least a ranking, though it was low, and partially made up for the former defeats. And so the season must go down, strange and unexplainable, yet perhaps proving a lesson for future years. Perhaps Michigan underestimated its opponents, certainly its play became loose when it had a lead. And when once that looseness appeared it seemed impossible to tighten up. Perhaps it was too mechanical, too complicated and without enough of the spec- tacular and sometimes effective individual playing. It will remain a question for individual solving, but will remain a season that cannot be boasted of or placed in the credit column. K. B. M. 1913 220 :::::: MICHIGAN ENSIAN :: 1313 230 . MICHIGANENSIAN BALL BASE Varsity Baseball Team 1912 BRANCH RICKEY . ELMER E. MITCHELL MITCHELL BELL . . . MUNSON SMITH ROGERS BARIBEAU LAVANS , April April April April April April April April April April April April April April May May May May May May May May May May May May May May June June June 6 Michigan 8 Michigan 9 Michigan 10 Michigan 11 Michigan 12 Michigan 13 Michigan 13 Michigan 15 Michigan 17 Michigan 19 Michigan 20 Michigan 2-4 Michigan 27 Michigan 2 Michigan 4 Michigan 9 Michigan 11 Michigan 15 Michigan 17 Michigan 18 Michigan 20 Michigan 21 Michigan 22 Michigan 23 Michigan 24 Michigan 25 Michigan 30 Michigan 1 Michigan 24 Michigan 26 Michigan Coach EARL F. GOOD . . . Student Manager Captain PHILIP G. BARTKI..MK Graduate Manager TEAM Center Field (captain) CORBIN Right Eicld (captain-elect) DUNCANSON Left Field BLACK MORE Pitcher HOWARD Catcher SCULLY Pitcher PONTIUS Short Stop SNADJR I ' ARSITY BASEBALL SCORES Pitcher Second Base Third Base First Base Third Base First Base Second Base 7 Kentucky 14 Kentucky Central 5 Georgia Tec. Georgia . 2 Georgia . 4 Vanclerbilt . 4 Vanclerbilt . 10 Vanderbilt . . 8 O. S. U. . . Alma (rain) 6 Case .... 7 O. S. U. . . 6 Kentucky 2 Western Reserve 8 Weslevan 6 M. A. ' C. . . 6 Syracuse - Syracuse (rain) Wabash (rain) 4 West Virginia 1 M. A. C. . 4 Syracuse - Syracuse (rain ' 4 West Point . 3 Princeton 8 Rutgers . . 4 Pennsylvania 3 M. A. C. 3 Alumni 4 Pennsylvania 2 Pennsylvania 7 4 7 2 3 2 11 2 1 2 4 3 7 3 1 5 7 12 6 6 9 8 11 1 19(3 231 MICHIG ANENB IAN Baseball Season of 1912 BAD weather early in the spring and a most disastrous eastern trip served to pull the 1912 Michigan baseball team below the standard that had been set by Varsity nines in past years. While the circumstances surrounding the entire season were not shielded in any way by the Goddess of Luck, still the past season did not bring out as much real diamond material as could have been wished. The season opened with the southern trip after the team had had no practice out of doors. Despite this handicap, the Wolverine invasion of Sunnyland was creditable. It must be admitted that the nines encountered on that trip were not of the caliber of some of the eastern teams, but the teams were not weak aggregations. The journey resulted in nine victories out of a possible eleven and the formation of a team that bid fair to carry the Maize and Blue with credit. Opening the home schedule shortly after the spring holidays, the Varsity met several strong nines includin g Syracuse, Case, Western Reserve and Kentucky State. Syracuse was walloped by the Varsity, but the joy of victory was wiped out by reciprocative measures on the part of the eastern aggregation later in the season. All in all, this portion of the season was successful as it resulted in seven victories and only two defeats. " Smiler " Smith was the hero of the twirlers in these contests, while Captain Mitchell, Hell. Munson and Lavans did the biggest part of the stick work that batted the team to victory. Calamities, however, always come immediately after triumphs. The eastern trip was a funeral procession in which the only bright spot was the defeat of Rutgers. West Point, Princeton and Pennsylvania handed the team clean beat- ings and demonstrated their superiority on the diamond with a force that will not soon be forgotten. , In the Princeton game, the Wolverine squad was treated to a magnificent exhibition of nerve and college spirit when " Smi " Smith pitched most of the contest while suffering with appendicitis. Finally, he was forced to leave the game but not until he had put up a game fight against pain and clever batsmen. Although downcast by its defeats, the team was not disheartened and their return saw some snappy ball games on Ferry Field. M. A. C. proved too strong and the Farmers carried off the honors. Then the Alumni came out for a contest and Varsity had a little pleasure at their expense. To complete the season, the team took on Pennsylvania for a return series of two games at the time of the Seventy-Fifth Anniversary Celebration. In these contests, the Wolverines had a break of luck and captured one of the games. Baribeau pitched the contest which was a clean victory and served as a fitting climax to a season which was hardly pleasant. L. T. R. ::: 1913 232 MICHICANENSIAN II I - II Olympic Games IN THE Olympic games of 1912 America again justified her title as athletic champion and in bursts of speed, endurance and skill, quite outclassed the older Europe. In the gathering of athletes in that Stockholm arena were men from every section of the world, from practically every university and college. Hence it was only natural that Michigan should contribute to the gathering, and more than contribute, should furnish men who played an important part in that athletic struggle for world supremacy. Three men from Michigan represented the United States and each of the three made a wonderful showing. Ralph Craig, the wearer of the " M " who held amateur records in this country, proved himself the fastest man in the world in the 100 metres dash, winning easily and tying the world ' s record. Ralph Rose, whose name is linked with Michigan, put the shot farther than any other man and brought in another first for his country. Captain Haff, this year ' s leader of Michigan ' s track squad, won a place in the finals against runners from all over the world. Such is the record that Michigan men carried abroad with them. Their per- formance sheds its glory first on their country, but Michigan is not forgotten and the memory of their work will ever remain dear to Michigan men and will serve to further uphold the athletic supremacy that has always been Michigan ' s. K. B. M. I II II II H El ! CRAIG ii 11 K ft B E 19(3 233 MICHIGANENS IAN 1913 234 MICH I GANENB IAN I! it II 11 I j 1! II II II 11 Varsity Track Team 1912 DR. ALVIN C. KRAENZLEIN Trainer and Coach HUGH GAMBLE Captain HAROLD B. WILLIAMSON " Student Manager PHILIP G. BARTELME Graduate Manager TEAM HUGH GAMBLE (Captain) Quarter Mile CARROLL HAFF (Captain Elect) Quarter Mile RAYMOND HAIMBAUGH Two Mile and Mile WARREN E. SARGENT High Jump ARTHUR W. KOHLER Weights JAMES B. CRAIG Hurdles and Quarter Mile BENJAMIN RECK Quarter Mile I 1 1 1913 235 MICHICANEHSIAN = Track Season 1912 March 23 SYRACUSE INDOOR MEET, AT SYRACUSE 16 Pound Shot . . Kohler (M.) first; Champlin (S.) second. Distance 46 feet, S l 2 inches. New record. 40 Yard Dash . . Robertson (S.) first; Reidpath (S.) second. Time, 4 4 5 seconds. 45 Yard High Hurdles Champlin (S.) first; Craig (M.) second. Time, 5 4 5 seconds. Equals record. 300 Yard Dash . . Reidpath (S.) first; Robertson (S.) second. Time 34 1 5 seconds. 830 Yard Run . . Taylor (S.) first; Newing (S.) second. Time 2:04 4 5. High Jump . . . Sargent (M.) first; Cortright and Stiles (S.) and Griest (M.) tied for second. Height 6 feet, 1 inch. New record. Mile Run .... Haimbaugh (M.) first; Brown (M.) second. Time 4:36 4 5. Pole Vault . . . Cortright (S.) first; Barton (M.) second. Height, 10 feet 6 inches. Relay Race . . . Won by Syracuse. Time, 2:18 4 5. Final score, Michigan 25, Syracuse 52. March 30 CORNELL IXDOOR MEET, AT ANN ARBOR Shot Put 35 Yard Dash . . 40 Yard High Hurdles 880 Yard Run . . High Jump 440 Yard Dash . . Mile Run .... Pole Vault . . . Relay Race Shot Put . . . Hammer Throw . Discus Throw 4 Mile Relay Kohler (M.) first; Kanzler (C.) second; Coffey (C.) third. Distance, 47 feet, 2 inches. Seward (M.) first; Lapsley (M.) second; Craig (M.) third. Time 4 1 5 seconds. Craig (M.) first; Harper (C.) second; Whinery (C.) third. Time. 5 2 5 seconds. Equals gym record. Jones (C.) first; Snyder (C.) second; Burgdorff (C.) third. Time 1 :57 2 5. New gym record. Sargent (M.) first; White (M.) second; Gouinlock (C.) third. Height, 6 feet, 1% inches. New gym record. Haff (M.) first; Reck (M.) second; Putnam (C.) third. Time 53 1 5 seconds. Berna (C.) first; Haimbaugh (M.) second; I 1 " inch (C.) third. Time 4 minutes 25 1 5 seconds. Fritz (C.) first; Barton (M.) second; Flack and Eyering- ham (C.) tied for third. Height, 11 feet 7 inches. New gym record. Won by Michigan. Baier, Bond. White and Seward. Final score, Michigan 41, Cornell 31. April 27 -PENNSYLVANIA RELAY RACES . Philbrook (Notre Dame) first, distance 44 feet; Kohler (M.) second, distance 43 feet l 4 inches; Whitney (Dartmouth) third, distance 43 feet 5J4 inches; Leslie (Harvard) fourth, distance 42 feet 9 ! 2 inches. Simpson (Penn) first, distance 146 feet, 2 l 2 inches; Child (Yale) second, distance 145 feet, 6 inches; Marden (Dartmouth) third, distance 144 feet, 7 inches; Kohler (M.) fourth, distance 141 feet, Sj 2 inches. Philbrook (Notre Dame) first, 125 feet; Marden (Dart- mouth) second; Whitney (Dartmouth) third; Kohler (M.) fourth. Distance, 122 feet, 6 inches. Won by Pennsylvania. Michigan second; Dartmouth third; Princeton fourth (Brown, Smith, Hanavan and Haimbaugh). 236 1913 MICHICANENS IAN Track Season 1912 Continued .l ,,v i 7 SYRACUSE-MICHIGAN OUTDOOR MEET II II 11 II II II 100 Yard Dash . . 220 Yard Dash . . 440 Yard Run . . . 880 Yard Run . . Mile Run .... 2 Mile Run . . . 120 Yard High Hurdles 220 Yard Low Hurdles High Jump Broad Jump . Pole Vault . . . Shot Put .... Hammer Throw . Discus Throw Relay Race Robertson (S.) first; Bond (M.) second; Seward (M.) third. Time, 10 1 5 seconds. Robertson (S.) first; Bond (M.) second; Seward (M.) third. Time, 22 flat. Reidpath (S.) first; Fogg (S.) second; Haff (M.) third. Time, 49 flat. New Ferry Field Record. Taylor (S.) first; Otte (M.) second; Blake (M.) third. Time, 2 :00 2 5. Hanavan (M.) first; Algire (S.) and C. Smith (M.) tied for second. Time, 4 :29 1 5. Haimbaugh (M.) first; Danes (S.) second; Beardsley (M.) third. Time, 9:51 2 5. Craig (M.) first; Champlin (S.) second; Cortright (S.) third. Time, 16 flat. Craig (M.) first; Champlin (S.) second; Thompson (S.) third. Time, 24.00 1 5. Sargent (M.) first, height 6 feet, % inch; Stiles (S.) sec- ond, height 5 feet, 10 inches; White (M.) and Griest (M.) tied for third. Height 5 feet 8 inches. Waring (M.) first, 22 feet, 3 inches; Colin (M.) second, 22 feet, 2fa inches; Thompson (S.) third, 22 feet. Barton (M.) first, 11 feet, 3 inches; Cook (M.) and Van Kanimen (M.) tied for second. Kohler (M.) first, 43 feet, 6J4 inches; H. Smith (M.) sec- ond; Bogle (M.) third. Kohler (M.) first, 144 feet; Street (S.) second; H. Smith (M.) third. Kohler (M.) first, 125 feet, 2 inches; Wiggins (M.) second; Smith (M.) third. Won by Michigan. Final score, Michigan 88, Syracuse 43. II I 11 1 1 II 11 II II !| June iEASTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET, AT PHILADELPHIA 440 Yard Run . 1 ligh Jump Shot Put . . . 2 Mile Run Hammer T irow . 220 Yard Hurdle Reidpath (S.) first; Haff (M.) second; Cozzens (C.) third; Ranney (H.) fourth. Time, 48 seconds. (New Intercollegiate Record.) Burdick (P.) first, 6 feet, fa inch; Lane (P.) second; En- right (D.) third; Sargent (M.) fourth. 5 feet, 8J4 inches. Beatty (Columbia) first, 48 feet, 1034 inches. (New Inter- collegiate Record) ; Kohler (M.) second. 44 feet, 4 2 inches; Bartlett (Brown) third, 44 feet 1J4 inches; Batchelder (Harvard) fourth, 43 feet, 8j inches. Withington (Harvard) first; McCurdy (Penn) second; Haimbaugh (M.) third; Ball (Dartmouth) fourth. Time, 9 :24 2 5. Cable (Harvard) first, 162 feet, 4y 2 inches; Marden (Dart- mouth) second; Tilley (Dartmouth) third; Kohler (M.) fourth; 150 feet, 6 inches. Craig (M.) first; Haydock (Penn) second; Wendell (Wes- leyan) third; Brady (Columbia) fourth. Time, 24 1 5 seconds. 1913 H i 23? M I C H I C AN E N S I AN 19(3 238 MICH I G ANENS IAN Track Season of 1912 THE loss of men like Craig and Horner made vacancies in the 1912 track team that were hard to fill, and as a result the show- ing was not as good as that of the previous year. However, the record was one worth making when the lack of real, track meets and the keenness of the competition in every contest in which the Wolverines were represented are taken into consideration. The first Varsity contest was at the Pittsburgh relays. Here the Wolverine quartet bid fair to land the honors until the last lap when Captain Gamble injured his ankle and the third place fell to the Michigan team. This contest was disastrous as it deprived the squad of their captain, the injury keeping him out of the contest for the rest of the season. After the usual Varsity meet and the fresh- soph contest in the " gym, " the team went east to Syracuse, and to defeat. Hampered by the strange track, the Maize and Blue aggre- gation was unable to show its real form and the final score gave the victory to the Orange, 52 to 25. Kohler and Sargent took the only first places in this engagement, capturing the shot put and high jump. HAFF But the Wolverines recovered with the visit of Cornell to Water- man gymnasium. In one of the fastest meets ever staged on the local floor, Michigan trounced the Ithacans, 41 to 31. Three " gym " records were badly shattered in this engagement. Cornell aided by Messrs. Fritz and John Paul Jones put the " dents " in the " gym " records for the pole vault and half-mile, while Sargent for the locals skipped over the bar at 6 feet, destroying the mark made by a Cornelian in a previous meet. While this section of the country was recovering from the bite of the severe winter, Pennsylvania breezes grew warm enough to warrant the annual relay meet. The Wolverines went to Philadelphia with a goodly aggregation, but rain and a muddy track prevented a real good showing. The relay quartet drew second place but the big surprise was the failure of Sargent to place in the high jump. Mud was responsible for this but it did not lessen the disappointment. Syracuse was the next opponent on Ferry Field, and this time the easterners discovered the real strength of Michigan, much to their sorrow. The final score was 83 to 43. " Jimmie " Craig followed his brother, Ralph, by taking first in all the events he entered, while Reidpath of Syracuse changed the time in the Ferry Field record for the quarter mile. To this team, whose record in the early season was not first class, came the great honor of capturing third place in the eastern intercollegiate. When this meet is viewed as a contest in which the pick of the country competes, a third place means no small honor. Craig, Haff, Kohler, Haimbaugh and Sargent were the boys who turned the trick, and it was their efforts in this meet that lifted Wolverine track athletics for that season to its high standard. Sadness, however, came again to the team at the close of the season in the announcement that Dr. A. C. Kranzelein, who for two years had directed the squad, would not return this year. The team felt his loss keenly but their fears were soon alleviated by the coming of " Steve " Farrell, formerly Ohio State trainer, who is giving his attention to the team this year. L. T. R. iiiuitn i inn ' ! 19 r 3 I 239 MICHIGANENSIAN TENNS Varsity Tennis Team 1912 BENJAMIN THORWARD, Captain ALLEN ANDREWS LAURENCE HOLMHOE ROBERT C. HALL THE tennis season of 1912 proved an unusually successful one for the Wol- verine racquet wielders. Of the six contests, in which Michigan participated, the team managed to win all but one, and this one defeat registered against it was not a fair test as only three matches were played. For the first time in three years the team did not take an eastern trip, but instead, took a four days ' journey into Ohio. In the tryouts, Captain Thorward inaugurated a new policy which should materially strengthen the team in the future. He first picked a squad of seven and from them chose the Varsity. The prospects of the 1913 team are exceedingly good as Captain Thorward was the only man of the Varsity four lost by graduation. 1913 :: 240 MIC H I G AN E NS I AN " Doc " LEE Tennis Scores 1912 MICHIGAN l- ' S. OBERL1N At Ann Arbor, May 4, 1912, 6-0. SINGLES Hall (M) beat Lothrop (O) 6-2, 6-2 Andrews (M) beat Neal (O) 6-4, 6-2 Thorward (M) beat Griffin (O) 6-8, 6-3, 6-0 Hohnboe (M) beat Davis (O) 6-1, 6- 2 DOUBLKS Hall and Coolidge (M) beat Neal and Davis (O) . . 6-3, 6-4 Andrews and Shafroth (M) beat Lothrop and Griffin (O)2-6, 6-1, 6-0 MICHIGAN VS. OBERL1N At Oberlin, Ohio, May 15, 1912, 6-0. SINGLES Andrews (M) beat Lothrop (O) 6-2, 6-4 Hall (M) beat Neal (O) 6-1, 6-3 Thorward (M) beat Griffin (O) 6-3, 6-4 Holmboe (M) beat Davis (O) 6-2, 6-3 DOUBLES Thorward and Andrews (M) beat Lothrop and Griffin (O) 6-1, 6-2 Hall and Holmboe (M) beat Neal and Davis (O) 6-1. 64 MICHIGAN VS. WOOSTER At Wooster. Ohio, May 16, 1912, 2-0 (rain). Andrews (M) beat White (W) 6-1, 4-6, 6-3 Holmboe (M) beat Candor (W) 6-3,6-3 MICHIGAN VS. OTTERBE1N At Westerville, Ohio, May 17. 1912, 3-0. Thorward (M) beat Cull (O) 6-4,6-2 Holmboe (M) beat Sandow (O) 6-0, 6-0 Thorward and Holmboe (M) beat Nelson and Blumley (O) .... 6-3, 6-4 MICHIGAN VS. KEN YON At Gambier, ' Ohio, May 17, 1912, 1-2. Andrews (M) beat Beatty (K) 6-4, 6-4 Manchester ( K) beat Hall (M) ' . . 6-2, 6-3 Manchester and Beatty (K) beat Andrews and Hall (M) 6-4, 11-9 MICHIGAN VS. OHIO STATE At Columbus, Ohio, May 18, 1912, 4-2. SINGLES Andrews (M) beat Haddox (O) 6-4, 7-5 Hall (M) beat Moore (O) 5-7, 9-7, 8-6 Holmboe (M) beat Scarlett (O) 6-2, 6-0 Zuck (O) beat Thorward (M) 7-5, 5-7, 6-4 DOUBLES Thorward and Andrews (M) beat Haddox and Runyon (O) .... 9-7,7-9,6-3 Zuck and Moore (O) beat Hall and Holmboe (M) 3-6, 6-0, 6-4 1913 241 MICHICANENSIAN = Wearers of the " M ' ALLMENDINCER (F.) ANDREWS (Ten.) BARIBEAU (B.B.) BARTON (F.) BELL (B.B.) BOYLE (F.) BUSHNELL (F.) CARPELL (F.) COLE (F.) COLLETTE (F.) CORBIN (B.B.) CRAIG (F.T.) DUNCANSON (B.B.) GAMBLE (T.) HAFF (T.) HAIMBAUGH (T.) HALL (Ten.) HOLMBOE (Ten.) HOWARD (B.B.) HUEBEL (F.) HUGHITT (F.) KOHLER (T.) LAVANS (B.B.) MITCHELL (B.B.) MUNSON (B.B.) MUSSER (F. ) PATERSON (F.) PONTIUS (F., B.B.) QUINN (F.) RAYNSFORD (F.) RECK (T.) ROGERS (B.B.) SARGENT (T.) SCULLY (B.B.) SMITH (B.B.) SNADJR (B.B.) THOMSON (F.) THORWARD (Ten.) TORBET (F.) 1913 I ' liiiiiii inn .mil iiniiiiiiiiii 242 MICHIG ANENft IAN v ' Cross Country Club OFFICERS R. C. HAIMBAUGH President H. C. CARVER , Treasurer K. YOUNG Secretary R. A. ALLEN BOARD OF DIRECTORS F. R. MANAHAN A. S. CHAPEKO WEARERS OF THE C. C. C. H. E. BROWN (Capt.) R. C. HAIMBAUGH H. C. CARVER K. YOUNG R. A. ALLEN C. M. SMITH A. S. CHAPERO F. R. MANAHAN 1913 243 MICHIGAN ENBIANS 19(3 244 MICH I G ANENS IAN The Spring Contests THE Spring contests between the classes of 1914 and 1915 produced numerous surprises. In the face of a long-standing precedent, the Sophomores carried away premier honors in the second day ' s events and thus annexed the long end of a 2-4 score in the annual Spring contests. The tug-of-war contests, as in years past % were held Friday afternoon across the banks of the Huron. The Fresh heavyweight and the Soph lightweight teams both underwent the pleasure of fording the cooling waters. The afternoon ended with the score 2-1 in favor of the Sophomores. On Saturday morning the 1914 men clearly showed their superiority by winning two of the three obstacle relay races, and were barely prevented from capturing the pushball contest by an unforeseen occurrence. In the middle of the third quarter, the big leather sphere blew up and as the hole caused by the explosion was too large to be mended, hostilities were suspended and the contest declared a draw. The Class of 1914 has made a unique record for itself by winning the Fall and Spring contests in both its Freshman and Sophomore years. Fall Rush The fall rush between this year ' s Freshman and Sophomore classes resulted in a decisive victory for the older class. The Freshmen as usual defended the three flag poles, divided into three sections, and grouped in solid masses around each pole. After the first year men had massed their forces, the Sophomore contingent arrived on the field, formed itself into two columns, and at the given signal marched upon the first pole. The inexperienced Freshmen were soon overpowered, and only three minutes elapsed until the flag was in the possession of the Sophomores. The struggles at the second and third poles were merely repetitions of that at the first, and the rush terminated with the capture of all three flags. The honor of successfully defending the second pole, however, was awarded to the first year men because of the violation of one of the contest rules by the Sophomores. Immediately after the rush, the Sophs completed their victory by winning the cane spree by a score of 17 to 5. II 11 ft II II I i I 1 J| ii || 1913 245 MICHICANENSIAN 1913 246 CLXSS ATH LETICS ' 13 Law ' 14 Law ' 15 Medic ' 15 Engineer ' 14 Engineer ' 13 Engineer ' 14 Literary ' 15 Literary ' 13 Literary ' 14 Engineer ' 15 Literary ' 16 Literarv ' 16 Medic ' 15 Law ' 13 Law ' 14 Law MICHICANENS IAN Inter-Class Football Series Fall 1912 2 |} j ' 13 Law 191 I ' 15 Medic | ' 13 Law ' 13 Law 19 Q ( ' 15 Engineer 14 ] ! ' la Engineer 6 ' i ! " 13 Engineer J | ' 13 Law 3 Literary | ' 14 Literary 2 1 ' 13 Litcrarv If) J ' 13 Literary 6 Inter-Class Basketball 1913 ' 14 Engineer 31 1 ' 14 Engineer 25 1 ' 15 Engineer 24) ... T- ' 16 Engineer 16 1S 10 ' 14 Engineer 31 15 Literary ' 16 Medic ' 15 Literary 23 ' 16 Medic 18 ' 14 Law 14 | ' 14 Law 20 ' 14 Law 41 ' 14 Law 32 llMH -d 4 iiiiiiuiiiuiiiiiiii I 9 I 248 Inter-Class Baseball Series for 1912 I Series 1 ' 15 Eng 9 ' 13 Eng 1 f!3 Law 7 Dents 3 . March 8- i March 2- ' 13 Law 114 Law [ ' 14 Lit 6 ' 13 Lit 1 _ ' 12 Lit 514 Lit 2 I f ' lS Eng 2 ' 12 Eng - ' 12 Eng 17-13 Eng 7 Mafch n _L 2 Lit 8-13 Lit 5 March 5- i ' 13 Lit 11 ' 15 Lit 6 j .,. T . ,, ... . .. , L 14 Lit 16 s Lit 3 lHomeops29 Pharmics 13 1 " 12 Lit S ' 13 Lit Z I March 7 - J ' 13 Eng 7 ' 12 Eng 5 = Dents 7 ' 12 Law 5 I Series 2 | I March 22- ' 12 Lit 9 Homeops 6 March 24- ' 15 Eng 9 ' 12 Lit 1 m 1 I March 23- ' 13 Law 4 ' 12 Lit March 25- ' 15 Eng 14 ' 13 Law C ] = I 1 Standing of the Teams Percentage | ' 15 Eng . . . won 4 lost . . 1.000 j ' 13 Law . . . won 3 lost 1 . . .750 | ' 12 Lit . . . won 2 lost 2 . . .500 i Homeop . . . won 1 lost 3 . . .250 ' 13 Medic . . won lost 4 . . .000 11 11 I II I I ' I : 1913 : 249 M I C H I C A N E N S I A N -- 1913 Literary Football Team JOHN VV. TOWLER Manager DEXTER K. KEINHART . Captain PLA YERS " JOHNY " JOHNSON Left End " PETE " RUHR Left Tackle " Rosv " ROSENTHAL Left Guard " REINY " KEINHART Center " JERRY " TOWLE Right Guard " WALT " STAEBLER Right Tackle " GRiz " GRISWOLD Right End " Nic " NICOLSON Quarter " EnniE " SAIER . Left Half Back " JACK " NICHOLAUS Right Half Back " DoN " DENISON Full " WALT " HILL Half Back " RAY " DOTY ...... End " HARRY " LAUNT ....... . Tackle ' Absent from picture. 1913 lllllllllllllllllllllllllftllMS 250 MICHICAHENSIAN II ! s| 1913 Literary Basketball Team ' Rip " FORD . Manager ' Nic " NICOLSON - SHEFF " SCHOEFFEL TEN " PENDILL . RAY " DOTY HEINE " SPRING Guard Guard Center Forward Forward 1913 251 ===== MICHICANENSIAN : 1913 Engineering Relay Team J. AUSTIN OTTO, Manager WALTON A. FISKE ARTHUR H. KUHN LAWRENCE S. HOLMBOE ARTHUR GROVE Louis P. HALL THEODORE BAIER H II ti 252 1913 = I) II I! MICH I C ANEHS IAN ii 11 1913 Law Football Team Campus Champions MAURICE C. MYERS (Captain) Quarterback KURIL F. WHARTON Left Halfback HAROLD S. THOMAS Right Halfback DAVID H. COHN ' . . Fullback HECTOR S. YOUNG . Left End HERBERT M. LAUTMANN Left Tackle MYRN A. BAILEY Right Guard ALBERT G. GOETZ Left Guard Louis F. CROSBY Center WILLIAM H. KUHR Right Tackle WILLIAM F. MAURER Right End MAURICE SUGAR Substitute Back ERNEST A. BERGSTEN Substitute Line LEO P. RABAUT Substitute Line DENNIS F. DONOVAN Manager 1913 253 MIC H I CAN EN S IAN 1913 Law Baseball Team J. M. BUTLER .... ...... Catcher T. W. LANIGAN Pitcher M. C. MYERS Shortstop L. H. BARRINGER (Manager) First Base W. P. NELSON Second Base V. G. WOLHETER . ....... . ... . Third Base J. L. DILLINGER Center Field R. E. BOSTICK . . .... . . .... Right Field C. L. ASHTON Outfield L. P. RABAUT . . .......... . ............... . Infield J. T. Li ' NGERHAusER . . ....... . Pitcher 254 1913 i M I C H I C AN E N S I AN II II II I! it ii 1913 Law Basketball Team W. P. NELSON (Captain) C. E. LEWIS .... WELLS C. A. WAGNER .... C. D. KNIGHT G. H. ROGERS HlRSCHMAN ROSENBERG ) J. A. LYONS Forward Forward Center Guard Guard Guard Substitutes Manager 1913 255 : MICHI C ANENS IAN 1914 Literary Relay Team Campus Champions SEWARU BROWN WHITE BOND JANSKN (Manager) 256 i 9 f 3 IIHII-III ' ilillllll " IN: lilklll. lll ' IIUi.l,: M I C H I C AN E N S I A N II I! ii II 1914 Law Basketball Team Campus Champions E. T. FlNDLAY . . . E. M. WRIGHT (Captain) D. L. TOWER .... D. KERVIN W. H. COI.LETTK . . . J. W. CORY J. B. HELM T. F. McCoY Manager Guard Guard Guard Center Forward Forward Forward 1913 257 1914 Engineering Basketball Team E. S. MARKS, JR Guard H. F. WEEKS Forward W. C. THOMPSON Forward W. H. WHITE Center G. C. PATERSON Guard W. J. THIENES Forward A. C. FLKTCHER (Manager) .... Guard 1913 ' illilDllillliNIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIII 2 5 8 MICHICANENSIAN I 1915 Engineering Football Team G. M. MEAD Left End H. H. BREWER Left Tackle J. E. HUGHES Left Guard C. D. MEARS Left Guard J. C. ABBOTT Center E. J. DEPREE Right Guard I. A. MILLIARD Right Guard M. H. TONCRAY Right Tackle G. B. WELLS Right Tackle D. W. JOHNSTON Right End F. W. SHEEHY Quarter M. E. MADDEN (Captain) Left Half J. M. SMITH Full Back J. J. LYONS Right Half K. S. BAXTER Manager 19(3 259 1915 Engineering Baseball Team Champions 1912 G. H. SISLER Pitcher M. E. HADDEN Pitcher S. B. WILSON Catcher E. L. SHEPARD Catcher W. H. STEWART First Base E. F. HUGHITT (Captain) Second Base T. H. BUSHNELL Short stop B. C. BUDD Third Base H. H. CASWKLL . . . . Right Field F. W. SHEEHY . Center Field E. C. BOLITHO Left Field R. W. ELLIOTT . Manager 260 1913 ATI1LCIO MICHIGAN ENSIAN Athletic Committee of Women ' s League FLORENCE ADAMS SOPHIA HERRMANN HONORA FoGERTY KATHRVN I J IKRKAMP JEANETTE HIGGINS HILDA GUSHING FRANCES FARNHAM GRACE BABCOCK HARRIET ' ILLIAMS Illlllllllllllllllllimillfll 1913 262 It H II II H MICHICANENSIAN Third Annual Field Day OMEX ' S athletics, during the long winter days, were confined to routine gymnasium work and bas- ketball which concluded v ith an indoor meet. The sophomores won with 138 points. The freshmen were a close second, running up a score of 130 points. The events consisted of contests in rope climbing, rope and window ladders, broad and high jumping, rings, saddles, relay racing and dancing. The freshmen carried off the inter-class basketball cham- pionship, defeating the seniors by a large score in the final game. With the opening of spring, athletic activities were transferred r: from Barbour gym to Palmer field. Here the Third Annual Field Day was held, May 25, 1912, and the finals in outdoor sports. Mary Bonner, the senior tennis representative, defeated Grace Babcock, the sophomore, in these finals winning the tennis championship. In a hotly contested hockey match, the upper- class team defeated the freshmen by the narrow margin of three to one. Archery also occupied part of the afternoon. After the games many of the spectators and participants remained on the field for a basket picnic, which was followed by the evening celebration. The seniors in caps and gowns opened the festivities by marching in double line, forming a block " M " and their own numerals, ' 12. Sophomores then gave a May-pole dance, which was followed by fancy marching by the juniors and figure formations with flower-covered hoops. Folk dancing by the freshmen, which closed the program was one of the features of the evening. The odd and brightly colored costumes ornamented with tinkling bells made a very attractive picture. By the time the four class " stunts " were over, darkness had fallen on Sleepy Hollow and the bonfire was lighted. The women each holding a lighted Japanese lantern marched from Palmer field to Barbour gymnasium and back to the clubhouse, forming a long line of fantastic, shadowy figures in the light of the swinging lanterns. At the field the lanterns were extinguished and the day ' s festivities were over. In the spring of 1913, there still remains a debt of about one thousand dollars on Palmer field. Dances, candy sales and dramatic entertainments are being planned to make up this deficit. A pageant to which admission will be charged is contemplated to take the place of the annual field day. the proceeds of which are to be given to the Palmer field fund. Another source of income for the field will be part of the athletic fee which the University women pay to the athletic association. This money will be used for the maintenance of the field. New tennis courts are planned, two of which are now in the process of con- struction, and a hundred dollars has been given towards a new clubhouse. Although this is but a small beginning, enthusiasts of women ' s athletics hope to see, before many years have passed, a new clubhouse built on a transformed Sleepy Hollow, and an iron fence surrounding the field, made beautiful by landscape gardening, and containing hockey and basketball fields and numerous well kept tennis courts. With greater facilities for outdoor contests, enthusiasm for athletic sports will increase and Michigan women will have before long a beautiful, well-equipped field, in constant use by those ardent in the pursuit of health. E. V. E. 1913 263 MICH I C ANENS IAN ;,;:; 1913 264 GENERAL UNIVERSITY QG NI XTDNS I glllllllimNIIIIIIIII ' MICHIGANENSIAN ii The Michigan Union ' : y r ITH a membership of 2,420 for the year 1912-1913, the Michigan Union has not only practically doubled its 1911-1912 registration, but has also jumped into pre-eminence as the largest student organization of its kind in the country. In addition to the large increase in numbers, the Union has also made appreciable strides in other directions, and it now stands in an unchallenged posi- tion as the keystone of under-grad- uate activities, the social head- quarters of the campus, and the sponsor of the principal movements for the general improvement of the student body. Just why the Michigan Union has elicited more support this year than formerly is not difficult to determine. For the first time in its history, this organization now has a hall of sufficient size to accommodate large numbers for such occasions as dances, dinners, smokers and meetings. The weekly member- ship dances, held every Saturday evening in the new temporary annex, are gener- ally attended by a capacity crowd, while the monthly membership dinners have drawn fully twice as many men as those given last year in the old cramped quarters. This awakened social life has attracted new members men who in the past have felt that they did not receive sufficient return for the $2.50 annual membership fee. In addition to these advantages, the Union has issued for the first time a uniform Michigan button to its members. Under the name of a " Rooming and Employment Bureau. " the Michigan Union has instituted this year a committee whose duty it is to facilitate the securing of rooms by students in the fall, and the providing of jobs for students throughout the year. Several hundred members were given information regarding rooms last October, when the bureau began its work, and since that time the employment committee, which keeps regular office hours, in a special room at the Union, has placed 200 men in positions where they may earn all or part of their college expenses. General canvasses of the city are made at intervals, at which times an effort is made to list all boarding houses, rooming houses, and places requiring student help, and from the information secured in this manner, an accurate tabulation is made. Aside from being a material aid to one particular part of the student body, the establishment of this bureau would seem to indicate the growing inclusiveness of the Union, through which that institution is coming I 266 1913 i! II ll I tl M1CHICANENSIAN to be looked upon more and more as a sort of paternal intercessor, taking care of the general welfare of Michigan men, and in every possible way promulgating student interests. In line with its other new activities this year, the Union has recently under- taken the organization of a Michigan Canoe Club, to have charge of aquatic sports on the new artificial lake up the Huron river. A committee has been appointed to investigate the feasibility of the preliminary scheme, and if expected results are attained the club will materialize this spring. The annual football smoker, given by the Union in the combined gymnasiums following the football season, was attended by the largest number of men ever present at a similar event in Ann Arbor. The principal speech of the evening was made by Ex-Governor Chase S. Osborn. As usual, cheering and music formed a stellar portion of the program, and the usual cider-and-doughnuts were served in profusion. In previous years the Union has staged its annual musical opera before the Christmas recess, but this year it was not held until the last of March. The later date gave those in charge of the production, and those taking part, better opportunity for preparation, and the presentation of " Contrarie Mary, " the 1913 opera, showed the results of the more extended arrangements. The operas are depended upon as one of the chief sources of income for the upkeep of the Union, and the last show did not fail to maintain precedent in this regard, as much as in the general excellence of the performance. In point of buildings and equipment, the Michigan Union is still far from being altogether satisfactory, and the officers of that organization feel that they cannot most efficiently meet the needs of the situation until they secure the new SI, 000,000 clubhouse, plans for which were proposed some time ago. With such a building as that desired, adequately endowed, many advantages could be offered which are now beyond the scope of the present condi- tions, and the attractions would be so great that no student or faculty man could afford to forego mem- bership in the organization. Where one pool and one billiard table must now suf- fice to furnish all the amusement of that nature ' 1913 II 1 II II II II 3 I 11 | 267 RMnMHHHMH MICHICANENS IAN for nearly two-thirds of the men in the university, a large number of tables would be provided, and bowling alleys, a swimming pool, and other recreative equipment installed. The plan inaugurated last year of allowing students and others to become life members of the Union, on a participating deferred-payment plan, is bringing good results. During the school year of 1911-1912, 84 such memberships were taken out, while this number has been raised to a total of 216 already this year. The money obtained in this ' way is placed in a sinking fund looking toward the erection of the new Union building. Three regular life memberships were recorded during the first half of the present school year. The men who became thus permanently affiliated with the Union were : Lucius L. Hubbard, regent of the university; Clarence A. Leightner, ' 83, and Captain Inman Sealby, ' 12L. The following table shows the steady increase of the Union membership roll, from 1907 to 1912, with the sudden jump in the figures for 1912-1913 : MICHIGAN UNION MEMBERSHIP TABLE Year To 1907 ' 07- ' 08 ' 08- ' 09 ' 09- ' 10 Annual 442 936 767 1,336 1,270 2,420 Life 21 40 54 56 81 88 91 Participating 84 216 H. B. C. 1913 268 M I C H I C AN E N S I AN 1913 269 M I C H I CAN ENS I AN Board of Directors of the University of Michigan Union EDWARD G. KEMP President I ' ICE PRESIDENTS HOWARD WILSON Literary Department JACOB L. CRANE, JR Engineering Department GEORGE BURGESS Law Department LEONARD WATERMAN Medical Department NORMAN STARR Combined Departments OFFICERS HOMER L. HEATH General Manager and Secretary EDWARD H. SAIER Recording Secretary PROFESSOR JOSEPH A. BURSLEY Financial Secretary WILFRED B. SHAW Corresponding Secretary FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES PROFESSOR HENRY M. BATES PROFESSOR HENRY C. ADAMS PROFESSOR REUBEN PETERSON ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVES EARL D. BABST, New York HENRY W. DOUGLAS, Ann Arbor HENRY E. BODMAN, Detroit JOHN D. HIBBARD, Chicago W. F. CARTER, St. Louis .. ' . I! :!,. ' .:., 1913 " IHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIII Ifllllllllllllllllllllllll 270 MICHICANENSIAN = tmmmmmiimimiiimai EARL MOORE Mimes of Michigan Union Annual Opera 1913 " Contrarie Mary " Book and Lyrics by ROBT. G. BECK Music by WILLIS A. DIEKEMA ROWLAND W. PIXEL K. C. HAVEN COMMITTEE PHILIP E. FLETCHER General Chairman BERT ST. JOHN Stage Manager PROF. W. H. ROWLAND Musical Instructor HOMER L. HEATH Treasurer HOWARD W. WILSON Master of Costumes W. SCOTT HOPKIN Master of Properties GORDON F. JACQUES Chairman of Publishing MAURICE TOULME Chairman of Publicity Assistants to General Chairman ROBERT H. BRAUN KARL H. HOCH CYRIL J. QUINN Assistants to Master of Costumes GEORGE W. BALLANTINE STANLEY D. LIVINGSTON ROBERT D. WILEY Assistants to Master of Properties BLAKE HELM JOHN I. LIPPINCOTT Publishing Committee JOHN W. FOWLER ADNA R. JOHNSON HERBERT O. JOSE Publicity Committee H. BEACH CARPENTER EDWARD W. HAISLIP Assistant to Treasurer KENNETH S. BAXTER 1913 271 MICHIGANENS IAN The Mimes of the University of Michigan Union FACULTY MEMBERS ALBERT A. STANLEY FRED N. SCOTT Louis A. STRAUSS WILLIAM ROWLAND WILLIAM C. TITCOMB HENRY DE L. Hus ROBERT G. BECK DAVID H. COHN SELDON S. DICKENSON ROWLAND W. PIXEL HOMER L. HEATH EDWARD G. KEMP EARL V. MOORE WALTER P. STAEBLER RAYMOND S. TAYLOR ACTIVE MEMBERS ARTHUR G. COHEN JACOB L. CRANE PAUL D. DOHERTY PHILIP K. FLETCHER W. SCOTT HOPKIN CHARLES E. LEWIS EDWARD N. MOSEMAN GODFREY STRELINGER GEORGE F. YOUNG 272 19(3 r MICHICANENSIAN Student Council 1912-1913 President Vice- President Treasurer Recording Secretary . Corresponding Secretary Auditor . OFFICERS First Semester L. H. BARRINGER J. L. CRANE F. C. GIBBS J. E. HANCOCK W. S. HOPKIN S. S. DICKINSON Literary E. H. SAIER J. K. COOLIDCE S. S. DICKINSON J. I. LIPPINCOTT C. J. QUINN R. ' C. SPINNING H. W. WILSON D. K. REINHART J. H. WILKINS A. W. KOHLER Dentistry R. E. WOLESLAGEL MEMBERS Engineering J. L. CRANE F. C. GIBBS W. S. HOPKJN J. E. HANCOCK G. F. BROWN W. R. DRURY G. C. PATERSON L. J. KELIHER A. C. FLETCHER H. ' j. TRUM Homeopathic C. B. STOUFFER Second Semester J. E. HANCOCK W. S. HOPKIN R. L. MAYALL C. J. QUINN H. W. WILSON S. S. DICKINSON Lilt . ' L. H. BARRINGER R. L. MAYALL L. W. SCHROEDER T. F. McCoy Medicine C. J. WOOD H. S. HULBERT F. A. LAWRENCE Pharmacy D. K. STRICKLAND 1313 273 MICHICANENSIAN = M I C H I C A N E N S I AN 1 r 1913 i 275 :=::=:: MICHICANENSIAN Women ' s League OFFICERS WINIFRED MAHON . NELLTE HANNA . PAULINE KLEINSTTCK MARGARET KINNEY . RUBY SEVERENCE KATHERINE REIGHARD MARY PALMER . CLARA INGLIS President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Chairman Social Committee Chairman Membership Committee Housekeeper HELEN HAMILTON FLORENCE ADAMS MOLLY FRANKLIN JEANETTE HIGGINS GERTRUDE MOON HESTER ROBINSON EDNA ALFRED MRS. HUTCHINS MRS. JORDON MlSS BlGELOW MRS. LOMBARD MRS. EFFINGER EXECUTIVE BOARD MARY LEWIS BEATRICE HOPKINS CLARA ROE MARY WHITE WANDA SEEMANN ANN MCCOMBER MARGUERITE DENFELD ADVISORY BOARD LOUISE PRATT JOSEPHINE HAYTEN DORIS ROBINSON ALICE WIARD JULIA ANDERSON- ANNIE WILLIAMS MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. MRS. DOUGLAS DAVIS GOULDING SOLE BIGELOW HlLDNER Wife of University President Dean of Women Physical Director Permanent Chairman of Purchasing Committee Wife of Dean of Literary Department MRS. MARKLEY MRS. RANKIN MRS. STONER MRS. HALL MRS. LOVEJOY 276 1913 II II II 1! 11 H MICHIGANENSIAN Women ' s League Committees ATHLETIC COMMITTEE JEANNETTE HIGGINS, Chairman Miss BIGELOW Miss SAWTELLE HARRIET WILLIAMS SOPHIE HERMAN GRACE BABCOCK FLORENCE ADAMS FRAN-CIS LEKHAM H. FOGERTY KATHERINE BIER KAMI- MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE MARY PALMER, Chairman BETTY BOSTWICK ALICE WIARD HELEN BROWN LOUISE CONKLIN CATHERINE WENLF.Y RUTH BRIDGE JERMIMA WENLEY SOCIAL COMMITTEE CATHERINE REIGHARD, Chairman CLARA Dow BEATRICE LAMBRICHT JULIA HENNINC CLARA ROE IRENE BIGALKE SOPHIE KOCH GRACE MCDONALD RESIDENCE HALL COMMITTEE AGNES PARKS, Chairman Miss CROCKER MRS. JORDON RUBY SEVERENCE WINIFRED MAHON NELLIE HANNA MRS. SCOTT ISABEL RIZER MRS. EFFINGER HELEN Dow LEAGUE HOUSE COMMITTEE ACNES DELANO, Chairman MRS. JORDON MRS. EFFINGER MEMBERS FROM EACH LEAGUE HOUSE SUFFRAGE HARRIET WILLIAMS, Chairman SUMMER SESSIOX CLARA INGLIS JEANNETTE HIGGINS DRAMATIC COMMIT! ' El- HOPE CONKLIN, Chairman ISABEL RIZER MRS. LOMBARD GRACE HULL HELEN BRANDEBURY ITOMEX ' S BAXQUET COMMITTEE LOUISE CONKLIN, Chairman AMY BARNUM MRS. CUMMINGS GRACE MCDONALD MRS. JORDON DOROTHY ALDEN MRS. HEGNER KATHLYN HOLMES EMPLOYMENT COMMITTEE ELLEN MOORE MRS. GOULDING MRS. JORDON = m 1913 277 MICH I G ANENB IAN 3 t J. H. POTTINCER President HARVEY V. GODDARO Vice President CARNOT K. VALITON Secretary C. J. CONOVER Treasurer Loris H. MVRPHEY Corresponding Secretary EX EC I ' Til ' E COMMITTEE J. H. POTTINGER 1). C. BIRCH Honorary Members STELLA R. ROTH FILIBERT ROTH PARRISH STORR LOVEJOY OLENUS LEE SPONSLER LEIGH JARVIS YOUNG Post Gmduatcs LEWIS J. ARMSTRONG DWIGHT C. BIRCH C. JUNIUS CONOVER HARVEY W. GODDARD JAMES H. POTTINGER PHILIP H. SCHLAPP J. FRED STOCK FRANK A. REITZ HERBERT R. WILSON J. R. WELCH Seniors RAYMOND E. BASSETT HOMER M. BEATTIE ALFRED A. GRIFFIN C. L. HARRINGTON HERBERT G. KNOCK HAROLD T. LEWIS JAMES H. MCCUTCHEON E. C. MCCRILLUS HARRY D. MILLS LEE F. MUCK FORESTRY CLASS Seniors Continued Louis H. MURPHEY JOSEPH L. RICHARDS FRED F. SCOTT JOHN B. TAYLOR CARNOT K. VALITON ALFRED VOIGT GEORGE W. WALSH T. M. WOOD Juniors H. P. BEALE HARRY B. BLACK WALTER E. BOND THOMAS L. BOURNE CHARLES W. BOYCE GEORGE C. CARON HAROLD R. CRANE CARLYN C. DELAVAN ROBERT H. EASTERBROOKS GEORGE C. HAMMER J. A. HUMBERT GERALD M. HUNTER WESLEY G. IVES PAUL O. SAMSON JULIUS SCHLOTTHAUER WILLIAM SCHREIBER R. J. VALITON C. E. CHIPMAN Sophomores A. M. ALEXANDER H. J. ANDREWS D. H. BELL N. L. GARY E. A. GALLUP S. R. GARDNER L. G. HORNBY R. W. HUSSEY W. T. ISBELL P. E. A. RUEDEMANN F. X. SCHUMACHER J. D. STEERE ROY L. HOGUE Freshmen F. S. BAER S. R. BLACK K. J. CHUTJIAM A. J. CRANDALL ALBERT DORRANCE H. T. GIRBONE R. F. GREFE G. M. HOAK O. F. LOVEJOY G. F. MILLARD C. H. Ross A. H. ROWE F. W. SOLL H. L. TANDY 278 1913 Ml C HI G AN E N I AN Forestry Department i II II Ii I! I HiJ|X JANUARY, 1912, the forestry department was threatened with one of the gravest crises in its history. At that time Professor Filibert Roth was appointed dean of the forestry depart- ment at Cornell University, to begin work in September, 1912. The news caused no little consternation, for it was not a call but an appointment and everything seemed settled. An exodus of forestry students from Michigan was not only discussed but definitely settled upon. Juniors and seniors decided to leave en masse. The men in the field as well as in the university felt that the end had come, for no satisfactory substitute could be determined upon. Fortunately the Board of Regents and President Hutciiins came to a sudden realization of the value of the forestry department to the university. The whole affair had progressed so quietly and smoothly that hardly anyone had realized how the department had grown from a small handful of men in 1903 into a live school of 2CO in 1910-1911 ; from the small beginning when course one had four foresters, a few literary and one or two law students, into a course of 30 " straight " foresters and an enrollment of 140 students in the various other courses of the department. It was also discovered that the department was a valuable addition in other ways since it brought yearly about 2CO men into the literary department and added as many as 25 students to the graduate school. The Regents and President Hutchins were surprised at these facts, and felt highly gratified and impressed with the work done here and the excellent records made by the men both for themselves and their Alma Mater in their important field of work. And not the least came the realization that the department was one of the most useful ones in demonstrating to the people that the university was ready and capable of taking up the new and useful problems of the day, and of preparing men for their solution. Accordingly the board decided in no uncertain terms that the school must stay and must grow in keeping with the other departments of this great state institu- tion. Men to take Professor Roth ' s place were looked for, but fortunately circum- stances took such a turn that the professor felt justified in resigning his new position and agreed to stay here. At once the board approved a general plan of re-organization. During the. interim Professor Hill resigned, leaving only one man on the faculty. A new corps of instructors had to be gathered, and again fortune favored the university. The new faculty is composed of Professor Filibert Roth, Junior Professor O. L. Sponsler, Assistant Professor P. S. Lovejoy and Instructor Young. This brings together a variety of experienced students and foresters such as has long been needed. 1 1913 27Q MICHICANENS IAN Professor Sponsler is a native of Ohio, although he has lived in Michigan since early boyhood, graduating from this university. For a time he taught forestry at the University of Nebraska and he has had field experience in Ohio, Wisconsin, Idaho and British Columbia. His reputation as a teacher and organizer is well known. Professor Lovejoy brings with him the genius and experience of a vast amount and variety of valuable field work. He changed the Medicine Bow Forest from one of the most poorly managed in the country to the present model of efficiency. He also made a fine record on the Olympic Reservation, which has more standing timber t ' nan exists today in the entire state of Michigan. Mr. Young is best known to the members of the department as a worker, a man of good sense and one who keeps things moving. This faculty of four men with Mr. Pottinger and four other assistants, contrasts strongly when compared with the two man faculty in the days of Roth and Mul- ford the days of hopes and promises, when two men were asked to do the work of five. But the change does not end here for the department now has at least one room to work in, and is not asked to move four times in one winter as it was in the days of Professor Hill. With the increase in faculty has come a relative increase in equipment. The library has been enlarged as well as the collection of lantern slides. Two lanterns have been added, a set of testing machines for work in the new course in wood technology and a forest nursery of over half an acre. The testing machines are spe- cially designed and will be used every year by the students of forestry in the regular course in timber study. The new nursery is located opposite to Ferry Field and con- tains ground well suited for the work for which it is intended. It will be used chiefly as an experimental station and a laboratory. In keeping with the new changes and additions in the staff and equipment comes a re-organization of the entire forestry course, which will go into effect next year. The courses in forestry as re- numbered total 26, in all covering 64 hours of college work. Besides strengthening the course in silvicul- ture by changing it into a double course of silvics and silviculture, with 14 hours total work, there have 1913 280 fT MICHICANENS IAN ii been added courses in woodlots and parks, forest improvement, protection and admin- istration, silviculture of particular species, forestry for engineers and one course for teachers. The course in conservation is continued and will be lengthened. In addition to this general strengthening changes have been made in the courses dealing with botany and surveying, which will add materially to the value of the work. With all these changes in administration and policy the students themselves have not been idle. The Forestry Club, meeting twice a month, has been per- manently organized. Al- though primarily a social organization, many prac- tical benefits accrue from it. through the short informal talks given by the members of the faculty and " old grads, " who, returning from the field with a wealth of practical experience, are able to leaven the theory of the class- room with a vast amount of practical knowledge. Along with their regular meetings the club has held four smokers where talks were given by prominent professors on the campus along the line of their own special work. For the first time in the history of the department the post-graduates formed a class organization. Meetings were held every two weeks for the purpose of debating the technical questions of the profession. The annual camp-fire held in Cascade Glen at the beginning of the college year proved to be a great success. In spite of the threatening weather 125 foresters got together for the biggest social event of the year. The embryo woodsmen assembled in time for a regular camp dinner, after which the big council fire was lighted and all gathered around for the speeches. Faculty and students talked and sang until the big fire died down to a heap of glowing embers, and finally dispersed with the song that all Michigan men sing whenever they are assembled. But all these changes in student organization in equipment, in co urses and in the faculty only half tell the story. There is a new spirit in the forestry school of the University of Michi- gan. There is a real en- thusiasm. a spirit of work with the student and faculty alike, plainly noticeable to everyone. And this spirit has gone abroad. It is among the men in the field, and all feel that a new era has come to forestry at Michigan. F. F. McK. 1913 11 !! 281 MICHIGANENSIAN = 1913 1 282 iiixiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiiii FREDERICK G. NOVY CHARLES J. TILDEN MICHIGANENSIAN ! Society of the Sigma Xi Michigan Chapter Established 1903 Local Membership 136 OFFICERS . President EDWARD L . Run . Vice President ERMINE L. i. ASI : Secretary 1 reasurer CGl ' XCIL WILLIAMS H. HOBBS CHARLES V. EDMUNDS KARL E. GUT HE S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW Elections to Membership FACULTY JAMES ELMER HARRIS, Ph.D. (Chemistry) ROLLO EUGENE McCotiER, M.D. (Medicine I WALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.I). ( Medi GRADUATE STUDEXTS MATTHEW RHODES BLISH, B.S. (Mech. Eng. ) LAURENCE HADLEY, B.S. (Astronomy) ETHEL MARGARET HEATH, A.B. (Math.) GEORGE LAURENCE KEENAN, A.B. (Botany) ROY KENNETH ML-ALPINE, A.B. (Chemistry) WALTER BYRON McDoucALL, A.B. ( Botany ) ELIZABETH LOCKWOOD THOMPSON, A.B. (Zoology) Literary Department WILLIAM HENRY CAIN (Math.) LEONARD HARRISON CRETCHER, JR. (Chemistry) GLENN ERNEST CULLEN (Chemistry) RUDOLF WILLIAM GLASER (Zoology) RICHARD ALVORD HAMILTON (Forestry) CHARLES JOHN KRAEBEL (Botany and Forestry) HERBERT FREDERICK LINDSAY, B.S. (Forestry) GEORGE WILLARD MAXWELL (Physics) WOODBRIDGE METCALF, A.B. (Forestry) MARGARETTA PACKER (Botany) JAMES HENRY POTTINGER (Forestry) ETHEL MAUD STALEY (Zoology) LYNN JESSE YOUNGS (Mineralogy) Medical Department JOHN EDSON BOLENDER FLORENCE CHADWICK CHARLES LEWIS GANDY HARRY NEAL KERNS FREDERIC MORRIS LOOMIS, A.B. WILLIAM EUGENE POWELL PAUL ADOLPH SCHULE, A.B. DENNIS VINCENT SMITH, A.B. JOHN HINCHMAN STOKES, A.B. UNDERGRADUATES Engineering Department Civil WARD OLIN CROSSMAN CHARLES WILLIAM DOERR HOWARD PAUL SEELYE HARRY HERMAN STEINHAUSER Mechanical MERVIN KAUFMAN BAER LAWRENCE NORTH FIELD JOHN HENDERSHOTT HENNING ABBOTT LYMAN NORRIS BERN n RIIT PALISSY RUETENIK Electrical LA VERNE E. CLAPP DANIEL WILLIAM HAYES FRANCIS THOMAS LETCHFIELD FRED MORGAN- DALE IVAN PARSHALL ALLEN MASON PERRY Chemical GEORGE WARFIELD ARMSTRONG HENRY S. RAWDEN ROBERT BENNETT ROWLEY Marine MERRITT LOOMIS MOSHER " The Society of the Sigma Xi elects only Faculty members, graduate students, and senior undergraduate students, engaged in the study of sciences. Klectinns are made by the Faculty and graduate members, on the basis of achievement or aptitude in original scientific research. Under- graduates are elected only in the second semester of the senior year, an-d 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. " 1 9 13 284 II ll II MIC H I G AN E N S I AN II || II Tau Beta Pi HONORARY MEM HERS J. R. ALLEX E. D. CAMPBELL M. E. COOLEY J. B. DAVIS C. S. DENISON E. LORCH G. W. PATTERSON H. C. SADLER G. S. WILLIAMS A. ZIWET C. J. TlLDF.N RES ID EXT ALUMNI MEMBERS H. G. GOULDINC. ' 93 B. F. BAILEY, ' 96 J. A. BURSLEY, ' 99 A. J. DECKER (Mich. Alpha) H. K. HOLLAND, ' 08 R. K. HOLLAND, ' 08 C. T. JOHNSTON, ' 95 H. C. ANDERSON (Ky. Alpha) V. C. LANE 74 A. H. WHITE, ' 04 H. L. TANNER, ' 08 G. E. LEWIS, ' 08 A. H. LOVELL, ' 09 M. OSGOOD, ' 11 S. V. TAYLOR, ' 11 W. T. FISHLEIGH, ' 06 R. B. ROWLEY, ' 12 A. M. PERRY, ' 12 C. E. RlCKKRSHAUSER, ' 12 I ' XDERGRA D UA TES R. F. BALDWIN G. F. BROWN J. L. CRANE, JR. W. F. DAVIDSON W. R. DRURY P. K. FLETCHER L. R. FLOOK J. W. FOLLIN F. C. GIBBS W. A. GROVE J. E. HANCOCK E. R. HARTSIG E. M. HOWELL E. F. HYDE H. G. McGEE T. F. McGivxEY R. R. MCMATH S. SAULSON N. K. SHEPPARD C. M. SMITH G. STRELINGER S. R. TRUESDELL J. A. WADE F. L. WEAVER C. M. WHELAN C. E. WOLFSTYN Engineering students in the second semester of their Junior Year or the first semester of their Senior Year, whose rank in scholarship is in the best one-fourth of their class and who have completed at least one year of work in this university are eligible. From these are elected, by the active members of the chapter, such men as are considered worthy by reason of their personality and good fellowship. 1913 285 : MICHICANENSIAN Alpha Omega Alpha (Honorary Medical Fraternity) FACULTY SECTION VICTOR C. VAUGHAN G. KARL HUBER CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS JAMES G. VAN ZWALUWENBURG JAMES HOWARD ACNEW FF.RRIS W. SMITH FRF.OERICK G. Now ALFRED SCOTT WARTHIN ALBION WALTER HEWLETT MARK MARSHALL HOWARD HASTINGS CUMMIM.S WALTER ASOBEL HOYT FREDERICK WARRIS LOOMIS DENNIS VINCENT SMITH CARL VERNON WELI.F.R FRANKWOOD EARL WILLIAMS J. T. HOLMES UNDERGRADUATE SECTION MALCOLM YEAMAN MARSHALL HEINRICH REYE FRANK W. WILSON LEONARD WATERMAN CARLETON IRA WO OD PAUL G. WEISMAN The undergraduate section is a self-perpetuating body, elections being held at the end of the second semester of the junior year at which time one-half of the members are elected the remainder being elected at the close of the first semester of the senior year. Elections are made from lists approved by the faculty section. Scholarship is held to be the most important qualification although individuality, originality ami moral character are also considered. 1913 286 MIC H I CAN EN I AN Phi Lamb a Upsilon Delta Chapter HONORARY PROK. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW PROF. ALFRED H. WHITE I ' FOF. EDW. D. CAMPBELL PROF. W. E. DUDLEY (Vanderbilt) PFOF. W. D. BANCROFT (Cornell) Pi OK. A. B. STEVENS ASSOCIAl ' l- ASST. PROF. WM. G. SMFATON ASST. PROF. WM. J. HALE ASST. PKOF. H. H. WILLARD ASST. PKOF. LEE H. CONE ASST. PKOF. E. E. WARE ASST. PROF. S. C. LIND MR. R. J. CARNEY MR. H. N. COLE ELOYD E. BARTELL JOHN C. BRIER JACOB S. BROWN LEONARD H. CRETCHER GLENN E. CULLEN HKKBKRT J. CUTLER CARL W. EBERBACH PHILIP K. FLETCHER GILES M. FRITCH LUCIEN H. GREATHOUSE JAMES E. HARRIS ARTHUR K. HART FRANK D. RASKINS MR. A. E. WHITE ACTIVE PEKCY J. HUBBARD STANLEY HUGHES ROBERT LEE JICKLING LAWRENCE C. JOHNSON NEWTON LAMB ROY K. MACALPINE JOHN L. McC ' Louo OTTO A. REUTTINGER ROBERT B. ROWLEY A. F. SCHLICTING E. C. SHERRARD EDWARD UPHAM CARL K. WIRTH W. PLATT WOOD Advanced students of Literary, Engineering or Graduate Departments who are specilizing in hemistry are eligible. The basis of election is scholarship and an unanimous vote of the society ry are ehg: is required for election. 1313 287 MICHICANENS IAN The Order of the Coif (In the Department of Law of the I ' liivcrsity of Michigan) FACULTY MEMBERS (Chosen by the Members from the Class of 1911) HENRY M. BATES EVANS HOLBROOK EDWIN C. GODDARD VV. GORDON STONER RALPH W. AIGLER EDSON R. SUNDERLAND JOSEPH H. DRAKE CHARTER MEMBERS ARTHUR J. ABBOTT MC-KEE ROBISON HOWARD L. BARKDULL SAMUEL H. ROBERTS JOHN S. PRESCOTT CLASS OF 19 it (In addition to the first fire above named) NEILL P. BEALL HUGH S. McCALL ALLEN MC-KEE BOND JOHN C. MURRAY BENJAMIN H. DEWEY FRED J. SLATER EDMUND C. DICKINSON FRED S. ZICK JOSEPH H. Goi.DSBERRY CLASS OF 19 1 JOHN J. DANHOF, JR. SIGMUND W. DAVID NEWTON K. Fox GEORGE M. HUMPHREY VICTOR R. JOSE ANDREW J. KOLYN CHARLES H. AVERY PETER BALKEMA GEORGE S. BURGESS JAMES CLEARY GEORGE A. CRAM MORRIS FELDSTEIN AMBROSE M. JOHNSTON LANGDON H. LARWILL DEAN L. LUCKING ERSTON L. MARSHALL LEONARD F. MARTIN WALLE W. MERRITT ELBERT C. MIUDLETON CLASS OF 1913 ROBERT L. MAYALL WILSON W. MILLS SAMUEL H. MORRIS FRANCIS M. MURPHY FRANK A. REID CLARENCE H. ROYON BURKE SHARTEL CHARLES A. WAGNER ' IIWIIWUIIIII ' i.. " :,. iin.ii ,. uil ' .1- HI .:i -J 288 :: 1913 1 MICH I CAN E N B I AN !! II K i 11 11 ii ii (Senior Honorary Pharmacy Society) PROFESSOR JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK PROFESSOR ALVISO B. STEVENS II = j ACTIVE DONALD K. STRICKLAND HARRY M. DUNCAN CLARE A. ONWELLER LYNN S. BLAKE EARL G. WILKINSON GORDON A. BERGY GEORGE R. GREEN ROBERT E. MORSE ROBERT N. ALBERTSON ii i i! II I Any person of good moral character being a student in the Pharmacy Department of the University of Michigan, and recommended by the Faculty, said recommendations to be based upon excellence in scholarship, shall be eligible for membership to the . ristclochite Society, and miut be elected by the unanimous vote of the active members. 1913 289 MICHIGANENSIAN . niL ' ii ' IIIIIIIIIIIIIPIIII1IIIIII i 1313 290 C A P V S SOCltTItS L t I MICHI G ANENS IAN ,;T!llUlli!(IIIIWllllll]HIH| HONOHAHY yxcums CHEAT HEAJLT ADAA5 A N or r NY rtiiNw AUW FRIENDLY CHIEF COOLLY HEAP THINk: WLNLLY SINEW AYWElL f BAT ILL 5COVT fIGHTJNG NO 5LE ' A CGOLIDGI QOPHE1L TOOTH CfiANE LOPING COW ) ENI50N THVnP ' En TO -TOn D1CKINDN FLOG LYES TOU CL ZY 6EAVEJL fLlT-Hfft PAK.T6.IDGE T01 GIDD3 LVMNING AOO5E HATF TIAIL A KEk. HVWGH SLEEPING BIU C COCK HE P HVNCLY HOPKIN FI3A AOVTH A C GEE SETTLE BELLY QVINN AOOIOAA 3AIEJI IU LEGS 3THELINGEH SCALED HAIH ThVfcSTON THVNDEIL THROAT THIBLZ SnOKE J KEH WILSDN-SXlfn TOO A H SQVAW WILL N FIGHTING. SPIRIT GOVLD OGO5E WALK COH BIN 292 ' MIC H I CANE NB TAN ii H H u i M u 7 SENK3 rINEEKS SOCIEI J. R A L L E N H C.ANPERSON M. E. C L E Y C T JOHNSTON n C 3APLER. C J T I L P E N G.3.WI LL1AM3 0. J. Z W 3 I PRVCE E AMPEROON LOVI3 A. PAIER GEOflGE F. PR.OWN PRE5COTT G. PRDWN WALTER R.PR.VRY WALTON C.FI5KE WARTHVR GROVE L WREHCEaMOLMPOE EPWARPM.MOWELL MORTON R. MVNTER ARTHVRH. KVHN EPWARP T LAZEAR J. AV3TIM OTTO W. PERRY RATLIFF 3AVL OAVL30N WALTER.!. SCMVETT CHA5 M. aMITfl FRANK L WEAVER WROLP R WILLIAMSON PART P WO OP 1 9 f 3 II II 2Q3 MICHIGANENSIAN - r; 1 ' 1 ' i ' , 1 . ' " " ' ! ' , ' i i ' :, 1 , 11 : i, , , , mi nun JOHN iL.EfFINOEH AJLTHUJL L.C 05S DAVID PILIDAY P. T1LLEY nAJLOLD A OTT CAILTE1L ADAA15 THOMA5 DOYLE BCWYAfc-D FALLOK xJOHN H AN N A WILLIAM RALT WALTCL HILL I A X K U It 1L, CLYD N1COL5ON CLAUDIU5 PENDILL DEXTCL ILEINHAUT CAUL SCHOEffEL NOJLTOU 5CHUYLEH EA E1LSON XOLFfr SPINNING SPILING 5TANLEY 294 19(3 MIC H I CAN ENS IAN I! it II 1 1 II Barristers HONORARY MEMBERS DEAN H. M. BATES PROF. R. E. BUNKER PROF. T. A. BOGLE PROF. J. H. DRAKE PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK MEMBERSHIP GEO. A. ANDERSON PETER BALKEMA L. H. BARRINGER ROBERT G. BECK DION S. BIRNEY GEO. S. BURGESS JAMES CLEARY WM. T. HOFFMAN JOHN J. KENNEDY C. D. KNIGHT WILLIAM KUHR E. B. LAING DAN T. M ALLOY JOHN S. MCELROY ROBERT MAYALL W. W. MILLS S. H. MORRIS VERB L. MCCARTHY A. S. NEWHALL NORMAN W. REED F. A. REID JAMES W. ROGERS BURKE SHARTEL GORDON STONER GEO. C. THOMSON H. S. YOUNG :::: i 9 I 3 MICHICANENSIAN Web and Flange (Senior Civil Engineering Society) HONORARY MEMBERS G. S. WILLIAMS C. T. JOHNSTON ACTIVE MEMBERS W. R. DRURY Chief Engineer W. T. SCHUETT Asst. Engineer E. M. HOWELL Recorder G. F. BROWN .... . Stakeman P. G. BROWN J. L. CRANE L. R. FLOOK J. W. FOLLIN F. C. GIBBS L. G. KEPNER J. J. KRAUSS A. H. KUHN H. G. McGEE J. A. OTTO N. K. SHEPPARD S. R. TRUESDELL F. L. WEAVER 1913 296 MICHICANBNS IAN HONORARY MEMBERS DR. HENRI DE LENG Hus RESIDENT GRADUATES MARTIN L. D ' OocE W. GORDON STONER MAURICE MYERS OTTO C. CARPEJLL DAVID GOODYEAR MAURICE R. LOHMAN MAURICE D. BENSLEY ACTIVE MEMBERS FREDERICK CON KLIN- RODNEY L. DELANGE HAROLD J. HARRINGTON ANDREW F. MACFARLAND RALPH W. MCCORMICK JOHN L. NICHOLAUS J. AUSTIN OTTO NORMAN W. REED CLIFFORD L. SNYDER WALTER P. STAEBLER 1913 297 MIC H I C ANENS IAN Senior Society 1913 GLADYS HAMMOND . . President RUTH DOUGLAS Vice President EDITH RINGS Secretary FLORENCE ADAMS . . Treasurer AMY BARNUM RUTH BINNS EDEL EHRHORN HELEN COLLINS MARY JACKMAN ESSYLT JONES MARGARET KINNEY HAZEL LITTLEFIELD GERTRUDE MOORE MAE WHITE ANNIE WIGGINS : 1913 2Q8 M I C H I C AN E N S I AN Mortar Board AMY BARNUM ESTHER COLLINS HELEN COLLINS NORMA DE GUISE LOUISE CONKLIN AGNES GREENE HAZEL LITTLEFIELD HELEN HENNING MARY JACKMAN MARGARET KINNEY CATHERINE MACKAY IRENE MURPHY AGNES GEORGIA MAIER GERTRUDE MOORE WINNIFRED MAHON MARY PALMER RUTH POST ELAINE SHIELDS FLORENCE SWINTON MARGUERITE STANLEY MAE WHITE RUBY SEVERENCE MABEL ROSE FLORENCE SENN PARKS II 1913 2Q9 M I C H I C AN E N S I AN 3 oo s i n 19 3 SPHIXXES HONORARY CLAUDE H. VAN TYNE J. A. C. HILDNER CHARLES P. WAGNER Pharaoh Anubis, Model to the Royal Sculptors Cuniform, Engraver of the Hieroglyphics .... Coyninede, Cashier of the Bank of the Nile .... Kandid, Chief of the Diplomatic Corps Phlilof, Director of the Royal Theater Wheezi, Leader of the Reed Band Totit, Water Carrier to the Caravan Camels Koupon, Blender of the Royal Tobaccos .... Takarun, Collector of the Royal Laundry .... Tenhis, Promoter of the Royal Dance Rewbharb, Maker of Royal Pies Hayenotes, Feeder of the Sacred Bull Happi-Go-Lukki, Sporting Editor of the " Pyramid Screech " Kolegklos, Imperial Tailor Zitherpik, Tinkler of the Sounding Brass .... Zora-Bos, Pilot of the Sacred Labyrinth jhulhip, Lord of the Nile Water Gate Lo-Bas, Priest of the Sacred Altar Harem-Skarem, Judge of the Royal Beauties Hokki-Stik, Imperial Censor of the Press .... Hashi-Hashi, Head Waiter of the Palace Dining Room Basit, Chief Gunner of the Catapaults Zinbah, Counter of the Desert Sands Lhurhid, Beacon Light of the Sacred Temple " CY " QUINN " HAL " TALLMADGE " Bun " WILKINS " BOB " STURTEVANT " CARP " CARPENTER " Mo " MOSEMAN " BILL " DIEKEMA " SQUIB " TORBET " HOWDY " SEWARD " CHINK " BOND " SQUINT " SHAFROTH " REUB " PETERSON " AQUA " ALLMENDINGER " GORD " ELDREDGE " MlCK " MlLLIGAN " WALD " FELLOWS " CAss " SHERFF " PAT " KOONTZ " FRANK " KOHLER " MAC " McHALE " DAVE " HUNTING " ROSY " ROSENBAUM " CHUCK " WEBBER " HUGH " ALLERTON " JACK " LIPPINCOTT 19(3 MICHICANENSIAN = " Or-ncees . q.C.PATCE5on 5ec. 5.5. Pooq TMCoc WJ.THie Hf: Wen II - % f_ a - i l 1913 301 . ' r ' J ' 1 J r MICHICANENSIAN .ILC II-MISTS HONORARY PROF. S. L. BIGELOW MR. W. G. SMEATON DK. S. C. LIND DR. W. J. HALE PROF. A. H. WHITE DR. H. H. WILLARD MR. K. N. ZlMMERSCHIED MR. H. N. HESS 1LIASTER " PADDY " PADDOCK " WALT " FISKE . " Gus " McCoRMiCK " ANDY " ANDERSON " [ ' ERG " HUNT " Bos " CAUGHEY " SPENCE " SCOTT . " MITCH " MITCHELL " Bon " CRAINE " Buo " WILEY " JAMIE " CRAIG . " ]OE " BOGUE . " CuB " GROSVENOR " Lou " BROWN " TABE " TABER . " !RV " IRVINE . " PHIL " FLETCHER Archeus Osiris Hallerion Loripedes Niciolicus Paracelsus Paeon Hallergones Raichaditos Philalethes Democritos Hippocrates Aesculapius LefFas Hermogenes Martagon Stephanos 302 1913 MICHICANENSIAN I!IHIHII Toastmaster ' s Club EDMUND B. CHAFFEE GEORGE S. BURGESS EDWARD G. KEMP WIHTRED COOK KARL MOHR JACOB L. CRANE, JR. HOWARD W. WILSON Louis P. HALLER MAURICE TOULME SELDON S. DICKINSON CHAUNCEY S. DION S. BIRNEY EDWIN R. THURSTON HAROLD G. McGEE JOHN S. MCELROY CYRIL J. QUINN PERCIVAL V. BLANSHARD WILLIAM D. HENDERSON RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER CARL EUGENE PARRY CHARLES B. VIBBERT BOUCHER 1913 303 MICH I C ANBNS IAN I ii i ii i B I ii 0010 HONORARY MEMBERS HON. HENRY M. BATES PROF. EDWIN C. GODDARD PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER PROF. HORACE L. WILGUS First Semester G. C. GRISMORE (i. E. KENNEDY ). S. KELLEY OFPICERS Chancellor Vice Chancellor Clerk .... . ACTIVE MEMBERS Second Semester G. E. KENNEDY K. ]. CURRY S. S. WALL K. ]. CURRY F. H. DYE F. B. GILBERT E. P. GRIERSOX G. C. GRISMORF S. S. GROSSNER R. T. GUST L. P. HALLER ]. B. HELM L. S. HULBERT ]. S. KELLEY G. E. KENNEDY E. G. KEMP L. R. LACKEY H. W. LIPPINCOTT G. E. MATTHEWS C. O. OLIVIER H. }. PLUNKETT H. V. SPIKE S. S. WALL 11 34 1913 MICHICANENS IAN ,!, ' .!. . Wyvern 1913 si JULIA ANDERSON GRACE BABCOCK IRENE BIGALKE JESSIE CAMERON MARY CLEVELAND CAROLINE Dow MARGARET EATON MOLLIE FRANKLIN FRANCES GREEN NELLIE HANNA GERTRUDE HELMECKE JULIA HENNING IRMA HOGADONE BERTRICE HOPKINS MARGARET IRVING ILDA JENNINGS SOPHIE KOCH SARAH LE VALLEY HELEN LOMAN HELEN MAHON GRACE MCDONALD GRACE MCMILLAN BEATRICE MERRIAM MAUDE MILLS DOROTHY MORAN MARJORIE NICOLSON FRANCES RHOADES HESTER ROBINSON MILDRED TAYLOR HELEN WAGNER I 9 1 3 I MICHICANENS IAN HONORARY FACULTY GRIFFIXS JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE HENRI Hus JAMES PYPER BIRD FREDERIC RICE WALDRON ASSOCIATE GRIFFIXS RAY BASSETT ARTHUR COHEN FREDERICK L. CONKLIN WILLIAM DAUGHERTY MAURICE MEYERS HunBARD KLEIN STUCK FRANK PENNELL CYRIL QUINN LOREN ROBINSON RICHARD SIMMONS MAURICE TOULME Grand Griffin " BATCH " EBERBACH Vice Grand Griffin " NoRM " REED Griffin of Apollo, Guardian of Manuscripts " BABE " HUNTER Griffin of Pluto, Guard of Gold " NARCISS " FOUCHARD Griffin of Nemesis, Guard of Suppliants " CHIPS " VAN AUKEN Griffin of Pluvius " Hi " CARPENTER Griffin of Ares " FITS " FITZGERALD Griffin of Orpheus . " NlG " KUHN Griffin of Hephaestus " BUBBLES " PATERSOX Griffin of Mercury " JiNx " OTTO Griffin of Xeptune " HAL " HULBERT Griffin of Themeesis " Eo " LAZEAR Griffin of Bacchus " ROOSTER " JOHNSON Griffin of Castor " RuiN " REIGHARD Griffin of Hernos " TABE " TABER Griffin of Charon " WALT " STAEBLER Griffin of Xylos " MORRIE " LOHMAN Griffin of Phycudides " AL " FLETCHER Griffin of Phares " MORRIE " MILLIGAN Griffin of Thersites " SCHRAD " SCHRADZKI Griffin of Xerones " Hip " HIPPLER Griffin of Xanthos " PAT " KOONTZ Griffin of Eros " HANK " BOYLE Griffin of Morpheus " VAN " VAN DEL.AARE Griffin of Phylos ' ... " KiRK " HOAGG 1913 306 - MIC H I CAN E N SI AN ! II It 11 HONORARY MEMBERS ERMINE COWLES CASE, M.S., Ph.D. HENRI DE LENG Hus, Ph.D. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS LEIGH J. YOUNG, A.B., M.S.F. J. H. POTTINGER ACTIVE ROLL HARRY D. MILLS WALTER P. STAEBLER OTTO F. STUEFER THOMAS G. ABRAMS, JR. DAVIS DUDLEY ELL WOOD GREIST C. WARD BOYCE " ALTER E. BOND PAUL O. SAMSON CARLYN C. DELAVAN WALTER C. LAUBENGYER HENRY S. BREATHVVAITE HENRY S. PARSONS JOSEPH D. STEERE pp$ g JK ' II I i! ii ii I i 1913 307 M I C H I C A N E N S I A N " DiCK " ARNER " AT " ATWATER " BECK " BECKER " Cni " CHICHF.STER " Jim " FOLLIN " JUDGE " GILMORE " DICK " HAMILTON " CRUM " HARTER " JOHNNIE " JOHNSON " ORY " JONES " JACK " LYNCH " MAX " MclNTYRE " MAC " MclvER " DOWNY " MCMULLEN " ZIEK " MILLER " CUPE " OTIS " CARL " SCHOEFFEL " BILL " SEIBERT " MIKEY " SHEEHY " SKIN " STRONG " WALLIE " WALLER " WATTY " WATKINS " SHORTY " WHARTON " WHIT " WHITMAN 308 1913 THE PHESS ' === MICHICANENSIAN A. STANLEY NEWHALL MANAGING EDITOR Literary Department WILLIAM T. DAUGHERTY FLORENCE W. SWINTON ROLFE C. SPINNING ASSOCIATE EDITORS Engineering Department CARL E. WOLFSTYN MORTON R. HUNTER Medical Department JOHN H. HAY Dental, Homeopathic and Pharinic Departments LAWRENCE C. JACKSON ART EDITOR HAROLD B. ABBOTT CARL G. SCHOEFFEL BUSINESS MANAGER Law Department SAMUEL H. MORRIS SOL BLUMROSEN FRITZ A. BADE, Lit. 15 GEORGE W. BALLANTINE, Eng. 14 C. E. FRAZER CLARK, Lit. 14 JOHN I. LIPPINCOTT, Lit. 14 ASSISTANTS Editorial Staff Business Staff BERTIL T. LARSON, Lit. 14 ROBERT B. STURTEVANT, Lit. 14 JOHN S. YELLEN, Lit. 13 LOWELL W. SQUIER, Law 14 II ii I 310 1913 MICHICANENS IAN J I 1913 MICHrCANENS IAN :: 1913 312 II MICHIGAN F, NSIAN Michigan Daily MORE SHIFTS MICHIGAN MOST DEMOCRATIC: ;r:r;:::::: CARTOONS FOR Michigan Daily Staff FRANK PENNELL JOSEPH FOUCHARD MAURICE TOULME C. HAROLD HIPPLER KARL MATTHEWS G. C. ELDREPGE . JOHN TOWNLEY . MAUDE EDWARDS HAROLD ABBOTT . Managing Editor Business Editor News Editor Assistant Athletic Editor Assistant Music and Drama Women Cartoonist EDITORIALS ROBERT LANE R. EMMETT TAYLOR Louis R. HALLER HAROLD D. McGEE HOWELL VAN AUKEN EDWIN R. THURSTON MAURICE MEYERS IGHT EDITORS H. BEACH CARPENTER MORRIS MILLIGAN MORTON R. HUNTER LESTER F. ROSENBAUM BRUCE J. MILES DAVID D. HUNTING FRED B. FOULK REPORTERS LEONARD M. RIESER LEO BURNETT F. M. CHURCH CHARLES S. JOHNSON BERNUS E. KLINE F. F. McKlNNEY W. R. MELTON Y. F. JABIN Hsu FRANK E. KOHLER BUSINESS A. R. JOHNSON, JR. . . . EMERSON R. SMITH HARRY E. JOHNSON SHERWOOD FIELD J JOHN LEONARD J. SELIG YELLEN FENN H. HOSSICK CARLTON JENKS C. H. LANG WILL SHAFROTH G. S. JOHNSTON RALPH E. CUNNINGHAM H. C. RUMMEL HERMAN POMPER STAFF Advertising Manager Accountant Circulation Manager F ' 6I I ARBOR j. ...i -_ -. .. ' .-,---., . , - 1913 313 II II MIC H I C AN E N S IAN II 1913 314 MIC H I C AN E NS IAN MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW PUBLISHED MONTHLY DURING THB ACADEMIC YEAR, EXCLUSIVE OF OCTOBER, BY THE LAW FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SUBSCRIPTION PRICE $2.60 PER YEAR. 35 CENTS PER NUMBER HENRY M. BATES EVANS HOLBROOK, Editor ADVISORY BOARD. VICTOR H. LANE HORACE L. WIL.GUS Editorial Assistants, appointed CHARLES H. AVERY, of Wisconsin. PETER BALKEMA, of Iowa. GEORGE S. BURGESS, of Michigan. JAMES CLEARY, of Ireland. GEORGE A. CRAM, of Michigan. SIDNEY E. DOYLE, of Michigan. MORRIS FELDSTEIN, of Pennsylvania. JACK M. HBNDRICK, of Colorado. WILLIAM T. HOFFMAN, of Pennsylvania. JOSEPH J. KENNEDY, of Ohio. by the Faculty from the Class of 1912: ROBERT L. MAYALL, of Oklahoma. WILSON W. MILLS, of New Mexico. SAMUEL H. MORRIS, of Arizona. FRANCIS M. MURPHY, of Ohio. CLARENCE H. ROYON, of Ohio. BURKE W. SHARTEL, of Oklahoma. FREDERICK R. SHEARER, of Indiana. MAURICE SUGAR, of Michigan. CHARLES A. WAGNER, of Michigan. HECTOR S. Youxo, of Ohio. . NOTE AND COMMENT. THE ATTENDANCE ix THE LAW SCHOOL. On November i, the attendance in the Law School was 656, the increase in entrance requirements having resulted in a falling off in attendance, though to a less degree than was an- ticipated. The students now in attendance have come to the Law School from no colleges and universities, as follows: University of Michigan, 164; University of Illinois, 11; University of Nebraska, Princeton, 6; University of Missouri, Valparaiso, 5 ; Pennsylvania State College, Westminster College, Ypsilanti Normal, 4; Amherst, Albion, Buchtel, University of California, University of Chicago, University of Colorado, Depamv, Detroit College, Ohio Northern, Olivet, University of Wisconsin, 3 ; Coe, Cornell, Dartmouth, University of Denver, Earlham, Findley, Fisk, Grove City, University of Indiana, Indiana State Normal, Iowa State University, Kalamazoo College, Mercer, University of Minnesota, Missouri State Normal, United .States Naval Academy, Northwestern, Ohio State University, University of Okla- homa, Oklahoma State Normal, University of South Dakota, St. Mary ' s Col- lege, Wabash, Western Reserve, Yale, 2 ; Allegheny, Alma, Augtistana, Baker, Bethany, Beloit, Bowdoin, Brown, Bucknell, Buena Vista, Carroll, Carthage, 1913 315 MI C H I G ANEN S IAN lll[lllll(llllllllffl II II Ho WELL D. RON BlGEI.OW H.MN HANCOCK PKICHARD DRURY CONOVER HOPKIN The Michigan Technic Published by the Engineering Society of the University of DON M. DARON C. W. BIGELOW E. W. CONOVER B. PRICHARD R. E. HAIN E. M. HOWELL W. R. DRURY . J. E. HANCOCK W. S. HOPKIN EXECUTIVE COM Ml TTEE Managing Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager Advertising Manager Alumni Editor Departmental Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor W. D. MORIARTY H. H. BARTLETT A. C. FLETCHER F. C. GIBBS A. D. DEFOE, Advisory Editor 1Q | :ill!!IIHII!ii ' l ' ., ' , iHIIHIIlllllllllllllllllillinlMllllllfllllllll V I Ut BIIIIIIUIIHIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlilllUlltHllillllllUIIIUI 316 ::: MICHICANENSIAN THE GARGOYLE Published monthly by the students of the University of Michigan, at Ann Arbor. Subscription, 75 cents per year; single copies, 10 cents. Entered as second class matter at the Postoffice at Ann Arbor, Mich., under tbe Act of Congress of Match .;. 1579. Vol. V FEBRUARY, 1913. Xo. 5 Managing Editor ........... HAROLD G. McGEE Business Manager ........ WALTER P. STAECI.ER IIunTor Editor ............ KARL ! ' . MATTHEWS Advertising Manager ........... 1 IERKERT JOSE ' Art Editor .................... BILL FANNING Collections Manager ........... II. S. PARSONS Assistant Art Editor ....... EDWARD S. EVERETT Circulation Manager ........... P. D. KOO.NTZ CONTRIBUTORIAL STAFF ROI.FE SPINNING G. C. ELDRKDCE FRITZ BADE A i. x D. HOXEY GERALD CON MX II. B. CARPENTER r . RAY MELTON GEORGE C. CARON SYLVAN 3. GKOSXER LESTER ROSENBAUM HENRY C. BOGLE S. L,. ADF.I.SDORF HARRY G. GAULT BUSINESS STAFF TESS LITTIJU ' IELD 1 ' EUCY H. CRANE Editor ' s Phijne 132 Office. Press Building Business Manager ' s Phone 332 Office Phone 960 r " f - |( ' n ' 3t !f lf fi g jK r TrOR-lA,L.S:: 1913 317 MICHICANENS IAN " I j| II : II HUGH G. ALLERTON, 1914 LIT., EDITOR R. E. REYNOLDS, 1913 LIT., BUSINESS MANAGER The Official Student ' s Directory Published under the authority of THE BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN ASSOCIATE EDITORS CHARLES P. WATTLES, ' 14 LIT. MAX E. WILLIAMS, ' 16 LIT. GEORGE C. CARON, ' 14 LIT. ADVERTISING MANAGERS BRUCE L. MILES, ' 14 LIT. EDWARD W. HAISLIP, ' 14 LAW DONALD H. O ' ROURKE, ' 15 LIT. EDITORIAL STAFF ARTHUR W. KOHLER PAUL B. GILLETT I iiiiiiiiiiiii 1913 MICHICANENS IAN (Published monthly by the Society of the Painted Window) MEMBERS LEONARD L. CLINE MAUDE EDWARDS PETER R. PAGAN MARTIN FEINSTEIN EMILY GILFILLAN ERIC KOHLER CLYDE NICOLSON MARJORIE NICOLSON MAUDE ROBERTSON HAROLD P. SCOTT JOHN H. TOWNLEY MARJORY WALKER EDGAR A. MOWRER, Acting Editor BUS1XESS STAFF GUY L. WOOLFOLK MAXWELL E. PITKIN 1913 319 MIC H I C ANENS IAN S 1 Board in Control of Student Publications FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. FRED N. SCOTT PROF. VV. GORDON S TONER PROF. JOHN R. EFFINGER PROF. JAMES GLOVER STUDENT MEMBERS ABNER DON DILLEY CARL W. EBERBACH CLAIR B. HUGHES 320 1913 PLATTOm MIC HI G ANENS I AN The Year in Oratory and Debate THE record of Michigan in oratory and debate for the year 1912-13, though not a victorious one in all contests, is one of which Michigan men everywhere need not be ashamed. The twenty-second annual contest of the Northern Oratorical league was held at Evanston, 111.. May 3, 1912, under the auspices of Northwestern University. The University was represented by Louis Eich, ' 12, as orator, and Albino Z. Cy Sip, ' 12L, as alternate. The subject Mr. Eich ' s oration was " The Law ' s Delay. " All the universities were ably represented in the contest. Mr. Eich spoke last on the program and delivered his oration with great feeling and effect but failed to win one of the honors. The representatives from Northwestern University and the University of Minnesota received first and second honors respectively. The fourth annual contest of the Michigan Peace Oratorical association was held at Lansing, under the auspices of the Michigan Agricultural College, March 29, 1912. The University was represented in this contest by Percival V. Blan- shard, ' 14, recently appointed Rhodes Scholar for Michigan. His subject was " The Roosevelt Theory of War. " The result was a decisive victory for Blanshard, which gave him the right to represent the State of Michigan in the Inter-State contest, held April 26 at Monmouth, 111. At this contest Blanshard met the representatives from Wisconsin, Illinois, Iowa, Missouri and Nebraska. He was awarded first honor by a majority of the judges. This made him the choice of the Northwest for the National Contest at Mohonk, New York, against the Eastern group of states. The National Contest was before the delegates to the National Peace Con- ference, at Lake Mohonk, May 16, 1912. Blanshard spoke w ith remarkable con- viction, directness and power. By unanimous decision of the five judges he was awarded first honor, and received testimonials to the amount of $225. He also was invited to give his oration at Philadelphia, Baltimore, and at New York University and Vassar College. In the contests of the Central Debating League for 1913, honors were divided among the three universities competing, though Michigan received more judges ' votes that either of her rivals, the score standing Michigan 4, Chicago 3, and Northwestern 2. The question chosen for debate this year was as follows : " Resolved, That the plan of banking reform proposed by the National Monetary Commission should be adopted by Congress. " Michigan!s affirmative team met the University of Chicago at Ann Arbor, January 17, 1913. The University was represented in this debate by Paul S. Blanshard, ' 14; Lyman S. Hulbert, ' 14L, and Bartel J. Jonkman, ' 14L, with Werner W. Schroeder, ' 14, as alternate. The debate was unusually interesting for it was hotly c ontested from the first. The Michigan team was given the decision by unanimous vote of the judges. The negative team journeyed to Evanston to meet Northwestern University on the same evening. The men representing Michigan were Solomon Blum- rosen, ' 13L; John S. McElroy, ' 13L, and Floyd W. Moore, graduate student, with Edward W. McFarland, " 13, as alternate. The men acquitted themselves with great credit in a close debate, in which the decision of 2 to 1 was awarded to Northwestern. As the affirmative team won in each of the three contests it is felt that the question was not an evenly balanced one. MICHIGAN ' S RECORD TO DATE In the twenty-two 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. Seven of the first eight contests were victories, six of them in succession, a record unexcelled in such contests. The University has represented the State of Michigan in three Inter-State Peace contests, winning one of them and also, last year, the National Peace contest. Michigan has taken part in forty-two intercollegiate debates, winning twenty- nine of them. Her record is: Four of the five with Wisconsin, eight of the thirteen with Northwestern, three of the four with Minnesota, three of the four with Pennsylvania, and eleven of the sixteen with Chicago. Only one debate has been lost by unanimous decision; twenty have been won by unanimous decision. 322 : 1913 :: MICHICANENSIAN Oratorical Board RALPH M. SNYDER President WERNER W. SCHROEDER Vice President KARL J. MOHR Secretary ARTHUR G. ANDREWS Treasurer RAY K. IMMEL Auditor THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD Faculty R. D. T. HOLLISTER Faculty Louis H. DUNTON Alpha Nu PAUL B. BLANSHARD Adelphi BARTEL J. JONKMAN Jeffersonian SOL BLUMROSEN Webster EARL BLACK N. O. A. Delegate JOHN L. PRIMROSE ' 13 EMIL E. PENZEL ' 13L PERCIVAL V. BLANSHARD ' 14 CLIFFORD E. PHILLIPS ' 14L WILLIAM W. WHEATLEY ' 15L MTRPHY O. TATE ' 16 1913 323 M I C H I C A N E N S IAN JirJSIIiriZlIIirf Central League Debate NORTHWESTERN vs. MICHIGAN Held at Eranston, January 17, JOHN S. MCELROY SOL BI.UMROSEN FLOYD W. MOORE E. W. McKARLANI) Michigan debated on the negative and lost by a vote of two to one. " Resolved that the plan of banking reform proposed by the Xational Monetary Commission should be adopted by Congress. " 324 1313 = I MICHICANBNSIAN II ii Central League Debate MICHIGAN vs. CHICAGO Held at Ann Arbor, January 77, PAUL BLANSHARD BARTEL J. JONKMAN MICHIGAN TEAM LYMAN S. HUI.BKRT WERNER W. SCHROEDER (Alternate) Michigan debated on the affirmative and won by a unanimous vote. " Resolved that the plan of banking reform proposed by the National Mone- tary Commission should be adopted by Congress. " 1913 325 MICHICANENSIAN Alpha Nu Literary Society First Semester WILLIAM W. WHEATLEY . WILLIAM H. ECLY . JOHN L. PRIMROSE . WILLIAM C. MULLKNDORE LAURENCE M. SPRAGUE L. H. DUNTON OFFICERS FOR 1911-1913 President .... . Vice President . . Secretary . . . Treasurer .... . Sibyl Editor .... . Oratorical Delegate Marshal Second Semester JOHN L. PRIMROSE A. G. ANDREWS EDWARD W. MCFARLAND LAURENCE M. SPRAGUE JAMES N. BARRETT L. H. DUNTON WILLIAM W. WHEATLEY A. G. ANDREWS MEMBERS OF THE 191. ' Cl ' P TEAM EDWARD W. MCF.XRLAND L. H. DUNTON ' HI ' !! ' .!!: 1 !:, ' ill.: i ' M 1 " . " ni .. ' ! Ill ' : ' ! ' HI ' ' I ' . Illl II Inn 1 ' ' IT JlnliM ' i I i ' ' ' " i.l I ' llllllllll ' li,. ' .Ill ' ll ' .. ' Illl : . ' riil 1913 . 326 : MICHIGAN ENSIAN ========== Adelphi Literary Society OFFICERS KARL J. MOHR . PERCIVAL V. BLANSHARD A. P. BARRETT . CHAS. S. MORGAN P. B. BLANSHARD W. C. ALLARD . President Vice President Secretary- Treasurer Oratorical Delegate Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS H. ACKERMAN W. C. ALLARD H. G. ALLERTON L. R. BALL G. H. BARNES A. P. BARRETT I. BECKER A. BERNARD J. A. BERNARD J. G. BLACK T. E. H. BLACK P. B. BLANSHARD P. V. BLANSHARD S. BLUMROSEN A. J. BOESEL R. P. BUCK L. N. BURNETT F. M. CHURCH W. H. CILLIERS G. A. CLUMPNER J. R. COTTON G. M. COULTER L. F. COVEY G. L. COWING G. A. CRAM T. J. DOYLE P. G. EGER ARNOLD EGGERTH P. R. FAGAN R. R. FELLERS D. H. FINK R. W. FIXEL J. N. FoUCHAKIl V. E. F ' RIBOURG T. J. GAULT N. H. GoLDSTlCK W. B. GOODENOW V. J. Gooowrx G. A. GRADE G. A. GRAHAM E. GRIEST W. HALL L. P. HALLER 0. C. HEYWOOD K. W. HEINRICH J. HENTON 1. HERBERT C. D. HONTZ B. W. HOUSEHOLDER C. L. HULL H. R. HEWITT E. L. JAQUA C. S. JOHNSON LEFOY JOHNSON- E. G. KEMP V. KOLBE G. W. LAMHKKT L. W. LISLE G. F. McGRAw W. R. MELTON 0. W. MAAS K. I. MOHR C. S. MORGAN C. L. MULLER R. S. MUXTER 1. J. NELSON E. J. O ' NEiL H. D. PARKER R. F. PATON W. A. PATON C. G. PENDILL H. POMPER E. A. PORTER L. E. PORTER R. C. PORTER J. E. POWELL P. V. RAMSDELL J. REIGHARD . ROBINSON H. M. ROSA E. J. ROSENBERG B. F. ROSENTHAL S. J. ROSEN STEIN P. ROVER R. A. RUNYAN H. C. RUMMELL J. SCHLOTTHAUKK C. G. SCHOEKEEL H. R. SCHRADZKI W. W. SCHROEDER S. J. SCHULKEN A. J. SELTZER E. B. SKAGGS H. C. TALLMADGE J. W. THOMAS E. R. THURSTON R. TRISLER L. W. VANDERSALL D. M. WELLING W. W. WIXSON G. M. WELLS J. G. WOLBER F. L. YOUNG " iiii| ll ! 19(3 = 327 MICHIGANENSIAN SSSS The Lyceum Club Organized 1908 Under the direction of the Department of Oratory PROF. RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER, Director MEMBERS RAY KEESLAR IMMEL, A.B., 1910 SYLVAN S. GROSNER, A.B., 1912, 1914 Law EDMUND B. CHAFFEE, A.B., 1909, 1913 Law G. ARTHUR ANDREWS, 1913 THOMAS E. H BLACK, A.B, 1911, 1913 PHINEAS OTIS BAILEY, 1913 Law HELEN MAGEE, 1914 1913 328 MIC H I G AN E N B I AN Webster Literary Society FIRST SEMESTER OFFICERS EMIL E. PENZEL President JOHN W. SCHNELLBACHER Vice President MAX MERRILL Secretary F. B. LEE Treasurer ARTHUR OTTO Critic ' SoL BLUMROSEN Oratorical Delegate P. L. POTTER Sergeant-at-Arms SECOND SEMESTER OFFICERS 1 ; RKI)ERICK HlNCKLE CLIFFORD PHILLIPS . VINTON A. BENNEHOFF FRED O. SMOYER DAVID ARMSTRONG, JK. EMIL E. PENZEL President Vice President Secretary Critic Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms 1913 329 MICH I G ANENS I AN Jeffersonian Debating Society OFFICERS SPRING TERM President A VERY WINTER TERM DODDS FALL TERM BIE = 1 I Vice President .... BRIMMER Secretary NEFF CONLEY ENliLEHKRTSON BRENNAN CRA M BOTKIN H ULBERT JONKMAN BRADERICK Treasurer MOFFETT Critic RUMSEY Sergeant-at-Arms . . . BALKEMA BIE AVERY Jeffcrsonian Cup Team Jeffcrsonian Varsity Team BIE BIE FRANKING HULBERT 1 I 1 JON ' KM AN JONKMAN 1 1 I = : 1 9 i 3 ::::::=:=::=== 330 MICH r A N E + ' N Delta Sigma Rho 1X1 ERCOLLEGIATE DEBATING SOCIETY Founded April 13, 1906 ALPHA CHAPTER SOL BLUMROSEN President S. A. CRAM Vice President T. E. BLACK Secretary-Treasurer L. S. HULBERT J. S. MCELROY P. B. BLANSHAKD R. W. PIXEL E. B. CHAFFEE E. G. FVLLER B. JONKMAN F. W. MOORE P. V. BLANSHARD R. J. CURRY A. D. KELLEY H. L. ROTZELL ALPHA . BETA . GAMMA DELTA . EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA . IOTA KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu . . Nu . . Xi . . O MICRON Pi . . TAU UPSILON PHI CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Nebraska University of Chicago . Northwestern University . Ohio Wesleyan University . Syracuse University .... University of Indiana George Washington University University of Virginia . University of Missouri Iowa State University . Beloit College Brown University .... University of Pennsylvania University of Texas Ann Arbor, Mich. Minneapolis, Minn. Iowa City, Iowa Madison, Wis. Urbana, 111. Lincoln, Neb. Chicago, 111. Evanston, 111. Delaware, Ohio Syracuse, N. Y. Bloomington, Ind. Washington, D. C. Charlottesville, Va. Columbia, Mo. Ames, Iowa Beloit, Wis. Providence, R. I. Philadelphia, Pa. Austin, Texas 1913 331 MICHICANENSIAN = 332 SCIENTIFIC soGimts 334 I C H I C A N E N 5 I A N " H. C. ADAMS J. B. ANGELL G. H. BARNES F. BLEYA H. BOGLE J. R. BRUMM GEO. BURGESS A. G. CANFIELD C. J. COE C. H. COOLEY H. W. CRANE A. L. CROSS HOWARD DEVREE E. W. Dow DAVID FRIDAY L. P. HALLER .1. R. HAYDON W. D. HENDERSON E. HOLBROOK C. L. HUDELSON C. B. HUGHES C. L. HULL E. G. KEMP T. W. KOCH E. MOWREK J. R. NELSON C. E. PARRY R. V. PRIDE CYRIL QUINN T. E. RANKIN J. S. REEVES W. W. SCHROEDEK F. N. SCOTT H. P. SCOTT R. W. SELLARS W. B. SHAW A. A. STANLEY G. L. STREETER E. THURSTON F. G. TOMPKINS J. TOWNLEY C. H. VAN TYNE C. B. VlBBERT HERMAN WEIGAND ROY WELCH R. M. WENLEY J. G. WINTER GEO. WRIGHT 1913 ::: MICH I G ANENS IAN Acolytes 1913 W. W. SLEATOR R. K. MCALPINE H. V. DEVREE . C. L. HUDELSON Arch Acolyte Exorcist Scribe Seneca ROLL H. F. ADAMS W. H. BATSON P. V. BLANSHARD H. W. CRANE J. E. DECAMP H. V. DEVREE H. V. FOULK L. P. HALLER C. L. HUDELSON C. L. HULL R. K. IMMELL E. J. KEMP J. G. KUDERNA A. H. LLOYD R. K. MCALPINE K. J. MOHR D. H. PARKER W. B. PlLLSBURY H. J. REYE R. W. SELLARS J. F. SHEPARD L. D. STERN W. W. SCHROEDER W. W. SLEATOR G. E. TAYLOR M. R. TENORE K. A. TONOUCHI C. B. VIBBERT K. M. WENLEY J. C. WINTER 1913 335 MICHIGANENSIAN CLARA INGLIS HESTKR ROBINSON PAULINE KLEINSTUCK DAISY GREEN ACRE HELEN LOMAN MARJORIE NICOLSON MARJORIE WALKER FRANCES RHOADES FLORENCE SWINTON MARY PALMER WINNIFRED MAHON ISABEL RIZER BEATRICE MERRIAM ADA INGLIS IRENE BIGALKE OMEGA PH I j, HELEN BRANDERHKKRY FLORENCE HAXTOX FRANCES LAKIN ALTA WELSH ALICE WIARD BERNICE STUART MARION DAVIS FANNY HOGAN MARGARET IRVING MARGARET FOOTE ANNE WIGGINS GRACE BABCOCK RUTH POST NELLIE HANNA HONORARY MEMBERS RUTH WEEKS CLARIBEL DUNN AGNES DELANO If II n I 336 MICHICANENSIAN Stylus ACTIVE MEMBERS MAKGUKRITE STANI.KV . . Director EMILY GILFILLAX LILLIAN THOMSON LUCILE CULBERTSON DOROTHY ADAMS NlCOLSON WINIFRED MAHON FLORENCE SENN MARJORIE WALKER VESTA STURGIS ASSOCIATE MEMBERS CLARA BELLE DUNN RUTH WEEKS AGNES DELANO 1913 337 MICHICANENS IAN Engineering Society W. S. HOPKIN President R. H. BRAUN Vice President F. C. GIBBS Corresponding Secretary W. R. DRURY Recording Secretary C. A. CROWE Treasurer J. A. OTTO Librarian C. B. PFEIKER . Registrar D. M. DARON Managing Editor of Technic CHAIRMEN OP COMMITTEES J. A. WOODWARD Membership R. H. BRAUN Program W. C. FISKE Social I. T. HOOK Debating F. L. WEAVER Zowski Reprint 338 1913 MIC HI G ANENi IAN WARD F. DAVIDSON. Chairman Kl: VARD A. ROKSKK, Secretary-Treasurer American Institute of Electrical Engineers FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR GEORGE W. PATTERSON PROFESSOR RAZF.LMON D. PAKKKR PROFESSOR BENJAMIN F. BAILEY MR. HARRY L. TANNER PROFESSOR CARL L. DEMURALT MR. ALFRED H. LOVEI.L MR. JOHN F. WILSON Membership WILLIAM B. KOPFER E. A. LOCKWOOU KllWARI) A. ROESER R. E. ANDERSON R. H. BAKKR J. BEN BOULT GEORGE A. BUCHANAN R. W. BIXBY G. E. BROWN J. T. CALDWELL R. C. COMBES J. A. DRIY C. W. FISCHER DEAN J. GOOUSOLE COMMITTEES Program HARBERT R. HOSNER WILLIAM H. TURPIN WARD F. DAVIDSON MEMBERS GEORGE L. GLASGOW R. C. HAIN H. R. HOSNER HAROLD F. HARVEY CLIFFORD JAEDECKE WILLIAM B. KOPKER ROBERT T. KENDALL E. A. LOCKWOOD MAURICE A. LEBENSBERGER I. E. LATTIMER Technical Literatin c JESSE T. CALDWELL CHARLES H. VIAL CLIFFORD P. JAEDECKE M. G. MclvER JULIUS A. MARTI NEK B. FRANKLIN MORNINGSTAR WALTER B. RENNIE JAY C. SIVERS GEORGE A. STROHMER " ILLIAM H. TURPIN A. W. UHL CHAS. VIAL LESLIE O. WAITE 1913 33Q MICHIGANENSIAN Students ' Christian Association risini; the 1 ' niversity Young Men ' s Christian Assaciution and The University Young Women ' s Christian Association BOARD Or TRUSTEES JUDGE V. H. LANE, President DR. G. CARL HUBER MRS. MYRA B. JORDAN PROF. W. D. HENDERSON PROF. JOHN R. ALLEN PROF. W. W. BEMAN MRS. CALVIN O. DAVIS MRS. JAMES P. BIRD PROF. J. L. MARKLEY DR. DEAN W. MYERS MR. G. F. ALLMENDINGER MR. LEONARD LAURENSE, Detroit WM. F. MAURKR, 13L [ ' ETER BALKEMA, ' 13L HELEN COLLINS, ' 13 CARL H. SMITH WELLINGTON H. TINKER ELLEN MOORE . MR. E. L. SEYLER . President S. C. A. President Y. M. C. A. President Y. W. C. A. Graduate Secretary Religious Work Director General Secretary Y. W. C. A. Treasurer University Young Women ' s Christian Association OFFICERS Cabinet 1912-1913 HELEN COLLINS, ' 13 AGNES GREENE, ' 13 BKRTRICE HOPKINS, ' 14 NELLIE HANNA, ' 14 President Vice President Secretary Treasurer EMPLOYED OFFICER ELLEN MOORE General Secretary ADVISORY COMMITTEE Y. W. C. A. MRS. ALFRED E. JENNINGS MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN MRS. C. L. WASHIIURN MRS. A. G. HALL MRS. SHIRLEY SMITH MRS. W. D. HENDERSON MRS. JUNIUS E. BEAL MRS. WOOSTER W. BEMAN MRS. J. LESLIE FRENCH MRS. FREDERICK P. JORDAN President Secretary MRS. CALVIN O. DAVIS MRS. Louis C. KARPINSKI MRS. RALEIGH NELSON MRS. CALVIN H. KAUFFMAN 1913 :;;:; 340 ' MICHICANENSIAN University Young Men ' s Christian Association Temporary Quarters, 212 S. State Street Cabinet 1912-1913 OFFICERS PETER BALKEMA, ' 13L .... PERCIVAL BLANSHARD, ' 14 ... H. M. ROSA, ' 14 EDWARD M. HOWELL, ' 13E President Vice President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN F. A. AUST, Grad. J. B. HELM, ' 14L WM. F. MAURER, ' 13L ERIC HYDE, ' 13E KENNETH WESTERMAN, ' 14 G. W. SNEDECOR, Grad. W. W. WELSH, Grad. RALPH SNYDER, ' 14L H. M. LOWE, ' 16M HARRY BELL, ' 14 EMPLOYED OFFICERS CARL H. SMITH Graduate Secretary WELLINGTON H. TINKER . . . Religious Work Director FRANK I. OLMSTEAD, ' IS ... Employment Secretary FACULTY ADl ' ISORY COMMITTEE Y. M. C. A. PROF. T. E. RANKIN DR. R. B. HOWELL PROF. RALPH AIGLER DR. JOHN W. BRADS HAW PROF. A. R. CRITTENDEN PROF. J. R. NELSON PROF. H. J. GOULDING PROF. CHAS. BERRY PROF. JAMES P. BIRD Chairman Secretary SHIRLEY W. SMITH PROF. C. T. JOHNSON MR. Louis HOPKINS DR. C. A. BURRETT DR. L. C. KARPINSKI PROF. E. D. RICH MR. G. N. FULLER 1913 341 MICHICANENSIAN = Commerce Club HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. DAVID FRIDAY PROF. EIIWARD D. JONES PROF. HENRY C. ADAMS PROF. F. M. TAYLOR OFFICERS EBEN E. LANE DAVID S. YESEY . DEXTF.R K. REIN HART WILLIAM T. WILSON BERNARD S. FALLON HOWARD W. FORD . President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Recording Secretary Social Committee JOHN LAUVER RAY JOHNSON LE GRANDE ARNOLD SPENCER SCOTT ALBERT D. CHIPMAN RALPH M. SNYDER FRANK L. ROWLAND ROLFE SPINNING Kl ' SSELL JUDSON WALDO FELLOWS WILLIAM WHEATLEY WILLIAM C. TRIHLE HENRY SPRING EDWIN BROWN ELMER M. H EIDER ACTIVE MEMBERS ROBERT A. OREN FRANK J. LERCH ELBERT CARTER EBEN E. LANE DEXTER K. REINHART HOWARD FORD ARTHUR SMITH J. H. DEN HERDER CLAY WEBBER S. I. TICE JEROME DITCHY CLARENCE ZEWADSKI HARRY MULLER EMERSON SMITH WILLIAM HART DEI.OS TOWLE WILLIAM HOWLANDS ERWIN R. BOSWORTH SELDEN DICKINSON NORTON SCHUYLER SCOTT THORNTON JOHN TOWLER JOHN HANNA FREDERICK C. MATTHAEI TSUTOMU YAMADA WILLIAM T. WILSON- DAVID S. VESEY BERNARD F ' ALLON JOHN A. WOODWARD Pfllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll . ' . ' i: .1,::,, ' M, . i.i.i ' ii ' liiil ' T ' iiM ' ' . ' . i :, ' ' ||I|||||||||||!I|||||||||||||HI||||||| - ' ! MM MM ' !:,:ii!: i!i!!inn:i 1913 342 MICHIGANENS IAN Phi Alpha Tau MEMBERS DION SCOTT BIR.VEV LEONARD L. CLINE EDWARD EVERETT PETER R. FAGAX ERIC KOHI.ER EDGAR A. MOVVRER MILTON G. NICOLA MAXWELL 1. PITKIX HAKOLD P. SCOTT FRANK G. TOMPKIXS JOHN H. TOWXLEY OWEN I!. ' IXTKRS 1913 343 I " " " I iyr ' --v X f it i I MICHICANENSIAN PROF. H. C. SADLER HONORARY MEMBERS SIDNEY RUSSELL PKOK. E. M. BRAGG OFFICERS H. S. HEWITT . . . L. A. BAIER W. M. MILLS . . . H. E. VAUGHAN . T. W. P. LIVINGSTONE H. B. PICKERING C. G. HOOVER R. BROAD CREW B. B. WOOD B. A. RUSSELL T. O. WARFORD Commodore Vice Commodore Purser Assistant Purser Steward A. C. ROHN J. VAN KAMMEN L. C. CAMPBELL 1913 344 . MICH I C ANENS IAN Fresco tt Club (Pharmic Department) OFFICERS DONALD K. STRICKLAND President CLIFFORD C. GLOVER Vice President J. M. NOBLE Secretary E. G. WILKINSON Treasurer N. B. LAWRENCE Reporter I, II II 11 II II II 11 II tt li II | 1 1913 345 " MICHICANENSIAN = M B MBE EMIL LO.R.CH V. R.. E VE R. ET T O F T 1 C E Y. PR.ES. SEC. M.G.SIMOfl.5 TR.ES W.G.SPRAGVE THE TOUR. NAN ED QFHCEES AND F-fi. . K L E I N 18.. A A L L E M S E 5 T LE R. COMMtTTEE LJ.KELWE?. CH ' RM ' N J B J EWE i_ u G M.C5M1TH CHK.MN A.D. H O N E Y A .L.5 LO MAN 1913 346 MICHICAKENSIAN := UINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIH II II I! I! II it 1913 = 348 ! MIC H I C AN B N S I AN University of Michigan Glee and Mandolin Club OFFICERS EDWARD G. KEMP, ' 11- ' 13L W. CAMPBELL TRIBLE, ' 13 RALPH G. CONGER, ' 14 . WILFRED B. SHAW, ' 04 . MALCOLM McCoRMicK, ' 15 President Vice President Secretary Graduate Manager Student Manager H. BEACH CARPENTER, ' 14 Assistant Manager EX EC r Til ' E COMMITTEE EDWARD G. KEMP, ' 11- ' 13L IRVING E. LATTIMER, ' 12E W. CAMPBELL TRIBLE, ' 13 ROBERT N. OGDEN, JR., ' 11- ' 13L RALPH G. CONGER, ' 14 WILFRED B. SHAW, ' 04 RICHARD J. SIMMONS, ' 11- ' 13L MALCOLM McCoRMicK, ' 15 LEADERS WILLIAM HOWLAND RICHARD J. SIMMONS, ' 11- ' 13L IRVING E. LATTIMER, ' 12E Musical Director Leader, Glee Club Leader, Mandolin Club GLEE CLUB First Tenor KENNETH N. WESTERMAX, ' 14 LYLE M. CLIFT, ' 14 PETER A. HARTESVELDT, ' 14 HARRY K. CURTIS, ' 14L CLAIRE L. STRAITH, ' 15- ' 17M CHARLES A. WEED, ' 14 First Buss RICHARD J. SIMMONS, ' 11- ' 13L NORMAN W. REED, ' 13L ROBERT N. OGDEN, JR., ' 11- ' 13L JEPTHA A. WADE, ' 13E CREGAR B. QUAINTANCE, ' 13L GEORGE D. SUTTON, ' 15M FREDERICK T. E. MUNSON, ' 14M Second Tenor ROLFE C. SPINNING, ' 13 SAMUEL SPENCER SCOTT, ' 14P RAYMOND S. TAYLOR, ' 13L GEORGE M. MORITZ. ' 15 WALDO E. FELLOWS, ' 14 JOHN P. HANNA, ' 13 Second Bass EDWARD G. KEMP, ' 11- ' 13L BRUCE D. BROMLEY, ' 14 T. HERBERT WILKINS, ' 14 W. CAMPBELL TRIBLE, ' 13 FRANK E. KOHLER, JR., ' 14 FRANK DANIELS, ' 13E ROGER L. WARING, ' 13E MAXDOLIX CLUB First Mandolins IRVING E. LATTIMER, ' 12E BRUCE J. MILES, ' 13 DON M. DARON, ' 13E RUSSELL H. MILLS, ' 14E STANLEY T. MILLS, ' 13E CHARLES H. MCCLELLAN, ' 14E Guitars ANDREW F. MACFARLAND, ' 13 ALFRED O. WILLIAMS, ' 14E LAURENCE S. HOLMBOE, ' 13E WOODWARD A. WARRICK, ' 15E Cello FRANK C. WHEELER, ' 15E W. OGDEN JOHNSON, ' 15E Second Mandolins JOHN T. SHORT, ' ISM DONALD B. WURZBURG, ' 15 GEORGE J CURRY, ' 13- ' 15M CARL W. FISCHER, ' 13E BERTIL T. LARSON, ' 14- ' 17M WILLIAM S. GONNE, ' 15- ' 17M Mandola JOHN G. BRUCE, ' 15 Traps O. T. HlNTON, ' 13 Clarinet JOHN P. HANNA, ' 13 1913 349 M I C H I G A N E N S I A N : i. I ' rcsenting ttukccr Lyttc.n ' s r.iiglisli Comedy " Money " Saturday Evening. December 14, 1912 and SpiviM Junior Hop Matinee, February 8, 1913 at the New Whitni-v Theatre, Ann Arl)or. CAST Sir John Vesey DAVID H. COHN Georgina, Daughter to Sir John EMMA ROBSON Lady Franklin, Half Sister to Sir John MARGUERITE STANLEY Clara Douglass, Cousin to Evelyn ISABELL RIZER Alfred Evelyn DION S. BIRNEY Sir Frederick Blount JOE TURPIN Popham, a Maid CATHERINE REICH ARD Lord Glossmore B. D. WELLING Stout MARTIN BRIGGS Graves . LAWRENCE CLAYTON Sharp H. L. NUTTING Tabouret, a Servant L. L. LANGWORTHY Crunison, Club Member GORDON ELDREDGE Frantz, Old Club Member WALDO FELLOWS Grab, Club Member ' . . . . HAROLD PILGRIM Evelyn ' s Servant " . G. McGRAW Captain Dudley Smooth DONALD S. KISKADDEN ! 1913 35 M I C H I C A N E N S I A N The Comedy Club DAVID H. COHN President MARGUERITE STANLEY . Vice President DION S. BIRNEY Manager D. S. KISKADDEN Secretary and Treasurer JOHN SYVERSON Property Manager SPENSER SCOTT Costume Manager WILLIAM DAUGHERTY Publicity Manager BERT ST. JOHN Director PROFESSOR Louis A. STRAUSS Chairman Senate Committee, in charge of Dramatic Organizations MEMBERS OF : THE COMEDY CLl ' B MARY PALMER MARGUERITE STANLEY ISABELL RlZER MERCEDES DE GOENAGA BESSIE SMURTHWAITE MILDRED GUILFORD HARRIET CARROL PAULINE KLEINSTUCK SOPHIE KOCH MILDRED REES CARYL MALCOMSON LOUISE ROBSON FRANCES LAKIN GRACE SEELEY CATHERINE REIGHAKD VEAH MOSKOWITZ JOHN SYVERSON DAVID H. COHN CLAY WILBUR H. L. NUTTING DION S. BIRNEY LAWRENCE CLAYTON L. L. LANGWORTHY G. McGsAw MARTIN BRIGGS WALDO FELLOWS JOE TURPIN GORDON ELDREDGE B. D. WELLING HAROLD PILGRIM SPENSER SCOTT WILLIAM DAUGHERTY DONALD S. KISKADDEN 1 S 1 3 3? i WWflBHBB T MICH I CANBNS I AN BUREAU DU CERCLF. CYRIL QUINN President MKKCEDES DE GOENAGA Vice Presidente M. GERTRUDE HELMECKE Secretaire CLYDE W. NICOLSON Tresorier MEMBRES ACTIFS DON DARON WILLIAM DAUGHERTY WALDO FELLOWS Louis HALLER CARL HELMECKE EDGAR MOWRER CLYDE NICOLSON CLEMENT QUINN CYRIL QUINN LOREN ROBINSON JOHN TOWNLEY WARREN VAUGHN MARK WISDOM LAWRENCE CLAYTON IRVING BASSETT JOHN BOULTENHOUSE HAROLD SCOTT ALICE CORNWELL MERCEDES DE GOENAGA NORMA DE GUISE MILDRED GUILFORD EMMA HEATH GERTRUDE HELMKCKK SOPHIE KOCH CLARISSE MARGKNTIN IRENE MCCORMICK MARC i A MUNSELL MILDRED ORK MARGARET PAGE ELAINE SHIELDS HARRIET WILLIAMS BEATRICE MERRIAM AGNES GREENE 1913 352 MIC HI CAN E N S I AN Cercle Francois de L ' Universite Du Michigan, 1912-1913 " LE ROLE DE L ' EDUCATION OCCIDENTALE DANS LE DEVEL- OPPEMENT DE LA TURQUIE MODERNE " . . . M. HARRY WANN 3 decembre. Tappaii Hall. 5 heures. " LA MUSIQUE DES TROUBADOURS ET DES TROUVERES FRANC. AIS DU XI AU XIV SIECLE. " (Conference accompagnee de chant) M. JEAN BECK Professeur de philologie romane a 1 ' Universite dc 1 ' Illinois 13 decembre. Memorial Hall. 4 heures. SOIRfiE MUSICALE, LITTERAIRE ET DANSANTE. 16 Janvier. Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. 8 heures. " SALAMMBO DE GUSTAVE FLAUBERT " M. PERCIVAL FAY 21 Janvier. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. " LE THEATRE D ' EDMOXD ROSTAND " M. WILLIAM DAUGHERTY 18 fevrier. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. SOIRfiE DANSANTE. 27 fevrier. Barbour Gymnasium. 8 heures. " LA MAISON DE BALZAC " M. RENE TALAMON 11 mars. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. " LA BRETAGNE " M. JAMES BIRD (Conference accompagnee de projections) 18 mars. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. " LES FOURBER1ES DE SCAPIN " M. JOHN EFFINCER 22 avril. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. " LES FOURBERIES DE SCAPIN " MOLIfiRE (Representation nnnuclle du Cercle Franc.ai.3.) 25 avril. New Whitney Theatre. 8 heures. I I 353 MICHIG ANENS IAN 11 II 354 IDeutJcfjer SJerein Membership of the Deutscher Verein Society OFFICERS OF THE GENERAL I ' EREIX L. CLAYTON President GERTRUDE HELMECKE Vice President JOHN F. LAUVER Treasurer GERTRUDE BOGENRIEDER Secretary MEMBERS OF THE ' SENIOR MEN ' S SECTIOX H. J. WEIGAND E. HARTUNG L. M. RIESER President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer I. M. BASSETT L. N. BURNETT L. CLAYTON L. CLIFT E. A. COOK H. F. DOUGLAS J. DUNNE D. GRINSTEAD E. HARTUNG G. S. JOHNSTON F. F. KOLBE J. F. LAUVER C. S. METZGER J. R. MINER G. G. MUNN R. PETERSON L. M. RIESER L. F. ROSENBAUM E. SCHLEGEL W. W. SCHROEDER M. TEN HOOR R. L. THORSCH J. H. TOWNLEY R. M. WALTZ H. J. WEIGAND J. H. WILKINS E. M. WISDOM L. M. WRIGHT 19(3 MICHICANENS IAN MEMBERS OF THE SENIOR GIRLS ' SECTION LIBBY NEIMARK GERTRUDE HYATT LAURA W EX DEL EDNA ALFRED GERTRUDE BOGEXRIEDER PAULINE BUCK LUCY BONING NAOMI DIETZ CHRISTINE FOSTER ERNA GEORGE GERTRUDE HELMECKE OLIVIA HOERMAXN GERTRUDE HACKJE JUNIOR GIRLS SOPHIE HERRMAXX . FRANCES GREEN LILLIAN THOMSON FLORENCE LONG NELLIE ATVVOOD JEAN SHARPE JEANNETTE HIGCINS MOLLIE FRANKLIN ESTHER FAIRBANKS KATHERINE SCHOENFELD MEMBERS OF LAURA FEIGE HULDAH BANCROFT JUDITH GINSBURG . KATHERINE AUMER HULDAH BANCROFT ESTHER BETZ MARIE Boos ROMAINE BRAMWELL HELEN CLARK MARGARET DEXFELDT GERTRUDE HYATT LILLIAN KUHN LILLIAN KILBY OTILIA LEUCHTWEISE IDA LUCHT OLIVE LEVER ETT MARIGOLD LYNCH ELSIE MARONEY MARY MILLER LIBBY NET MARK President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer MILDRED ORR MARGUERITE PARSONS LUELLA RAYER ETHEL REESE LELIA SMITH ELIZABETH SKILLEN MILDRED STACEY IRENE STOWELL MARY RUTHRAUFF LAURA WENDEL SECTION OF DEUTSCHER I ' EREIN President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS WINIFRED SHEPHERD CHRISTINE JOHN CLARA HOFFMAN HAZEL ALBANO EULA SCHLAACK RUTH MENSCH JEAN SCOTT LYDA JOHNSON VESTA STURGIS IRENE BIGALKE ELLEN RIGGS FLORENCE ESSERY CHARLOTTE ROHDE FLORENCE KLINKENBERG THE SOPHOMORE GIRLS ' SECTION President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer LENA MOTT VERNA MCCREERY MILDRED NUECHTERLEIN EVELYN KOEHM LOUISE ROBSON SADIE ROBINSON FLORENCE WIXSON ELSA DRITTLER LAURA FEIGE JUDITH GINSBURG VIVIAN GLAUZ LORETTA HELMSDORFER JANE HICKS JANE MAYER 1313 355 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Girls ' Glee Club OFFICERS MERCEDES DE GOENAGA VVlNNIFRED A. KOWE HELEN K. LOMAN JANE BOYCE .... NORA K. HUNT MYRTLE DE BAKK MERCEDES DE GOENAGA PHYLLIS DUNN BESSIE HILLIKKR IVTHKL KENYON MARCIA MUNSELL ESTHER BETZ GLADYS HAMMOND NELLIE HANNA JULIET HART SOPHIE KOCH ALICE BURRIDGE JESSIE CAMERON HARRIET CARROLL. ESTHER DARROW ALICE DARROW CONSTANCE EIRICH MARIE KATZMEIER EVELYN ROEHM ETHEL WHEELER GRACE DEWEY Sopranos I ' resident Vice President Secretary Treasurer Director FRANCES NETTLETON WIN NIKKEI) KOWE ABIGAIL SHAY GRACE SEELEY ALTA WELSH MAKIE VAN KKTI.KN Second Sopi ' unos First Alias Second Altos EDITH KEATLEY HOPE SABIN Lois SPRAKER ELAINE SHIELDS MARGUERITE STANLEY MARGARET EATON LAURA FEIGE MARGARET FOOTE AGNES GREENE HELEN LOMAN DOROTHY MORAN ELIZABETH REYNOLDS GENEVIEVE RIGGS LOUISE ROBSON 1 : 1 ! " r- " !::!!.:; 1 !!:. 1 !::: ronMIM I ' 1 i!l ' :i: ' " .:i : . ' . ' . i: m :! ' ' ' : Itinfflffl ' ' i m ii ' " 1 ' ! 1913 356 M I C H I C A N E N S I A N University of Michigan Band OFFICERS E. j. FISCHER . GEORGE CURRY . MAX STANLEY D. O. WALTHALI. GORDON BERGY . I ' . Y. O ' HARA . Director Assistant Director Manager President Secretary-Treasurer Librarian GEORGE CURRY D. O. WALTHALI, M. L. LEWIS S. LEWISTKIX C. E. LEWIS R. CLEWELI. 1. I ' . HANNA H. BAI.LARD Hrc.o HUTZEL INSTRUMENTA TION Cornets G. BERGY D. A. DUDLEY- RALPH DUNOCK J. W. WENDLING Clarinets S. E. BREEN D. K. TRESSLER R. J. MAIER P. ' . O ' HARA J. MARTI NEK Altos EARL WILKINSON J. V. SHERRICK Baritones A. FORRESTER H. M. PENNY MAX STANLEY HAROLD HARRINGTON- KENNETH BOUCHER Piccolo W. C. MEDILL Trombones Tubas Drums GERALD STRONG J. W. SNYDER M. A. MORRIS C " . R. WORTH HENRY KLINE RAY DE YOIST Cymbals FRANK WHEELER 1913 357 iiintiimiiii MICHICANENS IAN II i Freshman Glee Club First Tenor F. PORTER SURGENOR JOHN S. SWITZER RUSSELL B. STEARNS HOWARD B. PELHAM Second Tenor EDWARD P. WRIGHT ALFRED L. RAYMOND DAVID R. BALLENTINE First Bass HAROLD M. EASLEY ALVIN M. BENTLEY CLEMENT H. MARSHALL Second Bass W. FRANCIS HOLMES EDWARD MAGUIRE EUGENE Y. VINCENT 358 1913 SOCIETY M I C HI G AN E N S I AN ::: i 9 I 3 . 360 MICHICANENS IAN Junior Hop Committees 1914 Held in Waterman Gymnasium, 1-cbnuiry 7, 1913 WILI.IS A. DIEKEMA, Alpha Delta Phi . . . General Chairman HAROLD C. TALLMADGE, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . Secretary JOHN I. LIPPINCOTT, Delta Upsilon .... Treasurer COMMITTEES Reception GEORGE H. DrFFtEi.o, Delta Kappa Epsilon V. HUDSON ' HITE, Phi Delta Theta A. ECKERT, Phi Gamma Delta Arrangements L. 1 ' " . CAMPBELL, Zeta Psi GEORGE N. MAUKER, Sigma Nu GORDON C " . ELDREDGK, Theta Delta Chi THEADORE L. LOCKE, Delta Tau Delta Decorations MORRIS A. MILLIGAN, Kappa Sigma OWEN B. WINTERS, Alpha Tau REUBEN L. PETERSON, JR., Psi Upsilon Invitations VKNMIEL I.. SMITH. Beta Theta Pi HF.NRY HART. Sigma Phi IRVING K. SHCTTS. Phi Kappa Psi Music JOHN CORY. Sigma Chi FRANK E. KOIILER, Independent Chaperone PHILIP IANSKN, Chi Psi 1913 361 | M ]il: ' IMI|i|:ini,:li:ilnii. t in M I C H I C AN E N S I AN il II Palladium Sophomore Prom. Committee FRANCIS F. McKiNNEV General Chairman CLARENCE F. POOLE ' . . Secretary-Treasurer Arrangements WESTCOTT T. SMITH DOI GLAS DONALD Invitations DONALD B. WURZBI-RC WILLIAM G. SPRACUE RALPH F. KHUEN Reception C. WALLACE TOLES 362 1913 : MICHICANENSIAN Soph. Prom. Committee E. F. HUGH ITT H. G. TAIT Chairman Secretary-Treasurer W. OGDEN B. G. HOLTOM J. E. HUGHES A. R. GRIFFES A! M. THOMPSON E. t: F6 " LTZ E. G. O ' NEILL J. F. NAYLON W. y. ' TALKINS D. H. ' BELL A. D. HONEY L. F. HARRIS 1913 363 M I C H I C AN E N S I A N II II 11 HINI.,.I! ' I ' li - ' if .,,:: 1913 364 = MICHICANENSIAN . The Cabinet (An organization of students from Washington, D. C.) OFFICERS CHARLES G. BRIGHT HARRY S. ESTLER . STEPHEN R. TRUESDELL THEODORE M. ROBIE . MEMBERS D. S. BlRNEY C. G. BRIGHT R. W. BROWN H. L. BURGESS J. R. DARNALL W. T. DAUGHERTY F. W. DuBois H. S. ESTLER J. W. FOLLIN R. R. GREATHOUSE President Vice President Secretary Treasurer ED. KEEFE J. C. MARBLE F. F. McKlNNEY J. M. McKlNNEY T. C. RATHBONE T. M. ROBIE J. H. ROPER G. B. SMITH S. R. TRL-ESDELL F. L. WEAVER A. M. HITZ 1913 366 M 1 C H I G AN E N S I A N Kappa Beta Psi FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR FILIBERT ROTH, B.S. I ' KOKESSOR CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON, C.E. ASST. PROFESSOR LEE HOLT CONE, Ph.D. MR. RUFUS LEIGH, D.D.S. STl ' DK.VT MEMBERS CLARENCE L. ASHTON THOMAS E. AGEE M. A. BAILEY DWIGHT C. BIRCH, A.B. G. E. BROWN JOHN CHASE C. C. COHAGEN P. M. COLLIER, A.B. WARREN DEDRICK EARNEST J. DILLMAN ROBERT DILLMAN WARREN E. FORSYTHE, Ph.C. DUNCAN GARDNER THOMAS E. GILBERT W. G. GILBERT R. C. HAIMBAUGH H. CLEVELAND HALL R. A. HAMILTON, A.B. J. M. HENDRICK, A.B. RAYMOND A. HILL WM. J. LAIDLAW ARTHUR F. LAMEY A. L. LAPIN HENRY G. LUMRARD A. V. MclvER DAN T. MALLOY ALBERT F. MARHOFER W. r . MARSHALL L. EDWARD MARTIN HOWARD E. MORSE F. MELVILLE NOTTAGE, A.B. WALKER PEDDICORD L. H. READER H. C. SMITH CARLETON E. STRYKER HARRY D. VAN HORN R. A. YERINGTON :: 1913 MICHICANENSIAN Kappa ;: i: ; 1913 369 ' MICHICANENS IAN 1 EW TOE STATE CLUB 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. PROF. E. H. KRAUS, Ph.D. ASST. PROF. E. D. RICH, C.E. GRADUATE STUDEXT J. F. STOCK R. E. DOTY L. R. FLOOR R. C. HARTER H. LAUNT H. A. BADGER C. W. BOYCE W. M. BUDD C. W. HOWELL I. E. BENDER J. D. BRODIE W. J. CASE K. H. BRONSON M. T. CHAMBERLIN 1913 J. R. NORTON 1914 A. W. HYDE 1915 1916 J. A. OTTO R. B. SLACK A. W. SUBBERRA T. M. WOOD J. A. KEA.NE E. S. MARKS, JR. C. B. PFEIFER P. O. SAMSON E. D. HOLTBY A. C. JAMES J. B. SMILEY M. G. OTTO E. C. SMITH 1913 371 MICHIGAN E N S I A N I! IIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIilHIIIIIIJIIIItllllll If I " I Scalp and Blade Society 372 (Michigan E. P. WILGI-S M. D. BENSI.KV R. B. LAPP E. M. HEIDEK W. R. WALSH F. L. ROWLAND H. HARDING .1. H. Luovt ' iG G. L. WILLIAMS H. E. ORR W. W. SLAGHT W. J. CRAWFORD, JR. G. B. HOYER W. M. CONNELLY R. BROWN W. S. CONOLLY E. E. HARDING J. D. BRODIE W. S. GIRVIN T. W. DUNN 1913 iiiiiiininiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiriimiHiHiiuiHiiiUHiiiiiiiiiiiiiin 1 !!! . ' ,i H ' , i: MICHICANENSIAN Kentucky Club JOHN S. MCELROY, JR. LORENZO K. WOOD CHARLES C. ZWEIGART BEAU FORD H. .REEVES EDWIN C. FOLTZ, JR. JOHN B. HEI.M Vn.iirR K. MILLER Hi HKRT R. JOHN THEODORE F. MONROE JOHN S. KELLEV, JK. VICTOR L. KELLEY OSCAR T. HINTON NATHANIEL P. SIMS JOHN K. DEAN A. STANLEY NEWHAI.L WALLACE B. KATLIFF I ' AI-L D. DOHERTY HENRY A. ROTHCHILD JOHN A. HERRING, JR. LEON-IDAS H. BARRINGER JAMES H. SALLEE SOLOMON W. MARX WILLIAM J. GOODWIN MURPHY O. TATE WALDEMAR A. JOHN ALBERT I. CANS 1913 373 ' T TT " 1 11 j =:: M i c H i c A N E N S I AN if -? ?Pfe j ' T L_XJ L_J_J l_XJ | " r " 7jrs== ' LAJ LJLJ 1 ) M s) T7l " X " l " T _ T __ r jrf TiiP ' K ' H I LxL f,r p H Wcx _! " _ .1 A. B r U . - -t. ( ) JP3 - 5 II S n|lP f h I 1 ! CT ' Y jjfc; OFFICERS r M i ffiSKS T k " Wnnn -p . , tv ur 3U - T pWy% ' " LJ. IV. V V UUU InXTVv S. M. McNAiR - . i resident Vice President v rlfO J. S. MCELROY Treasurer J. B. HELM . Secretary HONORARY ' MEMBERS PROF. H. C. ANDERSON PROF. W. H. HAMILTON PROF. C. J. BONNER PROF. N. B. PHILLIPS PROF. J. R. EFFINGER PROF. M. P. TILLEY ACTIVE MEMBERS A. E. BING . West Virginia F. L. MARSHALL Florida R. H. BRAUN Missouri M. McCoRMICK . Maryland M J. BRAUSSARD . Louisiana J. S. MCELROY, JR. Kentucky G. E. CLAY . Georgia S. M. MCNAIR ' . Mississippi J. M. COLLEY. Kentucky G. A. MILLER Arkansas J. R. DAMALL Washington, D. C. W. MILLER . Kentucky J. M. DAVIDSON . . Louisiana L. T. NEWMAN . Louisiana S. M. DAVIS . Missouri J. M. RAPER . Washington, D. C. J. A. ELLIOT Alabama W. B. RATLIFF . Kentucky T. J. FIEHEMAN . Louisiana F. A. REID . . Virginia J. F ' LEGMAN Washington, D. C. A. T. RlCKETTS . Maryland , E. C. FOLTZ . Kentucky W. R. ROBINSON Georgia L. K. FRIEDMAN . West Virginia A. D. SCHNESSLKR Texas S. S. GROSNER Washington, D. C. R. W. SELBY Virginia E. W. HAISLIP Virginia M. SIMONS Texas N. W. HATLER Missouri G. B. SMITH Washington, D. C. J. B. HELM . Kentucky W. F. SPIKES . Arkansas 1 1 J. A. HERRING Kentucky W. B. STRAUS West Virginia A. M. HITZ . Washington, D. C. W. M. TAPPAN . Georgia II C. H. HOGAN Georgia A. J. TAYLOR Georgia K. L. HOGUE Mississippi S. R. TRUESDELL Washington, D.C i I L. S. HOLMBOE Oklahoma A. W. TULL . . Maryland I. T. HOOK . Maryland W. H. TURPIN . Maryland ll T. B. JENKINS Georgia L. L. WALTON . Oklahoma II E. J. KEEFE . Washington, D. C. J. S. WATERMAN Louisiana | C. B. KENNEY Missouri E. S. WELLS . Oklahoma F. M. LEWIS Tennessee M. R. WELFORD . Tennessee A. W. LLOYD . Georgia L. K. WOOD . ' . Kentucky I I. LOWENBERG Mississippi E. M. YERGER Tennessee 1 L M. LYONS Missouri C. B. ZEWADSKI Florida A F. MACFARLAND Texas G. B. ZEWADSKI Florida :l ,111.!! 374 fill ' " iiiiiiiiiiHiiiniitii! iiiuiinmi iiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiii inuiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiililllliKiiuiiliilu MICHIGANENSIAN ======== i . 0 % ,,..-!5- pMs ! % ILLINOIS 1 y i v?w ' (ft ' l " Wll I ij? CLUB I I HONORARY MEMBERS DEAN HENR f M. BATES DEAN JOHN R. EKFINGER OFFICERS KARL J. MOHR President WERNER W. SCHROEDER . . . . . . Vice President RALPH M. SNYDER Secretary LEONARI MEMBERS S. L. ADELSDORF N. T. HOBSON L. C. MUSRUSH G. A. SHAW 1 m R. J. ALNER C. L. HUDELSON C. C. MURRAH G. SHIPLEY I F. S. BAER R. E. HUDELSON W. M. NEWELL F. R. SNYDER m R. J. BAKER M. R. HUNTER T. F. NEWCOMB R. M. SNYDER . W. D. BAKER R. W. HUSSEY W. J. NOURIE L. N. SMITH I | I. S. BECKER C. E. JAMISON R. B. O ' HARRA P. B. SLAPP 1 J. A. BERNARD H. P. JONES M. T. OAKLAND J. E. STALEY L. M. BRUSH O. R. JONES I. S. OLSON W. J. STEIN t J. T. CALDWELL A. D. KELLY H. D. PARKER L. F. SUPPLE 1 H. B. CARPENTER J. P. KELLY H. POMPER D. W. TAYLOR 1 = R. E. CHAPIN C. D. KNIGHT R. O. POST R. L. THORSCH 1 A. M. CLARK H. C. KREEGER H. W. PRITZLER C. E. UTER | B. CLARK J. G. KUDERXA L. W. RABE S. D. WISE 1 J. K. COOLIDGE B. S. LEISEROWITZ W. E. RANKIN G. W. WALSH I J. DUNNE J. LEVIN L. M. RIESER W. W. WHEATLEY 1 G. H. EHRLICHER A. H. LIESE C. C. ROEHM R. B. WHITMAN 1 D. R. FIELD J. G. LlTTLEFIELD A. R. RoGGY R. H. WILLIAMS | I. A. FOSSE W. K. LOVERING E. C. ROTH I. L. WILSON J. FOR AN D. L. LOVEJOY J. A. RUSSEL G. P. WOOD 1 C. E. FRANKLIN W. J. MILLAR R. L. RUSSEL B. L. WORLEY I P. M. GODELIN K. J. MOHR C. G. SCHOEFFEL C. H. VIAL 1 O. A. GRASER G. M. MORITZ H. R. SCHRADSKI J. N. YARNELL 1 J. P. HANNA G. L. MORRIL W. W. SCHROEDER P. W. ZERIWEKH C. H. HIPPLER E. A. MOWRER P. SCHNUR 375 MICHIGANENSIAN Hawkeye Club FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. H. C. ADAMS, Ph.D., LL.D. PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B. PROF. C. S. DENISON, Sc.D., C.E. PROF. J. O. PERRINE, A.B. DEAN J. K. EFFINGER, Ph.D. PROF. H. G. HAYES, A.M. PROF. C. E. EGGERT, Ph.D. OFFICERS CHARLES S. PRYOR JOHN M. NOBLK JOHN W. CORY MERLE V. WELLS JOHN C. PETERSON President Vice President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer H. C. ALLEN . . . CLAUDE ANNAN . PF.TER BALKEMA . L. R. BALL . . . L. D. BARTLETT . MYRON L. BEGEM AN BRUARD F. BOYU . DAN B. BRENTON Rom. B. BUSHNELL ROUT. W. CLEWELL F. H. COONEY JOHN W. CORY CHAS. B. CRAWFORD JNO L. DILLINGER EARLE E. EWENS BERT FELLOWS L. F. FORBES V. C. FRIBOURG . F. B. GILBERT E. B. GRAHAM R. F. GREFE . . . J. G. GUTEKUNST . MKRWIN HAVEN . HAROLD HERGE . W. S. HICKS JNO. H. JAY . L. M. JOHNS J. W. JOHNSON . A. C. KLAMMER . ASA W. LATIMF.R ME MBERS Independence NEAI. B. LAWRENCE Red Oak Clarinda PAUL LEWIS . Harlan Orange City ROGER S. LORING Dallas Center Ha ward en JAS. S. MARTIN . Riverton Cedar Rapids K. B. MATTHEWS Dubuque Cedar Falls L. K. MEREDITH Ottumwa Shenandoah C. K. MILLIGAN Ottumwa Sioux City RAY J. MILLS Anamosa Davenport R. R. MONROE Lion, Pa. Dubuque GLEN G. MORRISON Grundy Center Coon Rapids JNO. M. NOBLE . Cedar Falls Spencer N. G. OLNEY . . Marathon Davenport W. G. PAISLEY . Dubuque Ocheyenden H. A. PETERSON . Sioux City Cedar Rapids JNO. C. PETERSON Le Mars Lansing CHARLFS S. PRYOK Nevada Jefferson P. H. SCHLAPP . . Fort Madison Sioux City MILTON SHEAR Flushing, M. State Center S. H. SHULKIN . Sioux City Burlington P. E. SHORT . Dubuque Des Moines H. S. THOMAS Cedar Rapids State Center J. D. TODD . . . Burlington Ottumwa L. C. TODD Tabor Independence E. F. TRAUB . . Dubuque Creston R. W. TURNER Council Bluffs Shenandoah MERLE F. WELLS Davenport Lyons J. S. WENDEL Sioux City Castna R. C. WHITAKER Davenport Westgate ALBERT C. ZALESKY Cedar Rapids Cedar Rapids liHIIIIIIIIIIHIIUIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIUI 1913 376 M I C H I C A N E N S I AN ' V ' Mfl ' .- " ' -. ' ; V, ii Krv B H IBBB fcAcoi H B I K r fl ;. HR lKRH j M H - MB II H HIHI H H HI B BEm Mi M H 1 i 11 Cosmopolitan Club | OFFIC ERS W. W. WELSH President B. PRICHARD Vice President K. TONOUCHI Recording Secretary W. K. JOHNSTON Corresponding Secretary S. N. BAL Treasurer I S. MARTINEZ Assistant Treasurer ii JAMES D ' EVELIN News Editor FRED B. FOULK Business Manap-pr i MEMBERS United States F. BLEYA Cuba Cancilu J. L. PRIMROSE J- R - CONLEY J. M. RAMOS G. G. TRIMBLE 1 W. M. JOHNSTON K - WESTERMAN H. W. CRANE W. W. WHEATLEY ;,, , ' A. W. PALLAS S N BAL E. C. F REELAND I F. B. FOULK W. M. LAIRD J. R. GANDHI Pliiiifine Islands _ | J. P. OTTE China R. K. KHOSLA A. A. SCHEERER 1 ]. SCHLOTTHAUER C. P. WANG C. C. GLOVER T. C. LIEU JAMES D ' EVELIN c. H. LUNG M. McCoRMicK (2 O CHAN H. N. COLE s. ' TANG A. M. Fox R. c. FOR P. E. BURSELEY p. K. CHAN L. E. MARTIN I. H. Si Japan F. S. SORRALKA K. TONOUCHI J , VALLENZULA T. YAMADA - BIASCOACHEA T. MOURMATSU Ck)NZALO GARCIA Z. KONISHI Pof t Rico H. KlTAGAIVA F - RODERQUIEZ Armenia L ' HER MANDEZ | 1 I W. W. WOODWARD YING Y. YANG A. KOMMJEAU Rovmmia | F. A. AUST C. C. CHANG Argentina M ' A - BL L ' MER = G. M. CLARK K. Y. Wu B. PRICHARD Greece O. W. MA AS Y. F. Hsu E. B. GIBSON G - SCRAMES I T. RAPHAEL W. P. CHEN CHAS. PRYOR P- H. CHANG P. BALKEMA p - K - CHAU F. W. PENNELL . SITO N I GOULD R - T - WEE Mexico England P. A. LUESS H. PILGRIM S. MARTINEZ Colombia Y. CASTRO y. BONILLA it 11 n. J. OUL LI) T J. P. THOMAS L - K - KAS Jamaica J. BONILLA II H. L. TORRIE V - T - MAW J. M. GREGORY Russia II M. TEN HOOR Scotland Transvaal A. ROVIN II B. B. FALLON W. W. WELSH W. S. JAMES W. TINSKI .=:====:::=i:: i 9 i == = f 377 MICHICANENSIAN = 9 f 3 a- PJ u. M H 00 . U. |3 in S ' | ' r M a . h O = ! " " ' -; !S fa ' s .: h S .ti U U t- ' , u a a. ' o. w u o 1 1 h w . i i u V a t S- " T T. t I 1 1: S I ! i ll II 11 I I 1 II I 378 MICHICANENSIAN 11 ? i II g ; ii Club Latino Americano MESA DIRECTIVA SATURNINO M. MARTINEZ .... MARIANO VV. PESQUERA ERMELINDO A. MERCADO PABLO A. SUESS Presidente Vice Presidente Secretario Tesorero JUAN M. RAMOS Vocal DIEGO A. BIASCOECHEA GALO W. BLANCO PEDRO A. CAMARGO ISAIS CASTRO FEDERICO A. COLLAZO SOCIOS EDUARDO D. GIBSON VICENTE GUILLERMETY Luis G. HERNANDEZ ANTENOR R. PATRON FRANCISCO A. DEL VALLE PEDRO G. DEL VALLE MANUEL A. DEL VALLE PEDRO J. Z A MORA 1913 379 - - - . -. I : SSS MICHICANENSIAN II ailillilHl Phoenix OFFICERS H. N. TODT . .. G. A. STROHMER . F. J. LERCH . . R. H. CURTISS .. . H. L. BOCKSTAHLER G. E. WEIR President Vice President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms ACTIVE MF.MBF.KS Graduate K. H. ROWLEY 1913 E. G. BROWN W. M. FERGUSON C. S. KENNEDY J. T. READER VV. J. BRYAN R. H. CURTISS S. L. FERGUSON F. J. LERCH C. A. MADDEN H. L. BOCKSTAHLER L. K. BUCKENDALE L. E. CATTELL A. J. BANCROFT D. R. BLAKESLEE G. C. CURTISS G. J. FERRAND D. A. GRAHAM 1914 1915 1916 G. A. STROHMER H. N. TODT A. WARRING F. N. WILSON F. C. MATTHAEI G. L. SEWELL A. P. SUTHERLAND G. E. WEIR W. H. WHITE W. C. HOMER H. SMITH E. G. MUNZ W. F. ROBINSON N. ROSENZWEIG E. F. RUNGE II I 1! ii r: II, ii ' ii! 1 ;. i ' = 1913 ::: M1CHICANENSIAN GRAND RAPIDS CLUB or THE UNIVERSITY Or MICHIGAN RALPH G. CONGER LEONARD GRINCHCIS ALBERT CHIFMAN HAROLD ADRION C. BENNETT AINSWORTH W. IRVING ALLEN THEOICRE BENDER HARRY E. BKOWN ALFRED BRUMMELER FRANK BRTMMELER CLAUDE S. BUCHANAN EDWARD B. CAMPAU BERT D. CHIPMAN RALPH G. CONGER DONALD M. COOK WILLFORD T. GROSSMAN LEONARD DEMMON DONALD G. DENISON ARTHUR C. DENISON LEWIS EDISON BERNARD B. FALLON SHERWOOD FIELD CARL FIELD IRA B. FOGELFON ;KK LEON FKOST GAYLORD O. GILL CLARENCE B. GOSHORN LEONARD GRINGHUIS HENRY GRINNELL PETER A. HARTESVELDT PARKER HEATH HAROLD HICKS W. L. HOLT EDWARD HOOGSTEEN HARRY L. HUDSON Ml-MHl-R ' S President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary DAVID D. HUNTING EDWARD 1 DEMA WILLIAM B. JENSEN GEORGE S. JOHNSTON HOWARD KEELEK HENRY LICHTNER JOHN LAV AN WALDEMUR LENSKI JOSEPH H. MAHAR JOHN MULLER JOHN H. MUYSKEN SEYMOUR A. OPPENHEIMER JOHN P. OTTE FREDERICK E. PARSONS ALDEN PERRY HOWARD H. PHILLIPS WARREN RINDGE STANDISH W. ROBINSON WILSON ROBINSON FRANCIS T. RUSSELL HERBERT N. SCHMITT JAMES SPENCER ELAINE B. SHIMMEL HAROLD H. S MEDLEY HAROLD SHUTTER ISAAC VAN KAMMEN FREDERICK W. VOORHKIS EDWIN J. WAGNER WILLIAM W. WELSH JULIUS F. WERNICKE WALTER F. WHITMAN DONALD W : URZBURG 1913 MICHIGANENSIAN . II II 11 ii 11 Kalamazoo Club OFFICERS J. PALMER McGuiNNESS EDWARD W. HAISLIP . F. A. MIDDI.EBUSH LESTER F. ROSENBAUM O. Z. IDE President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary MF.MHERS PALMER McGuiNXKss ED W. HAISLIP E. M. MUMFORD R. E. ANGELL L. L. EDDY L. F. ROSENBAUM GEORGE STEERS GEORGE H. ENGEL ROBERT LOUGHEAD DAVID GOTHOLD C. D. MEARS B. T. STEERS B. E. KLINE G. A. WOODHOUSE FRED A. MIDDLEBUSH S. P. SHACKLETON C. HUBBARD KLEINSTUCK CHAS. JOHNSON DONALD K. STRICKLAND WALLACE B. BLOOD LAWRENCE E. BLOOD WINSHIP A. HODGE E. C. ROLFE WAYNE MILHAM Louis H. MURPHY J. EDMUND BURKE LYNN S. BLAKE H. E. SOOY EAKL T. PUTNAM ALBERT FLETCHER LEO WYKKEL RICHARD G. TANDLKK HARRIS O. WINSLOW ELBERT G. MILHAM O. Z. IDE II 11 ii ii II I 11 382 1913 M I C H I C A N E N S I A N 11 ii II i II 1313 383 MICHICANENSIAN = 384 fRATEHNITlES . 9 3e ' I MICHIGAN EN8IAN 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 184S 1846 1855 1858 . . 1858 Psi UPSILON .... 1865 BETA THETA Pi, 1845, re-established . ' 1867 PHI KAPPA Psi 1875 DELTA UPSILON 1876 SIGMA CHI 1877 DELTA TAU DELTA, 1874, re-established 1880 PHI DELTA THETA, 1864, re-established 1887 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 1888 THETA DELTA CHI 1889 KAPPA SIGMA, 1892, re-established 1902 SIGMA Nu 1902 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 1885, re-established 1902 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 1888, re-established 1904 ACACIA 1904 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 1905 ALPHA SIGMA PHI 1908 ZETA BETA TAU 1912 SIGMA PHI EPSILON 1912 386 1913 -r MICHICANENSIAN Alpha Epsilon Established in 1845 PRATER IX FACULTATE JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D., A E FRATRES IX URBE W. W. DOUGLAS, A E. 70 IGNATIUS DUFFY, A E, ' 98 WALDO MACK ABBOTT, A E, ' 10 FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE WARREN HUNTSMAN STEWART PHILIP JANSEN GUY LANSDELL WOOLFOLK ROBERT CARROLL PEW RUSSELL ARTHUR McNAiR WILLARD GRAHAM GILSON CREGAR BROUGH QUAINTANCE ERNEST MITCHELL CRANE CHARLES LEE BROAS CHARLES WALLACE TOLES JOHN STEVENSON SUTHERLAND ROKERT HUDSON TANNAHILL J. VICTOR PJNNEI.L MONTGOMERY HOWARD PARSONS PAUL ROBERT HASKINS PHILIP OWEN MULKEY GEORGE W. CLOSE, JR. FRANK PORTER SURGENOR EUGENE JUDD VINCENT ALFRED LEWIS RAYMOND ROBERT WILLIAMS TURNER JOSIAH KIRBY LILLY, JR. LAWRENCE STEVENS ROEHM FRANCIS WILLIAM HOLMES 19(3 MICHICANENSIAN 1913 389 MICH I C ANENS IAN II 11 11 I! i m H 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 Xu 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, Jr. University ALPHA DELTA DELTA University of California ALPHA EPSILON DELTA University of Chicago ALPHA ZETA DELTA University of Illinois ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS NEW YORK CITY New York, X. Y. MICHIGAN Detroit, Mich. SOUTH CAROLINA Columbus, S. C. ALPHA ALPHA Middletown, Conn. ALPHA Xi Hoboken, X. J. X ' ORTHERN AND EASTERN NEW YORK ScllCIieCtady, N. Y. ALPHA RHO New Brunswick, N. J. WASHINGTON Washington, D. C. XORTHWEST Minneapolis, Minn. CHICAGO Chicago, 111. PHILADELPHIA Philadelphia, Pa. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Los Angeles, Cal. DBS MOINES Des Moines, Iowa WESTERN PENNSYLVANIA Pittsburgh, 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. 1913 MICHICANENSIAN II II Alpha Delta Phi FRATRES IX 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 GEORGE L. STREETER, A.M., M.D., Union, 1895 WILLIAM HENRY BUTTS, A.M., Pen., 1878 JESSE S. REEVES. B.S., Ph.D., Kenyon, 1891 FRANK F. REED, A.B., Pen., 1880 FRATRES IN U.VIJ ' ERSITATE JOHN BARDEN LEWIS, A AUGUSTUS LESTER MANCOURT STANLEY EASTON GIFFORD, Yale, A MYRICK DAY MEAD CHARLES S. WILLIAMS ALDEN FORREST BARSS, Roch. 1913 MARSHALL WARREN FOOTE THEODORE SNOW MEAD MILLER HALL PONTIUS WILLIS ALCOTT DIEKEMA ALLEN MARTIN REED GEORGE CAMPBELL THOMSON HOWARD WILLIAM WILSON 1914 ALBERT SARGENT HARVEY CARROL CRAWFORD MILLS 1915 LEON ABBOTT ELY HENRY LAWRENCE GRINNELL HORTON KEISER THEODORE KNAPP BENDER PAUL MURRAY BOWEN ASHLEY LOTON EASTMAN JOHN MILLARD MCELWAIN, JR. HUNTER SAVIDGE ROBBINS DONALD BELKNAP WURZBURG 1916 WALTON MILLS GOODE DON BARTLETT McMuLLEN HOWARD ALVIN ORR RODERICK BUCHANAN THOMSON awiiiiiiiiniii T 392 1913 iiiuiiifiiiirii ' . . ii umuiiinimimiiiiiiiiiuiniiiiii ' . nil iiiiiiiniiti 1 i MICHICANENSIAN in- iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii imtinii niiiiii inn ii II I! Jllpha Delta h 1913 393 MICHICANEHS IAN Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 CHAPTER ROLL HAMILTON Hamilton College COLUMBIA Columbia University YALE Yale University A MII ERST Amherst College BRUNONIAN Brown University HUDSON Western Reserve College BOWDOIN Bowdoin College DARTMOUTH Dartmouth College PENINSULAR University of Michigan ROCHESTER University of Rochester WILLIAMS Williams College MANHATTAN College of the City of New York MIDDLETOWN Wesleyan University KENYON Kenyon College UNION Union University CORNELL Cornell University PHI KAPPA Trinity College JOHNS HOPKINS Johns Hopkins University MINNESOTA University of Minnesota TORONTO University of Toronto CHICAGO University of Chicago McGiLL McGill University WISCONSIN University of Wisconsin CALIFORNIA University of California Illimil ' l ' :: ' ! IIUIM liNiiiijiiiiIrl 1913 394 MIC HI CAN E NB I AN Omicron Chapter Established in 185$ FRATRES IX URBE A. FAIRBANKS, 1886 J. Q. A. SESSIONS, 0, 1856 C. H. COOLEV, A.M., M.D., Hon. B. M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., O, 1858 R. C. DAVIS, A.M., 0, 1856 H. W. DOUGLAS, B.S., 0, 1890 W. R. PARKER, M.D., O. 1888 A. W. HEWLETT, M.D. CHARLES N. GORE FRATRES IN UXIl ' ERSITATE WILBUR D. BRYANT ACTIVE WALTON S. SMITH WILSON W. MILLS, Pli.B. PHILIP K. FLETCHER JOHN K. COOLIDGE GEORGE BETHUNE DUFFIELD JAMES B. CRAIG ELWOOD C. JOHNSTON ROBERT D. WILEY GEORGE S. WILEY WILBUR S. DAVIDSON DOUGLAS DONALD KENNETH S. BAXTER W. DURAND JOHNSTON T. HUBBARD BUSH NELL, JR. TOM EDWARDS HOUGH CHARLES B. STUART FLBRIDGE W. CHAPMAN HENRY COWIE DUFFIELD EDWARD MAGUIRE RUSSEL B. STEARNS Lucius A. DICK EDWARD PULTENEY WRIGHT JAMES B. ANGELL, 2nd. THOMAS M. SAWYER 396 1913 M I C H I C A N ENB I: AM II 1913 397 MIC H I C ANENS IAN Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale College in 1844 ROLL OF CHAPTERS PHI ... ' .. Yale University THETA Bowdoin College Xi Colby University SIGMA Amherst College GAMMA Vanderbilt University Psi University of Alabama UPSILON Brown University BETA North Carolina University ETA University of Virginia KAPPA Miami University LAMBDA Kenyon College Pi Dartmouth College IOTA Central University of Kentucky ALPHA ALPHA Middlebury College OMICRON University of Michigan EPSILON .... Williams College RHO Lafayette College TAU Hamilton College Mu Colgate University Nu City College of New York BETA PHI Rochester University PHI CHI Rutgers College Psi PHI DePauw College GAMMA PHI . Wesleyan University Psi OMEGA Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute BETA CHI Adelbert College DELTA CHI . ' Cornell University DELTA DELTA University of Chicago PHI GAMMA Syracuse University GAMMA BETA Columbia University THETA ZETA University of California ALPHA CHI Trinity College PHI EPSILON University of Minnesota SIGMA TAU Boston Technology TAU LAMBDA . Tulane University ALPHA PHI University of Toronto DELTA KAPPA University of Pennsylvania SIGMA RHO Leland Stanford, Jr. University TAU ALPHA McGill University DELTA Pi University of Illinois RHO DELTA University of Wisconsin KAPPA EPSILON University of Washington 11 I . ' i: 1913 . MICHICANENSIAN Alpha of Michigan Established 1858 FRATRES IX URBE EDWARD DE VITT KINNE MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY CHARLES SIMEON DENNISON DEWITT CLINTON MILLEN JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE HARLOW HURLKY RICHARD CARMAN COMBES THOMAS PALMER LIVINGSTONE EDWARD AVERY PERRY DONALD GOODRICH DENISON LAWRENCE AUGUSTUS TAMME CARL ANDREW McNABB CLARENCE FREDERIC POOLE ARTHUR CURTIS DENISON HUMPHRY MILLET GRYLLS HARRY WATT KERR HOWARD BROOKE LITTLE FRANCIS EMMET CONNELY DONALD OSCAR ABBOTT HENRY HART EDWARD CARLTON WILSON ALFRED Ross THOMPSON ARTHUR HAVILAND TORREY FRANCIS TEST MACK WALTER THIRLMORE EMMONS FREDERICK BRADFORD SMITH, JR. HERBERT HORACE DONNELLY 11 i 9 r 3 400 MICHICANENSIAN MllllIlllillllllllllNllilMlllllli II II II I 1913 401 . . ,. . , , MIC H I C AN E N S IAN i, .. . ' :.. 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 . . ALPHA OF CALIFORNIA . Union College . . . . Hamilton College . Williams College . Hobart College University of Vermont . University of Michigan . Lehigh University Cornell University University of Wisconsin University of California 1827 1831 1834 1840 1845 1858 1887 1890 1908 1912 402 1913 =:::=::::::: MICHIGANENSIAN:: Xi Chapter Established in 1858 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JEROME C. KNOWI.TON, LL.B., 1875 PHILIP E. BURSLKY. 1902 HERBERT R. CROSS, A.M., Epsilon, 1900 PRATER IX L ' RBE ROBERT L. WARREN, 1862 PRATER IN UNIVERSITATE Roy F. GARRISON, Gamma, 1915 WILLIAM T. DAUGHERTY GODFREY STRELLINGER PAUL C. NOURSE . 1913 Washington, D. C. Detroit, Midi. Los Angeles, Cal. 1914 LINPSEY F. CAMPBELL PERRY A. HOWARD JOE W. FITTS . THOMAS A. WADUEN ' KARL B. HOCH ROY R. SMITH Chicago, 111. Los Angeles, Cal. Madison, S. D. Madison, S. D. Adrian, Mich. Spokane, Wash. CARLTON H. JENKS . WESTCOTT T. SMITH NORMAN M. JAMES . CLAUDE H. SEEHORN JOHN S. SWITZER . LESLIE L. ALEXANDER HOWARD M. WARNER HARLEY G. WARNER . ROBERT E. BEMENT . LOUIS F. VoRHEKS 1915 1916 Port Huron, Mich. Port Huron, Midi. Detroit, Midi. Spokane, Wash. Omaha, Xeb. Detroit, Micji. Farmington, Mich. Farmington, Mich. Lansing, Mich. Toledo, Ohio 404 1913 MICHICANENSIAN Zeta 1913 405 MIC H I CANE N S IAN II m m II 5 i 1 1. Zeta Psi Founded at the University of Neiv York in CHAPTER ROLL PHI New York University ZETA Williams College DELTA Rutgers College SIGMA University of Pennsylvania CHI Colby College EPSILON Brown University KAPPA Tufts College TAU Lafayette College UPSILON University of North Carolina Xi University of Michigan LAMBDA Bowdoin College BETA University of Virginia Psi Cornell University IOTA .... University of California GAMMA Syracuse University THETA Xi University of Toronto ALPHA Columbia University ALPHA Psi McGill University Nu Case School of Applied Science ETA Yale University Mu ' Leland Stanford, Jr. University ALPHA BETA University of Minnesota ALPHA EPSILON University of Illinois LAMBDA Psi University of Wisconsin : 1913 llil|||]|||||li!IIIIIIIUIH iiNlllilllllllllllillll iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniMi: :; luiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiniii 406 MICHICANENSIAN Psi Upsilon Fraternity PHI CHAPTER Established in 1865 FRATRES L FACULTATE JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., 2, 1849 MAKTIN LUTHER D ' OocE, LL.D., 1826 FRANCIS KELSEY, Ph. D., T, 1880 GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., A.M., B.S., 1884 FREDERICK R. WALDRON, Ph.D., M.D., 1897 HENRY FOSTER ADAMS, Ph.D., A 408 FRATRES LV UNIVERS1TATE 1913 HENRY C. BOGLE GEORGE P. CAULKINS WALTER C. HILL JAMES E. BOND WALKER J. MYERS ROBERT M. McMATH LEON J. PADDOCK EDWARD T. LAZEAR 191 REUBEN PETERSON, JR. S. SPENSER SCOTT RENVILLE WHKAT 1915 HAROLD J. ALLINGTON EUGENE G. FAUNTLEROY GEORGE S. JOHNSTON F. RALPH KHUEN HENRY K. LANE WILSON M. SHAFER HAROLD E. WHEELER FRWIN B. DIXN CHARLES D. VAN WINKLE 1916 JAMES M. BARRETT, JR. GEORGE BROCKWAY BLISS HORACE J. CAULKINS. JR. JOHN W. FlNKENSTEADT WILLIAM D. HARDEE ISAAC KINSEY, JR. GKORGE P. MCMAHOO, JR. CHRISTIAN N. MACK BOYD THOMAS PARK CARMAN B. SMITH PAUL F. THOMPSON ODEN S. WILLIAMS H. REX WADDELL i 1913 MIC H I CAN ENS I AN [psilon 1913 409 MICHICANENS IAN .. lil.illiHill ' 1 III1IIIIIIIIIIII1IIIIIIIIIIIIIIWIIIIII1 I 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 . :: .liiiiLiiimiiniii:: 1913 MIC H I C AN E NB I AN . . Lambda Chapter Established in 1845 FRATRES IX FACVLTATE EARL W. Dow, A.B., 1891 WM. H. WAITE, 1879 ALLEN S. WHITNEY, A.B., 1885 FRANK ROBBINS FRATRES IX UK BE JUNIUS E. BEAL, 1882 LEROY N. PATTISON, 1870 J. J. GOODYEAR, 1884 ELMER K. REAL, 1894 DWIGHT H. RAMSDELI., 1886 WELLINGTON H. TINKER, 1889 WM. C. SPRAGUE. 1881 LEONARD A. BARRETT, 1889 CHARLES W. GAY FRA TRES IX VN1VE A ' .V TA TE MARTIN GOLDSWORTHY, A.N. ALBERT VOGT BAUMAN, B.I. lion i, ' I ' . LARSON, Chi. DANIEL MEEK, Tlieta 1913 JULIUS LANSON BEERS GORDON FRAVEL- JACQUES DONALD STANTON PATTERSON CHESTER WALTON BIGELOW HENRY FRIKZE VAUGHAN 1914 WARREN TAYLOR VAUGHAN DAVID DYER HUNTING WENDELL LOVELL SMITH THOMAS HARRY NICHOLL RUSSELL ALEXANDER ALLEN FREEMAN NELSON PATTISON DONALD FINIILEY GANIARD 1915 WILLIAM GRIFFETH SPRAGUE CALVIN BENNETT AINSWORTH WILLIAM BERF.SFORD PALMER THOMAS FRANCIS STUDEVANT FRANCIS THAYER RUSSELL JAMES HENRY EMINGER VOGEL JOHN THOMAS NAYLON ALBERT STEVENS PALMER ROBERT HALDANE DOUGLAS HERBERT BULLOCK BARTHOLF Louis MASON BRUCH 1916 HAROLD HINDSDALE SMEDLEY SIDNEY TREMBLE STEEN ROGER WITHINGTON THOMPSON LELAND STANFORD WOOD 412 1 I II MIC HI C ANENS IAN 11 II II II II it II II 1 II 1913 413 J -V .N ' - v ' - ' - ' l ' 1 _ ZZZZ ' MICHIGANENSIAN il Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami in 1839 AMHERST BOSTON BOWDOIN COLUMBIA RUTGERS COLGATE CORNELL ST. LAWRENCE DICKINSON JOHNS HOPKINS DAVIDSON BETHANY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE CENTRAL CINCINNATI MIAMI CASE DENISON KEN YON 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 WASH INGTON-jEFFERSON WEST VIRGINIA OHIO OHIO STATE WlTTENBURG 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 SOUTH DAKOTA 414 1913 1 MICHIGANENSIAN :=:Z= I! Michigan Alpha Chapter Established in 1875 FRATRES .V FACULTATE EDWARD H. KRAUS, Ph.D. WILLIAM F. VKRNER, B.S. CARL E. EGGERT, Ph.D. JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D. PHILIP G. BARTELME, Director of outdoor athletics. FRATRES IX 1913 KARL BOWDISH MATHEWS JOHN ARTHUR SYVERSON DANNA ARTHUR HAGEDORN MARSHAL BEAN FORD NORMA HOSMER PREBLE IRVING F.UGENE SHUTTS CLAIIIUS GRANT PENDII.I. 1914 FRANCIS WHEELOCK Du Bois CHARLES SAM MIS I$ETEBENNER HARRY ALEXANDER CH APPLE WALTER WILLIAM PAISLEY FRANCIS FOWLER McKiNNEY BENJAMIN FRANKLIN TOBIN HAROLD MATHEW BOWCOCK CHESTER ARTHUR GAKWOOD 1 ' M.S 1916 HENRY CLAY ROOD, JR. JOHNSON VIVIAN, III ALFRED CHARLES PAULL JOHN MCDOWELL MCKINNEY, III STOCKHRIDGE CARLTON HILTON 1913 ::: ii n 1! II n 416 MICHICANENSIAN ii II II II 11 II I! II II 11 II II II II 11 If 1913 417 MICH rC ANENS IAN Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College in 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 PENNSYLVANIA LAMBDA ........ Pennsylvania State 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 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 418 11 " " " " M 1C H 1C AN B N B I AN Michigan Chapter Established in 1876 FRATRES IN FACULTATE ARTHUR GRANVILLE BEACH. A.B., Marietta, 1891 ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Ph.D., Harvard, 189S JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B., 1885 WALTER BURTON FORD. A.M., Harvard, 1898 FREDERIC M. LOOMIS, A.B., M.D., 1898 CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.D., 1891 GUY LYMAN MORRILL, B.S., Illinois, 1912 HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph.D., 1893 JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.D., 1882 GEORGE BYRON ROTH, M.D., 1908 WALTER ASHEL HOYT. B.S.. M.D., 1912 FRATRES 7.V URBE WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH, A.B., B.S., 1906 HORACK GRKKLKY PKKTTVMAN, A.B.. 1885 ALBERT EMERSON GKEENE, Ph.B., C.E., 1895 HENRY WEED NICHOLS, 1898 WII.KORD BYRON SHAW, A.B., 1904 ARTHUR WILLIAM STALKER. A.B.. 1884 FRATRES IN UN1VERS1TATE DONALD SELDEN KISKADDEN, A HUNT COLEMAN HILL WALTER Q. Wiu;rs EDWIN RAY JOHNSON JAMES EDWIN HANCOCK RALPH GILBERT CONGER HENRY PREWITT HILL jua:vs FEIND WERNICKE RTHUR WILLIAM KOHLER HARRY MACK HAWLEY GEORGE MARK MORITZ CARL HENRY BECKER CECIL AUNGER BROWN JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, JR. MELVIN MONTGOMERY BEAVER PAUL BENNETT GILLETT JOHN WILLIS BENNIE, JR. 1913 1914 10K, CLIFFORD BOLES LONGI.KY ARTHUR STANLEY XEWHALL HERBERT OTTO JOSE JOHN IRWIN LIPPINCOTT PAUL DEPPEN DOHERTY BEA ' UFORD H. REEVES CHARLES WILLIAM MOORE HERMAN HARRISON COLE FRANCIS BULKLEY VEDDER LYLE HAVEN SMITH HAROLD HARWOOD PERRY CLEMENT HOOVEN MARSHALL JULIUS REGINALD ST. CLAIR FREDERICK HOMER TINSMAN I! ii i II II II 1 II: 420 JI :: MICHICANENSIAN 4 421 I ' ll . " ' ll ' l||.,|,.;|l!|lil||M|M||]|:| MICHICAKENSIAN 11 Delta Upsilon Founded at Williams College in 1834 CHAPTER ROLL WILLIAMS COLLEGE UNION UNIVERSITY HAMILTON COLLEGE AMHKRST COLLEGE WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY COLBY COLLEGE . UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER MIDELEIIURY COLLEGE HOWDOIN COLLEGE RUTGERS COLLEGE COLGATE UNIVERSITY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY MIAMI UNIVERSITY BROWN UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY- MARIETTA COLLEGE SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY HARVARD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN LAFAYETTE COLLEGE COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY LEHIGH UNIVERSITY TUFTS COLLEGE DEPAUW UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA MASS. INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY SWARTHMORF. COLLEGE LELAND STANFORD, JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA McGiLL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF XEURASKA UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE Hi::llllttllHWIH1lillllllllllllllllMll " d Q g I 9 1 MICHICANENSIAN I iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiniiHiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHuiiiiiiniiiiiii Theta Theta Chapter Established 1877 F RAT RES IN FACULTA TE FEED M. TAYLOR Ph.D., Omega, 76 HENRY C. ANDERSON, B.M.E., Lambda Lambda, ' 97 LEWIS M. GRAM, S.B., Theta Theta, ' 01 FRATRES IN URBE FIELDING H. YOST, LL.B., Mu Mu, ' 97 DION S. BIRNEY, A.B., Theta Theta, ' 11 PRENTICE P. DOUGLAS, Xi, Theta Theta, ' 08 CAKL H. SMITH, A.B., Theta Theta, ' 04 SAMUEL H. MORRIS, A.B., Theta Theta, " 11 CAKL W. EBERBACH, A.B., Theta Theta, ' 12 FRATRES IX L ' XIl ' F.RSITATE 1913 3S FRANK W. MURPHY WILLIAM L. MAHON, JR. KKWIN P. BOSWORTH JOHN M. STANLEY LELAND S. BISBEE C. HUBBARU KLEINSTUECK JULIAN M. MAC-MII.I.AN 1914 HOWARD H. SEWARD EDGAR W. BELL Louis D. COOPER, JR. HAKRY B. SUTTKR EDWIN J. BUSJAHN 1915 FRANK M. McHALE R. STANLEY FEAD WINSHIP A. HODGE JOHN W. CORY, JR. STANLEY A. STOCK JOHN D. PRESTON W. C. GORDON MACLEOD EARLE B. EARHART GEORGE I. MURPHY VINCENT J. O ' CoNOR ALBERT B. PARFET HOWARD J. NEWLAND 424 1913 MIC H I CANE N S IAN I! II II 1913 425 MICHICANENSIAN = Chapter Roll ALPHA Miami University BETA University of Wooster GAMMA Ohio Wesleyan University DELTA University of Georgia EPSILON George Washington University ZETA Washington and Lee University ETA University of Mississippi THETA Pennsylvania College KAPPA Rucknell University LAMBDA Indiana University Mu Denison University Xi . . DePauw University OMICRON Dickinson College RHO Butler College PHI Lafayette College CHI Hanover College Psr University of Virginia OMEGA Northwestern University ALPHA ALPHA Hobart College ALPHA BETA University of California ALPHA GAMMA Ohio State University ALPHA EPSILON University of Nebraska ALPHA ZETA Beloit College ALPHA ETA State University of Iowa ALPHA THETA Mass. Institute of Technology ALPHA IOTA Illinois Wesleyan University ALPHA LAMBDA University of Wisconsin ALPHA Nu University of Texas ALPHA Xi . . University of Kansas ALPHA OMICRON . . Tulane University ALPHA Pi Albion College ALPHA RHO Lehigh University ALPHA SIGMA University of Minnesota ALPHA UPSILON Univ. of Southern California ALPHA PHI Cornell University ALPHA CHI Pennsylvania State College ALPHA Psi Vanderbilt University ALPHA OMEGA Leland Stanford, Jr. University BETA GAMMA Colorado College RKTA DELTA Universjty of Montana BETA EPSILON University of Utah BETA ZETA University of North Dakota BETA ETA Case School of Applied Science BETA THETA University of Pittsburgh BETA IOTA University of Oregon BETA KAPPA University of Oklahoma BETA LAMBDA Trinity College DELTA DELTA Purdue University DELTA CHI Wabash College ZETA ZETA Central University of Kentucky ZETA Psi University of Cincinnati ETA ETA Dartmouth College THETA THETA University of Michigan KAPPA KAPPA University of Illinois LAMBDA LAMBDA State University of Kentucky Mu Mu West Virginia University Nu Nu University of Columbia ' Xi Xi . University of Missouri OMICRON OMICRON University of Chicago RHO RHO University of Maine TAU TAU Washington University UPSILON UPSILON ... University of Washington PHI PHI University of Pennsylvania Psi Psi . . Syracuse University OMEGA OMEGA ... Universitv of Arkansas I II I! I I) ii 1! 11 11 426 1913 M I C H I C A N E N S I AN Delta Chapter Established in 1874 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE WARREN W. FLORER, A.B., Ph.D. RALPH H. CURTISS, Ph.D. HERBERT L. ABBOTT, B.S. LEIGH J. YOUNG, A.B., M.S.F. FERRIS N. SMITH. A.B., M.D. ROBERT H. WILLARD, Ph.D. FLOYD E. BARTELL, A.B., Ph.D. ROBT. G. MCKENSEY, A.B., M.D. CHESTER H. FORSYTH, A.M. ROBERT H. HASKELL, A.B., M.D. W. BRANCH RICKEY. Mu FREDERICK M. GAIGE REV. XEPPKR, BZ FLETCHER JACKSON, X, S FRATRES IN URBE HAROLD L. ROTZEL, r Z RAYMOND P. BLAKE, BX ABNER D. DILI.EY. re, A A I CHARLES M. WHELAN, BT i ii II II ll ACTIVE CHAPTER 1913 DWIGHT HARTMAN MUCKLEY RAYMOND STICKNEY TAYLOR PRESCOTT GEORGE BROWN LEO PAUL RABAUT CHAUNCEY FERRIS COOK, JK. MORLEY GRISWOLD EDWARD HERBERT SAIER 1914 GEORGE HERBERT MUCKLEY FRANK MONTROSE POWELL THEODORE LAURENCE LOCKE CARL EUGENE GUTHE THOMAS GRIGGS ABRAMS FREDERICK HARRIS TIM MERMAN JOSEPH LINCOLN RICKEY RAY ORLIEN GOULD ERWIN JOHN ROLLER THOMAS EDISON LANE JAMES EDWARD LANE KENNETH SMITH CLAPP 1915 1916 HENRY SPALDING PARSONS GEORGE HAROLD SISLER WILLIAM FOLEY MURRAY JOSEPH MOORE DAVIDSON WALLACE EDWARD REID JOHN ANDREW BARTOI.ERO g | 3 f II 428 1913 = ' i I MICHIGAN ENSIAN 1! I! Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College ALPHA .............. Allegheny College BETA .............. Ohio University GAMMA ............. Washington and Jefferson College DELTA .............. University of Michigan EPSILON ............. Alhion College ZETA .............. Western Reserve University KAPPA ..... ......... Hillsdale College LAMBDA ............. Vanderbilt University Mu ............... Ohio Wesleyan University Nu ............. . Lafayette College OMICRON ............. University of Iowa RHO .............. Stevens Institute of Technology UPSILON ............. Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute PHI ............... Washington and Lee University CHI ................ Kenyon College OMEGA .............. University of Pennsylvania BETA ALPHA ............ Indiana University BETA BETA ............ DePauw University BETA GAMMA ........... University of Wisconsin BETA EPSILON ........... Emory College BETA ZETA ............ University of Indianapolis BETA THETA ............ University of the South BETA ETA ........ ...... University of Minnesota BETA IOTA ......... .... University of Virginia BETA KAPPA ............ University of Colorado BETA Mu ............. Tufts College BETA Nu ............. Massachusetts Inst. of Technology BETA Xi ............. Tulane University BETA OMICRON ........... Cornell University BETA Pi ............. Northwestern University BETA RHO ............. Leland Stanford, Jr. University BETA TAU ............ University of Nebraska BETA UPSILON ........... University of Illinois BETA PHI ............. Ohio State University BETA CHI ............. Brown University BETA Psi ............. Wabash College BETA OMEGA ............ University of California GAMMA ALPHA ........... University of Chicago GAMMA BETA ........... Armour Institute GAMMA GAMMA ........... Dartmouth College GAMMA DELTA ........... University of West Virginia GAMMA EPSILON .......... Columbia University GAMMA ZETA ........... Wesleyan University GAMMA ETA ............ George Washington University GAMMA THETA ........... Baker University GAMMA IOTA .... . ...... University of Texas GAMMA KAPPA ........... University of Missouri GAMMA LAMBDA .......... Purdue University GAMMA Nu ............ University of Maine GAMMA Mu ............ University of Washington GAMMA XT ............ University of Cincinnati BETA LAMBDA ........... Lehigh University BETA DELTA ............ University of Georgia BETA Psi ............. Wooster University GAMMA OMICRON .......... Syracuse University GAMMA Pi ............ Iowa State College ALUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO COLUMBUS Los ANGELES OKLAHOMA CITY NEW YORK ST. Louis SEATTLE GRAND RAPIDS CINCINNATI RICHMOND OMAHA DENVER SAN FRANCISCO JACKSON SPOKANE ST. PAUL PHILADELPHIA NEW ORLEANS NASHVILLE BIRMINGHAM INDIANAPOLIS FAR EAST Sioux CITY WARREN BOSTON WASHINGTON SAN ANTONIO MINNEAPOLIS CLEVELAND DETROIT LTMA PORTLAND PITTSBURGH KANSAS CITY CHARLESTON 430 1913 I = MICHIGAN ENS IAN ! Michigan Alpha Chapter Established in 1864 Re-established in 1887. F RAT RES IN FACULTATE HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D. ERMINE COWLES CASE, Ph.D. EDWARDS DAVIS JONES, Ph.D. EDWARD DUNBAR RICH, C.E. CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. ALBERT E. WHITE EARL VINCENT MOORE, AB FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE 1913 D. CECIL JOHNSON GEORGE E. McCoNLEY CAKROL B. HAFF BRUCE E. ANDERSON ALLAN R. BLACK ROBERT G. BECK CLYDE R. RANDAL CHARLES P. BARTON, JK. WILL SHAFROTH J. HERBERT WILKINS, JR. GEORGE W. BALLANTINE, JR. JOE R. G. TURPIN A. LOREY CARPENTER FRITZ A. BADE MARTIN H. GALT MORTON H. WILKINSON BOYD M. COMPTON 1914 SYMMES F. OLIVER FLOYDE E. LOCKHART V. HUDSON WHITE THOMAS J. MILLER JOSEPH C. BOGUE JOHN H. JAY 1915 GREY B. GREY EDWARD H. IDEMA E. RAY HAZEN 1916 MALCOLM M. SCOTT WYLLIS O. DODGE BENJAMIN S. MOTTER 19(3 li II fi If I! 432 MICHICANENSIAN 1913 433 MICHICANENSIAN 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 DsPAuw 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 VANOERBILT 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 BKOWN UNIVERSITY TULANE UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD, JR. UNIVERSITY PURI.UE 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 434 =: I 9 i 3 MICHICANENSIAN : Michigan Iota Beta Chapter Established in 1888 FRATRES IX FACl ' LTATE DANIEL C. MILLER FREDERICK S. BREED PR AT RES IX I ' RHE MALCOLM Y. MARSHALL KARL STAATZ STANLEY E. BOKLESKE GEORGE COLLINGWOOD DON M. DARON WALTON C. FISKE HOWARD W. FORD HENRY H. HUEBF.L ROBERT H. BRAUN CARROLL W. HARLAN JAMES H. SALLEE BURTON C. BUDD PAUL M. COOTER RUSSELL E. DEAN ROBERT J. TAYLOR JOSEPH R. DARNALL TRUMAN H. DUNN ANDREW B. CHALMERS EFTON JAMKS ACTIVE W. DUANE BIRD 436 1913 PHILIP HAYNES W. WiLLAKi) HALL JOHN S. MCELROY OWEN H. MITCHELL W. BERRY RATLIFF NORTON SCHUYLER HENRY SPRING THOMAS E. WEBBER HAROLD C. TALLMADGE J. SCOTT THORNTON ALFRED O. WILLIAMS CHESTER H. LANG HOWARD A. LANG L. FORD MERRITT EDWARD J. KEEFE MELVIN E. PAGE GEORGE B. SMITH EUGENE S. WELLS H M I C H I C A N E N S I A N 1913 437 :,=::: MICHICANENSIAN Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama in 1856 CHAPTER ROLL MAINE ALPHA University of Maine MASSACHUSETTS BETA UPSILON Boston Univ. MASSACHUSETTS IOTA TAU Mass. Institute of Technology MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA Harvard University MASSACHUSETTS DELTA Worcester Polytech- nic Institute NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA Dartmouth College NEW YORK ALPHA Cornell University NEW YORK Mu Columbia University XKW YORK SiGMA-Pni St. Stephens College N ' EW YORK DELTA Syracuse University 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 WASHINGTON CITY RHO George Washington University VIRGINIA OMICRON University of Virginia VIRGINIA SIGMA Washington and Lee Univ. NORTH CAROLINA Xi Univ. of North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA THE-TA Davidson College MICHIGAN IOTA-BETA University of Michigan MICHIGAN ALPHA Adrian College OHIO SIGMA Mt. Union Colldge OHIO DELTA Ohio Wesleyan University OHIO EPSILON University of Cincinnati OHIO THETA Ohio State University OHIO RHO Case School of Applied Science INDIANA ALPHA Franklin College INDIANA BETA Purdue University INDIANA GAMMA University of Indiana ILLINOIS PSI-OMEGA Northwestern Univ. ILLINOIS BETA University of Illinois ILLINOIS THETA University of Chicago ILLINOIS DKLTA Millikin University MINNESOTA ALPHA University of Minnesota WISCONSIN ALPHA University of Wisconsin GEORGIA BETA University of Georgia GEORGIA Psi Mercer University GEORGIA EPSILON Emory College GEORGIA PHI Georgia School of Technology ALABAMA IOTA Southern University AL.UIAMA Mu University of Alabama ALABAMA ALPHA-MU Alabama Polytechnic Institute MISSOURI ALPHA University of Missouri MISSOURI BETA Washington University XKIIKASKA LAMBDA-PI Univ. of Nebraska ARKANSAS ALPHA-UPSILON University of Arkansas KANSAS ALPH A University of Kansas IOWA BETA University of Iowa IOWA GAMMA Iowa State College COLORADO CHI University of Colorado COLORADO ZETA University of Denver COLORADO LAMBDA Colorado School of Mines SOUTH DAKOTA SIGMA University of South Dakota LOUISIANA EPSILON Louisiana State Univ. LOUISIANA TAU-EPSILON Tulane University TEXAS RHO University of Texas OKLAHOMA KAPPA University of Oklahoma KENTUCKY KAPPA Central University KENTUCKY IOTA Bethel College KENTUCKY EPSILON Kentucky State Univ. 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 Union University CALIFORNIA BETA University of California CALIFORNIA ALPHA Leland Stanford, Jr. Univ. WASHINGTON ALPHA University of Washing- ton 1 9 f 3 438 M 1 A fel E 1 fel I A fej w A N b N a IAN ; i n Gamma Deuteron Charge Established in i88Q PRATER IX FACULTATE ALBEE L. LADD, B. S. IN C. E. AND E. E., 1899 FRATRES I URBE W. H. BUTLER, PH.B.. LL.B., 1891 FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE HARRY McCLURE, 1904 G. MORTON FRITCH FRANK DANIELS WILLIAM H. KUHR, A. B. JAMES R. IZANT ARTHUR H. KUHN KENELM W. COLLAMORE JAMES DONOVAN, JR. RUDOLPH O. SMITH EVERETT L. BENTLEY GORDON C. ELDREDGE 1913 1914 CHARLES A. BOWMAN, A. B. ARTHUR V. BROWN JAMES A. VOORHEES, A. B. ERNEST F. BARKER, A. B. HAROLD B. WILLIAMSON BARTON D. WOOD MAX P. KUHR J. ROBERT T. CRAINE GEORGE C. PATERSON MICHAEL H. BOYLE FRANK A. WRIGHT 1915 CHARLES K. LAMB ARTHUR R. GRIFFES WALTER J. CLEMENT JOHN H. FERRIS BERNARD A. MCDONALD JOSEPH F. BOYLE 1916 RONALD A. BUTLER HAROLD E. GROVES EDGAR D. CRUMPACKER ALLEN J. FURLOW A. MORELL BENTLEY = 1913 i..,.i 440 . ' ,., riiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitii! ::::::=:: MICHICANENSIAN ' : I 1913 441 MI ii I r- A u E e I I w n I w A PI b PI a I Theta Delta Chi Pounded at Union College in i8j8 CHAPTER ROLL BETA Cornell University GAMMA DEUTERON University of Michigan DELTA DEUTERON ' University of California KPSII.ON College of William and Mary Xi i I ' rown University ZKTA DEUTERON f McGill University KTA Bowdoin University ETA DEUTERON Stanford University THKTA DEUTERON Mass. Institute of Technology IOTA 1 larvard University IOTA DEUTERON Williams College KAPPA Tufts College KAPPA DEUTERON University of Illinois Mu DEUTERON Amherst College Nu University of Virginia Nu DEUTERON Lehigh University Xi Hobart College OMICRON DEUTERON Dartmouth College Pi DEUTERON College of the City of New York Rno DEUTERON Columbia University SICMA DEUTERON University of Wisconsin TAU DEUTERON University of Minnesota PHI Lafayette College CHI ' . University of Rochester CHI DEUTERON George Washington University Psi Hamilton College 1913 442 Ml if LJ I i w n i ' ' inn ..... ! Alpha-Zeta Chapter Established iSt 2 Rc-Establishcd 1902 FRATRES IN FACVLTATE JAMES PIPER BIRD, A. B. G. W. SNEDECOR, B. S. JAMES GORDON GUMMING, M. D. FERIIINAND N. MENEFEE, B. S. IN C. E. KARL W. ZIMMERSCHILD, AT, M. S. FRATRES IN UNWERS1TATE R. E. AMOS, N 2 N S. H. ESTLER WILLIAM DUGAN, N S N J. W. HARDING M. E. HACGERTY R. C. REYNOLDS O. W. HALL E. W. CRYSLER GORDON DAVIES JESSE T. CALDWELL MORTON R. HUNTER HERBERT F. LARSON 1913 HAROLD M. PENNEY WILLIAM F. QUINN CARL E. SEEL EDWIN M. YEKGKR 1| RAYMOND T. BAYLESS WILLIAM W. CAMPBELL PAUL B. HARSHA PHILIP B. SCHNUR 1914 ADNA R. JOHNSON RAYMOND A. HILL MORRIS A. MILLIGAN PAUL R. CRANE CHARLES E. BEGOLE Louis M. GNAM HUGO F. HUTZEL MILTON F. ZIMMERMAN 1915 WALDRON J. KINCAID DANIEL E. MACLAUGHLIN JAMES M. SMITH JAMES B. CATLETT DONALD M. BEGOLE FRED H. BEGOLE, JR. JAMES F. BOYD WILLIAM D. COCHRAN 1916 JOHN F. LINEHAN DONALD M. MORRILL JOHN K. NORTON ASA A. RAYMOND THOMAS C. CLARK in HI ' ii ' I; ' i n ii miMMi 444 1913 - ' ' " " ' ' M1CHICANENSIAN I 1913 445 r M I C H I C AN E N S I AN II , ' : ZETA BETA ETA PRIME Mu ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA KAPPA LAMBDA ALPHA CHI PHI OMEGA UPSII.ON 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 ALPHA Psi Kappa Sigma Founded at University of I ' irginia in 1867 1 II SI II II II CHAPTERS 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. VV. Presbyterian Univer. University of the South Hampden-Sidnev 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 Pennylvania University of Vermont University of North Carolina Wabash College Bowdoin College Ohio State University Georgia State of Technology Millsaps College Bucknell University University of Nebraska 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 OMICRON 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 GAMMA OMICRON William Jewell College Brown University Richmond College Washington and Jefferson Missouri State University University of Wisconsin Stanford University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Lehigh University New Hampshire State College University of Georgia Kentucky State College University of Minnesota University of California University of Denver Dickinson College University of Iowa Washington University, Mo. Baker University North Carolina A. M. College Case School University of Washington Missouri School of Mines Colorado College University of Oregon University of Chicago Colorado School of Mines Massachusetts State College New York University Dartmouth College Harvard University University of Idaho University of Oklahoma Washington State College Iowa State College Syracuse University Washburn College Dcnison University of Kansas ,.,,, 1913 446 MICHICANENSIAN S Gamma Nu Chapter Established in 1902 PRATER I. 1-ACl ' LTATE HAROLD FORD FRENCH, B. S., C. E.. B 2 FRATRES IX URBE LOWELL JUU.IAKII CAKR KLMKR (i. FULLER FRATRES 7.V UXIt ' EKSITATE HARRY SCHLATTER RUSSELL TOMLINSON DORSON ACTIVE CHAPTER 1913 EBEN ELWOOD LANE ROBERT ALLEN OREN CALVIN LAWRENCE SWEEK GUY BARCO ZEWADSKI 1914 ELAINE BROWN SHIMMEL, A. B. HAROLD JULIAN LALONDE BRUCE JEROME MILES GEORGE NICHOLAS MAURER LESTER JOSEPH NEWMAN KELIHER CLARENCE BARCO ZEWADSKI ALHERT WILSON LLOYD 1915 CHARLES IRVIN HARRINGTON LYNN ROMIG FILBERT THEODORE GEORGE BECK DONALD HUNTER O ' RouRKE VILROY COLE MILLER, A. B. 1916 CALEB GLENN SHIPLEY ALBERT ANSON DORRANCE MARCUS MOTIER DAY JAY EATON HANNA LEROY JOSEPH SCANLON 1913 448 MICH I CAN ENS IAN II II II II il II H i ii t !! il 1913 449 MIC H I CAN ENS I AN ,!.,...:. ii Sigma Nu ALPHA BETA EPSILON ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi Pi RHO SIGMA UPSILON Pin Psi BETA BETA BKTA ZETA BETA ETA BETA THETA BETA IOTA BETA Mu BETA Nu BETA Xi BETA RHO BKTA SIGMA BETA TAU BETA UPSILON BETA PHI BETA CHI BETA Psi GAMMA LAMBDA CHAPTER ROLL Virginia Military Institute GAMMA ALPHA University of Virginia GAMMA BKTA Bethany College GAMMA GAMMA Mercer University GAMMA DELTA University of Alabama GAMMA EPSILON Howard College GAMMA ZETA Xortli Georgia Agric. College GAMMA ETA Washington and Lee Univ. 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 Purdue University University of Indiana Alabama Polytechnic Inst. Union College State University of Iowa Ohio State University William Jewell College University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont GAMMA SIGMA ( i.x.MMA TAU GAMMA UPSILON GAMMA PHI GAMMA CHI GAMMA Psi DELTA ALPHA DELTA BETA DELTA GAMMA 1 )ELTA DELTA North Carolina A. M. CollegeDELTA EPSILON Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Leland Stanford. Jr. Univ. University of California Brown DELTA ZETA DELTA ETA DELTA THETA DELTA IOTA DELTA 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 Pennsylvania State College University of Oklahoma Western Reserve University University of Nebraska Lombard University Washington State College Delaware State College 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 ALUMNI CHAPTERS KENTUCKY, Louisville KENTUCKY, Lexington KENTUCKY, Shelbyville LOUISIANA, Baton Rouge MASSACHUSETTS, Boston MICHIGAN, Detroit 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, Pittsburgh PENNSYLVANIA, Philadelphia TENNESSEE, Nashville TEXAS, Dallas WASHINGTON, Seattle WEST VIRGINIA, Wheeling WISCONSIN, Milwaukee uiiiliiiwiiii 1 1 : ' liiiiniillliiilllilliiuillllllil Illlllllllllllll lllllllllllKlllllllllllUIIIHIMIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllliilll IIHIINIIIilllllli! ! , ' ' ! il ' k T ' ! ' -I ' I ' i III i|inlllll|l!lll!jll:HI!lll 1913 450 hrllil.lli 1.. lllllllllilllllllllll ' lllll Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll. MIC H I G ANENS IAN .in i. mi i ' .i.iiiii ' iniii..,, Phi Gamma Delta ALPHA PHI CHAPTHK Established 1885. Re-established in FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. JAMES B. POLLOCK, Sc.D. GEORGE CARNEY, Ph.D. HERBERT C. SADLER, Sc.D. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. CHARLES Loos, M.E. CHARLES SPOON-ER. B.S. FRANK E. WILLIAMS, A.M., M.D. HENRY E. RIGGS, A.B., C.E. JOHN R. ALLEN, M.E. ALFRED S. WARTHIN, Ph.D., M.D. JOHN R. HAYDEN, A.M. SHIRLEY W. SMITH. A.M. FRANCIS GOODRICH, A.B.. B.L.S. MORRIS P. TILLEY, Ph.D. PRATER IX I ' RIir. BERNHARDT P. RUTENIK FRATRES IX UXIVERS1TATE. NELSON R. BOICE BERNARD B. FALLON EDWIN J. MERCER ALVAH B. FREDERICK CHARLES A. CROWE GEORGE E. CARRON HAROLD JEROME BENJAMIN O. SHEPARD MAYO HADDEN ERNEST F. HUGH ITT PAUL B. JENKINS MALCOLM M. MCCORMICK ERNEST E. EADY ELLIOT W. BISBEE PAUL L. SAMPSELL ORLO DEAHL JOHN B. LYMAN CLAIRE B. HUGHES 1913 1914 1915 1916 WILLIAM A. HART STEPHEN R. TRUESDELL ALFRED ECKERT JOHN R. McFiE ROSCOE D. SPENCER HUBERT DOWNEY GLEED D. MILLER FREDERICK W. MARBLE WILLIAM B. THOM STEVEN B. WILSON- MAURIS R. TWONEY GEORGE P. BAILEY THOMAS W. HUGHES HARVEY H. SPRICK KENNETH W. VANCE 452 1913 .Il,.!ll:ill. II Illlll ' IN ' . Mihni, ' , .... MIC H I C AN E NS I AN 1 ' phiGaittina ' Delta 1913 I! 1 ii I 4? 3 MICH I G ANEN8 IAN Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington Jefferson in ;.Y V ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA DELTA ZETA THKTA LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi OMICRON Pi SIGMA TAU CHI Psi ALPHA DEUTERON ALPHA PHI ALPHA CHI ALPHA IOTA BETA Mu RETA CHI GAMMA DEUTEROX GAMMA PHI DELTA Xi ZKTA DEUTERON ZETA PHI THETA DEUTERON THETA Psi Washington and Jefferson College University of Pennsylvania Bucknell University Indiana University University of Alabama DePauw University University of Wisconsin Bethel Gettysburg College University of Virginia .Allegheny College Wittenberg University Hanover College Union College Wabash College Illinois Wesleyan University of Michigan Amherst College Iowa State University Johns Hopkins University Lehigh University Knox College Penn. State College University of California Washington Lee University William Jewell College Ohio Wesleyan University Colgate University IOTA Mu KAPPA Nu KAPPA TAU LAMBDA DEUTERON LAMBDA IOTA LAMBDA Nu LAMBDA SIGMA Mu SIGMA Nu DEUTERON Nu EPSILON Xi DEUTERON OMICRON DEUTERON Pi DEUTERON Pi IOTA Pi RHO RHO DEUTERON RHO CHI SIGMA DEUTERON SIGMA Nu SIGMA TAU TAU ALPHA TAU DEUTERON CHI IOTA CHI Mu CHI SIGMA CHI UPSILON OMEGA Nu EPSILON OMICRON RKTA KAPPA Mass. Inst. of Technology Cornell University University of Tennessee Denison University Purdue University University of Nebraska Leland Stanford, Jr. Univ. University of Minnesota Yale University New York University Adelbert College Ohio State University Kansas University Worcester Polytechnic lust. Brown University Wooster University Kichmond College Lafayette University Syracuse University University of Washington Trinity College University of Texas University of Illinois University of Missouri Colorado College Chicago University University of Maine University of Oregon University of Colorado GRADUATE CHAPTERS ALPHA BETA KAPPA Xi OMICRON TAU CHI Psi RICHMOND COLUMIIUS Lafayette, Ind. Indianapolis, Ind. Chicago, 111. New York, N. Y. Pittsburgh, Pa. Denver, Colo. Toledo, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio Richmond, Va. Columbus, Ohio SEATTLE LINCOLN LAMBDA DELTA Mu ST. JOSEPH SPRINGFIELD DES MOINES KNOXVILLE KANSAS CITY NEWARK Seattle, Wash. Lincoln, Neb. Dayton, Ohio Detroit, Mich. St. Joseph, Mo. Springfield, Ohio Des Moines, Iowa Knoxville, Tenn. Kansas City, Mo. Newark, N. J. 454 1913 . . ' ' !l ' :,, ' ! MIC H I C AN E N S IAN Beta Lambda Chapter Established in 1888 FRATRES IN FACULTATE ULRICH B. PHILLIPS, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. CHARLES H. FESSENDEN, M.E. WILHUR E. HUMPHREYS, A.B. J. HOWARD AGNEW, A.B., A.M., M.D. WARD F. SEELY, A.R., M.D. I- RATER l URBE REV. COPLAND MILLER FRATRES IN UX1VERSITATE W. W. OLIVER, B.K. JOSEPH ELLIOT, B.B. BURTON S. HILL, r B MARCY BROWN, r P J. S. CRAWFORII, B.M. L. C. QUEEN, A.M. GARWIN CHASIIAN, P A HECTOR S. YOUN ;, A.B., A H. CI.KMKNT ALLKN 1913 CAKI. G. SCHOEFFKI. ROBERT J. SELX.KR KARL W. FARR, A.B. KIRK H. PORTER LYLE M. CLIFT OWEN B. WINTERS 1914 EDWARD D. GIBSON JESSE LlTTLEFIELD ALFRED J. ECGERS HAROLD S. HEEGE WILLIAM J. CRAWFORD JOHN S. LEONARD GURNY O. GUTEKUNST HKRBKRT C. LANGE JOHN P. CAFFEY LYNN W. GOCHENOUR HARRY K. YOUNG PAUL M. GODEHN 1915 1916 W. WHITNEY SI.AGHT JAMES BLANDING PERCY H. HAMMOND CHAS. S. PIERCE EBER REYNOLDS HARCLD HUMPHREYS W. REXFORD BROWN DWIGHT JENNINGS || I 3| 456 1913 MICHICANENS IAN a 1913 457 .... I MICH 1C ANENS I AN Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Richmond. I ' irgiuia, in ROLL OF CHAI ' TERS mil minium in umi mill i. minimi PROVINCE I ALPHA EPSILON BETA BETA BETA DELTA ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA BETA Alabama Polytechnic Inst. Southern University University of Alabama University of Florida University of Georgia ALPHA THETA ALPHA ZETA BETA IOTA BETA EPSILON GAMMA ETA PROVINCE II GAMMA ZETA University of Illinois BETA KAPPA (JAM MA Xi University of Chicago BETA LAMBDA GAMMA GAMMA Rose Polytechnic Institute BETA OMICRON GAMMA OMICRON Purdue University GAMMA TAU ALPHA Mu, Adrian College PROVINCE III GAMMA LAMKDA University of Colorado GAMMA Nu BETA ALPHA Simpson College GAMMA RHO GAMMA UPSII.ON Iowa State College GAMMA THETA GAMMA Mu, University of Kansas Emory College- Mercer University Georgia School of Tech. Tulane University University of Texas Ilillsdale College University of Michigan Albion College University of Wisconsin PROVINCE IV BETA UPSILON University of Maine GAMMA SIGMA GAMMA ALPHA Colby College GAMMA DELTA BETA GAMMA Mass. Inst. of Technology BETA ZETA GAMMA BETA, Tufts College PROVINCE V ALPHA OMICRON St. Lawrence University ALPHA Pi BETA THETA Cornell University ALPHA RHO ALPHA IOTA Muhlenberg College ALPHA UPSILON TAU University of Pennsylvania PROVINCE VI ALPHA DELTA Univ. of North Carolina BETA Xi Trinity College DELTA BETA Xi, College of Charleston University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Nebraska Worcester Polytechnic Inst. Brown University University of Vermont Washington and Jefferson Lehigh University Pennsylvania College Washington and Lee Univ. University of Virgina rRt ALPHA Nu Mt. Union College ALPHA Psi Wittenberg College BETA ETA Ohio Wesleyan Univ. VINCE VII I 1 BETA Mu Wooster University BETA OMEGA Ohio State University GAMMA KAPPA Western Reserve University PROVINCE. VIII ALPHA TAU Southwestern Presb. Univ. BETA Pi Vanderbilt University BETA TAU Southwestern Baptist Univ. OMEGA Pi GAMMA University of University of PHI University of the South Tennessee Oregon PROVINCE IX GAMMA IOTA University of California GAMMA Pi University of Washington BETA Psi, Leland GAM v A GAMMA Stanford. J PHI University of Oregon CHI Washington State College r. University 458 M I C H I G AN E N S I AN I n Aleph Chapter Established in 1904 FRATRES IN FACULTATE RUSSELL W. BUNTING, D. D. Sc. XELVJLLE S. HOFF, D. D. S. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, M. E. WINFIELD S. HUBBARD, PH. D. J. LESLIE FRENCH, PH. D. CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON. C. E. ARTHUR G. HALL, PH.D. WILLIAM L. MIGGETT, M. E. CHARLES A. SINK, A. B. O. L. SPONSI.KR FRATRES IX UNIVERSITATE CHARLES JUNIUS CONOVER, A. B. HOWARD L. JONES W. SCOTT HOPKIN 1913 JAMES L. MrDmvELL ARTHUR R. SMITH 1914 J. STANLEY BOOKS GEORGE E. BROWN LEON W. FROST LEWIS P. GOODWIN HORACE S. MAYNARD, JR. T. FRIEND McCoY R. MADISON PARSONS HOMER C. SCHAFFMASTER GEORGE E. WIER JOHN A. WOODWARD CLESSON T. BUSHNELI. LEWIS G. CHRISTMAN 1915 WlLBER E. L. Mil FRANK H. WISNER THOMAS Z. ZACEK 1916 CLAUDE A. JUBINVILLE 460 1913 MIC H I C AN E NS IAN 1913 4 6i MICHIGANENSIAN = II Acacia Fraternity Founded at the I ' nircrsity of Michigan in iQ ' l CHAPTER ' ROLL AI.KPH University of Michigan BETH Lelancl Stanford, Jr. Univ. GIMEL University of Kansas DAI.KTFI University of Nebraska ME University of California WAW ' Ohio State University I KTH . Harvard University HKTH University of Illinois YODH University of Pennsylvania KAPH University of Minnesota LAMEDTH University of Wisconsin MEM University of Missouri NUN Cornell University SAMEHK Purdue University AYIN University of Chicago PE Yale University TSADHE Columbia University KOPH Iowa State College RESH ...... University of Iowa SHIN Pennsylvania State College ALEPH-ALEPH University of Washington ALEPH-BETH . ' . Northwestern University AI.EPH GIMEL ..... University of Colorado 462 1913 MICHIGANENSIAN Phi Kappa Sigma ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER Established in 1905 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE HERHERT A. KENYON, M. A. JOHN L. BRUMM, M. A. W. GORDON STONER, A. B., LL. B. WILLIAM A. Mel.. rciu.iN, A. B. PRATER IN URBE ROSCOE D. BONISTKKI. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATF. ALLEN ANDREWS, JR., A. B. WALLACE L. TRIGG JOHN C. STEPHENS VERE L. MCCARTHY ALLEN T. SMITH MARTIN G. SMITH JOHN L. COOK MILTON W. PETTIBONE PHILIP E. PETERMANN S. MAURICE SPAULDING MARSHALL E. KOBE WALTER P. WESCH I. LASH THOMAS LOGAN R. ARNOLD HERBERT L. BURGESS Louis F. CROSBY GEORGE W. MASON FRED F. SCOTT G. HARWOOD EARLE LAWRENCE L. COOK HENRY P. SEABORG REGINALD L. FELTON WILLIAM B. STRAUSS LOWELL L. FORUKS JOHN A. RUSSKLL ' II! Ill ll ' HII! ' : Nil ' " ' I ' ll, illl ' lllllllr I 1913: : :: .1: : , . . 464 MICHIG ANEN IAN 1 1913 465 MICHICANENSIAN Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at University of Pennsylvania in 1850 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Pennsylvania DELTA Washington and Jefferson College RPSII.ON . . l r Dickinson College ZKTA . . ' . ' Franklin and Marshall College IVIA . . . . ' ' University of Virginia IOTA . Columbia University Mu ' Tulane University Run 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 . . i ,.. ' 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 ALUM.VI CHAPTERS PHILADELPHIA RICHMOND CHICAGO NEW YORK PITTSBURGH KALTIMOKK NEW ORLEANS SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ATLANTA HAKKISRURG . ' ' . HI " ' : MNI 1 HI " " I ' M. " : .;.i,iii! .1, ' lllllflillllllflllllllllNIIII ' m MMMMM 4 66 MICHIGAN ENSIAN Alpha Sigma Phi THETA CHAPTKR Founded in 1908 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE PROF. T. E. RANKIN, M. A. G. W. COSPER, D. D. S. FRATRES IX rXU ' ERSITATE L. H. WATERMAN, S. B. L. WOCHHOLZ M. WISE PRATER IX I ' RRE H. WII.GUS J. LANSFORD McO-ouD RUSSEM. V. LUCAS BEN CLARKE ACTIVE CHAPTER 1913 EDWARD A. DF.WINDT CLAUDE K. MTLLJGAN WAYNE G. SMITH ROBERT H. GII.LMORE 1914 NATHAN E. VAN STONE JOHN B. JEWELL HAROLD R. DEAN G. CONRAD HAMMER NORBERT D. KULASAVICZ STANLEY D. LIVINGSTON A. GRANT WALKER T. GLENN CALEY THOMAS L. BOURNE WILLIAM C. MULLENPORE RUSSELL H. NEILSON FRED L. VANDOLSEN HOMER L. MUELLER EMIL A. TESSIN CHARLES P. WATTLES HAROLD G. TAIT CONRAD J. NETTING CARL P. FIELD 1915 WARREN C. BFEIDENBACH HOWARD P DINGLER LAWRENCE CLAYTON BONNEVILI.E L. NEIS SAMUEL MONETTA 1916 LUKE M. WRIGHT HIRAM HUMISTON WILLIAM R. CARPENTER 468 1913 mimiHlillilllllllillililiHiilillliiNrnnniiiHiilllili; MICHIGANENSIAN i!!i " l ' .:i M ' iiiM Illllltl IIHIIHIIBIIIIIIHIIilllllKllimiUJI a t 3 9 K r 469 i " H ' ill ' ii. ' iK ' ii. h-liii.iniii: I, IIHI MIC H I CANE NS I AN Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale University 1845 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA DKI.TA ZETA ETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Yale University Harvard University Marietta College Ohio State University University of Illinois University of Michigan Cornell University University of Wisconsin Columbia University University of Washington ALUMNI COUNCILS CHICAGO MILWAUKEE COLUMBUS PITTSBURGH NEW YORK NEW HAVEN PHILADELPHIA DETROIT 1913 470 M I C H I G ANE NS I AN Phi Chapter Founded 1912 FRA TER I. ( ' XII ' 11RS1 T.-l Tl- JULIAN S. WATERMAN HARRY FISHER Louis WM. GREENSTEIN MAURICE A. LEBENSBURGER Louis FELDMAN HARRY RABINOWITZ LAURENCE A. DEROY SAMUEL E. ROSENFELD SAMUEL L. COHEN 1913 1914 1915 ABRAM FISHER 1916 MORRIS FELDSTEIN CHARLES A. BARNETT SAMUEL I. HERSHMAN HARRY COHEN BENJAMIN D. WELLING NATHAN M. KAUFMAN HENRY WEINSTEIN SAMUEL E. GREENRERGER 1913 472 MICHICANENSIAN I 1913 473 MICHIGANENSIAN = Zeta Beta Tau Uoundcd at College of the City of cw York 1898 ALPHA College of the City of New York BETA . . ' ..... Long Island College GAMMA Bcllevue Medical College DELTA Columbia University KTSILON New York University THETA University of Pennsylvania KAPPA Cornell University Mu Boston University LAMBDA Western Reserve University SIHMA Tulane University ETA Union College IOTA Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn Nu . Ohio State University ZETA . Case School of Applied Science Xi . . Massachusetts Inst. of Technology OMICRON Syracuse University Pi ... Louisiana State University RHO University of Illinois PHI University of Michigan 1913 ::: 474 MICHICANENSIAN Michigan Alpha SAMUEL RIDDLE MITCHELL P. E. NELSON C. HOMER SHRYOCK ROBERT E. BURNSIDE JAMES LsGRO LYNN C. McKEE BLAIR L. MOORHEAD EDWARD y. SWAN LEON DANIEL METZGER HOWARD T. BAKER PAUL H. CUNNINGHAM IKWIN HUGHES ISENHERG JOHN J. LYONS, JR. C. T. PERKINS CHARLES L. HAAS AL LIESK I. A. FOSSE T. C. KIER HAYDEN R. LUTHER J. DON O ' CONNOR W. F. FULTON HENRY M. THOMAS I 1913 476 ; , , . ; lllllinilllllllllll Illltllllllllllll . . Illlllll IHWIII MICHICANENS IAN I I II 19(3 477 MICHIGANENSIAN ; Sigma Phi Epsilon VIRGINIA ALPHA Richmond College WEST VIRGINIA BETA West Virginia University ILLINOIS ALPHA College of Physicians and Surgeons COLORADO ALPHA . University of Colorado PENNSYLVANIA DELTA University of Pennsylvania VIRGINIA DELTA College of William and Mary NORTH CAROLINA BETA ... " North Carolina College of Agricul- ture and Mechanic Arts OHIO ALPHA Ohio Northern University INDIANA ALPHA Purdue University NEW YORK ALPHA . . . ' t . Syracuse University VIRGINIA EPSILON Washington and Lee University VIRGINIA ZETA Randolph Macon College GEORGIA ALPHA . . . . . . Georgia School of Technology DELAWARE ALPHA , . . Delaware State College VIRGINIA ETA University of Virginia ARKANSAS ALPHA .......... University of Arkansas PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON ........ Lehigh University OHIO GAMMA Ohio State University VERMONT ALPHA Norwich University ALABAMA ALPHA Alabama Polytechnic Institute NORTH CAROLINA GAMMA Trinity College NEHRASKA ALPHA University of Nebraska WASHINGTON ALPHA Washington State College MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA Massachusetts Agriculture College OHIO DELTA University of Wooster NEW YORK BETA Cornell University MICHIGAN ALPHA University of Michigan IOWA ALPHA Iowa Wesleyan College RHODE ISLAND ALPHA Brown University 478 . " :i, IIIINIIimill ' II iMIIWIWIIIUINIIIWIIItlllflllHIU " ' ' " ' " " ' " ' 1913 PlOfESSION L flATEINITIES " " MICHICANENSIAN 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 CHI (Scientific) . Xi Psi PHI (Dental) DELTA CHI (Lit-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) . SIGMA DELTA CHI (Journalistic) . SIGMA UPSILON (Architectural) . ALPHA KAPPA PHI (Law) 1869 1882 1882 1883 1889 1892 1893 1897 1898 1899 1902 1905 1905 1905 1906 1906 1910 1910 1912 1912 480 1913 . MICHIGANENSIAN === Phi Delta Phi Kent Chapter Established in 1869 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE PRESIDENT HARRY B. HUTCHINS, A.B., LL.D. PROF. BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B. (retired) DEAN HENRY M. BATES, Ph.B., LL.B. PROF. THOMAS A. BOGLE, LL.B. PROF. HORACE L. WILGUS, M.S. PROF. ROBERT E. BUNKER, A.M., LL.B. PROF. VICTOR H. LANE, C.E., LL.B. PROF. JEROME C. KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B. PROF. EDWIN C. GODDARD, Ph.B., LL.B. PROF. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.P . PROF. EVANS HOLDROOK, A.B., LL.B. PROF. Jos. H. DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B. PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. PROF. W. GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B. PROF. JOHN WAITE PROF. EDGAR N. DURFEE, A.B., J.D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1913 DION S. BIRNEY, A.B., S X JOHN BARDEN LEWIS, A A DONALD S. KISKADDEN, A T JAMES CLEARY HAROLD S. THOMAS, A.B. WARREN S. CARTER, A.B. VINTON A. BENNEHOFF, Ph.B. HECTOR S. YOUNG, A.B., A T E. BRUCE LAING, A.B. 1914 JAMES C. MUSSER ROGER W. SPENCER CREGAR QUAINTANCE, X RICHARD SKINNER, T ROGER E. CHAPIN STANLEY E. GIFFORD, A.B., A A LEWIS R. LACKEY, Lit.B. STUART S. WALL 1915 ALBERT V. BAUMANN, A.B., B 9 II 1 :: 1913 . 482 " " :::::: MICHICANENSIAN 1913 483 ::=::::=: MICHICANENSIAN 11 II Phi Delta Phi rounded at I ' niversily of Michigan in 1869 CHAPTER ROLL i = KENT Department of Law, University of Michigan . 1869 m BENJAMIN Law Department of Illinois Wesleyan University . . 1878 | BOOTH Law School of Northwestern University ... 1880 | STORY Columbia Law School, Columbia University 1881 I COOLEY St. Louis Law School, Washington University .... . 1882 II POMEROY Hastings College of Law, University of California . . 1883 I! MARSHALL Law School of George Washington University .... . 1884 JAY . . Albany Law School, Union University . 1884 WEBSTER Boston Law School, Boston University . 1885 I HAMILTON Law Department, University of Cincinnati . 1886 1 GIBSON Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania . 1886 | CHOATE . Harvard Law School, Harvard University . 1887 | FIELD University Law School, New York University .... . 1887 | CON KLIN . Law Department of Cornell University . 1888 TlEOEMAN Law Department of the University of Missouri .... . 1890 I MINOR Law Department of the University of Virginia . . 1890 m DILLON Law Department of the University of Minnesota . 1891 I DANIELS Buffalo Law School, University of Buffalo . 1891 | CHASE Law Department of the University of Oregon .... . 1891 1 HARLAN . College of Law, University of Wisconsin . 1891 i = WAITE Yale Law School, Yale University . 1893 i i SWAN School of Law of the Ohio State University . 1893 I McLAIN . Law School of the University of Iowa . 1893 | LINCOLN College of Law of the University of Nebraska .... . 1895 I FULLER . Chicago-Kent College of Law, Lake Forest University . 1896 1 MILLER Law Department of Stanford University . 1897 1 = GREEN School of Law, University of Kansas . 1897 i COM STOCK Law Department of Syracuse University . 1898 i DwiGHT New York Law School 1899 11 FOSTER University of Indiana 1900 I) RANNEY . Law Department of Western Reserve University . . 1900 m m LANGDELL Law Department, University of Illinois . . . ... . 1901 m m HREWER . Law Department, Denver University . 1902 II DOUGLAS Law Department, University of Chicago . 1903 11 RALLINGER Law Department, Washington University . 1907 ii M ALONE . Law Department, Vanderbilt University . 1907 ii EVARTS Brooklyn Law School, St. Lawrence University . 1907 ii THOMAS . Law Department, University of Colorado . . 19(17 11 BEATTY College of Law, University of Southern California . . . . 1907 S 1 11 TUCKER . Law Department of Washington and Lee University . . 1908 1 1 REED . . Law Department of University of Maine . 1908 il OsGOODE 1896 I 1 ROBERTS . Law Department, University of Texas . 19C9 i SHIRAS Law Department, Pittsburgh University . 1909 S I WHITE Law Department, Tulane University . 1911 ii HOLMES Law Department, University of Oklahoma . . . . . . 1911 = = s 1 = 5 BRUCE Law Department University of North Dakota . . 1911 3 S = = = AMES Law Department, University of South Dakota 1911 II iiilMMIMIHHIIWIIIIiili! 1 1. i " ' ' Hi BMMWIMmniHIin - nnil a i v I 484 MIC H I CAN EN S IAN IT ;:: ww, 111 : mi mi liHiiniiiaiiR n.! unwilll Nu Sigma Nu F RAT RES IN FACULTATE MAJOR VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D., LL.D. MAJOR CHARLES G. B. De NANCREDE, A.M., M.D., Sc.D. REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D. FREDERICK G. Now. Sc.D., M.D. G. CARL HURER, M.D. WALTER ROBT. PARKER, B.S., M.D. ALBERT MOORE BARRETT, A.B., M.D. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D. GEORGE L. STREETER, A.M.. M.D. CYRENUS G. DARLING, M.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. CARL DUDLEY CAMP, M.D. DAVID M. COWIE, M.D. IRA D. LOREE, M.D. W. J. WILE, M.D. MARK MARSHALL, A.B., M.D. FERRIS N. SMITH, A.B., M.D. ROBKRT H. HASKELL, A.B., M.D. FRATRES IN URBE SIMON M. YUTZV, M.D. WALTER A. HOYT, A.B., M.D. GEORGE A. MAY, M.D. JAS. F. BREAKEY, M.D. LEONARD WATERMAN JOHANNES SIVEKE 1913 MALCOLM Y. MARSHALL GORDON H. BAHLMAN FRANK N. WILSON HOWARD R. HARTMAN FRANCIS E. SENEAR CARL B. DF. FOREST, A.B. 1914 BRICE A. MILLER CARROLL O. GETTY DANA A. HAGEDORN CHARLES A. KYNER 1915 J. THERON SHORT CARL G. FROST L. REID CRANMER CARL GOEHRING JOHN A. HERRING HARRY C. GEBHART DAMON O. WALTHALL GEORGE P. SUTTON RICHARD E. AMOS CHARLES S. PASCOE CARL W. EBERRACH LYLE B. KTNGERY 1916 WILLIAM M. DUGAN HERBERT KINNEY 486 1913 MIC H I C ANENS IAN 1 li I II ii if || 1913 487 llllHliilllllilllllllllllll TLM 1 mm M IfcB ft M M - iri i i. n i u A n Br n a i I..I Nu Sigma Nu Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 ALPHA .... BETA .... DELTA .... EPSJI.ON ZETA .... ET A THETA .... IOTA .... KAPPA .... LAMBDA Mu Xi O MICRON ALPHA KAPPA PHI SIGMA RHO TAU UPSILON PHI CHI Pi Mu . . . . BETA ALPHA . BETA BETA I.C.l BETA DELTA BETA EPSILON DELTA EPSILON IOTA BETA ETA . . . BETA THETA . . BETA IOTA . CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Detroit College of Medicine, Detroit, Mich. Pittsburg University, Pittsburg, Penna. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. University of Illinois, Urbana. 111. University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. Columbia University, New York City. Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Penna. Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. University and Bellevue Hospital Medical School, New York City Union College, Albany, N. Y. Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Penna. Cornell University, Ithaca, N.Y. Cooper College, Berkeley, Cal. University of California, Oakland, Cal. University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. University of Buffalo, Buffalo. N. Y. University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Yale University, New Haven, Ct. University of Indiana, Indianapolis, Ind. University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas Tulane University, New Orleans, La. 1913 COPYRIGHT I9C6 E. - WRIGHT. PHIL . M I C H I C AN E N S I AN Delta Sigma Delta Alpha Chapter FACULTY MEMBERS NELVILLE S. HOFF, D.D.S. EGBERT T. LOEFFLER, D.D.S., B.S. Louis P. HALL, D.D.S. MARCUS L. WARD, D.D.S., D.D.Sc. RUSSEL W. BUNTING, D.D.S., D.D.Sc. CHALMERS J. LYONS, D.D.S., D.D.Sc. ELMER L. WHITMAN, D.D.S. ROBERT B. HOWELL, D.D.S. MILTON T. WATSON, D.D.S. GEORGE W. Cos PER, D.D.S. CHAPTER MEMBERS 1913 JAMES J. MCCARTHY JOHN W. SNYDER JAMES H. HOWELL MAHLON H. BRISTOL LEWIS F. BURLINGAME ORVIE N. WILTON SEWARD L. KINGSBURY HARRY L. BLACK Louis V. SAVAGE CORNELIUS LOCKE IRA A. LEHMAN JAMES F. HANNON FRANK A. DE HEF.R 1914 PAUL E. MEYERS NORBERT D. KULSAVICZE EDWARD J. GREEN COURT C. SCHWARTZBEK LEWIS E. REED ROBERT NOWACK LE ROY F. GARRISON ROBERT L. DONALDSON LEO J. WITMIRE HANNON W. HUBBARD PAUL C. HOHL 1915 HARRY E. SOOY FLORENZ A. KLOPFER TIMOTHY P. JAMISON ALVIN NYQUIST BRIGHTON D. JONES JOHN P. DROZKOWSKI JOSEPH R. APPLEGATE DUDLEY A. ROBINSON EDWARD A. WARRA WILLIAM E. SMITH = 1913 ' ..,,.. 490 MICHICANENSIAN 1913 491 MI C H I G AN E N S I AN Delta Sigma Delta Founded in the University of Michigan in 1881 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 PARIS AUXILIARY SEATTLE AUXILIARY BOSTON AUXILIARY NEW ORLEANS AUXILIARY BUFFALO AUXILIARY IOWA AUXILIARY SAN FRANCISCO AUXILIARY PORTLAND AUXILIARY Los ANGELES AUXILIARY SALT LAKE CITY AUXILIARY i II SUBORDINATE CHAPTERS ALPHA CHAPTER University of Michigan BETA CHAPTER Chicago College of Dental Surgery GAMMA CHAPTER Harvard University EPSILON CHAPTER University of Pennsylvania ZETA CHAPTER University of California ETA CHAPTER . . Northwestern University THETA CHAPTER . . University of Minnesota KAPPA CHAPTER ,.. Vanclerbilt 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 1913 , 492 inn ...... iiniiiiii .M i ii if- A in .......... i m i w n i u A. MI N " .I : ' Mir ,. ' li Alpha Chapter Established in FRATRES IN FACULTATE MAJOR VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D., LL.D. ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph.C., Ph.D. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK, 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. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE BERT H. WICKING EUGENE H. WESENER BRUCE L. REYNOLDS GLENN L. ROBBINS CLIFFORD L. DOUGHERTY MELVIN C. EATON PAUL E. MEYER J. CYRIL ABBOTT EDWARD P. WILGUS CLARENCE E. PITKIN ERNEST GEORGE R. GREEN HORACE H. PERSONS WALLACE W. TUTTI.E FRANK J. HALLIDAY JOSEPH W. PLACE J. CARTER MARBLE ARMIN H. HAUENSTEIN EARL V. RICE WILLIAM GIRVIN Louis W. HELLER ALLMENDINGER :::::: 1913 . 494 MICHI C ANENB IAN II 11 II H II 11 1 1 II II II II 11 11 1913 495 9 " MICHICANENS IAN Phi Delta Chi Founded at L ' nh ' crsity of Micliimm in 1883 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Michigan BETA Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. GAMMA Columbia University, New York, N. Y. DELTA University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. EPSILON Philadelphia College, Philadelphia, Pa. ZETA University of California, Berkeley, Cal. ETA Boston College, Boston, Mass. THETA University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. LAMHDA University of Texas, Galveston, Texas Mu . University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Nu University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. Xi Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio OMICBON University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Pi University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. ALUMNI CHAPTERS DETROIT PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO COLUMBUS AKRON 1 913 406 M I C HI CAN ENS I Ah Alpha Chapter Established in FRATRES IN FACULTATE C. J. LYONS, D.D.S. H. H. HARPER, D.D.S. FRED C. PALMER, D.D.S. FRATRES .V VRBE WALTER S. MOON, D.D.S. ALBERT J. HAM.. D.D.S. ARTHUR W. SHURTZ, D.D.S. FRATRES IX I ' MI ' ERSITATE MILTON A. DARLING, D.D.S.. A r, 1911 1013 FRANK A. CLEAR PAUL A. JOHNSON- KENNETH D. MCKENZIE HARRY E. MYRON EUGENE L. O ' CONNOR HARRY S. READ JAMES F. SPENCER HOMER P. YODER 1914 DON C. BFOAOBKIIJGE RALPH E. LAMBERT FLOYD E. NICHOLS, Delta Upsilon MILBURN E. RICE JOHN G. SHAFFER CLARE C. FRULAND 1915 EUGENE W. FRANSHAM STANLEY LUCAS RoiiERT C. CRAVEN HOWARD L. JONES HENRY H. McUMBF.R CONRAD H. NELSON CHARLES W. PEASLEY GEORGE C. ROBINSON HORTON R. WARREN RALPH P. DENDEL FRANK A. MCCARTHY CHARLES A. RICE JOHN A. SEAFIELD LOY A. WESTON FRANK W. MCDONALD BERTSEL ROE 1913 :;:: 498 :::: MICHICANENSIAN II ii 11 11 Ii !s Ii II ' - ' 1913 II 499 MICHICANEKS IAN II 11 1! II II T I 1 II Xi Psi Phi Founded at Unii ' ersity of Michigan in 1889 SUPREME CHAPTER, CHICAGO ALPHA GAMMA DELTA ETA . . . THETA . . IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu ... O MICRON . Pi .... RHO . . . TAU . . . Xi . . . . PHI . . . CHI . Psi OMEGA ALPHA BETA . ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA EPSILON University of Michigan Philadelphia Dental College Baltimore College of Dental Surgery University of Maryland Indiana Dental College University of California Ohio Medical College Chicago College of Dental Surgery University of Buffalo Harvard University Royal College of Dental Surgery University of Pennsylvania Northwestern Dental College Washington and Jefferson University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. University of Minnesota Western Dental College Lincoln Dental College Vanderbilt University Baltimore Medical College University of Southern California North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. ALUMNI. CHAPTERS NEW YORK STATE ASSOCIATION NEW YORK CITY ASSOCIATION BUFFALO ASSOCIATION CHICAGO ASSOCIATION DETROIT ASSOCIATION TWIN CITY ASSOCIATION 500 1913 M I C H I G A N E N S I A N ! Michigan Chapter Established 1892 ACTIVE MEMBERS HAROLD FRINK PELHAM NORMAN WASHINGTON REED PAUL D. BUSBY LAURENCE EDWARD GORDON BRUCE DITMAS BROMLEY EDSON PORTER PFOHL FRANCIS THOMAS FINDLAY CHARLES WALTER HEALY FRANK VINCENT BURROWS RICHARD JAMES SIMMONS WILLIS SANBORN CONOLLY DUANE LIGGETT TOWER ROBERT CLINTON BARNUM RALPH CHARLES MACLAUGHLIN ROLLA WILSON ROBERTS, JR. HARVEY TEED BASSETT JOHN LYON FULLER FREDERICK MILLER COOK VIRGIL BENJAMIN TUPPER WILLIAM M. CONNELLY HOWARD BOLTON PELHAM BERNIS WARNER HATCH HENRY MOWERY KIRK WARREN JACOB HABERLE ARTHUR PETER BICK PATRICK D. KOONTZ 1913 :: 502 MICHICANENS IAN H il 1913 503 ITT MICH I C ANENS IAN II Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University 1890 ACTIVE CHAPTERS CORNELL NEW YORK UNIVERSITY MINNESOTA MICHIGAN DICKINSON CHICAGO-KENT BUFFALO OSGOODE HALL SYRACUSE UNION OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO GEORGETOWN PENNSYLVANIA VIRGINIA STANFORD UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA CALIFORNIA 504 rm 9 ay; 9 I 9 . " I:. ' IIIIIUimilMIIUIIIIIMI i Ililllillll IIIIIIlllNllllllllllllllilllllllllllllill. I ' . ' Illll II INIII1II IN ' II ' Ull ' - ' lll ' ll llllllllllllll I lll ' llljllllllllllll MICHICANBNSIAN Mu Sigma Alpha Chapter Established in 1888 FRATRES IX FACULTATE W. B. HINSDALE, M.D., M.S., A.M. D. W. MYERS, M.D. R. R. MELLON, B.S., M.D. A. R. CREBBIN, M.D. W. A. DEWEY, M.D. P. W. HlLDEBRANDT, M.D. F. B. MACMULLEN, M.D. W. J. BIEN, M.D. E. A. CLARK, M.D. FRATRES IN URBE R. E. ATCHINSON, M.D. FRATRES AV UNII ' EKSITATE 1913 HARRY M. SAGE JAMES D. JACKSON CURTISS D. PlLLSBURY WELLINGTON B. HUNTLEY G. BENJAMIN FAULDER DAVID B. HAGERMAN 1914 PHILLIP P. SERIO WALTER W. OLIVER NEVILLE E. STEWART GUY G. ALWAY EDWARD J. PHILLIPS FRED R. REED HENRY J. BURRELL 1915 ROBERT H. CRISWELL HARRY H. HAMMEL W. C. R. VOIGT CAMP C. THOMAS, B.S. RODNEY A. PARKER 1916 FRED J. CADY HOWARD H. HOLCOMBE A. LLOYD JOHNSON E. C. GANZHORN HARLEY C. CRANE CLIFFORD B. MANDEVILLE 1913 506 =1 MICHICANENS IAN Illlllll !! ' ! : ' : 11! ; 1913 507 MIC HI CAN E N S I AN Alpha Sigma Fraternity Founded at Nnv York Homeopathic Medical College in 1892 Mu Sigma Alpha Fraternity Founded at University of Michigan in 1888 and Amalga- mated unth Alpha Sigma in poo ALPHA . BETA . . . . DELTA . . . . EPSILON Mu SIGMA ALPHA PHI IOTA . . . KAPPA CHAPTER ROLL New York Homeopathic Medical College, New York City Hahnemann Homeopathic Medical College, Philadelphia Boston University School of Medicine, Boston, Mass. Cleveland-Pulte Homeopathic Medical College, Cleveland, Ohio Homeopathic Medical Dept., Univ. of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Hahnemann Medical College of the Pacific, San Francisco, Cal. Herring Medical College, Chicago, 111. Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, 111. IB 4 9 9 V . . , 508 MIC H I C ANENS IAN iimiiiii iiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinniiiiiHg i Zeta Chapter Established in 1897 1- RAT RES IX FACl ' LTATIl WARREN P. LOMBARD, A.B., Sc.D., M.D. R. BISHOP CANFIELD, A.B., M.D. ROBERT G. McKENZiE, A.B., M.D. ALVIN J. LORIE, A.B., M.D. HARRY B. SCHMIDT, M.D. WILLIAM F. KOCH, A.M. l : RATRRS I. UNIVERSITATE 1913 RICHARD F. BOONSTRA, B.S. CHARLES S. KENNEDY, B.S. JACOB S. WENDEL, A.B. 1914 THOMAS C. ANDERSON, A.B. LESLIE L. BOTTSFORD, A.B. HAROLD E. CLARK, B.S. HAROLD S. HULBERT ROY A. BARLOW, B.S. GRADY E. CLAY, B.S. BENJAMIN S. GUTELIUS, A.B. WILLIAM L. JONES, B.S. HENRY L. WENNKR, A.B. ROLLAN W. KRAFT MAURICE LOHMAN, A.B. MORTON E. BROWNELL WILLIAM J. EGAN EARL W. MAY EDMUND C. MOHR 1915 1916 CAKI. X. LAKSEN ' BUELL H. VANI.EUVKX SAM W. DONALDSON, A.B. EVAN G. GALBRAITH, B.S. HAROLD A. MILLER WARREN T. VAUGHAN wiiliiliililiiiiiiiiiiiiiiNilllililiilirii ' . ' ' . ' iiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiliiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiii li-Tiiii: 1 !: ,: I ' .:: . Ill MWM ' ' i llllimillHIl = 1913 510 MICHICANBNSIAN j! II j| II II II II 1913 5 " . MICHICANENSIAN Phi Rho Sigma 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 ALPHA OMEGA DELTA 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, Penn. University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Harvard University, Boston, Mass. Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons, Milwaukee, Wis. Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, Ind. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Penn. University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Penn. Yale University, New Haven, Conn. University of Pittsburg. Pittsburg, Pa. University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. IL 512 1913 MICHICANENSIAN Beta Chapter Established in 1898 FRATRES .V l-ACl ' LTATE GEORGE SLOCTM, M.D. JOHN H. PETTIS, A.B., M.D. [AMES HOWARD AGNEW, M.A., M.D. THEOPHIL KLINGMAN, Ph.C., M.D. GEORGE BYRON ROTH, A.B., M.D. HAROLD I. LII.LIE, A.B.. M.D. WILLIAM L. BENEDICT. M.D. FRATRES IX I ' MI ' ERSITATE FRED H. LAMP MILTON C. SMITH HARRY B. YOH WALTER I. LILLIE HAROLD HENDERSON ANTHONY H. LANGE CLARENCE A. CHRISTENSON ALBERT C. FURSTENBURG FRANK W. J. STAFFORD EZRA E. KOEBHE RUSSELL WM. ULLRICH BENJAMIN C. HOLTON SAMUEL M. SPROAT FRANK E. SAYERS. B.S. IRVING W. GREENE, B.S. HARRY C. HACKMAN GEORGE FREDERICK CARSON ANTHONY R. GRIERSON ROBERT F. SCHANZ HORACE R. LYONS AUSTIN HEINE ROY L. LAIRD CHARLES M. ANDERSON HAROLD L. KENNEDY GEORGE L. AVERY i 1 M..I . , n.Mi. ili. ' i... I ,i !: ' . 1313 5 ' 4 MIC H I G AN B N S I AN 19(3 HICANEN5IAN - . Phi Beta Pi Founder at 1 ' nit ' crsity of Pittsburg in 1891 I 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 Mu Kansas City Medical College Xi . . .... University of Minnesota O MICRON Purdue University Fl 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 Leland Stanford, Jr. University ALPHA ALPHA .... Creighton University ALPHA BETA .... . Tulane University ALPHA GAMMA . Syracuse University ALPHA DELTA .... Medico-Chirurgical . LPHA EPSILON Marquette University ALPHA ZETA University of Indiana ALPHA ETA University of Virginia ALPHA THETA .... University of Pennsylvania ALPHA IOTA University of Kansas ALPHA KAPPA .... University of Texas AJPHA LAMBDA .... University of Oklahoma IIIIMIIIIIHIIIIIlrii:. 1 : ' .. ' i : ' ! . lijllllll 1i!l ' ,i ' i I ' ' ' ' ' ' ' . ' , ' " lli:!!l!ill:INIIillll!lllllllll .1, ' f ill.ilr : il. ' lllllll lullllllulllljlllllllllllllll llllllllillllllllillllllllllllllllllll W 4 rf J " ' ' ' ' " ii.iii..iii ' liMi ' :ii; ik.iiii ' n . ' . i iii iii. ' iirii ... . . " " : . .riiiiiliiNilllllillllllUlllllli i,!iiiiiiii ' iiijiii ' iii. ' iii[iiiiiinii 1 9 I 9 ii!i!iilt!iiiiiiiiiinnntiinfiiiii n ' i ! " i ' iiiiiiii ' iiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 516 fr= MICHIGANENSIANS: 1 ilL. Phi Alpha Gamma Kappa Chapter I- ' K.ITKKS .V I ' Mri ' .HSlT.n 1: ALUMNI JAMKS J. MC-KRMOTT CHARLES STEINHAUSES BURTON J. SANHORU MERTON O. BLAKESLEE 191,1 1914 HAROLD L. MORRIS KAY I)E ' OIST NORMAN S. STARR KoBKRT s , nl ,, ov CARL M. CHAMPLAIN koLLIN v HADLKV CHARLES D. TOA..E HARO,,,, (i. P.OSTUK MILTON A. DARLING COLIN C. OWEN DONALD B. MARSH 1915 FRANK I ' RKV JAMES J. CONLON DON H. SILSBY I ... :.. ., 518 .i.i. ' ;, ,||, ' , ,,| nillMIIIIUUIIINIItnitllllHIMiMlnniiiiiiii ' m .,,::::::::::: 1913 zszsss M I C H I G AN E N 5 I AN II I 19(3 " " MICHI G ANENS IAN Phi Alpha Gamma Founded at . ' cw York Homeopathic Medical College in 1894 ALPHA . BETA . . GAMMA EPSILON ZETA THF.TA ETA LAMBDA KAPPA . Mr . . . Nu . CHAPTER ROLL New York Homeopathic Medical College Boston University, School of Medicine Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia Homeopathic College, University of Iowa . Cleveland-Pulte Medical College . Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago Homeopathic College, University of Michigan . Hahnemann Medical College of the Pacific . Kansas City Hahnemann Medical College ALUMXl CHAPTERS BUFFALO ALUMNI . CHICAGO ALUMNI . CLEVELAND ALUMNI KANSAS CITY ALUMNI NEW YORK ALUMNI . PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI PITTSBURGH ALUMNI . ROCHESTER ALUMNI Buffalo, N. Y. Chicago, 111. Cleveland, Ohio Kansas City. Mo. New York City Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburgh, Pa. Rochester, N. Y. 520 1913 MICHICANENSIAN . ' ' .. Epsilon Chapter Founded in 1903 1 : KATRES IX I-.-ICCLT.-1TI-: ALBERT A. STANLEY, A.M. ALBERT LOCKWOOD ROY DICKINSON WELCH, A.H. WALTER F. COLBY, Ph.D., A.B. SAMUEL P. LOCKWOOD, A.M. Lot-is COGSWELL WILLIAM A. ROWLAND ALLEN A. DUDLEY, A.I ' .. ANTHONY WHITMIRK LLEWELLYN L. REN WICK HENRY J. DOTTERWEICH EARL V. MOORE, A.B. FRATRES IX VRBE CHARLES SINK. A.B. J. THERON SHORT, A.B. LEVI D. WINES, C ' .E. KDMTND V. MOHR T. H. DfNN 1913 ROBERT X. OGDEN, JR.. A.I!. EVERETT CAVANAUGH SELDEN S. DICKINSON JOHN P. HANNA, JR. CARL SMITH, B. S. HAROLD A. MILLER RICE B. DAVIS MORTON E. BROWNELL KENT C. HAVEN C. Ross HOLMES, B.S.I-: R. C. SPINNING JULIUS A. MARTINKK IEITHA A. ' ADE, A.B. 1914 GLENN G. MUNN EDWARD G. KEMP, A.B. ERIC L. KOHLER V. HUDSON WHITE FRANK E. KOHLER BARNARD PIERCE KENNETH N. WESTERMAN 1915 V. OC.DEX JOHNSON WALTER I). CHANTER CHASE B. SIKES GEORGE P. BECKER WILLIAM J. CAMPBELL Ross F. McKoNE ROY H. McKAY 1916 ERWIN W. WEBER LYNN W. VAN VLEET CLAYTON C. ROEHM LEO J. WHITMIRE 522 1913 . i , i 1 annul! ::::= MICHICANEHSIAN 1913 523 I: MICHICANENSIAN Sinfonia Phi Mu Alpha MUSICAL FRATERNITY OF AMERICA Founded at The .Vc England Conservatory of Music in ALPHA . BETA . DELTA . ErsiLON ZETA ETA T H ETA . IOTA KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu . . Nr . CHAPTER ROLL New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass. Combs Broad Street Conservatory of Music, Philadelphia, Pa. Ithaca Conservatory of Music, Ithaca, N. Y. University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Peabocly Conservatory of Music, Baltimore, Md. DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. Denison University, Granville, Ohio 1913 524 MICH1GANENSIAN Phi Alpha Delta FRATRES IN UNU ' ERSITATE 1913 WILLIAM T. ALKORD, L.L.B. GEORGE S. BURGESS, A.B. VICTOR T. CONKLIN, A.B. AMBROSE M. JOHNSTON, A.B. ROBERT L. MAYALL GEORGE A. ANDERSON, A.B. ROBERT W. CLEWELL A. Dow DILLEY FRANK J. KESSEL LOREN L. WALTON BYRON M. BROGAN A. J. HART CLARENCE E. JAMISON VICTOR L. KELLEY, A.B. 1914 GROVER C. GRISMORE, A.B. I " RED J. HOKFMEISTER JOHN S. KELLEY, JR., A.K. JOHN R. OBER WILLIAM F. SPIKES 1915 GARVIN D. CHASTAIN WlLLARD T. MclNTYRE ROSWELL B. O ' HARRA WILLIAM W. WHEATLEY HAKKY MTI.I.ER 526 = 1913 MICHICANENSIAN 1913 li ' .il ' .! ' ! ' ' MICH I C ANENS IAN Phi Alpha Delta (Law) Fraternity CAMPBELL CHAPTER Established 1905 CHAPTERS 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 BENTON Kansas City Law School CAPEN Illinois Wesleyan University 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 CORLISS University of South Dakota Ross University of Southern California HOLMES Leland Stanford, Jr. University TEMPLE University of California STAPLES Washington and Lee University IUINIII! ' -J M - M| f II I A I E 1 fl A J li ' UNIIHIIflllNIIINIINIINIIIIIIHIIHIItllllllllllll ICHICANEN5IAN llllllllll!III.HM:i .1 ' Ulllllll " III " !i . Phi Chi (Medical) Fraternity FRA TRES R. ]:. McCoTTKR, M.I). M. GEORC, JR., M.D. lloWAKI) II. Cl ' MMINGS, M.I). 7.V FACULTATE WARD F. SEEI.EY, A.M.. M.I). OTTO GLASER. Ph.D. R. A. MC-GARRY, M.D. l-KATEk IX I ' KHIi JOHN T. HOLMES. A.M.. M.D. l : RAT RES IX JOHN HOWARD McEwAN, B.S. MARTIN JUDY, JK. HEINRICH W. A. REYE, A.M. JAMES WINSTON ROGERS. M.S. WARRKN FORSYTHE, Ph.M. JOHN L. LAVAN JOSEPH A. ELLIOTT, JR., A.B. SHERMAN CARL WAKI HARRY C. COWAN GEORGE MANTING JOSEPH J. DEPRKE, JR.. A.M. WILLIAM H. GORDON HOWARD L. SMAI.LMAN JAMKS MRADFORD SEEI.EY UNWERS1TATE (jl.ENN J. Wll-MORK ROIIKRT J. SNIDER, JR. Louis F,. WALSH WILLIAM M. TAPPAN KERT FELLOWS ERNEST R. CARLO RALPH E. CRIMMJNS JOHN MUELLER CARLON HILLS C. ORME HOLLINGER RUDOLPH RUEDIMANN MILES H. TUTTLE RICHARD E. GORDON DAN M. CUNNINGHAM A.B. 530 1913 I MICHIGAN ENSIAN I 1913 531 iii ' i !: i,, M ' iii " . MIC H I C ANENS IAN Phi Chi (Medical) Founded at flic University of J ' crmont in 1882 ALPHA .... ZETA F.TA . . THETA . . . .. . IOTA . . . . . LAMBDA .... Mu Nu Xi O MICRON Pi . . Klin . . SIGMA .... TAU UPSII.ON ... PHI CHI Psi ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA THETA . BETA BETA . . . . GAMMA GAMMA DKLTA DELTA KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA SIGMA THETA . CHI THETA Pi DELTA PHI UrsiLON Pi . PHI SIGMA . . . . Psi RHO SIGMA PHI BETA . . . . IOTA Pi KAPPA DELTA . THETA UPSILON ALPHA Mu PHI RHO CHAPTER ROLL University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. University of Texas, Galveston, Texas Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. ' Indiana Univ. Medical School, Indianapolis, Ind. Birmingham Medical School, Birmingham, Ala. University of Fort Worth, Fort Worth, Texas Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Chicago University. Chicago, 111. College of Physicians and Surgeons. Atlanta, Ga. University of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C. Atlanta Medical College, Atlanta, Ga. George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. Western Reserve, Cleveland, Ohio Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Maryland Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine College of Physicians and Surgeons. Baltimore, Md. Georgetown University, Georgetown, D. C. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. University of California, Los Angeles, Cal. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Chi cago College of Medicine and Surgery Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. University of Illinois, Champaign, III. University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa. Indiana University, Bloomington, Ind. St. Louis University. St. Louis, Mo. 532 a I 3 ' 9 I 9 " ' ! in 1 MICHICANENBIAN = Psi Omega Gamma Kappa Chapter Established in 7905 FKATRES IX FACl ' LTATE DR. FRANK C. COLE DR. HERBERT S. BAILEY FRATKES IX t ' Xll ' ERSITATI- HENRY M. BALLARD EDWARD M. GRIFFIN SHELLEY A. FOY WARREN E. SARGENT HAROLD S. BENNETT CHAS. W. FARGO COURTLAND R. HALL FREDERICK W. SMITH FRANK BENHAM AARON F. EIDEMILLER EARL U. HERRINGTON FRANK MULCAHY FREDERICK C. DANIELS EDWIN M. HANNA ROLLO LOWN CLAIRE U. WALKER HOWARD I. CLARK 191.? 1914 1915 l a i I 3 I WILLIAM E. BROWN FRANK FEUERSTEIN EDWARD T. KOSANKE FREDERICK C. TESCH ARTHUR S. CHICHESTER CLIFFORD C. FORRESTER WILLIAM C. LEGGETT k.U.i ' H E. WOLESLAGEL I ' ERNICE E. CHAMPE WARREN E. GUERRIER CLIFFORD M. JONES ALPHONSUS J. CALBY ALBERT W. FARLEY FOSTER HOLMES CLARENCE UYN LYMAN L. JONES tlllllllll!lll!llll|]l!ll[|||||i:;i " . |ll[|lllt!lltlll!lllffllmiHIIIUIIHI(lWmiimilllllllll(lllHllinilllllC 534 " MICHIGANENSIAN I 1913 535 11:11,. ir tllllllllllllll ' . MICH I C ANBNS I AN !llil!lt!!!llll!!lllllll llllllllllllllllllllll : IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJI ] II I I! I II ALPHA .... BETA . . GAMMA DELTA .... EPSILON ZETA .... ETA .... THETA .... IOTA .... KAPPA .... LAMBDA Mu .... Nu .... Xi Mu DELTA O MICRON . Pi BETA SIGMA . RHO .... SIGMA .... TAU .... UPSILON PHI .... CHI .... Psi .... OMEGA BETA ALPHA . BETA GAMMA. BETA DELTA . BETA EPSILON BETA ZETA BETA THETA . GAMMA IOTA .GAMMA KAPPA GAMMA LAMBDA GAMMA Mu . GAMMA Nu GAMMA Xi GAMMA O MICRON GAMMA Pi Psi Omega ACTIVE CHAPTERS Baltimore College of Dental Surgery New York College of Dentistry Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Philadelphia Dental College University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. University of Denver, Denver, Colo. Pittsburg Dental College, Pittsburg, Pa. Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Harvard Universi ty, Dental School Louisville College of Dental Surgery Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Dept., San Francisco Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Calif. University of Maryland, Baltimore North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Oregon Starling, Ohio Medical University, Columbus, Ohio Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. University of Illinois, Chicago George Washington University, Washington, D. C. University of California, San Francisco New Orleans, College of Dentistry St. Louis Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York University of Iowa, Iowa City Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tennessee University College of Medicine, Richmond, Ya. Medical College of Virginia, Richmond. Ya. Washington University Dental Department, St. Louis, Mo. ALL ' MXI CHAPTERS NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER DUQUESNE ALUMNI CHAPTER MINNESOTA ALUMNI CHAPTER . CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER .... BOSTON ALUMNI CHAPTER .... PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW ORLEANS ALUMNI CHAPTER Los ANGELES ALUMNI CHAPTER CLEVELAND ALUMNI CHAPTER SEATTLE ALUMNI CHAPTER PORTSMOUTH ALUMNI CHAPTER . BUFFALO ALUMNI CHAPTER .... CONNECTICUT STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER IOWA STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW JERSEY STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER . SAN FRANCISCO ALUMNI CHAPTER MULTNOMAH ALUMNI CHAPTER . DISTRICT or COLUMBIA ALUMNI CHAPTER OHIO STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER New York City Pittsburg, Pa. Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago, 111. Boston, Mass. Philadelphia, Pa. New Orleans, La. Los Angeles, Cal. Cleveland, Ohio Seattle. Wash. Portsmouth, Ohio Buffalo, N. Y. Iowa City, la. San Francisco, Cal. Portland, Ore. Washington, D. C. 1913 536 COPYRIGHT 1906 FOR ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA FRAIE NITY BY OR. JOHN P. SPRAGUE = MICHIGAN ENSIAN Alpha Iota Chapter GEORGE MORRIS CURTIS, A.M. DENNIS VINCENT SMITH, A.B., M.D. Established in 19:16 PR AT RES IN FACULTATE FKANKWOOD EARL WILLIAMS, A.I ' ... M.I). FRATRES IN UX1VERS1TATF. 1913 J ' AUL GERHARDT WEISMAN, B.S. ROY HENRY BARIBEAU, B.S. QUINTER OLEN GILBERT, A.M. ARCHIBALD CLAUD PIFHER, B.S. GEORGE JAMES CURRY PHIL LEWIS MARSH, A.B. AVERY DEHART PRANGEN ALONZO COVERT SMITH, A.B. MARSHALL AGNEW WELLBURN CORNELIUS JOHN ADDISON MYRON GEORGE BECKER HAROLD WILLIAM SHUTTER KARL SUTHERLAND STAATZ 1914 1915 1916 CARLTON IRA WOOD, A.B. CHARLES PARMELEE DRURY, A.I! ARTHUR VENTON MURTHA, B.S. CHARLES GEORGE SINCLAIR, B.S. HENRY EUGENE MCCLENEHAN NELSON ALLEN MYLL LESTER CHARLES SCULLY- GEORGE VAN RHEE ROBERT HARPER BAKER DEAN H. JEFFERS CLAIR LAZURAS STEALY Illlllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllllll 538 a 1 9 MICH I G ANENS IAN I II I 1913 539 i ffl nil) MICH I C ANBNS I AN 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 . ' . n 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 ALPHA OMICRON . ALPHA Pi ALPHA RHO 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, 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, Colo. Medical Department, University of California, San Francisco, Cal. University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. (inactive) Medical Department, University of Oregon, Portland, Oregon Medical Department, Univ. of Nashville, Nashville, Tenn. (inactive) Medical Department, Vanderhilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Medical Department, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Medical Department, University of Tennessee, Memphis, Tenn. Medical Department, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Medical Department, University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga. Medical Department, McGill University, Montreal, Ont. Medical Department, University of Toronto, Toronto, Ont. 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. University Medical College, Kansas City, Mo. University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. Harvard University, Boston, Mass. 540 1913 !- i ivi i I C AN E N S I nilUNIIIIHUIUir Illllllillll . " Vertebra Octa Established in 1906 IIOXORAR} ' PRATER DEAN T. SMITH, B.S., M.I). PRATRES IN FACULTATE CI.AI.-DE A. BURRETT, Ph.D., M.D. GROVER L. X ' EuI ' i.rxKK, M.I). G. IRVINC, NAYLOR, B.S., M.D. PRATRES I I ' XII ' ERSITATE 1913 WILFRED BAINES WILLIAM GRAMLEY FRANK R. LOOMIS ). W. PICKARD CLYDE B. STOUFFKR IM.OYD F. FELLOWS. A.I!. JUDSON C. KINC JOHN F. MIGDAI.SKI i ' ii. KLES ROOT HARRY A. WILSON ELLIS E. ANDREWS, B.S. }. C. DANFORTH IRA 1). McCoy CORTI.ANDT W. ScllKI ' I.KK GEO. G. SHOEMAKER 1915 JESSIE W. ALLEN- VAN DALE BARNES FRED PIETZ 1916 DANIEL M. CLARK PHILIP E. HAYNES, A.M.. 2 A K HERBERT A. MAGOONA, A.B., r A CARROLL P. ADAMS FLOYD R. TOWN HAROLD O. CUMMINS JOHN F. BLINN, M.S.. Acacia EUGENE S. THORNTON, A.B. RALPH STAUFFER HAROLD R. WISNER = 1913 : 542 ;: MIC H I G ANE N S i AN , Llpsilon ho ; tlllllllH tllllinmilillllfflll ' :: " t ' i ' ,11.1 543 = MICHIGAN ENSIAN ::::::= Ililllilllhilifll .11 , |i ,1 ' ilUlllllllllltllllllillllllllllllltflllKII i ;; Pi Upsilon Rho Founded at Hahnemann Medical College in 1877 VERTEBRAE VKRTEBRA VERTEBRA VERTEBRA VERTEBRA VERTEBRA VERTEBRA VERTEBRA PRIM A TERTIA QUARTA QUINTA SEXTA SEPTA OCTA Hahnemann Med. College, Chicago, 111. Cleveland Pulte Med. College Hahnemann Med. College, Philadelphia, Pa. Denver Homeopathic Med. College Detroit Homeopathic Med. College New York Homeopathic Med. College Univ. of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 544 Illlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll! 1 ' ' 4 gj | .l ' ' " !l!!llnl:nll!n!lllllimil)!lll!IIU UH IIIIIUH!nlllNIIHlm I W I mMHWIttHliNIIRIIillllllllHIMM It M I C H I C A N E N S I A N m . : : Zeta Chapter Founded 1910 1913 PETER BALKEMA, A.B. RAYMOND W. BOSTICK EUGENE R. CAMPBELL, A.B. FREDERICK M. LEWIS, A.B. WINTHROP W. KETCHAM FRANK SHEPARD EDWARD L. YERGER 1914 LELAND R. MAYNE GARRET STELSEL LORENZO K. WOOD, A.B. WALTER M. COLE STANLEY R. COLE JOSEPH P. KELLEY HARRY G. NEFF, A.B. WILLIAM O. KRONNER 1915 i I i a 4 mam i i iiiiti i inn mini 191 ARTHUR G. BARNARD, A.B. CHARLES W. BRADRICK ARTHUR OTTO THOS. W. LANIGAN, A.B. JOHN R. KISTNER, A.B. VICTOR L. MANSFIELD FRANK A. REID, Ph. D. GEORGE A. CRAM, A.B. FRANK L. STEFHAN, A.B. JOHN C. WINTER, A.B. FRED B. BROWKK M. WALDO HATLKR O. Z. IDE FINLKY SCOTT PERCY M. LOVETT JAMES G. TUCKER, JR. 546 MIC H I CAN ENS I AN 1 I Gamma 11 i 1913 547 rssssssssssssssss MICHICANENSIAN Gamma Eta Gamma Founded in 1891 at 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 THETA Creighton University ALUMXI CHAPTERS NEW YORK ALBANY BOSTON ITHACA rv r.iipnilU ' ' . 1313 = :::=::: MICHICANENSIAN i Iota Chapter Founded in 1912 FRATRES IX I ' RBE ALFRED B. BACKER, LL.B. HAROLD B. TROSPER, LL.B. RAT RES IN UN1VERSITATE ELMER J. MCQUILLAN. LL.B., 1912 JOSEPH E. BROWN, B.S. JOHN M. BUTLER, A.B. DENNIS F. DONOVAN GLENN A. IRVIN WALTER J. NOURIE, A.M. GOODLOE H. ROGERS FRANK E. SHAW ELMER P. GRIERSON, A.B. LOWELL W. SQUIER ARDEN E. BING ALBERT W. NORCOP, LL.B., 1912 EDWARD B. BUCHANAN ERNEST M. CAUSEY, A.B. ALBERT G. GOETZ GLEN G. MORRISON CHARLES S. PRYOR LEWIS W. SCHROEDER, A.B. FRED H. DYE, A.B. JOHN V. SWEENEY CHELLIS M. CARPENTER HARRY H. FRANK. JR. : " ' I ' 1913 55 M I C H I C A N E N S I AN - . i i I [phdKdpparhl : II II I 1 II II II 1) ii ' 1913 1! 551 MICHICANENSIAN Alpha Kappa Phi Founded at University of Mississippi in 1856 CHAPTER ROLL Psi University of Mississippi ALPHA Northwestern University BETA DePauw University GAMMA John Marshall Law School DELTA University of Chicago ZETA University of Minnesota ETA Lake Forest University THETA Washburn University IOTA University of Michigan Inactive. i ALUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO SEATTLE MINNEAPOLIS DULUTH fl .I ' ,:;!: u ; II li mill HIM ,,n ' HV r. 1 : 1 .; " i ' i, .1 J- ' TINI 1913 552 MIC H I G AN E N S I AN . , ..... Sigma Upsilon Established in 79 0 PRATER 1 FACULTATE GEORGE MCDONALD MCCONKEY FRATRES IX I ' XIl ' ERSITATE JOHN C. THORNTON LESTER F. ANDERSON WM. S. FANNING HAROLD S. ESTHER 1913 ROGER L. WARING CHAS. M. SMITH HAROLD M. PENNEY DON M. C ' OTTRELL VERNON L. YEN MAN ARTHUR L. SLOMAN ROBERT C. HALL 1914 MALCOLM G. SIMONS HERMAN J. TRUM, JR. LESTER J. KELIHER GEORGE F. YOUNG HERBERT F. HOWE SAMUEL L. HOLMES 1915 RAYMOND C. PERKINS ARNOLD B. BERG 554 1913 MICHIGAN ENB IAN ;-., . 1 Sigma Delta Chi Gamma Chapter, University of Michigan DR. JAMES B. ANGELL HON. CHASE S. OSBORN PROF. FRED N. SCOTT JAMES O ' DONNELL BENNETT KARL EDWIN HARRIMAN PAUL SCOTT MAWRER FRANCIS G. KANE DONALD HAMILTON HAINES STEWART EDWARD WHITE WILFRED B. SHAW HONORARY MEMBERS ' Ann Arbor, Mich. Sault Ste. Marie, Mich. Ann Arbor, Mich. Chicago Record Herald, Chicago, 111. Curtis Publishing Co., Philadelphia, Pa. Correspondent, Chicago News, Paris, France Detroit News, Detroit, Mich. Magazine Writer, Kalamazoo, Mich. Novelist, Chicago, 111. Editor, Michigan Alumnus, Ann Arbor, Mich. ACTIVE MEMBERS KARL B. MATTHEWS FRANK PEN.NELL JOSEPH N. FOUCHARD WILLIAM T. DAUGHERTY JOHN H. TOWNLEY GORDON C. ELDREDGE MORRIS MILLIGAN BRUCE J. MILES WALTER W. WILGUS MAURICE TOULME LOREN T. ROBINSON HAROLD G. McGEE H. BEACH CARPENTER ADNA R. JOHNSON, JR. FRED B. FOULK GORDON DAVIES HAROLD P. SCOTT .1 I ' i, ,1 ' :.! 1913 556 MICHICANENS IAN Sigma Delta Chi National Journalistic Fraternity Founded at DcPauvi University in pop CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA DePauw University BETA University of Kansas GAMMA University of Michigan DELTA University of Denver EPSILON University of Virginia ZETA University of Washington ETA Purdue University THETA Ohio State University IOTA University of Wisconsin KAPPA University of Iowa LAMBDA University of Illinois Mu University of Pennsylvania Nu University of Missouri 19(3 557 C L V fi S TRIGON MICHICANENS IAN II H Trigon (Independent) HOXORARY MEMBERS ALBERT LEWIS LOCKWOOD CHARLES JOSEPH TILDEX, B.S. SAMUEL LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph. D. JACOB LESLIE CRANE, JR. CLARENCE DAVID KNIGHT 1913 EDWARD MURRAY Ho WELL EWART BRUCE LAING, A.B. FRANK LLOYD WEAVER 1914 CHARLES ELLIOT FRAZER CLARK STRATFORD BRADISH DOUGLAS RAYMOND HERBERT MAU ROY HERMAN TORBET PERCY HATFIELD CRANE GILBERT DENISON DOUGLAS JAMES WILLARD RAYNSFORD JOHN RHOADES WATKINS 1915 JOE MEYRICK COLLEY JOHN BLAKEY HELM, A.B. ROBERT BROWN STURTEVANT THOMAS EDWARD Moss ' HEAT EDWARD FRANCIS CONRAD DEACON OTIS PAINE GRANT WOODWARD ALFRED WARRICK GUY MCXEILL WELLS II | I H II II I! || Louis BROSSY HYDE WALTER ALBERT REICH LE FRANKLIN GEORGE ARMSTRONG 1916 STEWART ALEXANDER McHiE WALTER WOODWARD SANDERSON, JR. WALDO R. HUNT FRANK D. QUAIL 1913 561 M I C H I C A N E N S I A N Hermitage HONORARY MEMBER RALPH W. AIGLER, LL. B. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1913 W. ARTHUR GROVE HUGH D. BACKUS WILLIAM T. SCHEPELER Louis A. BAIER RAYMOND G. SCHAFFNER ERWIN J. OTIS G. EDWIN MOORE WILLIAM F. MAURER LLOYD G. HORNBY CORTLANDT W. SCHEPELER FRANK C. GIBBS GLENN E. KILLINS EDWIN R. THURSTON 1914 ROBERT M. PIERSON, A.B. EARL W. MAY HERMAN J. TRUM, JR. Louis C. FISK HENRY T. COPE SAMUEL L. HOLMES, JR. PAUL E. Buss LOYD A. FAXON DUDLEY S. McCLURE USBORNE A. BRINES 1915 1916 JOHN W. FOWLER ALBERT H. JENKINS WESLEY G. IVES CHARLES G. THOMAS A. PAUL HEINZE VICTOR W. BERGSTKOM HENRY J. LINDHORST ROBERT F. SMITH JOHN P. STURGES MAYNARD A. NORRIS teraiita e 1913 563 ri n _ , ' % _ w MICHICANENSIAN Pylon PRATER IN FACULTATE JAMES P. BIRD, A.B. FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE RALPH MONROE SNYDER ARTHUR FANCHER BASSETT ARTHUR CHRISTIAN RISSBERCER JERALD M. HUNTER J. B. FRANCIS CHAMPLIN WARD S. BECKER ELTON JOHN BENNETT ALBERT DEWITT CHIPMAN RUSSELL VERN JUDSON CHARLES S. MATHIESON WILLIAM BERTEL JENSEN CLAUDE R. JAMES RAY NORTON WILLIAM HENRY WHITE DEAN W. TAYLOR PAUL HAROLD JESERICH HAROLD DEANE KOONSMAN EARNEST RICHMOND BURTON HARRY FRANCIS WEEKS KARL J. MOHR ROY ALLAN Me ALPINE GEORGE WILLIAM KERR Louis WILLIAM RABE BUCHANAN 1913 565 MIC H I CANE N I AN Sigma Upsilon Psi Established in PRATER IX FACULTATE Louis A. HOPKINS, M.S. FRATRES IN URBE H. A. MCALLISTER, A.B. CLAYTON A. WHITNEY BERT M. ADAMS FRATRES IX UXIl ' ERSITATE JOHN V. HAMMERSMITH IRVING M. BASSETT ERNEST B. DRAKE EDMOND W. CONOVER LEO F. COVEY WILLIAM O. HENDERSON HERBERT H. BARTLETT J. LAWRENCE PRIMROSE PHINEAS O. BAILEY ERNEST E. DUBRY JOSEPH K. AMBRUSTER FREDERICK D. EVERETT I! 1913 567 sonouTirs ::: MICHIGANENSIAN Sororities In order of their establishment at the University of Michigan GAMMA PHI BETA . . . : . , DELTA GAMMA . . . . . SOROSIS . . . . . . . . Pi BETA PHI ...... KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA . , , ALPHA EPSII.ON IOTA . ALPHA PHI ...... KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 1879, re-established ALPHA CHI OMEGA . . . . Mu PHI EPSILON (Musical) CHI OMEGA . . . . . . WESTMINSTER HOUSE . HILARY HOUSE . THETA PHI ALPHA 1882 188S 1886 1888 1890 1890 1892 1893 1898 1904 1905 1909 1911 1912 1913 ' : .! ' !, i. ii III ! ' ' i III 111 :|i ' I I 1 . ' : ! li " ! I. i! ' ' " iiiiiiiiniin i mill ' uiuiiiiiiifliiii .: : 57 o MIC H I CAN ENS IAN Gamma Phi Beta SORORES LV URBE MRS. F. N. SCOTT MRS. HENRY DOUGLAS ALLURA RUDD SARA HARDY MRS. W. D. KINNIE MRS. WILFRED SHAW MRS. JAMES F. BREAKEY LINDA KINYON MARIE SHEARER MRS. ALICE THOMPSON MARGARET LYDECKER KATHLEEN CUTTING MRS. WALDO ABBOTT ACTIVE MEMBERS Graduate RUTH WEEKS LILLIAN BROWN OSEE JEWELL 1913 RUTH BURDSAL ERNA GEORGE MARJORIE WALKER 1914 MALETA MOORE BESS SMURTHWAITE WANDA SEEMANN ROSE BJORK MARY GROSVENOR ELIZABETH BOSTWICK PAULINE KLEINSTUCK EDITH BENSON FRANCES RHOADES MARIE BROOKES FANNY HOGAN BERNICE STEWART 1915 MARIAN DAVIS DOROTHY PEET MARY MARVIN MARION SCOTT VIVIAN KERR FLORENCE BENNIE 1916 HELEN ELY HELEN TUTHILL ERMA LYNN ISABEL HICKS 1913 572 MIC H I C ANENS IAN am mil Phi Beta I 1913 573 =::::::::;:: MICHIGANENSIAN I ' ! i: ii.llllllllllllllllllllHIL Gamma Phi Beta Sorority CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. BETA University of Michigan, Anil Arbor, Mich. GAMMA University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. DELTA Boston University, Boston, Mass. EPSILON Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. ZETA Gaucher College, Baltimore, Md. ETA ...... University of California, Berkeley, Calif. THETA University of Denver, Denver, Colo. IoTA Barnard College, Columbia University, New York City KAPPA University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. LAMBDA University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Mu Leland Stanford, Jr. University, Palo Alto, Calif. Nu University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon. Xl . University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho. 1913 574 aaass:: MICHIGANENSIAN mi, . Xi Chapter Established in 1885 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. MORTIMER COOLEY MRS. EDWARD CAMPBELL MRS. ALVERT PRESCOTT MRS. GARDNER WILLIAMS SORORES IN URBE SARAH BROWN SMITH ELIZABETH ROGERS SCOTT HELEN HINE AIGLER MARGARET THAIN EFFINGER MARGARET MCL.AUCHLAN STONER CLARA BELL CUTLER SORORES IN UNIJ- ' ERSITATE Graduate Students VINETTE SETES EMILY HENDRICKS MARGUERITE STANLEY FLORENCE KLINKENBURG FLORENCE STINCHCOMB MARJORIE DAVIS 1913 ELAINE SHIELDS AGNES GREENE KATHERINE COATES PHYLLIS DUNN ELIZABETH SWEET ANNE MACOMBER GRACE SIMMONS 1914 GRACE MCMILLAN JEAN SCOTT HELEN LOMAN TEAN SHARPE LENA MOTT GERTRUDE DAVIS 1915 GRACE SEELEY OLIVE PRESCOTT 1916 CARYL MALCOMSON CHARLOTTE SETES MARION PAYNE 576 1913 MIC H I C ANENS IAN elta Gamma II n 1 t = 2 II II II II 11 H 1913 577 MICHICANENSIAN = 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 ETA 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 ,y 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 ALPHA BETA Swarthmore College, Swarthmore 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, N. Y. 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 SAN FRANCISCO San Francisco, California OMEGA SIGMA Milwaukee, Wisconsin ALPHA CHI Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania BETA LAMBDA Spokane, Washington THETA CHI Cleveland, Ohio Mu ALPHA Kansas City, Missouri Psi PHI . . Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 578 1913 Jl . ' i iiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiNiiiiiii i " !in! ' " lini,illi!i|,nn, , ' ' in .jii.Niini. ' ii , 5 8o MICHICANENSIAN Collegiate Sorosis Established in 1886 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS " Illi ' lI ' lllllllllllllllnlllllllV- I MRS. PAUL R. D. DuPoNT MRS. JESSE S. RF.EVES MRS. VAUGHAN MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS MKS. HENRY M. BATES RESIDENT BESSIE WEST PATTENGILL, 1886 LYDIA CARDELL CONDON, 1890 MARJORIE KNOWLTON BURSLEY, 1901 BERTHA SHAW AMY SAVAGE DORFEE WINIFRED BEMAN SMALLEY, 1901 CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL, 1901 MARJORIE FENTON TATLOCK, 1908 FLORENCE WENTVVORTH GREENE, 1901 MEMBERS MATDE MERRITT DRAKE, 1893 SIBYL PETTEF. Dow, 1901 EVA BOGLE, 1904 ETHEL MORRIS MERIB ROWLEY PATTERSON, 1890 IDA MI-MA RANDALL, 1893 MARGARET MILBANK PILLSBURY, 1905 ELEANOR DEMMON TIALDI Lois BOGLE ACTIVE MEMBERS 1913 GRACE D. HULL ELIZABETH WARE FLORENCE W. SWINTON MARGARET CAMERON GEORGIA H. MAIER LOUISE CONKLIN HELEN K. WHEDON ALICE PETTUS MILDRED KOLD 1914 MARY E. BISHOP MARIE J. ROOT FAITH Goss RUTH CARPENTER MARGARET PAGE GRACE E. MCDONALD HELEN G. BRANDEBURY MILDRED C. TAYLOR 1915 JOSEPHINE HAYDEN NATALIE MURPHY LILLIAN WRIGHT KATHERINE CHAMBERLAIN 1916 KlETHA BOLLES MILDRED CARPENTER LOUISE POTTER CATHERINE WENLEY HELEN LEE HELEN BRANDER MARIOLA CORNELL MIRIAM HUBBARD JEMIMA WENLEY PHYLIS POVAH EDITH BROTH ERTON 1913 iiiiiiiiitiiitiHiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiijfiiiJiiii itmuiin i: IID tiirainiisiiiDiifflEiitSiiiiiiiiiKiiHiiiiiiiuI IT = M1CHICANENSIAN II II II 1913 581 |iuilmiiiiiiini-iniiiiti HUH inn MIC H 1 CAN ENS IAN 1 ;i . i !! . Ill Sorosis Founded in SOROSIS . . . COLLEGIATE SOROSIS New York University of Michigan Established 1868 Established 1886 582 ' I " Hlltlll :.ii M nil i !,: ,!: i i .in :,. ' ,,!, i ::::: 1913 MICHICANENSIAN ' Michigan Beta Chapter Established in 1888 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OocE MR. ISRAEL C. RUSSEL MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MRS. ALBERT M. BARRETT SORORES IN URBE MRS. ALFRED H. WHITE MRS. HOMER HEATH MRS. ALBERT WHITE MRS. RALPH MILLER MRS. GEORGE ROTH MRS. FRANK PARKER MRS. ERMINE CASE MRS. G. CARL HUBER MRS. GEORGE LEWIS MRS. HARRY BARNES SORORES IN UXIVERSITATE 1913 NORMA DE GUISE MARGARET EATON ALTA WELCH BLANCHE BAYLESS HAZEL GOODRICH MILDRED REES KATHLEEN FIELD MARTHA COLBORNE ELSA APFEL HELEN PATTERSON RUTH BRIDGE 1914 SOPHIE KOCH DOROTHY ADAMS MARCHIK STURGIS 1915 1916 HARRIET BRIGGS MARCIA MUNSELL ALICE WIARD MARY MCNAUGHTON GENEVIEVE COREY JULIA BARKSDALE MAGDALENE TSCHAECHE 584 ' ! " " " dl1 ' ' " " IIIL: i iiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiii in nil iiiiiiaiiiiii ihiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini MICHICANENS IAN 1913 585 ifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiniiiiiiiiHiiiiii MICHICANENS IAN Pi Beta Phi Founded at Monnwiith College in 1867 CHAPTER ROLL ONTARIO ALPHA VERMONT ALPHA VERMONT BETA COLUMBIA ALPHA . PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA PENNSYLVANIA BETA PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA OHIO ALPHA OHIO BETA .... OHIO GAMMA NEW YORK ALPHA NEW YORK BETA . MARYLAND ALPHA . . . ILLINOIS BETA . . . ILLINOIS DELTA ILLINOIS EPSILON ILLINOIS ZETA . . . INDIANA ALPHA INDIANA BETA . INDIANA GAMMA MICHIGAN ALPHA . MICHIGAN BETA IOWA ALPHA IOWA BETA .... IOWA GAMMA WISCONSIN ALPHA MISSOURI ALPHA . LOUISIANA ALPHA . KANSAS ALPHA NEBRASKA BETA TEXAS ALPHA COLORADO ALPHA COLORADO BETA CALIFORNIA ALPHA CALIFORNIA BETA IOWA ZETA .... MINNESOTA ALPHA MISSOURI BETA WASHINGTON ALPHA . ARKANSAS ALPHA WYOMING ALPHA OKLAHOMA ALPHA ILLIXOIS ETA WASHINGTON BETA University of Toronto Middlebury College University of Vermont George Washington University Swarthmore College Bucknell University Dickinson College Boston University Ohio University Ohio State University Wooster University Syracuse University Barnard College Goucher College Lombard College Knox College Northwestern University University of Illinois Franklin College University of Indiana Butler College Hillsdale College University of Michigan Iowa Wesleyan University Simpson College Iowa State College University of Wisconsin University of Missouri Newcomb College University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of Texas University of Colorado University of Denver Leland Stanford, Jr. University University of California Iowa State University University of Minnesota Washington University University of Washington University of Arkansas University of Wyoming University of Oklahoma James Milliken University Washington State College 586 1913 ' IIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIKIIII1IIIKIIIIIII11IIIIIIIIII MICHICANENSIAN Beta Delta Chapter Established in MRS. C. BONNER MRS. W. HOBBS PA TRO NESSES MRS. E. JONES MRS. E. BOUCKE Miss A. HUNT SORORES IN URBE MRS. CHAMBERLAIN Miss E. PARKER Miss F. CROCKER MRS. U. PHILLIPS MRS. H. MALLORY Miss M. TOWNLEY .Miss C. TRUEBLOOD MRS. A. B. MCCAIN Miss B. MARTIN RUTH DAVIS IRENE MURPHY MILDRED HOLZNAGLE SORORES IX UNIVERSITATE 1913 HELEN HENNING FERN COONS ELIZABETH CLARK ELIZABETH SARGENT 1914 MADALINE McVov BEATRICE MERRIAM GLADYS RACE MARIE LOOMIS JULIA ANDERSON ALICE CORNWALL NELLIE HANNA IRMA HUTZEL MARY LOUISE POWERS JULIA HENNING 1915 Lois TOWNLEY LENORE HAIMBAUGH EMILY BURROWS KATHLEEN HOLZNAGLE MARION HINE ELSIE KINDEL LOIS KORTLANDER MARIANNE WILLIAMSON HELEN CLARK HONOR GAINES MARGUERITE HAAG HELEN HUMPHREYS 1916 ELIZABETH McRAE EDITHE MAC CAULEY NENA MC!NTYRE RUTH HUTZEL 588 =: 19(3 i M1CHICANENS IAN II 19(3 589 MI C H I C AN EN S IAN Kappa Kappa Gamma CHAPTER ROLL PHI . . . BETA EPSILON BETA SIGMA Psi Boston University Barnard College Adelphi College Cornell University BETA TAU Syracuse University BETA ALPHA . ... University of Pennsylvania BETA IOTA Swarthmore College GAMMA RHO LAMBDA . BETA GAMMA BETA Nu BETA DELTA Xi KAPPA Allegheny College Buchtel College Wooster University Ohio State University University of Michigan Adrian College Hillsdale College Indiana State University DELTA 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 THETA SIGMA OMEGA BETA Mu BETA Xi BETA OMICKON . 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 Iowa State University Missouri State University Nebraska State University Kansas State University Colorado State University Texas State University Tulane University Illlllllllllll Mil. ' II ' . I ' .I ' ! :: 1913 1 500 V - BHMMMMM MI - IE i A jr jrl k.l mill " ' - ' " 1CHIGANEN5IAN - Alpha Chapter Established in 1890 PA TRON ESSES MRS. VICTOR C. VAVGHAN MRS. RKI ' MKN- PETKRSON SORORES IN URBE MRS. ANNA COOK COWIF. DR. JEAN Sous MRS. HELEN E. BROOKS BRAGG SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE JOE FUNDERHURGH Dayton, Ohio MARTHA MARIE MADSTON Beloit, Kansas CLARA ADELAIDE SARGENT Valdosta, Ga. RACHEL ELEANOR DONNELL West Brookfield, Mass. LUCY MAC MILLAN ELLIOTT Binghamton, N. Y. BERTHA GARY WOODHAMS ELLIS Eaton Rapids, Mich. HENRIETTA A. CALHOUN . Champaign, 111. 1913 592 M I C H I C A N E N S I A N 11 li II 11 H II I s It I 1913 593 IIUIII ........ ..I. ..,.., . llliillllllHJIilltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllltllll: |!IUIHillll[!l!:i!i[IIJIIIII!l!lllIIIIIII|[!llf ..... UlllllllllltlllBI IIIIUIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIilllllllll ....... Illlllllllll ....... IIIIIF MICHIGANENSIAN V illl.illr:. 1 :, ,! iliiillNIIIIII llllllllltlllHIIIIIIIIIIIIII!lllllllllllltlll lll!llll1llinilIIIIIIIIIIIII)IIIIIIIRIIIIIinil!!!ll[!ll!l!ll[!lli!lll Alpha Epsilon Iota Founded at the University of Michigan in 1890 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA .... University of Michigan, Ann Arbor BETA . . . Rush Medical College, Chicago GAMMA . Miami College, Cincinnati D ELTA .... College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago EPSILON .... University of Minnesota, Minneapolis ZETA . . Cooper Medical College, San Francisco ETA .... Cornell Medical College, Ithaca, N. Y. THETA . ... Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia IOTA . . . University of California, Berkeley KAPPA . . . University of Southern California, Los Angeles LAMBDA . . Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. 594 MICHICANENS IAN Theta Chapter Establislied in 1892 PATRONESSES MRS. R. M. WENLEY MRS. ALFRED LLOYD MRS. ROBERT W. HEGNER MRS. J. E. REAL MRS. W. H. WAIT MRS. REUBEN PETERSON SORORES IX I ' RHIi MRS. E. E. DEAL Miss ANNE McOMBER Miss CORNELIA CAMPBELL MRS. J. M. PARKES Miss SALLY CLARKSON Miss MARGARET SMITH MRS. W. W. FLORER MRS. A. W. TAYLOR MRS. R. R. GUENTHER MRS. M. P. TILLY MRS. EVANS HOLBROOK MRS. D. F. ZIMMERMAN Miss AGNES INGLIS SORORES M ' I ' Xirr-RSlT.-lTE 1913 MERCEDES DE GOENAGA HARRIET CARROLL MARY PALMER MABEL ROSE RUTH POST HELEN WAGNER HELEN MAHON DORIS ROBINSON- ABIGAIL SHAY HELEN TOWLE DOROTHY BARTHOLL HELEN Dow 1914 1915 1916 STELLA CHALMERS WINIFRED MAHON JULIET HART VERA BARKER HARRIET WILLIAMS ALICE BURRIDGE CATHERINE REIGHARD CAROLINE FARR ALICE TAYLOR ELIZABETH ROHNS RUTH BROWN ' " I 1 ' ' Hi " ' ' ' Hi ' ' ! ' " ;i,:i|. |||| ; " I ' || ,[ ' | ; , i,,;,, .,, N [|| M ' ;|. ;: ,. |, ||| H| , :; M I C H I C AN E N S IAN i J4lplia " ) hi 1913 597 MI C H I C AN EN S IAN Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University in 1872 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi O MICRON Pi . RHO 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 Ohio State University ALUMNAE CHAPTERS CHICAGO ALUMNAE CENTRAL NEW YORK ALUMNAE . BOSTON ALUMNAE MINNESOTA ALUMNAE NEW YORK CITY ALUMNAE ... ... SOUTHERN ALUMNAE ' . ITHACA ALUMNAE . DETROIT ALUMNAE .... SAN FRANCISCO ALUMNAE Chicago, 111. Syracuse, N. Y. Cambridge, Mass. Minneapolis, Minn. New York, N. Y. Baltimore, Md. Ithaca, N. Y. Detroit, Mich. San Francisco, Cal. 598 1913 . MIC H I CAN E NS I AN 1! : Kappa Alpha Theta Eta Chapter Established in 1879 PATRONESSES MRS. H. LAWRENCE BIGELOW MRS. HORACE WILGUS MRS. JOHN LAWRENCE MRS. ALICE WOODBRIDGE SQRORES IX URBE MRS. HENRY CARTER ADAMS MRS. JAMES A. CRAIG MRS. ARTHUR GRAVE CANFIELD MRS. ALEXANDER GRANT KUTHVEN MRS. EDWARD DUNBAR RICH MRS. GEORGE P. COLER MRS. ROBERT JOHN CARNEY MRS. HAROLD I. FRENCH MRS. GEORGE Woons SOROR IN FACULTATE CATHERINE LEIGHTON BIGELOW SORORES IN { ' NII ' ERSITATE 1913 FLORA HORR RUBY SEVERANCE GRACE BABCOCK EMMA HEATH FRANCES LAKnr ELLEN RIGGS STELLA ROTH ISABELLE RlZER MARGARET FOOTE ANNIE WILLIAMS BEATRICE LAMBRECHT CLARA JONES EMMA RHODEHAMEL 1914 LOUISE BOULTON 1915 1916 ELLEN SARGEANT FLORENCE SENN AGNES PARKS EMILY GILFILLAN MARGARET IRVING MARY LYNN LEONA RIORDEN EVELYN Roos FREDA ZORN HELEN MORSE GENEVIEVE RIGGS MARIE MALONEY DONNA JONES GERTRUDE Roos 600 1913 MICHICANENS IAN H 11 1913 , ' ....... MIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIIiyrilllHIIIIIIIl ...... OIINIMIlMM, .:: ' = !l!!inilHIIIlll)IIIIIIIIIIH!lllimN!!IIIIIIIIIUIItIIIII!ll!l[l!lllll[!!IUIII!lll!llin ,1(1 | f j If " I W Fl I U UIINMIMMMBMMIMMMi I Hii ' ir.ii ' iimUMMI . mil f 1! Kappa Alpha Theta Founded at DcPauw University in 1870 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA DePauw University BETA . . Indiana State University GAMMA Butler College DELTA University of Illinois EPSILON . . Wooster University ETA University of Michigan IOTA ' . . Cornell University KAPPA . Kansas State University LAMBDA . . University of Vermont Mu Allegheny College RHO . University of Nebraska SIGMA Toronto University TAU Northwestern University UPSILON .I.. ' ... 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 ETA . . Vanderhilt 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 OMICBOX . University of Oklahoma ALPHA Nu . . . . . Montana State University ALPHA Xi . . . Oregon State University ALPHA RHO University of South Dakota A L UMXA E CHA P TERS GREENCASTLE CHICAGO NEW YORK CITY INDIANAPOLIS COLUMBUS PHILADELPHIA BURLINGTON PITTSBURG Los ANGELES SYRACUSE CLEVELAND SEATTLE KANSAS CITY DENVER TOPEKA LINCOLN ST. Louis BALTIMORE SAN FRANCISCO EVANSTON OMAHA PORTLAND MINNEAPOLIS TORONTO 602 :: 1913 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiimiiiitiMiiiiiiiii! MICHICANENS IAN Theta Chapter Established in 1898 PATRONESSES MRS. J. H. MURFIN MRS. N. S. HOFF MRS. L. N. RENWICK MRS. HELEN STURM MRS. GERDA HOFMAN MRS. J. C. HENDERSON SORORES IN URBE LYDIA C. CONDON FLORENCE SPENCE MARCIA CLARK HOWELL MRS. CHAS. SINK ALBERTA DANIELS YUTZY FLORENCE POTTER FLORA KOCH NICHOLS MRS. LENORD MILLER MAUDE BISSEL MAUDE KLEYN MRS. C. F. KVER FRANCES HAMILTON HONORARY MEMBER Aus DER OHE, Berlin, Germany HELEN HILLIKER HELEN BUTLER GRACE DEWEY MILDRED GUILFORD ELIZA CRANMER IRENE MCCORMICK EMMA FREEMAN HELEN SEYMOUR ANITA CONNORS HELEN GREGORY MARGUERITE CALEY ACT ' IV ' E MEMBERS MARIE TAYLOR MABLE MURPHY FLORA HAIRE JOAN WATKINS MARIE KELLOG MARION MCPHERSON LUCY DRAKE Lois SPRAKER FLORENCE STAIGER ESTHER SMITH VIRGINIA COLLIER 604 I a I 9 " " " " " I 9 I w o " ' i[iliiiui MICHICANENSIAN 1913 605 MIC HI C ANCNS IAN ALPHA . BETA GAMMA DELTA . EPSILON ZETA THETA . IOTA KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu . . Nu . . Xi . . OMICRON Pi . . RHO . . SIGMA TAU . ALPHA ALPHA . BETA BETA . GAMMA GAMMA DELTA DELTA EPSILON EPSILON ZETA ZETA ETA ETA Alpha Chi Omega Founded at DePatiw University in CHAPTER ROLL DePauw University . . .. .. Albion College Northwestern University .... Allegheny College University of Southern California . New York Conservatory of Music University of Michigan .... University of Illinois University of Wisconsin . . .. . University of Syracuse , . . Simpson College . . . University of Colorado .... University of Nebraska .... Baldwin University ..... University of California .... University of Washington State University of Iowa Brenau College ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Greencastle, Ind. Albion, Mich. Evanston, 111. Meadville, Pa. Los Angeles, Cal. Boston, Mass. Ann Arbor, Mich. Champaign, 111. Madison, Wis. Syracuse, N. Y. Indianola, Iowa Boulder, Colo. Lincoln, Neb. Baldwin, Kan. Berkeley, Cal. Seattle, Wash. Iowa City, Iowa Gainesville, Ga. Evanston, 111. Indianapolis, Ind. New York City Los Angeles, Cal. Detroit, Mich. Melrose, Mass. Madison, Wis. NHMMtiuwMiiiuiiiMHWij iiiii win i[iiiraniiiiiiinniiinnimBHHiiflwnniHi : ii ! ' .luii,:!:; 1913 . 606 IT ii[iiiiiinii:iiiiiii uiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiinniiiliiiiiliiiii MIC H I C ANENS IAN ; Gamma Chapter Founded in 1904 HONORARY MEMBERS MME. CECILS CHAMINADE MRS. LOUISE V. CRAIG MME. ERNESTINE SCHUMANN-HEINK Miss LEONORE JACKSON Miss ALICE NEILSEN Miss GERALDINE FARRAR Miss GERMAINE SCHNITZER MME. REGNA LENNI MRS. CHARLES CLEMENTS PATRONESSES MRS. LEVI D. WINES MRS. -E. S. PERRY MRS. R. H. KEMPF MRS. HALSTEAD SEELEY SORORES IX L ' RBE MAEME AUDETTE KI ;TH KOON MARIE AVERY WINNIFRED MCC ' LURE LORAINE R. BURROUGHS MARY MELLON CHARLOTTE HALL ALTA MUEHLIG GRACE JOHNSON ETHEL SLAYTON NELL BROWN GRACE DRURY ETHEL DIAMOND ESTHER DARROW ALICE DARROW EVELYN HARDINGHAUS HELEN HARTMAN EDITH KILLITS JEAN MACCREDIE GRACE MATTISON ALICIA POOLE ACTIVE MEMBERS ELISABETH P. POND BESS SEELEY FRANCES SEELEY ETHEL SEELEY ETHEL M. WIGHT HELEN KESSELL BLANCHE WALL KATHRYN DARBY MARGARET HOAG HELEN DERFUS RUTH BACON ALICE HALL 608 ..... ..... .................. ...... ............ i ...... . ..... a li::;lil.l!:liM!i ..... ' . ' MM , ....... ..... " Hi:: ' I f I MICHIGAN E r- R 3 AH 1913 II If 1! If 609 m M I C H I CAN ENS I AN Mu Phi Epsilon (Musical] Founded at the Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio ALPHA BETA . . GAMMA DELTA . EPSILON ETA THETA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . . Nu . . Xi . . . O MICRON . Pi . CHAPTER ROLL Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass. University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Mich. Detroit Conservatory of Music, Detroit, Mich. Toledo Conservatory of Music, Toledo, Ohio Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Kroeger School of Music, St. Louis, Mo. Chicago Musical College, Chicago, 111. Metropolitan School of Music, Indianapolis, Ind. Ithaca Conservatory of Music, Ithaca, N. Y. Breneau College Conservatory, Gainesville, Ga. Music School, University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas Combs ' Broad Street Conservatory, Philadelphia, Pa. Lawrence Conservatory, Appleton, Wis. ' IffilllllllMIIIIIIII!!! ' !! ' 1 " 1 " " I! llfl!IINIKHHIHIIIIIIinilllMllinill!l!l!l!llllll!lfl! 1913 610 MICHIC ANENB IAN Eta Chapter Established in 1905 PATRONESSES MRS. E. K. HERDMAN MRS. T. E. RANKIN MRS. W. R. HUMPHREYS SORORES IN URBE MRS. F. N. MENEFEE MRS. J. O. REED MRS. E. C. GODDARD MRS. J. O. SCHLOTTERBECK MRS. R. D. PARKER ESTHER COLLINS SARA EWING DAISY GREENACRE ACTIVE CHAPTER 1913 CATHERINE MACKAY EDA KING MARY TUNISON 1914 MINNIE DAVIS EDITH HANNUM IRMA HOGADONE HENRIETTE CALHOUN MARGUERITE DENFELD FLORENCE HAXTON MAUD MILLS MARJORIE NICOLSON HOPE SABIN LUCILE SEAMAN 1915 MARIE KATZMAIER NEVA NORTON NELLIE ROSEWARNE MARY WAGGONER 1916 HELEN BLAIR LUELLA GALLMEYER ROSA CHASTAIN FLORENCE SNYDER MERGE CURREY NORMA STROH BLANCHE WASHBURNE 612 I ' . ' .Hi :,. lllllllllllll d m 4 IHIIIII 1 9 1 ::: MICHICANENSIAN I! II II li I : I Chi Ome 5a 1913 613 MICHICANENSIAN = Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas 1895 Psi University of Arkansas CHI Transylvania University UPSILON Union University TAU University of Mississippi SIGMA Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College RHO Tulane University, Newcomb College P! 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 DELTA Dickinson College GAMMA Florida Woman ' s College BETA Colby College ALPHA University of Washington Psi ALPHA University of Oregon CHI ALPHA Tuft ' s College UPSILON ALPHA Syracuse University PHI ALPHA George Washington University ALUMNAE CHAPTERS FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS WASHINGTON, D. C. ATLANTA, GEORGIA LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA DENVER, COLORADO MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN DBS MOINES, IOWA PORTLAND, OREGON LINCOLN, NEBRASKA SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS DALLAS, TEXAS SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS EUGENE, OREGON : -.IIHII:: ill I ' 1913 IDIIIHI! IIHII : ' H ' iiit MICH I C ANENS IAN Theta Phi Alpha Alpha Chapter PATRONESS MRS. J. J. QUARRY ACTIVE CHAPTER OTILIA R. LEUCHTWEIS ALOYSIA DRISCOLL JOSEPHINE BROWNSON KATHLYN C. HOLMES GENEVIEVE RYAN MARIE G. SULLIVAN JEANETTE TENNANT NORINE J. O ' BRIEN EVA R. STROH MONICA TARSNEY . : 1913 616 11 11 MICHICANENS IAN ii ii II II II II j! || II ii II II II II 1913 617 MICHICANENS IAN Westminster House Established in oop PATRONESSES MRS. J. L. FRENCH MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN MRS. TRACY MCGREGOR MRS. W. D. HENDERSON MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MRS. VICTOR H. LANE MRS. EDWARD L. SEYLER MRS. H. J. GOULDING MRS. C. H. KAUFMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS 1911 CONSTANCE G. EIRICH, A.B. ELLA M. HYMANS, A.B. 1913 RUTH A. DOUGLAS GLADYS C. HAMMOND 1914 NELLIE J. HANNA M. ETHELWYN ROBINSON ELIZABETH REYNOLDS ESTHER J. LOVE HESTER H. ROBINSON 1915 ALICE J. KUNDINGER MARY B. MORRISON I. LUCILE STROUP ADA M. INGLIS 1916 MARGARET ROBINSON HELEN YANDERVEER II I 9 i 3 : 618 : MICHIG ANENS IAN Hilary House Established in 7907 PATRONESSES Miss FANDIRA CROCKER MRS. CALVIN D. DAVIS MRS. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON MRS. J. RALEIGH NELSON MRS. C. D. BENJAMIN GERDA OKERLUNU CARRIE FVFFE SORORES IX URBE DAISIE ANDRUS 1913 Vi: MFRED ROWE 1914 RUTH MEXSCH HAZEL CHAMPLIN ELBA SCHWEITZBERGER FRANCES NETTLETON ILDA JENNINGS JESSIE CAMERON BERNICE SPENCER JUNE DYKES FLORENCE BOWLES LAURA FEIGE IDA LEWIS HERTA LUELLEMANN 1915 MARION ROBERTSON 1916 JESSIE SPENCE FAY BRUNN ETHEL MCGREGORY MARGUERITE DENFELD BERTHA PULFORD 1913 619 LND HONEY L :;VS- idsM:;:H. f ' ' =, ADXOaiSIIG ;iw ADVERTISEM NTS g WRIGHT, KA.Y$ r 13 EZ T F .O I TT V - " " SSg? We Design and Manufacture High Grade Fraternity and Club Badges and Stationery Our factory is located on the sixth floor of the Wright, Kay Company Building. Our sales departments are on the ground floor Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, Etc. WRIGHT, K ' O E: T- P=t O I ADVERTISE M E N T S Packard " Six " Carriages " 38 " " 48 " Both Maximum Service Cars In Essential Qualities The Same These features are common to both models Left Drive Avoids the necessity of stepping into the street. Electric Self Cranker Fisilv and simply operated from a driving posiaon. Centralized Control Complete mastery of the car from the driver ' s seat. A compact control board at the finger tips operated with the slightest effort. Electric Lighting Controlling switches at the centralized con- trol board. Magneto Ignition A high tension dual ignition system, with magneto and storage battery entirely distinct from the starting and lighting equipment. Insures Packard efficiency at all speeds. Six Cylinders Perfected Flexible, efficient .silent, giving motion with no sense of exerted power. Dry Plate Clutch Proof against " burning " and certain of en- gagement without " grabbing. " Short Turning Radius The Packard " 38 " turns in a street forty-one and one-half feet wide. The Packard " 48 " turns in a street forty-five feet wide. Hydraulic Governo: Automatically regulates throttle opening. Avoids " stalling ' the motor in crowded traffic ; prevents motor racing when the clutch is disengaged; affords agreeable uni- formity of road speeds without requiring skillful use of the accelerator pedal. Forced Feed Oiling Especially desirable for " sixes. " An aux- iliary system feeds oil directly to the cylinder v. alls and is automatically regulated for different power requirements. Six-Inch Depth of Frame Prevents body distortion and cramping of doors. Size of Crank Shaft The diameter of the " 38 " crank shaft is 2V-g inches; of the " 48, " 2}-i inches. Ample size of ber.rings insures maximum period of service without refitting. Specifications in Brief " 48 ' " 38 " Six cylinders, 4 by 5 2 inches. 38-horsepower A. L. A. M. rating. Actual brake horsepower 60. Wheelbase touring car 134 inches. Tires, front 36 by 4H inches, rear 37 by 5 inches. Six cylinder s, 4) by 5 2 inches. 48 horsepower A. L. A. M. rating. Actual brake horsepower 82. Wheelbase touring car 139 inches. Tires, front 36 by 4 inches, rear 37 by 5 inches. Ask the man who owns one Packard Motor Car Company, Detroit II ADVERTISEMENTS Everything Just Right Ideal Barber Shop JOHN P. TROJANOWSKI, Proprietor 717 North University Avenue Ann Arbor, Michigan Oct. 1 The University opens. Oct. 2 College life begins with the first edition of the Daily, eight pages ! containing the usual line about the machine-like appearance of the foot-ball squad and the phenomenal growth of the student body. Oct. 3 A few sophomores make a few green ones perform for the Majestic-going public. Union membership campaign begins. Oct. 4 Annual Union house - warming, membership list growing. Oct. 5 Varsity finds Case " easy meat " to the tune of 35 to 0. The Gar- Wurster Brothers Most Sanitary Creamery in Ann Arbor Absolutely Pure Milk and Cream, Creamery Buffer, Fresh Eggs Cottage Ch eese and Butter Milk. EXTRA HEAVY CREAM FOR WHIPPING Bell Telephone Number 423 Detroit and Catherine Sts. Our Specialty Is Fine Interior Decorating We Carry Exclusive Lines of Imported and Domestic Wall Papers. We manufacture and keep on hand everything known to the paint trade. Will be pleased to serve you. MAJOR Co., Painters and Decorators 203 East Washington Street Ann Arbor, Michigan in A I) V K R T I S E M F. X T S ;er Oats Stands Alone . T _ Regular Pkg ' s Good Living - Low Cost 1O4 Bailey Edmunds Key Fitting A Specialty 121 East Liberty Street Ann Arbor, Michigan Cousins Hall Roses, Palms, Ferns and Carnations All Kinds of Choice Cut Flowers and Flowering Plants in Season Mail and Telegraph Orders Given Prompt Attention Both Phones 115 1102 S. University Ave. Ann Arbor, Mich. IV A I) V E R T 1 S 1C M H X T S George Bischoff Florist Choice Cut Flowers and Plants 220 Chapin Street Telephone Number 809-L Ann Arbor Michigan We do only first class Plumbing and Heating Steam and Hot Water Heating Gas Fitting and Repairing Hochrein Reimold Bell Telephone 94O-L 211 South Fourth Avenue A 1) V K K T I S E M E X T S Schultz Bros. Complete Line o Food Products A fragrant scent greets you A tempting aroma meets you A delicious flavor awaits you in every cup of Chase and Sanborn ' s High Grade Coffee VI ADVERTISEMENTS CHARLES H. BUNNELL MEN ' S CLOTHES BRITISH WOOLENS 69 WEST FORT STREET DETROIT R. J. F. Roehm Company Detroit, Michigan Sixty-one Years ' Experience in the Manufacture of Fraternity Jewelry Designers of Exclusive Society and Class Pins and Rings Fobs, Charms, Rings, Pennants, Pipes, Medals Makers of Standard Phi Beta Kappa Keys Write for Illustrated Catalogue also Price List of Badges R. J. F. Roehm Company 21 Grand River Avenue, East Detroit, Michigan VII ADVERTISEMENTS University Michigan ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN HARRY B. HUTCHINS, LL.D., President 5500 8 tu dents --Expenses Low--E ig i t Departme?its Cosmopolitan Student Community Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts JOHN O. REED, Dean; JOHN R. EFFINGER, Acting Dean. Full literary and scientific courses Teachers ' course Higher commercial course Courses in insurance, forestry, journalism and landscape design All courses open to professional students on approval of Faculty. Graduate Department KARL E. GUTHE. Dean. Graduate courses in all departments Special courses leading to the higher profes- sional degrees. 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 Work shop, experimental, and field practice Mechanical, physical, electrical, and chemical laboratories Fine new building Central heating and lighting plants adapted for instruction. Department of Medicine and Surgery V. C. VAUOHAN, Dean. Four years ' graded course Highest standard for all work Special attention given to laboratory teaching Large and well equipped laboratory Ample clinical facilities Bedside instruction in hospital a special feature. Department of Law HENRY M. BATES. Dean. Three years ' course Practice court work a specialty Special facilities for work in history and political sciences. School of Pharmacy J. O. SCHLOTTERISKCK. Dean; A. B. STEVENS, Acting 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. HIXSDAI.K. 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 XELVILLE S. HOFF, Dean. Three years ' course Ample laboratories, clinical rooms, library, and lecture room in its own specially constructed building Clinical material in excess of needs. Summer Session E. H. KRAUS. .Icting Dean. A regular session of the University affording credit toward degrees. More than 275 courses in arts, engineering, medicine, law, pharmacy, and library methods. SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Secretary For full information (Catalogues, Special Departmental Announcements, Illustrated Booklets, etc.. or particular matters of imiuiry) address Deans of Separate Departments. VI 11 A D V E R T I S E M E X T S GOULDING W VVIKEL Drugs, Toilet Articles, Stationery and Candies 1219 South University Avenue Phone 416 Ann Arbor, Michigan The Chas. H. Elliott Company The Largest College Engraving House in the World. Commencement Invitations Class Day Programs Class Pins Dance Programs and Invitations Menus Leather Dance Cases and Covers C O, Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals Fraternity and Class Stationery Weifding Invitations ami Calling Cards Works: 1 7th Street and Lehigh Avenue Philadelphia, Pa. J. A. Trubey High Grade Confections Pure Ice Cream 116 South Main Street Phone 166 Billiards Bowling Huston Brothers C i ga r s Pipes Candies IX ADVERT I S E M E X T S You Want your clothes to possess tiality and Style. U e can give you both. Our materials are the very best and our styles are the very latest Burchfield Customers are Looked at Twice Company Street S. W. Burchfield 106 East Huron goyle begins its annual search for humorists. Oct. 9 Campaigning cards forbidden in fall elections. Jane Addams pleases the ladies with her views on suffrage. Oct. 11 Seniors institute purity elections, secret ballot nominations, no campaigning. Oct. 12 M. A. C. makes its first touch- down in history against Michi- gan but slinks home with pun- ishment of a 55 to 7 score against them. Sophomores win fall rush, 3 to 2. Oct. 15 Union membership reaches 20CO mark without a falter. The first edition of the Painted Win- dow appears w i t h literary " works " in it. Oct. 19 O. S. U. loses to Varsity for the fifteenth time in fifteen years, , score 14 to 0. Phil Fletcher appointed chairman of 1913 Union Opera. The Ann Arbor Press Official Printers to The University of Michigan We do more Printing for the student body than all the other shops combined. Printers of The Michigan Daily Students ' Directory Michigan Alumnus The Technic Michigan La-iu Review Michigan Schoolmasters ' Gargoyle Journal Physician Surgeon High School Omega S. C. A. Handbook Text Books in English, American Tyler-Keysione French, Spanish, Etc. Specialty of Program Work Press Building Maynard St., Bell Phone No. 27 x 3TKtM 3M Elegant Rooms. 150 with Baths SI per day and up. $2 per day and up Finest and Most Attractive German Res taurant Clark Street. Near Jackson Boul A D V !: RTISEMEN T S Oct. 26 Syracuse slips one over on the Varsity leaving many empty wallets in Ann Arbor, or there- abouts. 18 to 7 OUCH! Oct. 29 Wilson elected President by Daily straw ballot. Student Council and Ban :! put ban on tag day for annual band trip. Nov. 2 Varsity under lucky star beats South Dakota 7 to " 6. Nov. 4 By first referendum- vote ever taken the Campus expresses its Butter Krust Bread " Us made with A smile milk with every ' bite Made only at The City Bakery, 206 East Huron Street Fred Heusel, Proprietor Wholesale Rates to Fraternities and Clubs XT A 1) V E K T I S ]: M K X T S Law Medical Dental Books for Lawyer, Doctor, Dentist Text Books Encyclopedias Digests State Reports All the latest publications can be secured at one store see the advantage. All your wants supplied promptly no delays. Mail Orders shipped day order is received. Libraries and Small Lots Bought and Sold The Only House in Michigan Dealing Exclusively in Law, Medical and Dental Books Largest Stock in Michigan LAW BOOKS Willoughby on Constitution, 2 vols. .. .$12.00 Stacc, Chancery Forms and Precedents. 6.00 Beecher, Law of Contracts with Forms. 4.50 Beecher, Michigan Rule Book 5.50 Baldwin ' s Law of Taxation, Michigan. 6.50 Wilkinson ' s Mechanics Liens 3.00 Birdseyes Abbott ' s Forms 7 . 50 Tiffany. Landlord and Tenant, 2 vols. . . 13.00 Jones, Chattel Mortgages 7 50 Jones, Legal Forms 6 . 00 Cooper, Financing an Enterprise, 2 vols. 4.00 Morris. History of Development rf Law 2.00 Stimson, Federal and State Constitutions of United States 3 . 50 Thayer ' s Legal Essays 3 . 50 Conyngton, Corporate Organization .... 3 . 50 Conyngton. Corporate Management 3 . 50 A FEW NEW, GOOD MEDICAL BOOKS Todds, Clinical Diagnosis $ 2.25 Lejars. Urgent Surgery, 2 vols 14.00 Cabot, Differential Diagnosis 5.50 Taylor, Digestion and Metabolism 3.75 Simon. Infection and Immunity 3.25 Bing. Regional Diagnosis 2 . 50 Osier, Practice of Medicine. 7 vols 42.00 Mnssor Kelly, Treatment, 3 vols 18.00 Tackson. Diseases of H::ir 3.75 Still, Diseases of Children 5 . 50 Hvtlc, Skin 5.00 Binnie, Opp. Surgery 7.00 Edgar, Obstetrics 6.00 Ballenger. Xcse and Throat 5 . 50 DENTAL BOOKS Beck, Bismuth Paste $2 . 50 Xoyes. History and Embryology , 4.50 Guerini History of Dentistry 6.00 Broomell Fischelis Anat. and Histology 3.00 Kirk ' s American Text Op. Dent 6.00 Goslee, Crown and Bridge 5 . 00 Gorgas, Dental Medicine 4.00 Johnson, Opp. Dentistry 6.00 Mikell. Dental Juris 2.75 Lischer, Orthodontics 2 . 75 Fischer, Local Anaesthesia 4.00 Prinx, Dental Formulary 2.50 HOMEOPATHIC BOOKS Pierce, Plain Talks on Materia Mc:lica.$5.00 Farrington, Clinic Materia Medica 6.00 Cowperthwaite, Mat. Med. and Thera- peutics 5 . 00 Arndt, Practice of Medicine 4.50 Halbert, Practice of Medicine 5.00 Lilienthal, Therapeutics _ 6.00 Blackwood, Materia Medica, S:nall 3.50 Gentry, Concordance Repertory, 6 vols. Sheep 25.00 Kent ' s Materia Medica 7 . 00 Gatchell, Pocket Book Medical Practice. 2.00 C. E. Barthell, Bookseller and Publisher Established 1888 Telephone 761 326 South State Street Ann Arbor, Michigan ADVERTISEMENTS The Weston Alain Office and Works Newark, N. J. New York Chicago Boston Philadelphia Birmingham. Ala. Detroit St. Louis Denver San Francisco ' Cleveland Synchroscope Constitutes a very simple and absolutely perfect solution of problems involved in coupling alternating-current machines in parallel without danger of sensible disturbance of circuit conditions. 7 he indications are infallible. There is only one object to observe. The movement of the pointer is smooth and certain ; it inspires confidence. It indicates exact synchronism within 1 deg. of true phase coincidence over a wide range of frequency and voltage. Send for catalog giving full description of this unique instru- ment and also our full line of A. C. and D. C. instruments for Switchboard, Portable and Laboratory Work. Demonstrations of the ' operative characteristics o( these remarkable instruments may be observed in our New York Office and also in the offices of Selling Representatives in Philadelphia. Chicago. San Francisco and Tornhto. Weston Electrical Instrument Co. Gaseous Fuel can be used economically in every kitchen, large or small. Special Large Unit Ranges for Fraternity Houses, Club Houses and Boarding Houses. Washtenaw Gas Company ADVERTISEMENTS Buy Your Shoes at the Campus Bootery Bostonians $4 to $6 Florsheims $$and$( We are local agents for The Royal Tailors Campus Bootery, 308 South State Street The Ann Arbor Savings Bank Capital 300 000 Kyer 5 Whitker Pure Food Purveyors Surplus and Profits . . 100,000 Resources . ... 3,000,000 Fruits ?r Vegetables Wholesale and Retail Bell Phone 326-327 Home Phone 326 114-116 E. Washington Street Ann Arbor, Michigan A General Banking Business Transacted The oldest and strongest savings bank in Washtenaw County, Organized May, 1869 opinion to be that the Athletic Association should send the Band to Pennsy. Nov. 6 S c i n t i 1 1 a t o r winks at the Gargoyle. Nov. 9 Pennsy recoups in the second half and wins by 27 to 21. Soccer makes its debut between halves of the All-fresh game. Nov. 11 Opening of the Collegiate Alum- nae Convention. Fischer Finnell Dealers in Staple and Fancy Groceries Corner State and Packard Streets State Street Interurban Waiting Room XIV ADVERTISEMENTS By doing our work we I and not you, is the reason why we have made a success " Charles F. Meyers Print Shop Society f Commercial Printing f Engraving 215 South Main Street Telephone Number 281-L You will not Hnd a more up-to-date place to prepare your copy than in the room we have set aside exclusively for our customers. You will also find here a complete line of printed matter on display. All of them are excellent specimens of tine printing. Established 1SV7. Wholesale Grocers and Coffee Roasters Dean Company, Limited Both Phones 57. 214 South Main Street Schmidt the Photographer Photography as an Art Special Attention Given to Group Pictures Pictures relating to Commencement Exercises, Sings and Organizations Our Special Work. Bell Telephone Pictures Not Approved Need Not Be Accepted XV V E R T I S E M K X T S Where the Cool Breezes Blow THE LUXURY OF A LAKE TRIP Where will you spend your summer vacation? Why not enjoy the charms of our Inland Seas? Rest after work is necessary to human endurance and holidays are a wise economy. The only enjoyable and economical outing is on the Great Lakes. All important ports are reached regularly by the steamers of the Detroit Cleveland Navigation Company. These boats are unrivaled in point of elegance, comfort and quality of service, the perfect freedom afforded by the salon and promenade decks, the commodious staterooms, luxurious furnishings and excellence of cuisine makes life aboard these floating palaces a solace to the weary mind and body. WHERE YOU CAN GO Daily service between Detroit and Buffalo, May 1st to November 1st. From June 10th to September 10th, Steamer City of Detroit III, 500 feet long, and Steamer City of Cleveland III, 444 feet long, two of the largest and finest side wheel steamers in the world, operate between above points. Daily service between Detroit and Cleveland, April 15th to December 1st. During July and August daylight trips will be made Tuesday, Wednesday. Thursday and Saturday out of Detroit, and Monday, Wednesday. Thursday and Friday out of Cleveland. Two boats out of Detroit and Cleveland every Saturday and Sunday night during July and August. Four trips weekly between Toledo, Detroit, Mackinac Island and way ports; from June 25th to September 10th. Special steamer from Cleveland to Mackinac Island, the Historic Summer Resort of the North Country, making two trips weekly, stopping only at Detroit every trip. RAILROAD TICKETS AVAILABLE Tickets reading via anv rail line, between Det roit and Buffalo or Detroit and Cleveland, will be honored for transportation on D. C. Line Steamers in either direction. Send two-cent stamp for illustrated pamphlet and Great Lake map. Address L. G. Lewis, General Passenger Agent, Detroit, Mich. Detroit and Cleveland Navigation Company PHILIP H. M. MILLAN, President. A. A. SCHANTZ, Vice Pres. and General Mgr. L. G. LEWIS, General Passenger Agent. GENERAL OFFICES: DETROIT, MICHIGAN. XVI A D V E R T I S E XI E X T S Majestic Theatre Ann Arbor The Theatre Beautiful ARTHUR LA E. Manager A modern high class playhouse devoted to Vaudeville and Musical Comedy. Presenting the leading attrac- tions of America and Europe. Affiliated with the Western Vaudeville Managers Association, of Chicago. Operated in conjunction with the Michigan Vaudeville Circuit. W. S. Butterfield, General Manager Matinees Tues. Wed. Friday, and Saturday at 3 P. M. Performances nightly except Sunday. Nov. 13 Fra Elbertus pays his dauglitcr a visit and pronounces Michigan the most democratic university. Nov. 14 ' Bake ' Abbott announces Senior committee appointments. Nov. 16 Back in their " good old days " form the Varsity puts a thriller in Cornell and sends a record crowd home with 20 to 7 writ- ten all over their banners. Nov. 20 Annual Union foot-ball smoker This space is reserved for the College Shop Fraternity Jewelers and Stationers Masonic Temple Building Chicago Illinois Fraternity Jewelry Society Badges Class Pins Rings Fobs Write for Catalogue Burr Patterson and Company New Plant, 791 Woodward Avenue Detroit, Michigan XVII A I) V 1C K T I S K M K X T S The Dime Savings Bank Detroit, Michigan Capital $1,000,000.00 Surplus (Did Undivided Profits Over 700, 000. 00 Twenty-nine Years of association between this bank and the business interests of this territory have shown not only the strength of this institution, but as well the business integrity and worth of its patrons who have borrowed, used and repaid funds over and over. Such relations have been profitable to them, and like profits are awaiting many others. You are invited to establish your interests through an account here. William Livingstone President Officers George H . Barbour Vice-President Directors Charles A. Warren Yice-Prest. and Cashier William Livingstone Bethune Duffielcl Horatio N. Hovey George H. Barbour Marshall H. Godfrey Hugh Wallace James B. McKay Augustus C. Stellwagen R. H. Fyfe Henry Ford R. H. Webber Charles A. Warren XVIII ADVERTISEMENTS Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. breaks ;ill records for attend- ance and enthusiasm. 21 Union membership exceeds 2300. Foot-ball warriors receive their " M ' s. " 24 Daily prints annual picture of . Yost and a free " reader " for the Michiganensian. 26 The term " Conference " is whis- pered DEEP STUFF! 27 The Student Council in name of the student body sends con- gratulatory letter to Pennsy. 28 Thanksgiving ; butchers report more chicken this year. 29 Editors of dailies of five large western universities meet in Chicago to discuss Michigan and the Conference. 1 Conference meeting ends with- out taking action regarding Michigan. 3 " Bubbles " Patcrson chosen to lead Varsity foot-ball squad in Capital $100,000 Surplus 50,000 Undivided Profits . . 18,000 Farmers and Mechanics Bank H. A. Williams J. A. Beal . . F. T. Stowe President Vice President Cashier 101-103-105 So. Main Street Ann Arbor Michigan The Varsity Comfortable and Speedy Frequent and Reliable The Trolley Service That Makes the U. of M. a Part of Detroit Detroit United Lines XTX A D V ]-: H T I S K M K NTS Dedicated to the Class of 1913 And when you are through and the chilling winds of the cold, cold world are slapping you on this side and that, Cheer Up! for you can always go back to that old Memory Book, and your blood will tingle with warm memories of college days. Lyndon ' s Pictures are the foundation of all Memory Books for Michigan Students. A Special Rate for Large Orders Ann Arbor ' s Largest Store is also Ann Arbor s most up-to-date store. Our stocks are comprehensive SILKS GLOVES TRIMMINGS DRESS GOODS SHOES LINENS JEWELRY MILLINERY BAZAAR UNDERWEAR ART GOODS MEN ' S WEAR WOMEN ' S and CHILDREN ' S APPAREL FURNITURE, RUGS and DRAPERIES xx . XXI A I) V 1C K T I S 1C M K NTS Meet Me at the BUSY BEE Johnston ' s Chocolates Bryn Mawr Chocolates OUR FOUNTAIN LUNCHES, ICE CREAM SODAS and SUNDAES ARE ACKNOWLEDGED TO BE THE BEST OPERATIC, CLASSIC, O TJ T? T? T A f I T STANDARD, POPULAR O 1 S2j H 1 1V1 U 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 GRINNELL BROS. (Our 0-cn Make) 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 VICTORS, VICTROLAS EDISON PHONO- GRAPHS, RECORDS Large Stock. Convenient Payment Terms Arranged Grinnell Bros. Music House 24 Stores 2 Piano Factories Headquarters, Detroit Ann Arbor Store, 120-122 East Liberty Street XXII A D V K K T I S E M E X T S Even though you do not deal in large sums of money, a bank account establishes your credit, provides a safe place for your cash, and systematizes your business dealings. OPEN AN ACCOUNT AT THE STATE SAVINGS BANK ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Capital $50,000.00 Surplus and Profits $90,000.00 W. J. BOOTH, President WM. ARNOLD, Vice-President C. J. WALZ, Cashier Martin Haller Dealer in Furniture, Carpets, Draperies and Upholstery Hhoni- 14X Passi-nucr Elevator 112-114-116-118-120-122 Liberty Street 1913. Prof. Turner ' s history class institutes honor system. Dec. 6 Seniors offer services to try out new freshman advisory system. Dec. 7 All hope of a Christmas vacation trip for musical clubs is aban- doned. More Conference inut- terings which continue until we go to press and then some. Dec. S Daily run special Pharmical and Comedy Club edition big graft. Memories of Michigan in the Michiganensian A good cigar helps to recall the old days The Hemmeter Cigar Co. Detroit, Michigan XXIII A I) V ]: R T I S E M 1C X T S 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 XXIV A 1) V K R T I S E M E N T S Hotel Charlevoix D t r o i t M i n A Hotel that you can safely patroni .e and one that you need have no hesitancy to recommend to your friends. Conducted upon the Reliable, Desirable and Refined Plan. Absolutely Fire Proof. 200 Rooms 150 Rooms with Private Baths Completely furnished and equipped, with an Ideal Loca- tion, corner Park and Elizabeth Sts., one block west of Woodward Ave., overlooking Grand Circus Park. RATES: $1.00 and $1.50 rooms without bath; $1.50 to $3.00 rooms with private baths; two room suits, consisting of bedroom, parlor and bath, from $4.00 to $6.00 per day. One of the best cafes in the City, a la carte service at most moderate prices. GRINNELL BROS. REALTY CO., Proprietors RENO (i. HOAG. Manager Jno. C. Fischer Co. Hardware Cutlery and Sporting Goods Makers of Bacteriological Apparatus of All Descriptions 105-107 East Washington Street Dec. 10 Council takes action to regulate wearing of class toques. Dec. 14 Note - worthy presentation of " Money " by Comedy Club. First regular game of soccer is played with Ypsi. Dec. 20 The twins, Percival and Paul Blanshard, win Rhodes Schol- arship and Peace oratorical contest respectively. Dec. 20 Jan. 7 Christmas vacation. Jan. 7 Dr. Angell, Michigan ' s Grand Old Man, is 84 today. Jan. 9 1913 hockey schedule announced and nominations for athletic offices made. Jan. 11 Senior lits hold luncheon and dance at Union ; these matinee affairs are certainly nice. Jan. 13 The Campus wakes up to find that an act of villainy has been committed by those on the in- side of the athletic board. Jan. IS Examination schedule posted, much cramming, gas bills go up. Jan. 17 Debating teams win one and lose one in triangular meet. XXV . A D V F. R T I S F, M K N T S TINKER COMPANY Furnishers and Hatters to University Men 342 South State Street ANN ARBOR, MICH. [MARY MAD A Lira LAMS 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 F . A M Y L E S F 607 n e T a i I o r i Phone 1258-J East Williams St. Ann Arbor, n g Mich. XXVI A I) V 1C U " I " I S K M 1C N T S O. F. Hoppe Photographer Group Pictures Lantern Slides arid Supplies 619 East Liberty Ann Arbor, Michigan Geo. P. Geisendorfer i Washington Market Meats, Poultry, Oysters and Fish Both Phones 8. 201 East Washington St. Ann Arbor, Mich. XX VI I . A 1) V !: U T I S K M K X T S Arnold Co., jewelers d. Send to us for anything in the Jewelry Line, Fraternity or University goods. We make nearly all of the Campus Society Pins and the keys for the various Honor Societies. 40, Our stock of sterling silver is always up to the minute and the prices are as low as any of the goods are ever sold for. We do good engraving too. C. If you cannot get good work done in your home town, send it to us. Estimates cheerfully given. C. We also have a complete Optical Department. Arnold Co. ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN V A R S I T Y T A I L O R New for Spring V A R S I T Y T A I L O R We are showing an extensive line of woolens for Spring. The assortment comprises everything that is new and nobby in de- sign, color and specialty. We can say without exaggeration our stock this year is the most handsome we have ever shown and will readily appeal to the most particular patrons. High Class Merchant Tailoring WM. E. DIETERLE 117 E. Liberty St. Phone 683 Black A 1) V K U T I S E M E N T S Wagner Co IMPORTING TAILORS Complete Lines of Seasonable Goods 303-305 S. State St. Ann Arbor, Mich. Wm. Lindemann Transit Market Dealer in Fresh and Salt Meats Pork, Ham, Poul- try, Sausage, Etc. Bell Phone 84-J 210 N. 4th Avenue Jan. 18 Athletic Association election overwhelming victory for jus- tice and the progressives. 20 Abbott resigns Senior lit presi- dency, a mere matter of quali- fication. The Dean exonerates him from any malicious political intent. 24 A reward of five dollars to the person who will write a regular J-hop joke so the Gargoyle can come out. 26 The Daily suspends publication leaving us in darkness while the staff crams. A course in San- skrit is offered to students. 27 Feb. 6 Examinations, no news. head-aches, writers ' cramp, etc. 7 Long anticipated Junior hop; the tango and other " society " dances horrify chaperones and spectators. 8 12 :45 A. M. rioters seeking en- trance to Hop batter down door but are repulsed by valiant janitors wielding Indian clubs. Feb. 9 Good-byes with tears to Hop guests. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. XXIX V K K T I S K M K X T S batches Diamonds JEWELERS 113 E. Liberty Street Michigan Seal Pins, Rose finish, .... 50c and 75c each Michigan Seal Pins, Rose finish, enameled . . 50cand 75c each Michigan Seal Pins, Rolled Plate, looks like gold, enameled . 75c each Michigan Seal Pins, Solid Gold with safety catch, $1.75, $2.00, 83.00 each Plain Solid Gold Block " M " Pins with safety catch . $2.00 each Solid Gold Block " M " Pins with safety catch, set with Pearls $3.00 and $4.00 each Solid Gold Block " M " Pins with safety catch, set with Sapphire, $3.00 and $4.00 each SCHLANDERER SEYFRIED Law and Medical Engineering Dental Publications Literary and General Scientific We present the best inducements to Michigan Alumni for the purchase of Library and General Book Supplies that can be secured anywhere in the United States Our Mail Order Business Extends to every State of the Union, and to all foreign countries Libraries Bought and Sold Estimates furnished for Secondary, School, College and University Libraries Discounts of from 10 to S3 3 per cent from publishers ' prices are allowed to school libraries on all publications. Transportation charges prepaid on all orders, large or small, received through the mail. George Wahr, Bookseller, Importer, Publisher 103-105 North Main Street, 316 South State Street Ann Arbor, Michigan A 1) V K K T I S K M K N T S Platinum Portraits Preferred by discriminating people for exquisite and enduring beauty of tone for absolute integrity of workman- ship, for undoubted reliability. Studio 319 E. Huron St. Phone 961-L Press Building Maynard Street Ann Arbor, Michigan mtrtftgan Yellow and Blue College Operas Varsity Koanzaland Michigan Field Song Crimson Chest I Kind O ' Like Ann Arbor g tnrk nf iitdjigan Music Mail Orders Solicited A I) V 1C K T I S E JI K N T S " A THOUSAND MILES IN AN INSTANT ' ' As the voice carries the thought and as the thought is ' 1 ' HE MAN. the telephone actually carries a man a thousand inrles in an tnstant. " The man of today, sit ting at his desk in New York City, can -work, and he can be ti ' it t his train in Boston, in Chicago, n Baltimore. Philadelphia, a hundred cities, in the onrse of a single morning. " The Telephone the thinking spiri thousands of miles in frees men ' s minds, allows to leave the body and travel ndless directions. " From an Editorial in the N. Y. Evening Journal. WHY NOT STAY AT YOUR DESK AND LET YOUR MIND TRAVEL FOR YOU OVER THE TELEPHONE LINES? YOU CAN DOUBLE YOUR ABILITY TO DO BUSINESS IF YOU DO BUSINESS BY TELEPHONE. Michigan State Telephone Company Feb. 10 Back again at books. The name " Contrarie Mary " for Union opera is made public. Feb. 11 Faculty places business of inves- tigating Hop riot on shoulders of Student Council. Feb. 13 Union bars terrible tango from week-end parties. Many " inno- cent bystanders " sweating blood in fear of Council investigation. Mr. W. H. Hamilton takes a crack at Phi Beta Kappa. Feb. 14 The heartless faculty abolishes summarily the Junior hop. Feb. 15 " Dick " Dickinson elected Senior lit President. Can the Hop come back? Feb. 18 Athletic Association announces equitable plan for securing tick- ets to track meets. Big Law pow - wow over grades, sob party at Union hasty retreat. Feb. 20 Base-ball battery starts practice. Senior lits go to a party after dark first time this year. C e v rClothes tCG. U.i. PA T. Of F ICE It ' s always a satisfaction to look rijfht, and be sun- about it. You can look to this store for clothes, and be sure of finding them. We carry the best made clothes, an exact size for every man. Hats, Caps and Furnishings Wadhams sf Company 121 and 123 South Main Street XXXII A 1) V !: K T I S K M !: T S Clothes Talk C. My business is to make clothes that fit; clothes that fit your form and your personality; clothes that help you look your best. C. Come in when you can and let us talk it over. You need not leave your measure unless you wish, but I think you will. Max Krutsch The Popular Priced Tailor Phone 871L 104 North Fourth Avenue Rowes Laundry Thomas Roive Proprietor -IF Work neatly and promptly done Goods called for and delivered GIVE US A TRIAL 406 Detroit Street Be I Phone 457 L XXXIII A I) V K K T I S E M K N T S Prescriptions (Fiat lege art is) Bausch f Lomb Zeiss Microscopical Supplies Together with a carefully selected quality of chemicals and drugs and the detailed attention given to their preparation by registered pharmacists explains why so many Alumni send their orders back to us to be filled. Why not you ? Biology Histology Pathology Bacteriology Supplies Quarry Drug Company The Corner Store Ann Arbor, Michigan Students ' Supply Store Fountain Pens Stationery Engineers ' Supplies Morse ' s and Gilbert ' s Candies i i i i South University Avenue E. D. Kinnr President S. W. Clarkson Cashier Harrison Souk 1 Vice President First National Bank c Of Ann Arbor, Michigan Capital $100,000 Surplus and Profits $65,000 Directors: K.D.Kinne. S. V. Clarkson. MosrsScauolt Harrison Soule, Frederick Schmid. D. B Sutton Wirt Cormvell. H. L. Abott. George W. Patterson Foreign Kxchangc bought and sold and Letters of Credit for Travelers. A Savings Department has been established and interest at .) ' % is faid an deposits. For That " After Majestic " Lunch Go to " TUTS " Ask any Grad Ask any Under-grad they all say " Go to Tuttles " Phone 150 338 South State Street XXXIV ADVERTISES! EN T S It ' s but seventy-two years since the first photographic portrait was made in America a picture of Miss Dorothy Draper was made by her brother Professor John William Draper of the University of the City of New York. It took an exposure of five minutes in the full glare of the noon day sun. Today it takes but a fraction of a second, even in the softly modulated light of a studio. Clever photographers and fast plates and lenses have made " having your picture taken " a rather pleasant experience these days. G. C. Maedel is the Photographer of our town 6-p T ' 1 O TELEPHONE 19 h. Liberty Street 832 L XXXV A 1) V K K T I S K M K X T S DECORATING In Water-color, Oil Glazed effects on Canvas M. D. MOORE 616 S. Division St. Phone 2142 Feb. 22 Hop riot becomes a " fracas " in Daily, Council still probes. Feb. 25 We bid some unfortunate good fellows good-bye. Mar. 1 Musical clubs announce trip through west to Seattle for spring vacation. Mar. 3 A plan proposed by which Union and Y. M. C. A. campaign to- James Foster Fine Art House 215 S. State St. Ann Arbor, Mich. in need of Surgical Instruments and Supplies, Hos- pital Supplies and Accessories, Veterinary Instruments and Supplies, Surgical Elastic Goods, Trusses and Braces Remember we are Pioneers Catalogs sent Free for the asking Sharp Smith Established 1844 103 North Wabash Avenue Incorporated 1904 Chicago, Illinois XXXVI A II V F. R T I S E M E I S Randall Pack High Class Portraiture and Groups By PHOTOGRAPHY 121 East Washington Avenue Phone 598 Higgins ' Drawing Inks Eternal Writing Ink Engrossing Ink Taurine Mucilage Photo-Mounter Paste Drawing-Board Paste Liquid Paste Office Paste Vegetable Glue, Etc. Are the Finest and Best Inks and Adhesives Emancipate yourself from the use of corrosive and ill-smelling inks and adhesives and adopt the Higgins ' Inks and Adhesives. They will be a revelation to you, they are so sweet, clean and well put up. At Dealers Generally. Chas. M. Higgins Company Manufacturers Branches Chicago and London. 271 Ninth Street, Brooklyn, New York INCORPORATED MADISON a WABASH CHICAGO Outfitters to Young Men Clothing, Hats, Furnishings, Shoes Importers of Exclusive Novelties in Neck- wear, Leather Goods and all Accessories to Young Men ' s Dress XXXVII A I) V K K ' I I S !: M K X T S Established 1872 Excelled bv None E. A.Wright Engraver Printer w Stationer Commencement Invitations, Dance Invitations Programs, Menus, Fraternity Inserts and Stationery C C 1 a s s Pins Visiting Cards C. W e d d i n g Announcements and Invitations M o d e r n Advertising Novelties Art Calendars Steel Engraved and Hand Painted Photo Engraving and Half Tone Work Photogravure Lithographing E. A.Wright Bank Note Company Bank Notes and General Engravers Stock Certificates, Bonds and Securities of Money Value (Engraved according to Stock Exchange requirements) Diplomas, Checks, Bills of Exchange, Drafts, Railroad Passes. i 1 08 Chestnut Street Philadelphia XX XVI 1 1 A 1 V K K T I S K M K X T S Condax The best Cigarettes made in this country or abroad COPYRIGHTED IQI2 BY B. STERN SON NEW YORK CHICAGO d. There is a certain feeling of comfort which steals over a fellow when he wears a specially tailored Full Dress Suit. C. We all like to feel at ease. Why shouldn ' t we ? d If you ' ll give us an opportunity to make you a fine dress suit, you ' ll be sur- prised at its beauty when we tell you the price, you ' ll order. Then you ' ll have real comfort and style because our tailoring is distinctive, ; J. Karl Malcolm Malcolm Block 604 East Liberty Street XXXIX . A I) V 1C K T I S 1C 1C X 170 Solid Gold 14K $6.00 si 66 Sterling Silver Solid Gold Gold Plate 10K 150. Brooch, Hat 1 ' in, Charm $ .75 $2.50 151. Brooch 1 52. Brooch 50 200 153. Brooch 4.50 154. Brooch, Hat I ' in, 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 1 ' in 1.50 7.50 8.50 160. Charm, Hat Pin 1.00 .... .... 161. Charm, Brooch, Hat Pin 2.00 12.00 15.00 162. 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 hut can be furnished also in opals or turquoise. Solid pins are equipped with safety catch. Silk fobs in sterling- silver or gold filled trimmings to mount charms, $1.00; with solid gold trimmings, $5.00 to $9.00, according to weight. Any atiovr sent postpaid with the privilege of returning if not satisfactory Souvenir Sterling Spoon Leaflet sent ipon request. Haller Jewelry Company 308 South State Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan XL Temple Theatre " Pictures " Features That Please " Nuf Sed " S. C. KNAPP, Manager Millard Press for Programs, Menus and Stationery that are right. 1 1 iW. Liberty Street Both Telephones 138 All Work by Hand All Designs Original " Brochon " Fraternity Jewelry Stationery, Leather Goods Dance Programs and Novelties 8 South Wabash Avenue Chicago, Illinois XLI A 1) V K R T I S K M K NTS Truax Greene Co. 171-73-75 Wabash Avenue Chicago, Illinois The Largest and Oldest Physicians ' Hospital, Invalid and Nurses Supply House in America A HOUSE OF (DUALITY Furnishing Every Requirement of the Physician :::::: Send for Catalogue Truax Greene Co, 171-73-75 Wabash Avenue Chicago, Illinois XLII A I) V K K T I S E M E N T S Calumet Tea G? Coffee Company 409-411 West Huron Street, CHICAGO Importers Teas and Coffees Manufacturers of Extracts and Baking Powders The Ariston Line John F. Wagner Groceries and Provisions Both Phones 155 339 South Main Street Ann Arbor, Michigan gether for funds. Dean Angell of Chicago would abolish fra- ternities. Mar. 7 Tau Beta Pi elections made pub- lic. Musical clubs give concert to get their stage feet. Mar. 8 The Mi chiganensian Business Manager is waiting for this copy. Slight in C. Ask two or three different tailors what ' s right in style this season and you ' ll likely get two or three different answers. C. Then come in and inspect our nrtPty IBrunfo (UlntljPH made by makers of recognized authority and you ' ll be sure of seeing every late style detail correctly and tastefully combined. $18 to $25 J.F.GffuerthG. XLIII A 1) V K k T I S E M E X T S Printing a profession The advice and co-operation of the printer who helps you solve your sell- ing problems are just as valuable to you as the drawings of your architect, the reports of your engineer, or the opinions of your lawyer. Many of our clients realize this important fact and are reaping the benefit in the results produced by their booklets, letters, catalogs and other direct advertising. Their experience will interest you; our experience may be of assistance to you. THE CARCILL COMPANY GRAND RAPIDS, MICHIGAN XLIV A D V 1C R T 1 S !: M 1C N T S Harry Lenox Tailor Carries a large stock of Imported a? id Domestic Woolens, suited to each season of the year. Prices consistent with first class Tailored Clothes. English and American Styles. Special attention given to U. of M. Students 56 Lafayette Ave. Detroit, Michigan XLV A I) V K K T I S K M K N T S The Larqesl Engraving Establishment in the United Slates specia ing in QUALITY ENGRAVINGS or COLLEGE ANNUALS BUHEAU ' OF-ENGRAVING ' INC. DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE MINNEAPOLIS OMAHA DES MOINES MILWAUKEE XLVl A I) V !: RTISEMENTS The Michigan Daily The official student newspaper of the University of Michigan. Published every morning except Monday during the university year. Circulated among 5000 students and 17000 townspeople. Advertising rates lower than any other reputable college daily. Subscription rates: by carrier, $2.50, by mail, $3.00. For further information, address The Michigan Daily Ann Arbor Press Building Ann Arbor, Michigan XLVII K M K x T s Index to Advertisers Ann Arbor Press x Ann Arbor Savings Bank . . xiv Arnold and Co xxvin Barthell, C. E. ...... xii Bailey and Edmunds IV A. Starr Best Co xxxvn Blashill, James ' xxvi Bischoff, George v Bunnell, Chas. H vn Burchfield and Co x Burr, Patterson and Co. . . . xvn Busy Bee, The xxn Brochon, College Jewelry . . XLI Bureau of Engraving . . . XLVI Calumet Tea Coffee Co. . xi.m Campus Bootery, The . . . xiv Cargill Co., The .... XLIV Charlevoix, Hotel xxv City Bakery xi College Shop, The xvn Conclax, E. A. Co xxxix Cousins and Hall iv Dean and Co., Ltd xv Detroit and Cleveland Naviga- tion Co xvi Detroit United Lines .... xix Dieterle, Wm. E xxvin Dime Savings Bank .... xvm Charles H. Elliott Co. ... ix Fischer and Finnell .... xiv Farmers ' and Mechanics ' Bank . xix First National Bank .... xxxiv Fischer, J. C. Co xxv Foster, James xxxvi Geisendorfer, Geo. P. ... xxvn Grinnell Brothers xxn Haller Jewelry Co XL Mailer. Martin xxm Henimeter Cigar Co xxm Higgins, Chas. M. Co. . . . xxxvn Hochrein and Reimold ... v Hoppe. O. F xxvn Huston Brothers ix Ideal Barber Shop .... Ill Kaiserhof Hotel xi Kyer and Whitker .... xiv Lvndon, A. S. . xx Lindemann, Win xxix Lenox, Harry xi.v Mack and Co xx Maedel, G. C. . . . . . . xxxv Majestic xvn Major and Co. ...... in Malcolm. J. Karl xxxix Meyers, Chas F., Print Shop . xv Michigan Daily .... xi.vn Michigan State Telephone Co. . xxxn Millard Press xi.i Moore, M. D xxxvi Myles, Fred A xxvi Packard Motor Car Co. ... n Quaker Oats Co iv Quarry Drug Co xxxiv Randall and Pack xxxvu Rentschler, J. F x.xxi Rowe ' s Laundry xxxm Roehm. R. J. F. Co. . . . vn Schultz Brothers vi Schmidt, The Photographer . xv Schlanderer and Seyfried . . xxx Sharp and Smith xxxvi State Savings Bank .... xxm Students ' Supply Store . . . xxxiv Temple Theater XLI Tinker and Co xxvi Truax, Greene Co XLII Trubey. J. A ix Tuttle ' s xxxiv University Music House . . . xxxi University Pharmacy .... ix University of Michigan . . . vin Wadhams and Co xxxn Wagner and Co xxix Wagner, John F xi.in Wahr, George xxx Washtenaw Gas Co xin W e s t o n Electrical Instrument Co xni Wild, G. H. Co xxiv Wright, Kay and Co i E. A. Wright Co xxxvin Wurster Brothers in Wuerth, J. ] ' . Co xi.m XLVI 1 1 -, Book Index Acolytes Pane 335 Dedication Pasre 5 Adelphi . 327 Delta Sigma Rho 331 Alchemists 30? Deutscher Verein . 354 Alpha Mu 3?6 Dixie Club 374 Alpha Omega Alpha Alumni Association Officers American Institute of Electrical Engineers Architectural Society 286 26 339 346 Druids Engineering Department . . . Engineering Society . 294 94 338 Aristolochite Athletic Association Offcers 289 219 Faculty 27 Barristers WS Field Day, 3d. Annual, (Story) . Football (Varsity) . 263 221 Baseball (Varsity) Baseball Season (Story) Baseball 231 232 Football, Review of Season (Story) . Football, Class 1913 Literary . 229 250 1913 Law 254 1Q1 -3 T . 1915 Engineering 260 1915 Engineering .... . 253 259 Basketball Forestry Club .... " ' .... 278 1913 Literary 1913 Law . . . . ' 23 1 255 Forestry Club (Story) . . . . . . 279 1914 Engineering . 1914 Law 258 257 Fraternities Acacia ......... 459 Board in Control of Student Publications . Cabinet Club 320 366 Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Kappa Phi .... . 391 . 549 Calendar .... 4 Alpha Kappa Kappa . 537 Camp Davis (Story) Cercle Franc.ais Chinese Students ' Club Class Committees 126 352 378 Alpha Sigma Alpha Sigma Phi Alpha Tau Omega Beta Theta Pi . . Chi Psi . . . . . 505 . 467 . 455 411 387 1913 Literary 47 Delta Chi . 501 1913 Engineering 1913 Pharmic 99 187 Delta Kappa Epsilon .... Delta Sigma Delta . 395 . 489 1913 Law 133 Delta Tau Delta . . . . . Delta Upsilon . 427 419 Class Officers 1913 Literary Af, Gamma Eta Gamma Kappa Sigma . 545 443 1913 Engineering . 1913 Law . . . 98 132 Nu Sigma Nu Phi Alpha Delta . 485 . 525 1913 Medical . 163 Phi Alpha Gamma . 517 191 1 Dental 17 Phi Reta Pi 513 1913 Pharmic 1913 Homeopathic 1914 Literary 187 193 202 Phi Chi Phi Delta Chi Phi Delta Phi . 529 . 493 . 481 1914 Engineering . 1914 Law . 1914 Medical . 1914 Dental .... 1914 Pharmic 203 204 205 206 9(17 Phi Delta Theta Phi Gamma Delta i . Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Rho Sigma . 431 . 451 . 415 . 463 509 1915 Literary . 210 Pi Upsilon Rho . 541 1915 Engineering . 1915 Law . 1915 Medical . . . 1915 Dental 1916 Literary 1916 Engineering . 1916 Medical 211 212 213 214 216 217 21 ft Psi Omega Psi Upsilon Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Nu Sigma Phi . 533 . 407 . 435 . 555 . 423 . 447 399 Comedy Club (351) Commerce Club Cornell Game (Story) Cosmopolitan Club Cross Country Club Dental Department 350 342 223 377 243 170 Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Uosilon Sigma Upsilon Psi Sinfonia .... Theta Delta Chi Xi Psi Phi ... Zeta Beta Tau . 475 . 553 . 566 . 521 . 439 . 497 471 Debate, Central League Affirmative Team . 325 Zeta Psi Hermitage Pvlon . 403 . 562 554 Negative Team 324 Trigon 560 Book Index Continued Fraternity List (Order of founding) Freshman Glee Club Page 386 358 Gargoyle 317 Girls ' Glee Club . 3o6 Graduate Department 36 Grand Rapids Club 381 Griffins . . 306 Hawkeye Club 376 History, Class 1913 Literary 43 1913 Engineering 95 1913 Law 130 1913 Medical 161 1913 Dental 171 1913 Pharmic 185 1913 Homeopathic Homeopathic Department 191 Illinois Club 375 In Memoriam . . 40 Inter-Class Baseball 249 Inter-Class Basketball 248 Inter-Class Football . . .248 330 361 Jeffersonian Junior Hop Committee Kalamazoo Club 382 Kappa Beta Psi Kentucky Club 373 Latino Americano Club . Law Department 129 Literary Department Les Voyageurs Lvceum Club 328 Medical Department Michigamua 292 Michigan Alumnus .26 Michigan Daily .... Michiganensian 310 Michigan Law Review . Michigan Technic . 316 Michigan Union ( Story) 266 Michigan Union (Board of Directors) . . 270 Mimes 272.271 Monks Mortar Board 299 Musical Clubs 349 New York Clubs . Nurses, Homeopathic Nurses, U. of M. . 370 196 198 Prescott Club Professional Fraternities, (Order of Founding) Quadrangle Quarter Deck Relay ( ' 13 Engineers) Relay ( ' 14 Literary) Regents, Board of Olympic Games (Story) 233 Omega Phi 336 Oratorical Board 323 Oratory and Debate (Story) Order of Books 8 Order of the Coif 288 Owls 297 Painted Window, The 319 Palladium Sophomore Dance Pharmic Department 184 Phi Alpha Tau Phi Lambda Upsilon 287 Phoenix Club 380 Scalp and Blade Senior Society Seventy-Fifth Anniversary Celebration . Sigma Xi Smalley, Harrison Standish .... Sophomore Promoting Committee Sorority List, In Order of Establishment Sororities Alpha Chi Omega Alpha Epsilon Iota Alpha Phi Chi Omega Delta Gamma Gamma Phi Beta Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma Mu Phi Epsilon Pi Beta Phi Sorosis Theta Phi Alpha .... Hilary House Westminster House Sphinx Spring Contests and Fall Rush (Story) Statistics, Class 1913 Literary 1913 Engineering 1913 Law 1913 Medical 1913 Dental ' . . . Student Council Student ' s Directory Stylus Tau Beta Pi Tennis (Varsity) Tennis Tournament Season . . . . Toastmasters Track (Varsity) Track Statistics Track, Review of Season (Story) Triangles University Band Page 345 480 334 344 252 256 34 372 298 23 284 6 363 550 603 591 595 611 575 571 599 587 607 583 579 615 619 618 300 245 92 125 156 168 182 273 318 337 285 240 241 303 235 236 239 301 357 Vulcans . 293 Wearers of the " M " Web and Flange Webster Woman ' s League (Athletic Committee) Woman ' s League, Officers .... Woman ' s League Committees . Woolsack Wvvern . Y. M. C. A., Students Y. W. C. A., Students 242 296 329 262 276 277 304 305 341 340 Index Donald K. Abbott ' . 400 Harold B. Abbott 26-48, 294, 310, 313 John C. Abbott 259, 494 Waldo Mack Abbott 133, 134 Leon E. Abell 100 Thomas G. Abrams 307, 428 Albertus H. Ackerman 327 Bert M. Adams 174 Carrol P. Adams 542 Dorothy E. Adams 337-584 Florence Adams 47-48, 262, 276, 277, 298 Henry C. Adams Jr. 47, 48, 294 Sam L. Adelsdorf 317, 375 Cornelius J. Addison 218, 538 Harold G. Adrion 381 Thomas E. Agee 368 Calvin B. Ainsvvorth 412, 381 Hazel Albano 355 Robt. N. Albertson 289 Dorothy Alden i ' 77 Armstead M. Alexander 278 Leslie L. Alexander 404 Edna M. Alfred 48, 276, 355 William T. Alford 526 William C. Allard 323 H. clement Allen 47, 48, 376, 456 Jess W. Allen 542 Russell A. Allen 243, 346, 412 William I. Allen 381 Hugh G. Allerton 300, 318, 323 Harold J. Allington 408 E. J. Allmendinger 221-242, 300, 494 Raymond Alneer 134, 375 Guy G. Alway 506 Richards E. Amos 48, 444, 486 B. E. Anderson 99, 100, 293, 302, 432 Charles M. Anderson 210, 514 George A. Anderson 134, 295, 526 Julia S. Anderson 202, 276, 305, 588 Lester P. Anderson 99-554 Russell E. Anderson 100, 339 Thomas C. Anderson 510 Allen Andrews Jr 240, 241, 242, 464 Ellis E. Andrews 542 Horace J. Andrews 27-8 Gould A. Andrews 323, 326, 328 James A. Andrus 134 James B. Angell 396 Robert E. Angell :._382 Claude Annan 376 Elsa W. Apfel 684 Joseph R. Applegate 490 David Armstrong, Jr 329 Franklin G. Armstrong 561 Lewis J. Armstrong 278 J. K. Armbruster 567 Richard G. Arner 308 LeGrande J. Arnold 48, 342 Logan R. Arnold 464 Marguerite K. Ashford 212 Nathan T. Ashkins 100 Clarence L. Ashton 134,254,368 Wayne I. Atwater 308 Nellie L. Atwood 355 Anna K. Aumer 355 Franz A. Aust 341, 377 Charles H. Avery 134, 288, 315, 330 George L. Avery 514 B Grace E. Babcock..262, 277, 305, 336-600 Hugh D. Backus 48, 563 Lois R. Bacon 608 Francis A. Bade 310, 317, 432 Harold A. Badger 207, 371 Felix S. Baer 278, 375 Gordon H. Bahlman 163, 164, 486 L. A. Baler 100, 252, 293, 344-563 W. H. Baines 194, 542 George P. Bailey 452 Myrn A. Bailey 134, 253, 368 Phineas O. Bailey 48, 328-567 Howard T. Baker 476 Harry J. Baker 49 Robert H. Baker 47, 49, 538 Roscoe H. Baker 100, 339 Roy J. Baker 375 William D. Baker 375 R. F. Baldwin 285 Marjorle Baldwin 49 Peter Balkema 133, 134. 288, 295, 315, 330, 340, 341, 376, 377, 546 Lloyd R. R. Ball 376 Henry M. Ballard 174, 357, 534 David R. Ballentine . 358 Geo. W. Ballantine 271, 301, 310, 432 W. H. Ban 378 Arthur J. Bancroft 380 Huldah Bancroft 355 Leo E. Baribeau 207 Roy H. Baribeau 231-242, 538 Ernest F. Barker 440 Vera M. Barker 49-596 Julia N. Barksdale 584 Roy A. Barlow 510 A. Barnard 545 Gilbert H. Barnes 327, 334 Charles A. Barnet 472 Van D. Barnes 542 Amy C. Barnum 47, 49, 277, 298, 299 Robert C. Barnum 502 Anthony P. Barrett 49, 327 James M. Barrett 326, 408 L. H. Barringer....l34, 254, 273, 295, 373 Dorothy Bartholf 596 Herbert B. Bartholf 316, 412 Herbert H. Bartlett 100, 567 " Lawrence D. Bartlett 376 Chas. P. Barton Jr 221, 236, 237, 242, 301, 432 John A. Bartolero 428 Arthur F. Bassett 301, 565 Harvey T. Bassett 502 Irving M. Bassett 49, 352, 354-567 R. E. Bassett 46, 47, 49, 278, 306 William H, Batson 335 Albert V. Baumann 412, 482 Kenneth S. Baxter 211, 259, 271, 396 Harry K. Bay 135 Blanche W. Bayless 584 Raymond T. Bayless 444 I ' -dgar Beardslee 218 Joseph N. Beardslee 133, 135 Homer M. Beattie 49, 378 Melvin M. Beaver 420 R. G. Beck....l33, 135, 272, 271. 295, 432 Theodore G. Beck 448 George P. Becker 622 Myron G. Becker 538 Isador S. Becker 327, 375 Ward S. Becker 308, 565 Julius L. Beers 50, 412 Myron L. Begeman 376 Charles E. Begole 444 Donald M. Begole 444 Fred H. Begole Jr 44) Douglas H. Bell 278, 353 Kdgar W. Bell 424 Harry L. Bell 341 Joseph J. Bell 50. 231, 242 Roberts E. Bement 404 Irving E. Bender 371 Theodore K. Bender 216 381 :i ' r ' C. H. Becker ..A ' 20 Richard L. Benedict 174 Frank Benham ._ 534 Vinton A. Bennehoff.,133, 135, 329, 432 Elton J. Bennett 100, 565 Harold S. Bennett 174, 534 Florence M. Bennie 572 John W. Bennie 420 Maurice D. Bensley 372 Edith L. Benson 572 Fred J. Benson 50 Alvin M. Bentley 358, 440 Everett L. Bentley 301, Mi) Arnold B. Berg 554 Ernest A. Bergsten 135, 253 Victor W. Bergstrom 563 Gordan A. Bergy 187. 188, 289, 357 Joseph A. Bernard 327, 375 Charles S. Betebenner 411; Esther Betz 355, 351; Diego A. Biascoechea 379 377 Arthur P. Bick 502 Walter T. Bie 135, 330 Katherine Bierkamp 262, 277 Irene A. Bigalke 277, 305. 336, 355 Chester W. Bigelow 100, 316, 412 Ardeir E. Bing 374, 550 Don W. Bingham 101 Ruth Binns 298 Dwight C. Birch ....27s " " .?6g Charles W. Bird 101 Madeline L. Bird 50 Walter D. Bird 436 Dion S. Birney 133, 135, 295, 303, 343, 350, 351, 366, 482 Ellit W. Bisbee 452 Leland S. Bisbee 50, 424 Mary E. Bishop 580 Ray W. Bixby 339 Rose E. Bjork 572 Allan R. Black 135, 432 Harry B. Black 278 Harry L. Black 174, 490 James M. Black 327 Simeon R. Black 278 Thomas E. H. Black....323, 327, 328, 331 Helen V. Blair i;i- Lynn S. Blake . ' 187, 188. 289. 382 Raymond P. Blake 99, 101, 237, 42S Donald R. Blakeslee 380 Morton O. Blakeslee 194, 518 James L. Blanding 456 P. B. Blanshard....303, 323, 325, 327, 331 ; rcival V. Blanshard 202, 323, 327, 331, 335,341 Gp.lo W. Blanco 379 Adolph J. Blecki 101 L. Bieich 101 P ' rank T. Bleya 334, 379 J. F. Blinn 542 George B. Bliss 408 Laurence E Blood 382 Wallace B. Blood 382 Max A, Blumer 377 Sol Blumrosen 135, 310, 323, 324, 327, 329, 331 Loren O. Blunt 101 Herbert L. Bockstahler 380 Allan J. Boesel 327 Gertrude V. Bogenrieder 355, 354 Henry C. Bogle 317, 334, 408 Joseph C. Bogue 302, 432 Nelson R. Boice 452 Gladys M. Boise 50 Edward C. Bolitho 260 Neitha L. Bolles ...... ' iSit James E. Bond. ...236, 237, 256, JO, 408 Walter E. Bond 278. 307 Victor Bonilla . " . 101, 377 Joseph Bonilla 377 Lucy J. Bonino 50, 355 John S. Books 460 R. F. Boonstra 164, 510 Marie J. Boos 355 Stanley E Borleske 436 Harold G. Bostick 518 Raymond E. Bostick 136, 546 Orlan W. Boston 99, 101 Elizabeth T. Bostwick 277. . " ,7 Frwin 1 . Bosworth 50, 342, 424 Ernest M. Botkin 136 Leslie L. Bottsford 205, 510 Chauncey S. Boucher 303 Kenneth F Boucher 357 James B. Boult 101, 339 John E. Boultenhouse 352 Thomas L. Bourne 278, 468 Paul M. Bowen 392 Willard I. Bowerman 133, 136 Florence E. Bowles 619 Charles A. Bowman 136, 440 H. M. Bowcock : 416 Charles W. Boyce 278, 307, 371 Jennie L. Boyce 356 N. Boyce 99 Eruard F. Boyd 376 Jf.s F. Boyd 144 Joseph F. Boyle 440 Michael H. Boyle 221, 242. 306. 440 Alfred T. Braden 102 C. W. Bradrick 136.330,546 Mabel M. Bradshaw 50 Romaine Bramwell 355 Helen G. Brandebury 277, 336, 580 Helen S. Brander 580 Nora R. Braun 51 Robert H. Braun .271. 301, 338. 374. 436 Basie S. Braxton 188 Henry S. Breathwaite 307 Seeley E. Breen 357 Warren Breidenbach 468 Peter E. Brender in 1 Frank J. Brennen 136. 330 Daniel R. Brenton 376 Howard H. Brewer 259 Mary R. Bridge 51, 277, 584 Harriet A. Briggs 584 Martin C. Briggs ..350. 351 Charles G. Bright ...366 Clarence A. Brimmer 133-136-330 Mahlon H. Bristol 174, 490 Richard Hroad 344 Don C. Broadbridge 498 ' Index Continued Charles L. Broas 388 Albert W. Brobst 136 James D. Brodle 371. 372 Byron M. Brogan 526 Bruce D. Bromley 349, 502 Karl H. Bronson 371 Marie L. Brookes 572 Murphy J. Broussard - 374 Fred B. Brower 546 Arthur V. Brown 133, 136, 440 Cecil A. Brown 420 Edwin G. Brown 342. 380 Oeo. E. Brown 102, 293, 339, 368, 460 George F. Brown 102, 273, 285, 296 Harry E. Brown 236, 243, 256, 381 Helen E. Brown 277, 608 Jacob S. Brown 51, 287 James W. Brown 205 Joseph E. Brown 133, 137, 550 Lillian V. Brown 47, 51, 572 Louis D. Brown 102, 302 Marcy K. Brown Jr 456 Prescott G. Brown 293, 296. 428 Ralph W. Brown 366 Robert Brown 214 Roscoe S. Brown 372 Ruth I. Brown 596 William Brown 102 William E. Brown 174. 534 William R. Brown 456 Martin E. Brownell J. Brownson 616 John G. Bruce 210. 349 I.ouis M. Bruch 375, 412 Alfred J. Brummeler, Jr Frank W. Brummeler 381 Fay E. Brunn 619 Sterling R. Brush SOI Waeson J Bryon 380 Wilbur D. Bryant 396 Claude S. Buchanan 381-565 Ed. B. Buchanan 137, 550 George A. Buchanan " 102, 339 Raymond P Buck 61, 327 Zeltah P. Buck 51, 355 Laurence R. Buckindale 380 Burton C. Budd 211, 260, 432 W. M. Budd 371 Howard W. Bunstin 133. 137 Ruth Burdsal 47. 51, 572 George S. Burgess 137, 270, 288, 295, 303, 315, 334, 464, 526 Herbert L. Burgess 99, 102, 366 James E. Burke 382 Allen H. Burket 137 U F. Burlingame 173, 174, 490 Leo N. Burnett 313, 327, 354 Elizabeth Burns Robert E. Burnside 137, 476 Frank M. Burr 102 Henry .1. Burrell 506 Florence A. Burridge 356, 596 Emily H. Burrows 588 Frank V. Burrows 502 Ernest R. Burton 565, 51 Paul D. Busby 502 Merrill M. Bush 103 Classon T. Bushnell 460 Robert B. Bushnell 376 Thomas H. Bushnell..221, 242, 260, 396 Edwin J. Busjahn 424 Paul E. Buss 563 Helen M. Butler 52, 604 John M. Butler 219, 254, 550 Ronald A. Butler 440 Fred .1. Cady 506 John P. Caftey 456 James A. Calby 534 Jesse T. Caldwell....99, 103, 339, 375, 444 Olive M. Caldwell 52 Marguerite H. Caley 604 Thomas G. Caley 468 H. Calhoun 612 Walter W. Calkins 363 Pedro Camargo 379 Jessie M. Cameron 305, 356, 619 Margaret Cameron 52, 580 Edward B. Campau 381 Eugene R. Campbell 137, 546 Lawrence C. Campbell 344 Limlsoy F. Campbell 361, 404 W. J. Campbell 522 William W. Campbell 444 William W. Candler 211 Ernest M. Causey 137 Ernest R. Carlo 530 George C. Caron 278, 317, 318 Otto C. Carpell 221, 242 Albert L. Carpenter 432 Chellis M. Carpenter ' . 650 H. B. Carpenter 202, 219, 271, 300, 306, 313. 317, 349, 374, 557 Mildred M. Carpenter 580 Ruth Carpenter 580 William R. Carpenter 468 Harriett Carroll 47, 62. 351, 356, 596 L. J. Carr 448 George F. Carson 452, 514 Elbert A. Carter 342 Richard J. Carter 103 Warren S. Carter 482 Harry C. Carver 243 Norman L. Gary 278 William J. Case 371 Y. Castro 377, 379 Harrison H. Caswell 260 James B. Catlett 444 Louis E. Cattell 380 John R. Caughey 302 George P. Caulkins 47, 52, 408 Horace J. Caulking 408 E. M. Causey 550 Everett Cavanaugh 522 E. B. Chaffee 133, 137, 303, 328, 331 Andrew B. Chalmers 436 Stella Chalmers 47, 52, 596 Elbridge W. Chapman 396 Katherine M. Chamberlain 580 Martin T. Chamberlin 371 Howard J. Chambers 62 Bernice E. Champe : 534 Hazel T. Champlin 619 John B. Champlin 565 Carl M. Champlin 518 Chau Ou Chan 377, 378 Ping Key Chan 377, 378 Pao Hua Chang 99, 103, 377, 378 Walter D. Chanter 522 A. S. Chapero 243 Roger E. Chapin 374, 182 Henry A. Chappie 416 Jackson B. Chase 138 John S. Chase 368 Garvin D. Chastaln 456, 526 Rosa R. Chastain ' . 612 Victor M. Chatfletd 211 Chung Heng Chen 378 George S. O. Chen 378 Ghon Pay Chen 378 Phoo Hwa Chen 378 Te Fen Chen 378 Wei Ping Chen 377 Gung Yl Chang 377, 378 Arthur S. Chichester 174,308,534 Albert D. Chipman 342, 381, 565 Clifford E. Chipman 278 Clarence W. Christen 103 Clarence A. Christensen 514 Lewis G. Christman 460 Earl L. Church ..:. 175 Felix M. Church 313, 327 Kegham J. Chutjiam 278 Abner M. Clark 375 Bert A. Clark 375 C. E. Frazer Clark 202, 310, 561 Elizabeth A. Clark 52,588 Gordon M. Clark 164,377 Harold E. Clark 510 Helen L. Clark 356, 588 Howard I. Clark 534 Mortimer A. Clark ...103 Romaine Clark 138 T. C. Clark 444 Ben Clarke 133, 138, 468 Daniel M. Clarke 542 Kenneth S. Clapp 428 Grady E. Clay 374. 510 L. Clayton 350, 361, 352, 354, 468 Frank A. Clear 175, 498 James Cleary 138, 288, 295, 315, 482 R. W. Clewell 133, 138, 357, 376, 526 Walter J. Clement 440 Mary C. Cleveland 305 Lyle M. Clift 349, 354, 456 Leonard L. Cline 319, 343 George W. Close 388 Clarence O. Clow 103 James T. Clune 99 Guy A. Clumpner 327 Katherine A. Coates 52. 576 Newman A. Cobb 138 William D. Cochran 444 Chandler C. Cohagen 368 David H. Cohn 138, 253, 272, 350, 351 Harry Cohen 472 Sam L. Cohen 472 Martha A. Colborne 216, 584 Edward L. Cole 53 Hermon H. Cole 420 H. M. Cole 221, 242, 377 S. R. Cole 546 W. M. Cole 546 Wendell P. Coler 47, 53 Willis H. Collar 53 Kenelan W. Collamore 99, 103, 440 Federico Collazo 379 Wm. H. Collette 221, 242, 257 Joe M. Colley 374, 561 Percy M. Collier 368 Ge.orge Collingwood 103, 436 Esther L. Collins 47. 53, 299, 612 Helen S. Collins 53, 298, 299, 340 Raymond W. Colman 53 Viona Colman 47, 53 Virginia K. Collier 604 Richard ,C. Combes 339. 400 Boyd M. Compton 432 Fred A. Compton 99, 104 Ralph G. Conger 349,381,420 Hope G. Conklin 277 Louise W. Conklin 277, 299, 680 Victor T. Conklin 133. 138, 526 Frederick Conklin 297, 306 James R. Conley 132, 138, 377 Gerald J. Conlin 317 Emmett F. Connelly 440 William M. Connelly 372, 502 Anita Connors 604 Willis S. Conolly 372, 502 James J. Conlon 518 Charles J. Conover 278,460 Edmond W. Conover 316, 567 Gertrude V. Cope 64 John K. Coolidge 47, 53. 219, 221, 241, 273, 292, 375, 396 Nellie B. Cooney 53 Fern Coons 588 Chauncey Cook 428 Donald M. Cook 381 Ernest A. Cook 354 Frederick M. Cook 502 John L. Cook 464 Lawrence Cook 464 Withred Cook 237. 303 Fenn H. Cooney 376 Lew is D. Cooper 424 H. T. Cope 563 P. M. Cooter 436 Holland E. Corbin 292 Genevieve B. Corey 216, 584 John W. Corey 257, 361, 376, 424 George B. Corless 104 Webster D. Corlett 10.4 Maicola Cornell 580 Alice M. Cornwell 352, 588 Joseph R. Cotton 327 Don M. Cottrell 554 Clenn M. Coulter 327 Leo F. Covey 327, 567 Harry Clayton Cowan 530 Glen L. Cowing 327 Geo. W. Cox : 139 James B. Craig 221, 235. 236, 237, 242, 301, 302, 396 J. Robt. T. Craine 203, 301, 302, 440 G. A. Cram. .139. 288, 315, 327, 330, 331 Archie J. Crandall 278 Ernest M. Crane 388 Harold R. Crane 278 Harley C. Crane 506 Harry W. Crane 334. 335, 377 Jacob L. Crane 99. 104, 270, 272, 273, 286, 292, 296, 303, 561 Paul R. Crane 444 Percy H. Crane 317. 561 Eliza E. Cranmer 604 Louig R. Cranmer 54, 486 D. W. Crankshaw 163, 164 Robt. Clyde Craven 175, 498 Charles B. Crawford 376 John Stewart Canford 456 William J. Crawford 372, 456 Leonard H. Cretcher Jr 287 Kalph E. Crimmins 530 Charles R. Criswell 54 Robt. H. Criswell 506 In dex Continued Louis F Crosby 139, 253, 464 Vilford T. Crossman 381 Charles A. Crowe 203, 301. 838, 452 Edgar I . Crumpacker 440 Kdwin V. Crysler 206, 444 Lucile E. Culbertson 64, 337 (ilcnn K. Cullen 104, 287 Harold Cummins 542 Daniel M. Cunningham 530 Paul H. Cunningham 476 Ralph E. Cunningham 313 Meroe I... Currey 216, 612 Matilda M. Currie 54 George J. Curry 54, 349, 357, 538 Robert J. Curry 304. 331 George L. Curtis 54 Harry K. Curtis 349 Guy C. Curtiss 380 Hoy H. Curtise 380 Hilda Gushing 262 Herbert J. Cutler 99, 104, 287 Leonard N. Dalby Fredda M. Daniel Frank Daniels 349, Frederick C. Daniels .-. .James C,. Danforth Kathryn Darby .Milton A. Darling 498, Joseph R. Darnall 366, 374, 1. M. Daron..l04, 316. 338, 349, 352. Alice M. Darrow 356, Esther E. Derrow 47, 54, 356, Hem C. Das Gupta 104, 187, Edward Daskam William T. Daugherty..47, 55, 294, 306, 310, 351. 352. 353, 366, 404, Joseph M. Davidson 374. Warde Davidson 99, 105, 285, W. Davidson Gordon Davies 444, Florence M. Davis Gertrude H. Davis Marjorie Davis 55. Minnie L. Davis 207, Ruth Davis 46, 55, Samuel M. Davis Marcus M. Day Edward F. Deacon Oru R. Deahl Harold R. Dean John R. Dean Russell E. Dean Metta E. De Barr Joseph E. De Camp Warren A. Dedrick Carl B. De Forest Norma L. deGuise....47, 55, 299, 352, Mercedes de Goenaga 47, 60, 351, 352. 356, A. F. De Heer 175, Ralph J. DeLand 47 Agnes De Lano 277, 336, Rodney L. De Lange 98, 105, Carlyn C. Delavan 278. Elwood L. Demmon Ralph P. Dendel Marg. J. Denfeld 276, 355, 612. Jay H. Den Herder 55, Arthur C. Denison 381, Donald G. Denison 47, 55, 219, 250, 292, 381, Howard V. Devree 46, 55. 334. Harlan A. Depew Edw. J. De Free 2r,!i. Helen M. Derfus Laurence A. DeRay Wm. G. Desmond James L. D ' Evlin 55, Ray G. DeVoist 194. 357. Grace F. Dewey 356. Edw. A. DeWindt 105. Robert C. Dexter Harry R. Dey Ethel M. Diamond L. A. Dick Si Iden S. Dickinson 46, 56, 272, 273, 292. 303. 342, Willis A. Diekema 271, 300. 361. Naomi D. Dietz 56, Abner Don Dilley 139. 320. 428. John L,. Dillinger 139, 254. Beulah E. Dillingham 47 Earnest J. Dillman .104 ...54 440 .534 .542 .608 518 436 436 608 ilni, 188 .139 428 339 .396 557 .336 .576 576 612 588 .374 .448 .561 .452 .468 .373 .436 .356 335 .368 .486 584 596 490 , 55 337 297 307 .381 .498 619 342 400 400 335 105 530 .608 472 139 377 518 604 468 -56 ..56 608 396 522 392 355 526 376 . 56 368 Robert Dillman 203, 368 Howard J. Dingier 214, 468 F. C. Dinsmore 99 Jerome A. Ditchy 56, 342 Erwin B. Dixon 408 Russell T. Dobson 448 Nugent Dodds 139. 330 Vyllis O. Dodge 432 Paul D. Doherty 272, 373, 420 Pearl A. Dolf 56 D. F. Donavan 550 Edwin J. Donahue 139 Douglas Donald 362. 396 Robert L. Donaldson 490 Sam W. Donaldson 510 H. H. Donnelly 400 Dennis F. Donovan 140. 254 James Donovan Jr 140, 440 Raymond E. Doty.. -47, 56, 250, 251. 371 Alice R. Douglas 47, 57, 298 Gilbert D. Douglas 561 Harold F. Douglas 56, 354 Robert H. Douglas 412 R. A. Douglas 618 Stratford B. Douglas 301, 661 Clifford L. Dougherty 188. 494 Caroline M. Dow 277, 305 Helen Dow 277. 596 Hubert A. Downey 452 Sidney E. Doyle 140, 315 Thos. J. Doyle 47, 57, 294, 327 A. A. Dorrance . ' 448 Ernest B. Drake 567 Joseph H. Drake 420 Lucy E. Drake 604 Aloysia Driscoll 616 Elsa M. Drittler 355 John A. Driy 339 John Drozowski Jr 490 Chas. P. Drury 538 Grace Drury 608 Walter R. Drury 105. 273, 285, 293, 296, 316. 338 Arend V. Dubee 57 James F. Dubuar 57 Francis W. Dubois 366. 416 Ernest E. Dubrey 567 Davis Dudley 307 DeWitt A. Dudley 357 Geo. B. Duffleld 301. 361. 396 Henry C. Duffleld 396 Wm. M. Dugan 444. 486 Anna G. Dumont 218 Harry M. Duncan 187, 289 Donald D. Duncanson 231, 242 Phyllis Dunn 202, 356, 576 Thos. W. Dunn 372 Truman H. Dunn 436 Jay Dunne 57, 354, 375 Ralph Dunock 357 Louis Dunten 323, 326 Henry P. Dutton 105 Fred H. Dye 304. 550 Clifton G. Dyer 140 Adeline J. Dykes 619 E Ernest E. Eady 452 Earle B. Earhart 424 Geo. H. Earle 464 Harold M. Easley 358 Robert H. Easterbrooks 278 Ashley L. Eastman 392 Margaret Eaton 305. 356, 584 Melvin Eaton 187, 188, 494 Carl W. Eberbach 287. 306, 320, 486 Leo L. Eddy 57. 382 A. Eckert 361, 452 Lewis W. Edison 381 Otto F. Edward 105 Clinton M. Edwards 99. 105 Maude Edwards _ 313. 319 Wm. J. Egan 510 Paul G. Eger 327 Alfred J. Eggers 456 Wm. H. Egly 57, 326 Carleton E. Ehle 57 Geo. M. Ehlers 57 Edel V. Ehrhorn 46, 58, 298 Geo. Ehrlicher 375 A. F. Eidemiller 534 John D. Eichelbarger 175 Constance G. Eirich 356, 618 Harry C. Eiseman 187, 188 Gordon C. Eldredge 300. 313, 317, 350, 351, 361, 440, 557 J. A. Elliott 205. 374. 456, 530 Lucy M. Elliott 213 Seymour Elliott 214 Arthur L. Ellis 106 Helen R. Ely 572 Leon A. Ely 392 Walter Emmons 400 Geo. H. Engel 382 Chas. W. Enelebertson 140. 330 Mary F. Ensfleld : 58 Erik A. Eriksen 106 Andrew A. Erickaon 175 Florence V. Essery 355 Harry S. Estler 346, 366, 444, 554 Eleanor Ettelson 58 Edw. S. Everett 317, 343 Frederic D. Everett 567 Earle E. Ewens 376 Sara C. Ewing 58,612 Peter R. Fagan 319. 327. 343 Esther Fairbanks 355 Bernard B. Fallon 47, 58, 294,. 342, 377, 381, 452 William S. Fanning 106,317,554 Charles W. Fargo 173, 175, 534 Alfred W. Farley 534 Frances Farnham 262 Glen V. Farnham 130, 140 Caroline E. Farr 596 Karl W. Farr 456 George B. Faulder 506 Eugene G. Fauntleroy 408 Loyd A. Faxon 563 Robert S. Fead 203, 424 Tsoong F. Fead 378 Laura Feige 355, 356, 619 Thomas J. Feihleman 374 Martin Feinstein 315. 319 Louis Feldman 472 Morris Feldstein 133, 140, 288, 472 Robert P. Felgar 58 Roy R. Fellers 327 Bert Fellows 378. 530 Floyd F. Fellows 193, 194. 542 Josephine A. Fellows 58 Waldo E. Fellows 300, 349, 350, 351, 352, 342 Reginald L. Felton 214, 464 Nell B. Felver 58 Harry B. Fenton 106 Joseph G. Ferrand 380 Samuel H. Ferguson 140 Stewart L. Ferguson 380 William M. Ferguson 106, 380 John H. Ferris 440 Frank Feuerstein 175, 524 Carl I ' . Field 381, 468 Dave E. Field 133. 140. 375 Kathleen B. Field 584 Willis S. Field 313, 381 Lynn R. Filbert 448 Francis T. Findlay 204, 257, 502 David H. Fink 327 John W. Finkenstaedt 408 Carl W. Fischer 99, 106. 339, 349 Roy L. Fisch 58 Abram Fisher 472 Charles E. Fisher 59 Harry Fisher 106. 472 Mary Fisher 218 Louis C. Fisk 563 Walton C. Fiske 99, 106, 252, 293, 302, 338, 436 Joe W. Fitts 404 Wm. M. Fitzgerald 99. 106. 306 Rowland W. Pixel. ' . 27 " 1,272, 327, 331 Jesse Flegman 374 Aioert C. Fletcher 219. 258, 273, 301. 306. 316. 382 Philip K. Fletcher 99, 106, 271, 272, 285. 287. 292. 302, 396 Lyman R. Flook 99, 107. 285 296. 371 Floyd C. Fluent 133, 141 Ira B. Fogelsonger 381 Honora M. Fogerty 210, 262, 277 1m C. Fok 377. 378 James W. Follin..l07, 285. 296. 308, 366 Edwin C. Foltz 363. 373, 374 Margaret R. Foote 210, 336, 356 Index Continued Marshal! W. Foote 392 Joseph Foran 375 Lowell L. Forbes 376, 464 H. W. Ford 47, 59, 251, 292. 342, 436 Marshal B. Ford 59, 416 C. C. Forrester 175. 357, 534 Charles L. Foreman 59 Warren B. Forsythe 164, 368. 530 Iivin A. Fosse 375,476 Christine B. Foster 47, 59, 355 Joseph N. Fouchartl....306, 313. 327, 557 Fred B. Foulk 47, 59, 313, 377, 557 John W. Fowler 271, 563 A. M. Fox 377 Shelley A. Foy 176, 534 Don I. Frace 59 Edward C. Freeland 377 Harry H. Frank Jr 550 Kara M. Franck ' .59 Mollie Franklin 276, 305, 355 Clarence E. Franklin 375 Joseph A. Frankowsk! 141 William E. Fransham 498 Alva B. Frederick 453 Kmma L. Freeman 604 Walter F. W. Frund 107 Victor E. Fribourg a27, 376 Louis K. Friedman 374 G. M. Fritch : 440 Carl G. Frost 59, 486 Leon W. Frost 381. 460 c. O. Fruland 498 Jennie G. Fuerstenau 60 Earl G. Fuller 331. 448 Glenwood C. Fuller 133, 141 . ' ohn L, Fuller 502 William R. Fulton 476 Joe Funderburgh 163. 164 Allen .1. Furlovv 440 Albert C. Furstenberg 60, 514 Carrie Fyfte , 60, 619 Frederick M. Gaige 428 Honor W. Gaines 588 Evan G. Galbraith 510 I.uella Oallmeyer 612 Eli A. Gallup. ' . 278 Martin H. Gait 432 Parker B. Gamble 164 Jaswant H. Gandhi 107, 377 Donald F. Ganiard ! 412 Albert J. Gam? 373 George H. Ganzhorn 188 Edwin C. Ganzhorn 506 Gonzalo Garcia 377 Duncan Gardner 141, 368 Samuel R. Gardner 278 L. F. Garrison : 490 Charles P. Garwood 60 ( ' . A. Garwood 416 Jonn L. Gates 218 Harry O. Gault 210. 317 Howard W. Gelger 176 Harry C. Gelhart 486 Erna K. George 60, 355, 572 Carroll O. Getty 486 Frank C. Gibbs 99, 107, 273, 285, 292, 296. 316, 338. 563 Edward D. Gibson 377, 379, 456 Theo. T. Gibson 187, 188 William C. Giffels 107 Stanley E. Gifford 392, 482 Frederick B. Gilbert 304. 376 Quinter O. Gilbert 205. 538 Thomas E. Gilbert 133, 141, 368 Wilbur G. Gilbert 133. 141, 368 Emma M. Gilfillan 39, 337, 600 Oaylord C. Gil! 381 Paul B. Gillett 318, 420 Arthur L. Gilliom 133, 141 Robert H. Gillmorj 133, 141, 308. 468 John H. Gillooly 107 Wlllard G. Gilson 388 Judith Glnsburg 355 Willarrt S. Girvin 372. 494 Harry T. Girbone 278 Vivian M. Glauz 355 George T. Glasgow, 107. 339 Clifford C. Glover 187, 189, 345, 377 L. M. Gnam 444 Harvey W. Goddard 278 Paul M. Godehn 375, 456 Albert :. C.oetz 141, 253, 550 Curl Gouhring 60, 486 Ohas. M. Gore. Clarence B. Goshorn I ' aith Goss William S. Goone.... Louis A. Goldenberg Xathanel H. Goldstick Martin W. Goldsworthy Walton M. Goode 392, Harold E. Goodenow Willis B. Goodenow Hazel B. Goodrich Dean J. Goodsole 108. Lewis P. Goodwin William .7. Goodwin 327, Laurence E. Gordon 133, 142, Richard E. Gordon William H. Gordon 60, Lynn W. Gorhenom David J. Gothold Florence Gottdiener Frederick E. Gould 61, Nat J. Gould Ray O. Gould George A. Grabe 381 580 349 107 327 412 . 40 ..60 327 584 339 460 373 502 530 530 456 382 ..61 292 377 428 327 Douglas A. Graham 380 E. B. Graham 376 Glenn A. Graham 327 William Gramley 193, 194, 542 Mae E. Granrton ' . 61 Frederick W. Graupner 9U Otis P. Grant 561 Otto A. Graser 375 Lucien H. Greathouse 287 Raymond R. Greathouse 366 Raymond F. Grefe 278, 376 Agnes E. Greene 47, 61. 299. 340. 352, 356, 576 Edward J. Green 490 Frances M. Green 305, 355 George R. Green 187, 189, 289, 194 William S. Green 187 Dairy Greenacre 61, 336, 612 Samuel E. Greenberger 472 Irving W. Greene 164, 514 Leslie E. Greene 142 Louis W. Greenstein 133, 142, 472 Helen M. Gregory 604 James M. Gregory 377 G. B. Grey 432 Anthony R. Grierson 514 Elmer P. Orierson 304 Ellwood Oriest 237. 307. !27 Alfred A. Oriffln 278 Arthur R. Griffes 363. 440 Edward M. Griffin 176. 534 Leonard J. Gringhuis 142. 381 Henry L. Grinnell 381, 392 Darwood Grinstead 354 Grover C. Grlsmore 304. 526 Morley Griswold 47, 61, 250. 428 Charles A. Groomes 164 Sylvan S. Orosner 304, 317, 328, 374 Manfred S. Gross 133 Alfred T. Grossman 176 Mary Grosvenor 372 Wm. A. Grove. .99, 108, 252, 285, 293, 563 Harold E. Groves 440 H. M. Grylls 400 Warren E. Guerrier 534 Mildred B. Guilford 61, 351, 352, 601 Vuente Guillermety 379 Rockwell T. Oust 304 Gurney O. Gutekunst 456 John G. Gutekunst 376 Benjamin S. Guteleirs 510 Carl E. Guthe 428 H Marguerite E. Haag 588 Merit D. Haag 217 Charles L. Haas 476 Warren J. Haberle 602 Harry C. Hackman 514 Rollim V. N ' . Hadley 518 Maxo A. Hadden 211, 259, 260, 452 Haff. Carroll B 47. 61, 212, 235, 236, 237, 242, 292, 432 Alpheus T. Hafford 165 Dana A. Hagedorn 416, 486 David B. Hagerman 506 Matthew E. Haggerty 444 Lenore Haimbaugh 588 Raymond C. Haimbaugh 235, 236, 237, 242, 243, 292, 368 Roscoe C. Hain 108, 316, 339 Flora Haire 604 10d ward W. Haisllp 271, 31 8, 374, 382 Alice M. Hall 608 Cortez R. Hall 176, 534 Henry O. Hall 368 John W. Hall 176 Lt-vi M. Hall 327 Oliver M. Hall 444 Robert C. Hall 240, 241, 242. 554 Wesley W. Hall 327, 436 Louia P. Haller 219, 303. 304. 313, 327, 334, 335, 352 Frank J. Halliday 494 Helen Hamilton 99, 108, 276 Richard A. Hamilton.... ' 308, 368 Harry H. Hammel 506 Gladys C. Hammond 298, 356 George C. Hammer 278, 468 John V. Hammersmith 61, 567 Gladys Hammond 62, 618 James K. Hancock 99, 108, 273, 285, 292, 316, 420 Edwin S. Hanna 534 Jay E. Hanna 443 John P. Hanna 47, 62, 294, 342, 349, 357, 375, 522 .Vellie J. Hanna 276, 277, 305, 336, 340, 356, 588, 618 J. F. Hannon 490 Edith L. Hannum 612 William D. Hardee 308, 408 llrnwn Harding 373 ' ' has. E. Harding 372 Flrn R. Harding 176 Justin W. Harding 444 Evelyn Hardinghaus 60S Carroll W. Harlan 436 elms. I. Harrington 443 Cornelius L. Harrington 62, 278 Ear! V. Harrington 534 ll:ir,,id j. Harrington 108.297 Harold L. Harrington 357 Lyle F. Harris 363 Paul fi. Harsha...-. 444 Abraham J. Hart 526 Arthur K. Hart 108,287 Henry Hart 361, 400 J-uliet Hart 356, 596 William A. Hart 47. 294, 342, 452 Ray C. Harter 62. 371 Peter A. Hartesveldt 349,386 Helen E. Hartman 60S Howard R. Hartman 486 Louis F. Hartmann 108 Emory R. Hartsi(r 108 285 Erwln Hartung 354 T. A. Hartung 99,109 Albert S. Harvey 393 Harold G. Harvey 109, 339 Frank D. Hasklos 109, 287 Paul R. Haskina sgg Kernis W. Hatch 502 -M. W. Hatler.. 374 546 Armin H. Hauenitein 494 McT-wIn Haven 376, 522 K. C. Haven 99, 109, 271 Harry M. Hawley 490 Florence G. Haxton 336. 612 John H. Hay i 66 . 310 Josephine M. Hayden 276 580 Philip E. Haynes 436 542 ICdwin R. Hazen 432 C. W. Healy 142 502 Sylvester T. Healy 62 Emma E. Heath 352 ' eoo Parker Heath sgi H. S. Heege " 456 Elmer M. Heider... 342 372 Oliver H. Heidt e ' 213 Austin VV. Heine 514 Theodore C. Helnecke .. 109 Kenneth W. Heinrich 327 Lewis W. Heller ' 494 J. Helm.. .257, 271, 304, 341, 373, 374, 561 Carl Albert Helmecke 352 M. G. Helmecke 305, 352, 354, 355 Ann L. Helmsdorfer 355 Harold Henderson 218 Harold D. Henderson 514 Hiram L. Henderson,. 62 Wm. O. Henderson _..567 Jack M. Hendrick 142, 315, 368 Helen M. Henning 47, 62, 299, 588 Julia L. Henning 277, 305, 588 Julius J. Herbert 327 Index Continued Harold Herge 376 Luis G. Hernandez 377,379 John A. Herrinp 373, 374, 186 Sophie Herrmann 262, 277, 355 Samuel I. Hirshman 142, 255, 472 Robert A. Hess 142 John E. Henton 63 Harry R. Hewitt 327 Herbert 8. Hewitt 109, 344 Harold L. Heyser 109 Joseph L. Hickey 63, 428 Jane L. Hicks 355 rial-old (). Hicks 99, 109, 381 Harold A. Hicks 217 Isabel Hicks 572 Walter S. Hicks 63, 376 .Tcannette B. Higgins..262, 276, 277, 355 Henry P. Hill 420 Hunt C. Hill 142, 420 Haymond A. Hill 368, 444 Saufley B. Hill 456 Walter C. Hill 47, 63, 250, 294, 408 Irwln A. Hilliard 259 Ilellen E. Hilliker 47, 63, 356, 604 Carlon R. Hills 330 Stockbridge C. Hilton 416 Marion E. Hine 588 Fred Hinkle 329 O. T. Hinton 349, 373 C. Harold Hippler 306, 313, 375 Frederick K. Hirth 217 Alexander M. Hitz 366, 374 Margaret Hoag 608 Lynne A. Hoag 63, 213 Kirke K. Hoagg 99, 109, 306 Geo. M. Hoak 278 Norman T. Hobson 375 Karl B. Hoch 271, 404 Winship A. Hodge 382, 424 Oertrude J. Hoekle 355 Olivia C. Hoermann 63, 355 Clara L. Hoffmann 355 Wm. T. Hoffman 143, 295..315 Fred J. Hoffmeister 204, 526 lima L. Hogadone 305, 612 Arthur W. Hogan 176 Claude H. Hogan 374 Fanny B. Hogan 336, 572 Lillian L. Hogan 63 Roy L. Hogue 278, 374 Paul C. Hohl 490 Howard M. Holcombe 506 Wm. F.,. Hollands 47 63 C. Hollinger 530 Fred H. Holloway 217 Laurence S. Holmboe 99, 110, 240, 241, 242, 252, 293, 349, 374 Clarence R. Holmes 64, 522 F. Holmes 534 Kathlyn C. Holmes 277, 616 Samuel L. Holmes Jr 554, 563 Wm. F. Holmes Jr 216, 358, 388 W. L. Holt 110, 381 F. D. Holtby 371 Benjamin u. Holton 363, 514 Kathleen C. Holznagle 588 .Mildred Holznagle 64, 588 Wilson C. Homer 380 Alan D. Honey 317, 346, 363 Eerde W. Hoogsteen 381 Ira T. Hook 338, 374 Marten T. Hoor 64 Clalr G. Hoover 99 110 344 W. S. Hopkin 99. 110. 271. 272, 273, 292, 316. 338, 460 Bertrice M. Hopkins 276, 305, 340 , ' ohn Hopkins : 143 Lloyd G. Hornby 64, 278, 563 Flora E. Horr 64, 600 Louis H. Hosbein Jr 110 Harbert R. Hosmer 110, 339 Fenn Hossick 313 Tom E. Hough 396 Burton W. Housholder 327 L. C. Howard 64 ferry A. Howard 231, 242, 404 Hubert F. Howe 554 Chas. W. Howell 371 Edward M. Howell 99, 110, 285. 293, 296, 316. 341, 561 James H. Howell 177, 490 Clarence W. A. Howland 342 Frank Hoyer 372 Relma Hoyseth 64 Yen F. Hsu 313. 377. 378 Al Yu Huang ,.378 Hang Liong Huang 378 Sill ting Huang 378 Miram Elberta Hubbani 580 Percy Hub bard ilO, 287 Wm. Hubbard 214, 490 Frederick Hubbel 110 ( ' has. L. Hmlelson 334, 325, 375 Harry L. Hudson 98, 111, 381 Herbert H. Huebel 221, 242, 436 dair B. Hughes 320, 334, 452 James E. Hughes 259, 363 Stanley Hughrs 99.111,287 Thos. W. Hughes 452 E. F. Hughitt 221, 242, 260, 363, 452 Harold S. Hulbert 273, 306, 510 Lyman S. Hulbert 304, 325, 330, 331 nil L. M. Johns 376 A. R. Johnson Jr...271, 306, 313, 444, 557 Ammi L. Johnson 506 Charles R. Johnson 382 Charles S. Johnson 65, 313, 327 David C. Johnson 432 Edwin R. Johnson 46, 66, 250. 342 Harry B. Johnson 313 John C. Johnson 308 J. A. W. Johnson 376 Laurence C. Johnson 287 Leroy C. Johnson 327 O. C. Hi .143 Clark L. Hull 64, 327, 334, 335 Grace D. Hull 47, 64, 580 J. A. Oalen Humbert 278 Hiram Humlston 468 Helen L. Humphreys 588 H. Humphreys 456 Harold W. Hunt Ill, 302 Waldo R. Hunt 561 Frank 1 ' . Hunter 65 Gerald M. Hunter 278, 565 .Morton R. Hunter 99. Ill, 219. 293. 306, 310, 313, 375, 444 David U. Hunting 300. 313. 381, 412 Wellington B. Huntlev 506 Harlow Hurley 133, 400 F.dwin R. Hurst 65 Ralph W. Husey 278 Russell C. Hussey 375 Hugo F. Hutzel 357, 444 Irma Hutzel 588 Ruth S. Hutzel 588 Georgia G. Hyatt 65, 355 Archie W. Hyde 371 Eric F. Hyde : J Ill, 285, 341 Louis B. Hyde 561 H. Hyser 99 O. Z. Ide 212. 382, 546 Edward H. Idema 381, 432 Robert S. Ideson 518 Ray K. Immel 323. 328. 335 Ada M. Inglis 336. 618 Clara G. Inglis 65, 276, 277. 336 Glenn A. Irvin 133. 143, 550 Austin S. Irvine 302 Margaret E. Irving 305. 336. 600 Walter N. Isbell 278 Irvin H. Isenberg 476 Wesley G. Ives 278, 563 James R. Izant.... 440 Clifford P. Jacdicke 99, 111. 339 Mary A. Jackman 47, 65, 298, 299 Edna G. Jackson 65 Fletcher R. Jackson 428 James D. Jackson 506 Lawrence P. Jackson 177, 310 Gordon F. Jacques 133. 143, 271, 412 Arthur C. James 371 Efton M. James 436 Norman M. Jamee 404 William S. James 377 Clarence K. Jamison 204, 375, 526 Timothy P. Jamison 490 Philip Jansen 256, 361, 388 Emra D. Jaqua . " .. " liT John H. Jay 376, 432 D. H. Jefferf 538 Albert H. Jenkins 5C.3 Paul B. Jenkins 452 Theodore D. Jenkins 374 Cartton H. Jenks 313, 404 Uwight W. Jennings 456 Ilda C. Jennings 305. 619 Augustus H. Jensen 177 William B. Jensen 381, 565 Harold Jerome 452 Paul H. Jeserich 565 John B. Jewell 346. 468 Osee H. Jewell 65, 572 R. Lee Jlckling 287 Christine E. John 355 Hubert H. John 218.373 Waldumar A. John .... 373 Mrs. Lyda H. Johnson , 355 Paul A. Johnson 177, 498 W. Ogden Johnson 349, 522 Ambrose M. Johnston. .133, 143, 288, 526 Elwood C. Johnston 396 G. S. Johnston 210, 313, 354, 381, 408 William D. Johnston 259, 396 William .M. Johnston 66,376 Breyton D. Jones 490 Clifford M. Jones 534 Donna V. Jones 600 Esyllt Jones 66, 298 Clara Jones : 600 Harvey P. Jones 99, 375 Howard L. Jones 177, 460, 498 Lafon Jones 510 Lyman Jones 534 Orah M. Jones 308 Orville R. Jones 375 Bartel- Jonkman Jr 323. 325, 330, 331 Herbert O. Jose 271, 317, 120 Claude A. Jubenville 460 Russell V. Judson 342, 565 K L. K. Kao 378 L. .K. Kas 377 Marie A. Katsmaier 356, 612 Nathan M. Kaufman 472 John A. Keane 371 Edith W. Keatley 356 S. H. Kee 378 Ed Keefe 366, 374, 436 Anson H. Keeler 381 Thomas C. Keir 476 Horton Keiser 392 Lester J. Keliher 273, 346, 448, 554 Charles R. Keller 66 Marie L. Kellogg 604 John S. Kelley Jr 304, 373, ' i!6 Victor L. Kelley 373, 526 Glenn D. Kelley 143, 331, 375 Joseph P. Kelly 375, 546 Katherine Kelly 66 Edward G. Kemp 270, 272, 303, 304, 327, 334, 335, 349, 522 Robert T. Kendall Ill, 339 Charles S. Kennedy 163, 165, 380, 510 Frederick J. Kennedy 66 George E. Kennedy 304 Harold L. Kennedy 210, 514 J. J. Kennedy 132, 133, 143, 295, 315 Claude B. Kenney 374 Ethel A. Kenyon 356 Louis G. Kepner Ill, 296 Harry W. Kerr 400 Vivienne M. Kerr 572 W. George Kerr 47, 66, 565 Daniel E. Kervin 257 Frank J. Kessel 143, 526 Helen M. Kessell 608 Winthrop W. Ketcham 144. 546 Ram K. Khosla 111,377 Ralph F. Khuen ....362, 408 Lillian E. Kilby 66, 355 Glenn E. Killins 112, 563 Edith A. Killits 608 Waldron J. Kincaid 444 Elsie D. Kindel 588 Eda L. King 66,612 Judson C. King 193, 194, 542 Lyle B. Kingery 218. 486 Seward L. Klngsbury 173, 177, 490 Herbert Kinney 486 H. M. Kinney 47, 67, 276, 298, 299 I. Kinsey 408 Henry M. Kirk 502 D. Kiskadden 144. 350. 351. 420, 482 J. R. Kistner 546. 144 Hide.lico Kitagawa 377 Albert C. Klammer 376 Fred B. Klein 112. 346 Index Continued Henry M. Klein 357 Carl H. Kleinstuck 306, 382, 424 Pauline Kleinstuck 276, 336, 351, 572 Bernus E. Kline _ 202, 313, 382 Florence A. Klinkenberg 67, 355, 576 Royce G. Kloeffler 112 Florenz Klopfer 49 C. D. Knight..l33, 143, 255, 295, 375, r 61 John B. C. Knight 144 Herbert G. Knoch 67, 278 Marshall E. Kobe 464 Sophie Koch. .277, 305. 351. 352, 356, 584 Ezra E. Koebbe 67, 213, 514 Arthur W. Kohler 235, 236, 237, 242. 273, 318, 420 Eric L. Kohler 319, 343, 522 F. E. Kohler Jr 300. 313. 349, 361, 522 Mildred Kolb 67, 580 Frank F. Kolbe 327, 354 Zenzo Konishi 377 Harold Deane Koonsman 565 Patrick D. Konntz 300, 306, 317, 502 Wm. B. Kopfer 112, 339 Lois C. Kortlander 588 Edward Kosanke 177. 534 Rollan W. Kraft 510 John J. Krause 99, 112, 296 Norman Krecke 99 Harry Conroy Kreeger 375 Wm. O. Kronner 546 Chen Mill Ku-. 378 ching Lin Kuan 378 Jerome G. Kuderna 335 375 Arthur H. Kuhn 99, 112, 252. 293, 296, 306. 440 Lillian May Kuhn 355 Max P. Kuhr....47, 67. 250, 2 53, 294, 440 Norbert D. Kulasavicz 468, 490 Alice J. Kundinger 618 William Kuhr 295, 440 chas. Leslie Kyner 486 Louis R. Lackeye 304, 482 John G. Lahr 67 William J. Laidlau 368 Hoy L. Laird 514 William M. Laird 377 Fvart B. Laing....l33, 144, 295. 482, 561 Prances J. Lakin 336. 351, 600 Harold J. La Londe 448 Charles K. Lamb 440 F. H. Lamb 514 Newton Lamb 67, 287 William E Lamb 460 George W. Lambert 327 Ralph E. Lambert 498 Beatrice G. Lambrecht 277, 600 Arthur F. Lamey 204, 368 Eben E. Lane 47, 68, 342, 448 Robert P. Lane 68, 313 Henry K. Lane 408 James E. Lane 428 Thomas E. Lane 428 Chester H. Lang 313, 436 Howard A. Lang 436 Anthony H. Lange 514 Herbert C. Lange 456 Lloyd L. Langworthy 350, 351 Thomas W. Lanigan.,133, 144, 254, 546 Abraham L. Lapin 143, 368 Roy B, Lapp 372 Lorenzo B. Lapsley 68, 236 Dorothy L. Larkins 68 Claude S. Larned 177 Carl N. Larson 213, 510 Hertil T. Larson 310, 349, 412 H. F. Larson 444 Oso W Latimer 375 Irving E. Lattimer 339, 349 Walter C. Laubengayer 307 Wanda M. Laubengayer 68 Raymond E. Lauer 112 Harry Laurit 68, 250, 371 Alfred J. Lautmann 177 Herbert M. Lautmann 133, 145, 253 John F. Lauver 68, 342, 354 Frank A. Laurence 273 Neal B. Lawrence 189, 345, 376 John L. Lavan 205, 231, 242, 381, 530 Gorman Lay 378 Edw. T. Lazear 98, 112, 293, 306, 408 James M. Leach 68 Xorine V. Leary 68 Maurice A. Lebensburger 339, 472 John M. Le Cato 69 Thos. B. Lee 145, 329 William C. Leggett 178, 534 James Legro ' 145, 476 Carl A. Lehman 145 Ira A. Lehman 178, 490 Benjamin S. Lelserwitz 376 Frank J. Lemper 99, 112 Francis Lenham 277 Andrew W. Lenski 381 Clarence J. Leonard 69 John S. Leonard 313, 456 Frank J. Lerch 342, 380 Otilia R. Leuchtwels 69.355. 616 Sarah Le Valley 305 Olive F. Leverett 69. 355 Jacob Levin 375 Seligman M. Lewlnsteln 357 Albert L. Lewis ur Charles E. Lewis 255, 272, 357 Fred M. Lewis 145, 374. 546 Harold T. Lewie 69, 278 Ida M. Lewis 619 John B. Lewis 145, 392, 482 Marcus L. Lewis 357 Mary P. Lewis 276 Paul Lewis 375 Alta J. Llch 69 Albert H. Liese 375. 475 Tsoong C. Lieu 377, 378 Henry W. Lightner. 381 Walter I. Llllle 514 B. Y. Lin 378 Joseph K. Lilly Jr 206, 388 Henry J. Llndherst 563 Alfred F. Lindner 40 John F. Linehan 444 Myrtle T. Lingenfelter 69 Jchn I. Lipplncott 271, 273, 300. 310, 361, 420 Leslie Lisle 327 Harry Lippincott 304 Howard B. Little 400 Hazel G. Littlefleld 69, 298, 299 Jess G. Littlefleld....: 317,375 B. Y. Liu 378 Dakeim K. Liu 378 Stanley D. Livingston 271, 468 T. W. P. Livingstone 113. 344. 400 Albert W. Lloyd 374, 448 Poy Lo 378 Cornelius Locke 490 Theodore L. Locke 361, 428 Floyd E. Lockhart 432 Erwin A. Lockwood 113, 339 Maurice R. Lohman 306. 510 Helen K. Loman 305. 336, 356, 576 Frank R. Loomis 193, 194, 542 Marie L. Loomis 588 Florence M. Long 355 Clifford B. Longley 133. 146, 420 Roger S. Loring 375 Robert C. Loughead 382 Esther J. Love 618 William K. Lovering 375 D. L. Lovejoy 375 Owen F. Lovejoy 278 Percy M. Lovett 212, 546 Holton M. Lowe 218, 341 Isaac Lowenburg 47, 69! 374 Rollo Lown 534 H. T. Lu " ....378 Russel V. Lucas 70, 468 Stanley C. Lucas 49 8 Frederick W. Lucht Jr 113 Ida C. Lucht 70. 355 Allen G. Ludington 145 L. C. Ludlum 70 John H. Lurtsig 372 Herta Luellemann 619 P. A. Luess 377 Carroll F. Lum ....214 Henry G. Lumbard 133. 146, 368 C. H. Lung 377 John T. Lungerhauser 146, 254 Hayden R. Luther 475 Vera S. Lutje 70 John B. Lyman 452 George V. Lynch 308 Marigold I. Lynch 70, 355 Erna J. Lynn 572 Mary E. Lynn 600 Horace R. Lyons 514 James A. Lyons 132, 146, 255 John J. Lyons 259, 496 Leonard M. Lyons 374 M A. F. MacFarland 70, 297, 349, 374 Flora I. MacKenzie 70 Julian M. MacMillan 71, 424 James M. MacVicar 214 Elwood K. McAllister 217 Howard B. McAllister 72 Roy A. McAlpine 335, 565 Roy K. McAlpine 287 W. W. McCall 72 Frank A. McCarthy 498 James J. McCarthy 178, 490 Russell H. McCarroll 113 V. L. McCarthy.. ..133, 146, 219, 295, 464 Chas. H. McClellan 349 Henry. E. McClenahan 72, 538 John L. McCloud 99, 113, 287, 468 Dudley ' s. McClure .-..563 William R. McClure 163, 165 ' George C. McCrillus 278 Crawford W. McCormick 165 Irene V. McCormick 352, 612 Malcolm McCormick 349. 374, 152 Ralph M. McCormick 72, 297, 402 Geo. E. McConley Jr. 147, 432 T. F. McCoy 257, 273, 460 Ira D. McCoy 542 Jean H. McCredie 72, 008 Fledia G. McCreery 355 James H. McCutcheon 278 J. J. McDermott 5ig Bernard A. McDonald 440 Frank W. McDonald " ' " " 498 Grace E. McDonald 277, 305, 180 James L. McDowell 132, 133, 147, 460 John S. McEIroy 133, 147, 295, 30J, 324, 331, 373, 374, 436 John M. McElwain 392 John H. McEwan 165, .130 Edw. W. McFarland 72, 324, 3i John R. McFee Jr 452 Harold G. McGee 99, 114, 285, 292, 296, 303, 313, 317, 357 Reginald W. McGeoch 163, 165 Thos. T. McOivney 98, 114, 285 George F. McGraw 327, 350, ' 151 Ethel V. McGregory 619 Robert M. McGregor 206 Palmer McGuiness 382 Stewart A. McHie 561 Frank M. McHale 300, 424 Angus V. Mclver 368 Matthew G. Mclver 114, 308, .139 Nena Mclntyre 5SO Willard Mclntyre 308, 5i ' 6 Roy H. McKay.. 522 Lynn C. McKee 476 Kenneth D. McKenzie 178, 498 John M. McKinney Jr 366, 116 Francis F. McKinney..313. 362. 366, 416 Leo McKinstmann 133, 147 Ross F. McKone 522 Daniel E. McLaughlin 444 Ralph C. McLaughlin 602 Charles G. McLeod 424 Bessie L. McLouth 72 Elizabeth M. McRae 538 Geo. P. McMahon Jr 408 Robert R. McMath 98, 114, 285, 408 Grace Z. McMillan 305, 576 Don B. McMullen 308, 392 Neil McMillen 292 Mary McNaughton 584 Sherman M. McNair 374 Russell A. McNair 47, 73 294 388 Carl A. McNabb 400 Marion McPherson 604 Elmer J. McQuillan 550 Henry H. McUmber 173, 178, 498 Madeline McVoy 588 William W. McWilliams ....114 Oscar W. Maas 327, 377 Katharine L. Macaulay.... ....70 Edith R. Macauley 588 Christian N. Mack 408 Francis T. Mack 400 Harry W. Mack 178 Catherine H. Mackay 47, 70, 299, 612 James W. Mackey 146 Anne Macomber 276, 576 Clyde A. Madden 380 Martha M. Madston 205 Helen Magee 328 Herbert A. Magoon 542 Edward Maguire 358, 396 Index Continued Joseph Mahar 381 Helen E. Mahon 305, 596 William E. Mahon 47, 71, 424 Winifred B. Mahon 71, 276, 277, 299, 336, 337, 596 Roe J. Maier 357 Georgia H. Maier 47, 71, 299, 580 William H. Maier 71 Edwin B. Mains 71 Caryl I. Malcomson 351, 576 Daniel T. Malloy 133, 146, 295, 368 Marie Z. Maloney ..600 Frank R. Manahan 243 Augustus L. Mancourt 392 Clifford B. Mandeville 506 Victor L. Mansfield 516 Oscar Manthey 207 George Manting 530 Fred W. Marble 452 Jarvis C. Marble 366, 494 Clarisse E. Margentin 352 Rachae M. Markham 71 Albert Markofer 368 Edward S. Marks Jr 258, 371 Solomon W. Marx 373 Elsa M. Maroney ..71, 355 Donald B. Marsh 518 Phil T. Marsh 538 Clement H. Marshall 420 Frank L. Marshall 358, 374 Malcolm Y. Marshall..l65, 286, 436. 486 Walter V. Marshall 368 Clarence V. Martin 113 Earl V. Martin 113 Helen L. Martin 71 James S. Martin 376 Lennell E. Martin ..368. 377 Julius A. Martinek 113. 339, 357, 522 S. Martinez 99, 113, 377, 379 Mary B. Marvin 572 George W. Mason 72, 464 Charles S. Mathieson 565 Frederick C. Matthaei 342, 380 George E. Matthews 304 Karl B. Matthews 146, 219, 319, 313. 376, 416, 557 Grace E. Mattisoh 608 Raymond H. Mau 561 George N. Maurer 361,448 William F. Maurer.. 133, 14(5, 253, 340, 341, 563 V. T. Maw 377, 378 Earl W. May 510, 563 Robert L. Mayall 133. 146, 273, 288, 295. 315, 326 Jane H. Mayer 355 Horace S. Maynard 460 Frederick C. Mayne 213 L. R. Mayne 546 George M. Mead 259 Merick D. Mead 147, 392 Theodore S. Mead 73, 392 Chidley D. Mears 259, 382 Leland Mechem 73 Wilbur C. Medill 357 D. Meek 412 W. R. Melton 46, 47, 73, 317, 313, 327 Ruth E. Mensch 355, 619 E. A. Mercado 379 Edwin J. Mercer 147. 452 Joseph R. Mercer 147 Loren K. Meredith 376 Max Merrell 147, 329 Beatrice Merriam 305, 336, 352, 188 Paul Merrifleld 73 Leon F. Merritt 436 Cer! S. Metzger 354 Le n D. Metzger 476 Lionel N. Metzger 73 Edward C. Meyer 114 Paul E. Meyer 490,494 Walter H. Meyers 147 Fred A. Middlebush 382 Philip H. Middlertitch 211 . T ohn F. MigdaUki 542 Bruce J. Miles.. ..313. 318, 349. 448. 557 Elbert G. Milham 382 Wayne W. Milham 382 William J. Millar 375 Frank J. Millard 202 George F. Millard 278 Bryce A. Miller 205. 486 George A. Miller 374 Gleed Miller 452 Harold A. Miller 510, 522 Mary L. Miller 73, 355 Thomas J. Miller 432 Vilroy C. Miller 448 Wilbur K. Miller 373, 374 Claude K. Milligan 73, 376, 468 Morris A. Milligan 219, 300. 306, 313, 361, 444, 557 Carroll C. Mills 392 Harry D. Mills 47, 73, 278, 307 Maude G. Mills 305, 612 Ray J. Mills 376 Russell H. Mills 301, 349 Stanley T. Mills 99, 114, 349 William M. Mills 114, 344 Wilson W. Mills..l48, 288, 295, 315, 396 John R. Miner 354 Horace W. Mitchell 74 Owen H. Mitchell ! 114, 302, 436 Samuel B. Mitchell 148, 476 Mono Mitobe 74 Marie H. Moftet 330 Edmund C. Mohr 510, 522 Karl J. Mohr 47, 303, 323, 327, 335. 375, 565 Samuel Monneta 468 George B. Monk 178 Theodore F. Monroe 148, 373 Ronald R. Monroe 376 Maxwell J. Moon 74 Charles W. Moore..... 420 Earl V. Moore 271, 272 Floyd W. Moore 324. 331 George E. Moore 115, 563 Gertrude S. Moore 74, 276, 298, 299 Maleta B. Moore 572 Ellen Moore 277 Blpir Moorehead 74, 476 Dorothy M. Moran 305, 356 Charles E. Morgan 327 George M. Moritz 349, 375. 420 Teijiro Moreinatsu 377 B. F. Morningstar 339 Donald M. Morrill 444 Guy L. Morrill 375 Harold L. Morris 193, 518 S. H. Mo.rris..l33. 148, 288, 295, 310, 315 Glen G. Morrison 376, 550 Joe R. Morrison 74 Mary B. Morrison 618 M. A. Morris 357 Helen R. Morse 600 Howard E Morse 368 Robert E. Morse 187. 189, 289 Edward Moseman 272. 300 Duane H. Mosier 148 Leah J. Moskowitz 351 Lena B. Mott 355, 576 Benjamin S. Motter 432 E. A. Mowrer..74, 334, 319, 343, 352, 375 Lee F. Muck 278 George Muckley 428 Dwight H. Muckley 428 Edward Mudge 178 Homer L. Mueller 468 Frank J. Mulcahy 534 Philip O. Mulkey : 388 Jno. Mueller 530 William C. Mullendore 202, 468 Chester L. Muller 327 Harry Muller 342 Henry W. Muller 47, 74 John H. Muller 381 Earl M. Mumford 326, 382 Emil Munch 74 Glenn G. Munn 354, 522 Marcia R. Munsell 352, 356, 584 Frederick T. E. Munson 349 Richard S. Munter 216, 327 Elmer G. Munz 380 Francis M. Murphy.. ..133, 148, 288, 315 Frank W. Murphy 424 George I. Murphy 424 Grace I. Murphy 47, 75, 299, 588 Louis H. Murphey 74, 278, 382 Mabel G. Murphy 604 Natalie E. Murphy 580 Thomas F. Murphy 212 Charles C. Murrah 376 William F. Murray 428 Arthur V. Murtha 538 James C. Musser 221, 242, 482 L. C. Musrush 375 John H. Muyskens 381 Nelson A. Myll - 75. 213. 538 M. C. Myers 148. 253. 254, 306, 313 Walker J. Myers 408 Harry E. Myron 178, 498 N John T. Naylon ' . 363, 412 Libbie G. Neemark 75, 355 Harry G. Neff 330, 546 Russell H. Neilson 468 Bonneville L. Neis .468 Conrad H. Nelson 179, 498 Ivan J. Nelson 327 Laura H. Nelson 75 Peter E. Nelson 148, 476 Walter P. Nelson 133, 148, 254, 255 Conrad J. Netting 468 Frances E. Nettleton 75, 356, 619 Thos. F. Newcomb ' . 375 William M. Newell 375 A. S. Newhall 149, 295, 310, 373, 420 Mary L. Newkirk 75 Howard J. Newland 424 Louis T. Newman 374 Hilton G. Nicola 343 John L. Nicholaus 47, 75, 250, 297 Tom H. Nicholl 412 P. E. Nichols 498 Nels A. Nicholson 75 Clyde W. Nicolson 46, 47. 76. 250, 251, 294, 319,352 Marjorie H. Nicolson 305, 319, 336, 337, 612 John M. Noble 187, 189, 345, 376 Albert W. Noreop 550 Geo. H. Norris 115 Grace M. Northup 76 James R. Norton 115, 371. 565 John K. Norton 444 Neva Norton 612 F Melville Nottage 368 Paul Nourse 404 Walter J. Nourie 133, 149, 375, 550 Robert L. Novy 76 Robert Nowack 490 Bertha I. Noyes 76 Mildred Neuchterlein 355 Le Grand H. Nutting 76, 350, 351 Albin Nyquist : 490 Milo T. Oakland 375 John R. Ober 204, 528 Lura M. Overholt 77 Carl Oberlin 76 Norine J. O ' Brien 616 Eugene L. O ' Connor 179, 498 James D. O ' Connor 476 Vincent J. O ' Connor 424 Richard C. O ' Donnell 179 Robert N. Ogden Jr 133, 149, 349, 522 Whitney Ogden 363 Patrick V. O ' Hara 357 Roswell B. O ' Harra 375, 526 Horace H. Ohlmacher 76 Chas. O. Oliver 304 Symmes F. Oliver 432 Walter W. Oliver 456, 506 Frank I. Olmstead 341 Norris G. Olney 376 Irwin S. Olson 375 Lester F. Olson 115 Edw. G. O ' Neill 337, 363 Clare A. Onweller 187, 189, J89 Sevmour A. Oppenheimer 381 R bert A. Oren 76, 342. 448 Donald H. O ' Rourke 318. 418 Harold E. Orr 372 Howard A. Orr 392 Mildred M. Orr 76,352.355 Erwin J. Otis :....115, 308, 563 Lloyd M. Otis 165 John P. Otte 99, 115, 237, 377, 381 Arthur F. Otto 149, 329, 546 J. A. Otto ..... 99, 115. 252, 293, 297, 306, 338, 371 Millard G. Otto 371 Colin C. Owen 518 Leon J. Paddock 99, 115, 302, 408 Margaret C. Page 352, 580 Melvin E. Page 436 W. G. Paisley 376, 416 Aimer W. Palas 377 Index Continued r Albert S. Palmer 412 Mary Palmer 77, 276, 277, 299, 336, 351. 596 W. B. Palmer Jr :..412 Albert B. Parfet 424 Boyd T. Park 408 Agnes P. Parks..46. 47. 77, 277, 299, liOO Harry D. Parker 327, 375 Rodney A. Parker 506 Frederick E. Parsons 381 Henry S. Parsons 211, 307, 317, 428 Marguerite M. Parsons 77, 355 Montgomery H. Parsons 388 Roy M. Parsons 460 Chas. S. Pascoe 486 Miguel A. Pastrana 179 Geo. C. Paterson 221, 242, 258, 273, 301, 306, 440 Robert F. Paton 327 Wm: A. Paton 327 Antenor R. Patron 379 Donald S. Patterson J....412 Helen W. Patterson :..:.. .684 Freeman N. Pattison 412 Alfred C. Paull 416 Marion L. Payne 576 Marcelino J. Paz 115 Charles W. Peasley 179, 498 Charles T. Perkins 476 Walker Peddicord 368 Adline C. Peers 77 Dorothy M. Peet 572 W. Pehen 378 Harold F. Pelham 149. 502 Howard B. Pelham 216, 358. 502 Hazel Pell 77 C. G. Pendill 47, 77, 251, 294, 327, 416 Frank V. Pennell 306, 313, 377, 557 H. M. Penney 99, 116, 357, 444, 554 Charles L. Penny 116 Emil B. Penzel 132, 133, 149, 323. 3 ' ' 9 Raymond C. Perkins 554 Alden M. Perry 381 Edward A. Perry 400 Harold H. Perry 420 Ethel M. Person 187, 189 Horace H. Person .-...494 Mariano Pesquera 379 1 ' liilip E. Petermann 464 Henry A. Peterson 376 John C. Peterson 77, 376 Reuben Peterson Jr 300. 354. 361, 40S Milton W. Pettlb one 464 Alice Pettus ; 77, 580 Robert C. Pew 388 Carl B. Pfeifer 301, 338, 371 A. C. Pfeiffer 538 Edson R. Pfohl 502 Clifford F. Phillips 204. 323. .529 Edward J. Phillips 506 Howard H. Phillips 381 Orlando W. Pickard 193. 194, 512 H. B. Pickering 116,344 Barnard Pierce 522 Charles S. Pierce 456 Robert M. Pierson 563 Frederick Pietz 542 Harold Pilgrim 350, 351, 377 Curtis D. Pillsbury 506 J. V. Pinnell 388 Clarence E. Pitkin 206, 499 Maxwell Pitkin 319, 343 H. J. Plunkett 304 Joseph W. Place 494 Herman Pomper 313, 327, 375 Elizabeth P. Pond 608 Miller H. Pontius 221, 231, 242, 392 Clarence F. Poole 362, 400 Alicia Poole 608 Elder A. Porter 327 Kirk H. Porter 456 Louis E. Porter 327 Robert C. Porter 78, .327 Roswell O. Post Jr 375 Ruth C. Post 78, 299, 336. 596 Charlotte L. Potter 580 Percy L. Potter 329 James H. Pottinger 278 Frank M. Powell 428 John E. Powell 327 Thomas R. Powell 133, 149 Franklin B. Powers 133, 149 Mary L. Powers 588 Roger W. Powers 149 Avery D. Prangen 73, 538 Louise Pratt 276 Frank F. Pray. 518 Norman H. Preble 99, 116, 41C Olive Prescott 576 John D. Preston 424 Bernard Prichard 116, 316, 377 John L. Primrose 46, 47, 78, 323, 326, 377, 567 H. W. Pritzler 375 Charles S. Pryor 150, 377, 550 liertha Pulford 619 Frank L. Pulley i.-.u D H. Purdy 189 Earl T. Putnam 99, 116, 382 Cregar B. Quaintance 349, 388, 482 Clyde L. Queen 455 Cyril J. Quinn 271, 273, 300, 303. 306, 334, 352 C. P. Quinn 47, 78, 221, 242, 292, 352 William F. Quinn 179, 444 Leo P. Rabaut 132, 150, 253, 254, 428 Louis Rabe 875. 565 Harry Raoinowitz 472 Gl adys L. Race 588 Juan M. Ramos 116, 377, 379 Paul V. Ramsdell 327 Clyde R. Randel Walter E. Rankln Glenn D. Ransom Theophile Raphael Thomas C. Rathbone 116, Wallace B. Ratllff 99, 116, 293, 373, 374, Luella M. Rayer 7$, Asa A. Raymond 217, Alfred L. Raymond 358, James W. Raynsford 221, 242, Harry S. Read 179, Lewis E. Read Thomas Read, Jr 133, Joseph T. Reader :.99, 117, Leon H. Reader Allan M. Reed 78, Anna G. Reed.. Fred R. Reed _ Norman W. Read 133. 150. 295, 297, 306, 349, 502 Ethel A. Reese 355 Mildred Rees, 584 lieauford H. Reeves 301, 373 420 Walter A. Reichle 561 Frank A. Reid 288, 295, 374, 546 Wallace E. Reid 428 Catherine F. Reighard 276, 277, 350, 351, 596 Jack Reighard 327 Paul Reighard 306 Dexter K. Reinhart 47, 78, 250, 273, 294, 342 Frank A. Reitz 278 Walter B. Rennie 339 Clare A. Retan 132. 133. 150 Henrich Reye 163, 166, 286, 335. 530 Bruce L. Reynolds 494 Carl H. Reynolds 133 150 Charles R. Reynolds 444 Eber J. Reynolds 455 Elizabeth Reynolds 356, 618 R. E. Reynolds 79, 315 Frances Rhoades 305, 336, 572 Emma E. Rhodehamel 600 Charles A. Rice.. 498 Earl V. Rice " " 494 Milburn E. Rice " .... ' . ' . ' . ' . " 4 9S Joseph L. Richards.... 278 Russell A. Richards " " 79 George L. Richardson 346 John W. Richardson 117 Allan T. Ricketts 374 Elmer Riebel " 79 Mildred M. Ries 351 Leonard M. Rieser 313 354 375 Ellen E. Riggs 355. 60 o Genevieve L. Riggs 355, 600 Warren L. Rindge.. 381 Ldlth P. Rings 79 " 298 I,eona W. Rlorden 600 Arthur C. Rissberger.. ' . 117, 555 Isabelle Rlzer 277, 336, 350, 351, 600 Glen L. Robblns 494 432 375 166 ..377 366 436 355 444 388 561 498 .490 150 380 368 392 ..78 506 H. S. Robbins -_ ;.392 Rolla W. Roberts, Jr 602 Grace M. Robertson 619 Maude E. Robertson 79, aia Theodore M. Robie 301, SS6 Arthur D. Robinson 214, 490 Benjamin Robinson 527 Doris H. Robinson 276, 596 Ethehvyn Robinson 618 Gf-orge C. Robinson , 498 Hester H. Robinson....276. 305. 336, 618 Loren T. Robinson. .47, 79, 306, 352, 557 Margaret W. Robinson 618 Martin Robinson 195 Sadie F. Robinson 355 Standlsh W. Robinson 381 W. Robinson :;s] Willard F. Robinson 380 William R. Robinson 374 E. L. Robgon 350,351,355,356 ' Juan Rodriguez 377 Bertsel Roe 498 Burton D. Roe 179 Clara G. Roe 276, 277 Clayton E. Roehm 375, 522 Evelyn Roehm 210, 355,356 Lawrence S. Roehm 388 Edward A. Roeser 117, 339 Charles H. Rogers 189 G. H. Rogers .150, 231, 242, 255, 550 James W. Rogers 166, 295, 530 Theodore N. Rogers 117 Alim R. Roggy 375 Charlotte Rohde 355 Arthur C. Rohn 344 Elizabeth A. Rohns 596 Elgie C. Rolfe 382 Erwin C. Roller 428 Henry C. Rood, Jr 416 Evelyn Roos 600 Gertrude ' W. Roos 600 Charles T. Root , 195, 542 Marie J. Root 580 James H. Roper . ' :..366 H. M. Rosa " 341 Mabel E. Roge 79, 299, 596 Lester F. Rosenbaum 300, 313, 317, 354, 382 Ir ' dwln J. Rosenberg 79, 327. I ' hineas Rosenberg 150, 255 Sam E. Rosenfeld 472 Samuel J. Rosenstein 327 Benjamin F. Rosenthal, Jr.. 79, 250, 327 Nathan Rosenzweig 380 Nellie L. Rosewarne 612 Ernest C. Roth 375 .Stella R. Roth 600 Walter A. Roth 80 Henry A. Rothchild 117, 373 Harold T. Rotzel 331 P. Rover 327 A. Rovin 377 Arthur H. Rowe 278 Winifred A. Rowe 47, 80. 356, 619 Frank L. Rowland 342, 372 Robert B. Rowley 287 Clarence H. Royon 133, 151, 288, 315 Paul E. Ruedemann 278, 530 Otto H. J. Ruettinger 80 Henry C. Rummel 313, 327 Edward F. Runge 380 Russell A. Runyan 327 Bruce A. Russell 344 Frances R. Russell 80 Francis T. RueEell 381, 412 John A. Russell Jr 375, 464 Rayburn L. Russell SO, 212, 375 Mary J. Ruthrauff 80, 355 Genevieve Frances Ryan 80, 616 S Julius R. St. Clair 420 Hope Sabin 356, 612 Harry M. Sage 506 Edw. H. Saier 250, 270, 273, 292, 428 James H. Bailee 373, 436 Andrew H. Sambor 151 Paul L. Sampseil 452 Paul O. Samson 278. 307, 371 Walter W. Sanderson, Jr 561 Burton J. Sanford 195, 518 Carl W. Sanzi 99, 117 Ellen M. Sargeant 600 Elizabeth Sargent 80, 588 Index Continued Warren E. Sargent 173, 179, 235, 236, 237, 242, 534 Saul Saulson 117, 285, 293 I, mils V. Savage 180, 490 Thos. Mitchell Sawyer 396 Frank E. Sayers 163, 166,)514 LeRoy J. Scanlan 448 Raymond G. Schaffner 117, 563 Robert F. Schanz 514 Adalph A. Scheerer 377 ' on landt W. Schepeler 542,563 William T. Schepeler 118, 563 Gladys R. Schiller 180 Eula V. Schlaack 355 Philip H. Schlapp 278, 376 Harry C. Schlatter 448 Edw. H. Schlegel 354 Arthur F. Schlichting 287 Henry A. Schlink 166 Julius Schlotthauer 278, 327, 177 Herbert N T . Schmitt 381 John W. Schnellbacher 133, 151, 329 Alvtn D. Schnessler 374 Philip Schnur 375, 444 C. O. Schoeffel 47. 81, 251, 294, 308, 310, 327, 375, 456 Katherine M. Schoenfeld 355 Wm. H. Schomburg 301 Harold R. Schradzki 306, 327, 375 Wm. Schreiber 278 Francis T. Schreiner 118 Alfred J. Schroeder 180 Lewis W. Schroeder.... 133, 151, 273, 550 Werner W. Schroeder 323. 325, 334, 335, 327, 354, 375 Walter T. Schuett 293, 296 Francis X. Schumacher 278 Norton Schuyler 47, 81, 294, 342, 436 Tourt C. Schwartzbek 490 Elsa M. Schweitzberger 619 Fred F. Scott 81, 278, 464 Finley D. Scott 212. 546 H. P. Scott 81, 319, 334, 343, 352, 557 Jean S. Scott 302, 355, 576 John F. ' Scott 371 Malcolm M. Scott 432 Marguerite C. Scott 81 Lillian A. Scott 81 Marion L. Scott 572 Samuel S. Scott 342, 349, 351. 408 Gregory G. Scrames 377 Lester C. Scully 81. 538 Henry P. Seaborg 464 John A. Seafleld ; 498 Mary L. Seaman 612 ( ' lair K. Searles 81 Mar.jorie H. Sebring 81 Alice J. Seeber 82 Claude J. Seehorn 404 Carl E. Seel 118, 441 Ethel Seeley 608 Frances L. Seeley 608 Grace L. Seeley 351, 356, 576 Bess Seeley 608 J. Bradford Seeley 218, 530 Wanda M. Seemann 276, 572 Wm. L. Seibert 206. 308 Robert W. Selby 166, 374 Abraham J. Seltzer 133, 151, 327 Robert J. Selzer 151, 456 Francis E. Senear 486 Florence Senn !82, 299, 337. 600 Philip P. Serlo 506 Tony Y. Seto 378 ( " . Setes 576 V. Setes _ 576 Ruby L. Severance..82, 276, 277, 299, 600 H. H. Seward 236, 237, 256, 300, .424 G.-o. L. Sewell 380 Helen G. Seymour 604 Samuel P. Shackleton 382 Wilson M. Shafer 408 John G. Shaffer 498 Homer C. Shaffmaster 460 Will Shafroth 241, 300, 313, 432 Jesse Y. Shambach 82 Eva A. Sharpe 82 Jean Sharpe 355. 576 Burke Shartel 151, 288. 295, 315 K. W. Shartel 151 Frank E. Shaw 550 Geo. A. Shaw 375 Milton Shaw 205 Wm. J. Shaw 151 Abigail R. Shay 356. 596 Milton J. Shear 376 Frederick R. Shearer 133, 152, 315 Frand W. Sheehy 259, 260, 308 Su M. Shen 378 Tsu W. Shen 378 Ernest L. Shepard 260 Winnifred J. Shepard 355 Frank Shepard 546 Ben O. Shepherd 452 Norman K. Sheppard 118. 285. 296 Clarence H. Sherff 300 J. W. Sherrick 357 Allen F. Sherzer 99, 118 Elaine B. Shields 46, 82. 299. 352, 356, 576 Elaine B. Shimmel 381, 148 Caleb G. Shipley 375, 448 Geo. C. Shoemaker : 542 John T. Short 349, 522, 486 P. E. Short 376 Chas. H. Shryoch 152, 456 Martin J. Shugrue 82 Samuel H. Shulkin 327, 376 Harold W. Shutter 381, 538 I. E. Shutts 133, 152, 361, 416 Ih. H. S! 82, 377, 378 Cecil M. Slgler 180 Chase B. Sikes . ' . 522 Don H. Silsby 518 Grace I. Simmons 576 Richard J. Simmons 132. 133. 152, 306. 349, 502 Malcolm O. Simons 346, 374, 554 Ralph W. Simpson 118 Nathaniel Sims 373 Chas. G. Sinclair 538 Geo. H. Sisler 260. 428 T. Sito 377 Raymond Sitter 180 Johannes Siveke 163, 166, 486 John C. Sivers 118. 339 E. B. Skaggs 327 Elizabeth Skillen 82, 355 Richard M. Skinner 482 Raymond B. Slack 83. 371 W. W. Slaght 372. 456 P. B. Slapp 375 Mary Slater 83 Arthur L. Sloman 346, 554 Howard L. Smallman 530 Harold H. Smedly 371, 412 John B. Smiley 371 Allen T. Smith 152, 464 Alonzo C. Smith 213, 538 Arthur Smith 342 Arthur R. Smith 83, 460 Carl H. Smith 99. 119 Carman B. Smith 217. 408 C. M. Smith 114. 236. 237. 248. 285. 293, 554 C. G. Smith 118 Dean L. Smith 99, 119 Edison C. Smith 371 Emerson R. Smith. .47, 83. 294. 313, 342 Frederick B. Smith. Jr 400 Fred W. Smith 180. 534 Geo. B. Smith 366, 374, 436 Harry H. Smith 380 Herschel C. Smith 47, S3, 237, 368 James M. Smith 259, 444 Lyle H. Smith 375, 420 Lelia P. Smith 83, 355 Ester L. Smith 604 Martin C,. Smith 464 Milton C. Smith 1 !6, 346, 514 Ora L. Smith 152 Robert F. Smith 563 Hoy R. Smith 404 Rudolph O. Smith 440 Walton S. Smith 396 Wayne G. Smith 83, 468 Wendell L. Smith 361, 412 Wescott T. Smith 362. 404 Wm. B. Smith 180 ' m. E. Smith 490 Fred O. Smoyer 133, 152. 329 Bessie L. Smurthwaite 351, 572 Snider ....119 cis M. Robert J. Snider 530 Clifford L. Snyder 98.119.297 Florence E. Snyder 612 Frank R. Snyder 375 John W. Snyder 173, ISO, 357, 490 Hulph M. Snyder 204, 323, 341, 312, 375. 565 Fred W. Soil 278 Hurry E. Sooy 382, 490 F. S. Sorralka 377 Fiederlck W. Spangler 119 Summer M. Spaulding 464 James F. Spencer 173. 180, 381, 498 Jessie I. Spence 619 R. W. Spencer 482 Dorothy B. Spencer 619 Roscoe D. Spencer 452 Jacob Spiegel 119 Hubert V. Spike 304 William F. Spikes 374, 526 Kolfe C. Spinning 47, 83, 273, 294, 310, 317, 342, 349, 522 Laurence M. Sprague 326 G. W. Spooner 341 Wm. G. Sprague 346, 362, 412 Lois C. Spiaker 356, 604 Harvey H. Sprick 452 Henry Spring 47. 83, 261, 294, 342, 436 Samuel M. Sproat 166, 514 Lowell W. Squier 310, 550 Waitstill H. Squire 166 Karl S. Staatz 436, 538 Edith M. Stacey 84, 355 Walter P. staebler 46, 47, 84. 250, 272, 294, 297, 306, 307, 317 Fenak W. Stafford 514 Florence T. Stalger 604 James G. Staley 84 John E. Staley 375 John M. Stanley 424 Max Stanley 47, 84, 294, 357 Marguerite Stanley 47, 84, 299. 337, 350 351, 356, 576 Norman Starr 270, 518 Ralph S. Stauffer 642 C. B. Stauffer 196, 273, 542 Clalr L. Stealy 538 Stanley A. Stealy 84, 213 Kussell B. Stearns 358, 396 Sidney T. Steen 412 Joseph D. Steere 278, 307 Ben Steers 382 Geo. E. Steers 382 S. Steifer 99 Walter J. stein 376 Garret Stelsel 546 Frank L. Stephan 546 Lafayette F. Stephenson 119 John C. Stephens 84, 464 Russell A. Stevenson 84 Bcrntce Stewart 336, 572 Neville E. Stewart 506 Robert P. Stewart 216 Walter H. Stewart 260 Warren H. Stewart 152. 388 Florence Stinchomb 85, 576 R. H. Stock 119 Stanley A. Stock 424 Gordan Stoner 295 Norman R. Stone 181 Emil E. Storkan 204 Harvey B. Stover 85 Gladys I. Stowell 47, 85, 355 Claire L. Straith 349 William B. Straus 374, 464 Godfrey Strelinger 99, 120, 272, 285, 292. 404 Donald K. Strickland 187, 190, 273, 289, 345, 382 Eva R. Stroh 616 Norma S. Stroh 612 George A. Strohmer 120, 339, 380 Amanda S. Strom 85 Gerald D. Strong 357 Laurence W. Strong 308 I L. Stroop 618 Carletone Stryker 366 Charles B. Stuart 396 Thomas F. Studevant 412 Otto F. Stuefer 120. 307 John P. Sturges 563 Marchie Sturges 584 Vesta A. Sturgis 337. 355 Robert B. Sturtevant 300. 310. 561 Arthur W. Subber 371 Pablo A. Suess 120. 379 Maurise Sugar 152, 253, 315 Marie G. Sullivan 616 C. H. Sung 378 Lee F. Supple 85, 375 Frank P. Surgenor 216, 358, 388 A. P. Sutherland 380 John S. Sutherland 388 Harry B. Sutler 424 Gi orge D. Sutton 349,486 Index Continued Park N. Button 120 Edward Q. Swan 85, 476 Culom L. Sweek 133, 153, 448 John V. Sweeney 550 Elizabeth A. Sweet 576 Florence W. Swinton 47, 85, 299, 310, 336, 580 John S. Switzer, Jr 358, 404 Alger R. Syme 153 John A. Syverson 153, 351, 416 Merle Taber 99, 120, 302, 306 Harold O. Talt 363, 468 Russell E. Takken 120 Maude E. Talbott 85 Harold C. Tallmadge 300, 327, 361, 436 Tsone Y. Tarn 378 Lawrence A. Tamme 133, 153, 400 Chee T. Tan 378 0. Richard Tandler 382 Harold L. Tandy 278 Sung Tang 377, 378 Robert H. Tannahill 388 William M. Tappan 374, 530 Monica Taraney 616 Murphy O. Tate 216, 323, 373 Alice Taylor 595 Dean W. Taylor 375, 565 John B. Taylor 278 Marie A. Taylor 604 Mildred C. Taylor 305, 580 Raymond S. Taylor 133, 153, 272, 349, 423 Robert E. Taylor 313 Robert J. Taylor 374, 4 36 Walter M. Taylor 767 T. Ten Hoor 377 Nettie J. Tennant 616 Robert H. Tennant 99,120 Julian Terrett 133, 153 Frederick C. Tesch 181, 534 Emil A. Tessin 468 Walter J. Thienes 203, 258, 301 Wm. B. Thorn 452 Camp C. Thomas 506 Charles G. Thomas H9, 120, 563 Harold S. Thomas 153. 253, 376, 482 Henry M. Thomas 476 1. Thomas 464 James W. Thomas 327 John P. Thomas 377 Stanley R. Thomas 121 Alfred R. Thompson 400 Arthur M. Thompson 363 Paul F. Thompson 408 Roger W. Thompson 412 Sarah S. Thompson 85 Geo. C. Thomson 133, 153, 221, 242, 295, 392 Lillian W. Thomson 337, 355 Roderick B. Thomson 392 Eugene S. Thornton 542 J. Scott Thornton 342, 436 John C. Thornton 121, 554 Richard L. Thorsch 354, 375 Hugh H. Thrall 99, 121 Edwin R. Thurston 47, 86, 292, 303, 313, 327, 334, 563 Stanley I. Tice 47, 86, 342 Frederic H. Timmerman 428 Marten Ten Hoor 354 W. Tlnskl 377 Frederick H. Tinsman 420 C D. Toale 518 Maxwell C. Tobias ....121 Benjamin F. Tobin, Jr 416 James D. Todd 375 Lester C. Todd 376 Harold N. Todt 121, 380 Charles W. Toles 210, 362, 388 Frank M. Tompkins 343 Millard H. Toneray 259 Kinsaku Tononchi 86, 335, 377 Roy H. Torbet 221. 242. 300, 561 H. L. Torrie 377 Arthur H. Torrey 400 Maurice Toulme....271, 303, 306, 313, 557 Duane L. Tower 257, 502 Delos A. Towle, Jr 47, 86, 250, 342 Hc-len M. Towle 596 John W. Towler 46, 47, 8R, 250, 342 Floyd R. Town 542 John H. Townley 47, 86, 313, 319, 334, 343, 352, 354, 557 I.ois I. Townley 588 Kugene F. Traub 376 Arcoa Trengove 86 Donald K. Tressler 86, 357 William C. Trible....47, 86, 292, 342, 349 Wallace L. Trigg .-. 464 Garnet G. Trimble 377 Stephen R. Truesdell 99, 121. 285, 296, 366, 374, 452 Herman J. Trum, Jr.. .273, 346, 554, 563 Magdalene Tschaeche 589 K. Tsen 378 Earl W. Tucker 121 James G. Tucker 545 Alan W. Tull 153, 374 Mary C. Tunison 87, 612 Virgil B. Tupper 502 Robert W. Turner 376, 388 Joe G. Turpln 339, 350. 351, 432 William H. Turpin 121, 374 Helen E. Tuthlll 572 Miles H. Tuttle 530 Wallace W. Tuttle 494 M R. Twoney 452 U Arthur W. Uhl 121, 339 Russell W. Ulrich 514 Opcar M. Unger . ' ... 87 Edward W. Upham 99, 122. 287 C. E. Uter 375 C. Uyn 534 Jose Valenzuela J....377 Carnot K. Valiton 87. 278 Rinot J. Valiton 278 Frank A. del Valle 379 Manuel A. del Valle 379 P. G. del Valle 379 Jared H. Van Auken 26, 133. 154, 306, 313 Fred L. Van Dolsen 468 H. D. Van Horn 154, 368 Isaac Van Kammen 237, 344, 381 Marie G. Van Keulen 356 U. H. Van Leuven 510 George Van Rhee 87. 538 Nathan E. Van -Stone 468 Lynn W. Van Vleet 522 Rutherford Van Vliet 99, 122 - ' . D. Van Winkle 408 Fred Vande Laare 203, 306 Kenneth W. Vance 452 A. L. Vandeburg ....122 Helen Vanderveer 618 Lewis G. Vander Velde 87 Wallace E. Vass 122 Henry F. Vaughan 218. 344, 412 Warren T. Vaughan 352, 412, 510 Francis B. Vedder 420 Vernon L. Venman 554 William T. Verhoeks ....181 David S. Vesey 342 Charles H. Vial 339, 375 Eugene J. Vincent 358 388 William R. Vlg 87 Johnson Vivian, Jr 416 James E. Vogel .....412 Alfred Voigt 87 278 W C. R. Voigt 506 Aubrey J. Voorhees 440 Louis F. Voorhees 404 Frederick W. Voorheis 381 W Henry R. Waddell 408 Thomas A. Wadden 404 Jcptha A. Wa.de 122, 285. 349, 522 Mary C. Waggoner 612 Charles A. Wagner 133, 154, 255, 288, 315 Edwin J. Wagner 381 Helen W. Wagner 202, 305, 596 Leslie O. Waite 98, 122 3.S9 Roy K. Waite 87 Alfred O. Walker 468 Clair U. Walker 534 Marjorie L. Walker 87, 319, 336, 337. 57L ' ' Blanche Wall 608 Stuart S. Wall 304, 482 Ward I. Waller 154, 308 George W. Walsh 278, 375 Louis E. Walsh 530 Patrick H. Walsh 154 Walter R. Walsh 372 Damon O. Walthall 88, 357. 486 Frank A. Walton 122 Loren L. Walton 154. 374, 526 Raymond M. Waltz 88, 355 Chang P. Wang 377, 378 F. H. Wang 378 Song H. Wanng 3,8 Sherman C. Ward 530 Theo. O. Warford 99, 122, 344 Roger L. Waring 122, 239, 349, 554 Harley D. Warner 404 Howard M. Warner 404 Sarah E. Ware 88, 580 B!. A. Warra 490 Horton R. Warren 181, 498 W. A. Warrick 349. 561 Alfred Warring 380 Blanche C. Washburne 612 Julian S. Waterman 374 Leonard Waterman. ...167, 270, 286, 486 John R. Watkins 561 Charles P. Wattles 318, 468 Marie V. Wanzeck 88 Frank L. Weaver 98, 123, 285. 293, 296, 338, 366, 561 Charles C. Webber 300 Thomas E. Webber, Jr 154, 436 Ervin W. Weber 522 Roland T. Wee 377, 378 Charles A. Weed 349 Harry F. Weeks 258, 301, 565 Ruth M. Weeks 336, 337, 572 Telephus M. Weierbach 88 Herman J. Weigand 88, 334, 354 Henry Weinstein 472 George E. Weir 380. 460 Elizabeth Weisman 88 Paul G. Weisman 167. 286, 538 Marshall A. Welbourn 88, 538 Alta I. Welch 336, 356, 584 John R. Welch 278 Carl V. Weller 167 Marlon R. Wellsford 374 Benj. D. Welling 207, 350. 351, 472 David M. Welling 327 Eugene S. Wells 374. 420 Gilbert B. Wells 259 Guy M. Wells 327, 561 Merle F. Wells 133. 154, 255. 376 William W. Welsh 341, 377, 381 Jacob S. Wendel 163, 167. 376. 510 Laura E. Wendel 88, 355 James W. Wendling 357 Catherine D. Wenley 277, 580 Jemima U. Wenley 277, 580 Henry L. Wenner, Jr 205, 510 Orrin J. Wenzel 89 Julius F. Wernlcke 381. 420 Philip D. Werum 89 W. P. Weech 464 Eugene H. Wesener 123, 494 Elmer C. Wesner 133, 154 Kenneth N. Westerman 341, 349, 377, 522 Loy A. Weston 498 Euril F. Wharton 133, 155, 253. 308 Renville Wheat 408 Thos. E. M. Wheat 561 m. W. Wheatly 89, 323, 326, 342, 375, 377, 526 Helen K. Whedon 91, 580 Ethel A. Wheeler 89, 356 Frank C. Wheeler 349, 357 Hank E. Wheeler 408 Chas. M. Whelan 123, 285, 428 Raymond C. Whltaker 376 Chas. S. White 236, 256 Geo. I. White 89 Mae A. White 89. 276. 298. 299 Villiers H. White 361. 432. 522 Wm. H. White 203, 236, 237, 25S, 380. 565 Ray B. Whitman 123. 308, 375 Walter F. Whitman 381 B. H. Wicking 494 Alice M. Wiard 276, 277, 336, 584 Gordon F. Wickes 12S Howard C. Wickes ....123 10 Index Continued Anne C. Wiggins 89, 298, 336 H. Wiggins 167, 237 Ethel Wight 608 Clay W. Wilber 89, 342, 351 Geo. S. Wiley 302, 396 Robert D. Wiley 271, 301, 396 Edw. P. Wilgus 272, 494 W. Q. Wilgus 420, 557 Jas. H. Wilkins....273, 300, 349, 354, 432 A. D. Wilkinson : 123 Earl G. Wilkinson 189, 190, 289, 345, 357 Morton H. Wilkinson 432 Oden S. Williams 408 Alfred O. Williams 203, 301, 349, 436 Annie C. Williams 276, 600 C ' has. S. Williams 392 Pavid E. Williams 155 Geo. L. Williams 372 Harriet R. Williams....262, 277, 352, 596 Max E. Williams 318 Ralph H. Williams 375 Karold B. Williamson 98, 123, 235, 293, 440 Frances M. Williamson 588 J. G. Wilmore 530 A. L. Wilson 123 Edwin C. Wilson - 400 Florence K. Wilson 89 Frank N. Wilson 167, 286, 380, 486 Harry A. Wilson 195, 542 Herbert R. Wilson 27S Howard W. Wilson 47, 90, 270, 271, 273, 292, 303, 392 Iiwin L. Wilson 375 Steven B. Wilson 260, 452 Wm. T. Wilson 47, 90, 342 Orvie N. Wilton 181, 490 Harris O. Winslow 382 John C. Winter 334, 335, 546 Owen B. Winters 343, 361, 456 Carl K. Wirth 124, 287 Ernest M. Wisdom 90, 352, 354 Seibert D. Wise 375 Otto G. Wisner 90 P. H. Wisner 460 Harold E. Wisner 542 Joseph T. Witherow 204 Leo J. Witmire 214, 490, 522 Florence H. Wixson 355 William W. Wixson ' 327 Louis F. Wochholz 90 Vern G. Wohlheter 132, 155, 254 Joseph G. Wolber 327 Ralph E. Woleslagel 181, 273, 534 Chas. W. Wolf 155 Carl E. Wolfstyn 124, 285, 310 Barton L . Wood. ...99, 124, 293, 346, 440 Benj. B. Wood 344 Carleton L. Wood 167, 273, 286, 538 Geo. P. Wood 375 Leland S. Wood 412 Lorenzo K. Wood 372, 374, 546 T. M. Wood 278, 371 Wm. P. Wood 287 May E. Woodhams 90 Glenn Adelbert Woodhouse 382 John A. Woodward 338, 342, 460 Wm. Woodward 377 Guy L. Woolfork 319, 388 Brice L. Worley 375 Clarence B. Worth 357 Edw. P. Wright 358, 396 Ethel M. Wright 90, 257 Geo. G. Wright 90, 334 Luke M. Wright 354, 468 L-llian V. Wright 580 F. A. Wright 440 Kai Y. Wu 377 Donald B. Wurzburg 349, 362, 381, 392 Marguerite M. Wurzburg 90 Leo J. Wykkel 382 Tsutomu Yamada 91, 342, 377 Y. Y. Yang 377, 378 Joseph N. Yarnell 375 J. Selig Yellen 91. 310, 313 Fang Yen 378 E M. Yenger 133, 155, 374, 444, 546 Russell A. Yerington 368 Homer P. Yoder 181, 498 Harry B. Yoh 514 Floyd L. Young 202, 243, 327 Geo. F. Young 272, 554 Harry K. Young 456 Hector S. Young 133, 155, 253, 295, 315, 456, 482 Thos. Zacek 460 Albert C. Zaliski 376 Pedro J. Zamora 379 Parl W. Zerwekh 375 Clarence B. Zewadski 342, 374, 448 Guy B. Zewadski 133, 155, 374, 448 Chas. M. Ziegler 124 M. F. Zimmerman 444 Freda E. Zorn 600 Chas. C. Zweigart 155, 373 II Appreciation ' " TPHE Managers of the Nineteen Thirteen Michiganensian take this opportunity for thanking those who have helped in making the hook what it is. Space will not permit the mentioning of each individual of the many who have willingly given all of their spare time to the work. The artists, the ofKce staff, the associate editors, all have bent their best efforts toward making the book a success; these and the many others who have done their part, the Managers wish to thank. The engraving work of the Bureau of Engraving and the printing work of The Cargill Company have been very satisfactory. The staff appreciates particularly the personal interest and splendid ideas and assistance of the complete organization of The Cargill Company and Mr. J. J. Sher of the Bureau of Engraving. Printed by The Cargill Company Grand Rapids, Mich.


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