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

 - Class of 1914

Page 1 of 710

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 710 of the 1914 volume:

THOMAS G CALEY 3061 S LAPEER RD RT 1 METAMORA. Ml 48455 1914 14 19 Micniganensian HE Year-Book published by the Senior Classes of the University of Michigan. ns Ctniucrsitp sustains Uital relatioiw to thr State ame it beat0. Jf toe map regatD the repeateo ay Ions of monep to tlir aniucrsitp bi the Legislature lushing thr policp of thr Ommonttiealtb to ncog.-- ernal Dutp to this school of learning, that simple pics a fust anD loftp ronctption of thr funrtion of , anD of thr CtniurrsitP. Such action contrin I sorictp as cbargeD not mrirlp mith thr negatitie cpcrssing nisorDrr anD crime, but a!0o uiith thr tinr office of promoting lip all proper means thr _ anD moral grototb of tbe citizens. Jt tepu= ni.itrs tbe tracbings of those 0baIIott anD sbort-0igbteD riomuuists uiho umiilD limit tbe ptoiision of cDucational fiiiilitirs to tbe minimum uiith Wbicb tbe @tate can possi= lilj) erist. It bag Iping urbinD it tbe olD 3ri0totilian COM. ception of politicar sotictp as rnsting ' nor merelp for tbe eafce of joint liurlibooD, but for bonorable ocens. ' Jit is in complete hanuonp mill) John reilton ' o granD IDea of tbe State a0 institmrn for 0ometbing bigber tban mere mate= rial intrrrsts. 10 not that tbe onlp conception of tbe State tbat Christian philosophp mill nistifu: " Jnaugural annress. 1871. Jame0 13uctill angell. Calendar 1913 Sept. 30 First Semester begins in all Departments of the University. Nov. 27 Holiday, Thanksgiving Day. Dec. 19 Holiday, Vacation begins. 1914 Jan. 6 Exercises resumed. Feb. 6 First Semester closes. eb. 9 Second Semester begins. Feb. 22 Holiday, Washington ' s Birthday. April 3 Recess begins, ending April 13. May 30 Holiday, Memorial Day. June 25 Commencement. June 29 Summer session begins in all Departments. Sept. 29 First Semester begins in all Departments. our fjresibent Cmeritus SameS urrtll ngtU tufjosr tunbltnrss ftns rnbcareb f)tin to all anb UJJJOSE forceful pcrfionalttp anb executtbe alitlttp ijabe bone so muci) to place t!)e tHntbergitp of jUltcfjtsan in its present position toe lobinglp betiicate jfRicfjiganensian of 1914 Board of Regents VICTOR M. GORE Benton Harbor WALTER H. SAWYER Hillsdale JUNIUS E. BEAL Ann Arbor FRANK B. LELAND Detroit WILLIAM L. CLEMENTS Bay City HARRY C. BULKLEY Detroit BENJAMIN S. HANCHETT Grand Rapids Lucius L. HUBRARD Houghton W. L. KEELER Lansing 10 II lTHELYN v7ILLiac S PATTEN LIT ' CLYDE HV55ZLL BZHKEY ENG. ' 17 Cl xTlirONT N. fl ALLZN DILLIN DWrkC ' 1 4 EAST 12 Our Michigan Some Interesting Facts About Our University. DEPARTMENTS Graduate; Literature, Science and the Arts; Engineering; Law; Med- icine; Dentistry; Pharmacy; Homeopathy; Architecture. FACULTY Professors, 115; Junior Professors, 32; Assistant Professors, 64; Instruc- tors, 141; others, 147; total, 499. ESTIMATED NUMBER OF STUDENTS 5,600; new students, 1,175. VALUE OF GROUNDS $466,140.00. NUMBER OF BUILDINGS 56. AGGREGATE VALUE OF BUILDINGS $2,930,642.72. NUMBER OF BOOKS 340,000. Value of books $680,000. VALUE OF LABORATORY EQUIPMENT $500,139.95 ; other apparatus, $1,032,444.94. ENDOWMENTS State, $546,579.40. Private, $363,129.66. INCOME FROM ENDOWMENTS State. $38.483.91. Private, $37,360.93. OTHER INCOME State, $867,000.00; tuition and laboratory fees, $380,864.31; other sources, $207,304.84. SALARIES PAID FOR INSTRUCTION $872.767.47; for buildings and grounds, $53,334.94. TOTAL NUMBER OF ALUMNI (1911) 26,085. TOTAL NUMBER OF LIVING ALUMNI (1911) 22,013. Michigan ' s Hall of Fame Some of our Distinguished Living Alumni. CLAUDIUS BUCHANAN GRANT, A.B. ' 59, LL.D. " 91, Soldier and Jurist. HENRY MILLS KURD, A.B. ' 63, M.D. ' 66, LL.D. ' 95, Physician and Alienist. CHARLES FRANCIS BRUSH, M.E. ' 69, Sc.D. ' 12, Inventor. JOHN WORTH KERN, LL.B. ' 69. Lawyer and Statesman. WILLIAM Rurus DAY, B.S. 70, LL.D. ' 98. Jurist. HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, Ph.B. 71, LL.D. (Wisconsin) ' 97. Educator. ROBERT SIMPSON WOODWARD, C.E. 72, Ph.D. ' 92, LL.D. ' 12. Educator. JOHN FRANKLIN SHAFROTH, B.S. 75, LL.D. ' 09. Statesman. JEREMIAH WHIPPLE JENKS, A.B. 78, LL.D. ' 03. Educator and Publicist. FRANKLIN PAINE MALL, M.D. ' 83, Sc.D. ' 08. Scientist. WILLIAM JAMES MAYO, M.D. ' 83, Sc.D. ' 08. Surgeon. JAMES ROWELL ANGELL, A.B. ' 90. Educator. STEWART EDWARD WHITE, Ph.B. ' 95, A.M. ' 03. Writer. Athlet Campus 1QT see tbat, since our fate is ruleo bp cimnce C-iirli man, imiuunuiitg, great, frame life so tljat at some future bour Jfact and f)is Dreamings meet. " Victor Jracultp Alumni (rabuate School University jHall Library 18 ntfineerin0 Area o LQUJ Building I Medical Building 21 Chemistry Building 22 Waie rman ]Hemorial jKall 24 JKill Auditorium " OBialteD fcence anD Drunk toitf) secret jop, Cbeir poung succession all t eir cares emplop, Cfjep fereeD, tftep ftrooD, instruct anD eDticate, make prouision for riir future state. DrpDen. ' ACVLTY 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 Departments of Engineering and Architecture. 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. 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.TJ., 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. CHARLES BEYLAHD 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. NELVILLE 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. WARREN PLIMPTON LOMBARD, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Physiology. JACOB ELLSWORTH REICHARD, Ph.B., Professor of Zoology and Director of the Zoo- logical Laboratory and the Biological Station. THOMAS CLARKSON TRUEBLOOD, A.M., Professor of Oratory. THOMAS ASHFORD BOGLE, LL.B., Professor of Law in Charge of the Practice Court. WILBERT B. HINSDALE, M.S., A.M., M.D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine, Dean of the Homoeopathic Medical College, and Director of the University Hospital (Homoeopathic). ROBERT MARK WENLEY. D.Phil.. Sc.D.. Litt.D., LL.D., Professor of Philosophy. WILLIS ALONZO DEWEY, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and Sec- retary of the Faculty in the Homoeopathic Medical College. JAMES HENRY BREWSTER, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Conveyancing. VICTOR HUGO LANE, C.E., LL.B., Fletcher Professor of Law and Law Librarian. HORACE LAFAYETTE WILGUS, M.S., Professor of " Law. CLADIUS BLIGH KINYON, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology in the Hom- oeopathic Medical College. 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. " Absent on leave. ARTHUR GRAVES CANFIELD, A.M., Professor of the Romance Languages and Literatures. REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D., Bates Professor of Diseases of Women and Children in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. DEAN TYLER SMITH, B.S., M.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Homoeopathic Medical College. ROBERT EMMET BUNKER. A.M., LL.B., Professor of Law. FRED NEWTON SCOTT, Ph.D., Professor of Rhetoric. MAX WINKLER, Ph.D., Professor of the German Languages and Literatures. FREDERICK GEOPGE 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. HENRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B., LL.B.. Tappan Professor of Law, and Dean of the De- partment of Law. EDWIN CHARLES GODDARD, Ph.B., 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. FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, Ph.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E., Professor of Mathematics. HERBERT CHARLES SADLER, Sc.D., Professor of Naval Architecture and Marine En- gineering. MOSES GOMBEBG, 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 PARKER, B.S., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. ROY BISHOP CANFIELD, A.B., M.D., Professor of Otolaryngology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. WILLIAM 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. " Absent on leave. 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, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology. DEAN WENTWORTH MYERS, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology in the Homoeopathic Medical College. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D., Professor of General and Physical Chemistry. GEORGE LINIUS STREETER, A.M., M.D., Professor of Anatomy, and Director of the Anatomical Laboratory. JULIUS OTTO SCHLOTTERBECK. Ph.C, Ph.D., Professor of Pharmacognosy and Botany, and Dean of the School of Pharmacy. ARTHUR GRAHAM HALL. Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics, Registrar of the Depart- ment of Literature, Science, and the Arts, and Editor of University Publications. EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, Ph.D., Professor of Mineralogy and Petrography, and Director of the Mineralogical Laboratory. Acting Dean of the Summer Session. 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 Depart- ment. 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 Laboratory. ALVISO BTRDETT 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. HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D., Professor of Latin. JAMES WATERMAN GLOVER, Ph.D.. Professor of Mathematics and Insurance. HENRY EARLE Rices, A.B., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering. 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. ' Absent on leave. 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 Curat or 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. HENRY HAROLD HIGBIE, Professor of Electrical Engineering. EDWARD DAVID JONES. Ph.D.. Professor of Commerce and Industry. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN BAILEY, Ph.D., Professor of Electrical Engineering. CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.D., Professor of Latin, Sanskrit, and General Lin- guistics. EDGAR NOBLE DURFEE, A.B.. Professor of Law. UDO JULIUS WILE, A.B., M.D.. Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology. CLAUDE ADELBERT BURRETT. Ph.B., M.D., Professor of Dermatology, Genito-Urinary Diseases and Electrotherapeutics, and Registrar of the Homceopathic Medical College. DAVID FRIDAY, A.B., Professor of Political Economy. TOBIAS J. C. DIEKHOFF, Ph.D., Junior Professor of German. 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. 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. MORRIS PALMER TILLEY, Ph.D., Junior Professor of English. ARTHUR WHITMORE SMITH, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Physics. ' Absent on leave. .11 WILLIAM D. HENDERSON, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Physics. OTTO CHARLES GLASER. Ph.D.. Junior Professor of Zoology. CALVIN OTIS DAVIS, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Education. OLENUS LEE SPONSLER, A.M., Junior Professor of Forestry. THOMAS ERNEST RANKIN, A.M., Junior Professor of Rhetoric. PETER FIELD, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Mathematics. EDWARD MILTON BRAGG, B.S., Junior Professor of Marine Engineering and Naval Architecture. CHARLES PHILIP WAGNER, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Romance Languages. ISAIH LEO SHARFMAN, A.B., LL.B., Junior Professor of Political Economy. JAMES GARRIT VANZWALUWENBURG, B.S., M.D., Clinical Professor of Roentgenology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. AUBREY TEALDI, Grad. Roy. Tech. Inst., Livordo, Junior Professor of Landscape Design. ARTHUR JAMES DECKER, B.S., (C.E.), Junior Professor of Civil Engineering. THEADORE RUDOLPH RUNNING, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Mathematics. JAMES LESLIE FRENCH, B.D., Ph.D., Acting Professor of Hebrew and Helenistic Greek. HOWARD B. MERRICK, C.E., Assistant Professor of Surveying. MYPA B. GORDAN, A.B., Dean of Women. DAVID MARTIN LICHTY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of General Chemistry. WARREN WASHBURN FLORER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. CARL EDGAR EGGERT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. WILLIAM JAY HALE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of General Chemistry. CHARLES SCOTT BERRY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. JAMES PYPER BIRD. A.B., Assistant Professor of French and Spanish, and Secretary of the Departments of Engineering and Architecture. 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. RALZEMOND 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 Chemistry. LEE HOLT CONE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Organic Chemistry. RUSSELL WELFORD BUNTING, D.D.Sc., Assistant Protestor of Dental Pathology and Histology. FREDERICK STEPHEN BREED, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. ROBERT WILHELM HEGNER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH, A.B., B.S., Assistant Professor of Engineering Mechanics. JOHN EDWARD EMSWIELER, M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOHN R. BRUMM, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. CALVIN HENRY KAUFFMAN, Ph.D., Asistant Professor of Botany. CATHARINE LEIGHTON BIGELOW, Director of Barbour Gymnasium. ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. Absent on leave. GEORGE LsRoY JACKSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. JOH.V GARRETT WINTER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin. 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 SCROLL, 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. HABRY HURD ATWELL, B.S., Assistant Professor of Surveying. SAMUEL COLVILLE LIND, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of General and Physical Chemis- try. JOSEPH RALEIGH NELSON, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT, A.B., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. HENRI THEODORE ANTOINE DE LANG Hus, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. ELMER EDWIN WARE, B.S., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering. ALFRED OUGHTON LEE, M.D., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. WILLIAM ALLEY FRAYER, 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. PARISH STORRS LOVEJOY, Assistant Professor of Forestry. CHARLES HORACE FESSENDEN, M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. HARRY GEORGE RASCHBACHER, B.S., (C.E.), Assistant Professor of Surveying. EDWARD LARRABEE ADAMS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. IRVING DAY SCOTT. A.M., Assistant Professor of Physiographical Geology. ROY WOOD SELLARS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. WILBUR R AY HUMPHREYS. A.M., Assistant Professor of English. DEWITT HENRY PARKER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. ALBERT EATON WHITE, A.B., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering. ANTON FRIEDERICK GREINER, Dipl. Ing., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. WALTON HALE HAMILTON, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Political Economy. ALFRED HENRY LOVELL, B.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. GEORGE WILLIAM DOWRIE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy and Finance. ROBERT TREAT CRAINE, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Political Science. WILLIAM FRANK VERNER, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. FERDINAND NORTHRUP MENEFEE. C.E., Assistant Professor of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. HERBERT ALDEN KENYON, A.M., Assistant Professor of French and Spanish. CLYDE ELTON LOVE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. GEORGE ROGERS LARUE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. CLYDE BRUCE STOUFFER, M.D., Physician to the University Infirmary. HOWARD HASTINGS CUMMINGS, M.D., Physician to the University Infirmary. ELSIE SEELYE PRATT, B.L., M.D., Woman ' s Physician to the University Infirmary. Absent on leave. 33 L f NI The Alumni Association of the University of Michigan THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS VICTOR HUGO LANE, 74E, 78L, Ann Arbor, Michigan . . JUNIUS E. BEAL, ' 82, Ann Arbor, 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 Managing Editor ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, ' 68 Necrology HAROLD B. ABBOTT, ' 15E Business Manager BERNUS E. KLINE, ' 14 . . Athletics 34 IXDWE Graduate Department 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 de- gree of Doctor of Philosophy being offered for the first time in 1876. Changes made in studies in 1877-1878 had an important bear- ing on graduate work at the University. This was due to the multiplication of elec- tives and the introduction of the credit sys- tem. The seminary method of instruction began then to assume considerable propor- tions, 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 De- partment of Literature, Science, and the Arts. Thus provision was made for a more systematic and efficient administration 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 Department 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. 35 Graduate Department Executive Board HARRY BURNS HUTCH I.NS, 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 Engineer- ing, 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. JESSE SIDDALL REEVES, Ph.D., Professor of Political Science. ROHERT MARK WENI.EY, D.Phil., Sc.D.. Litt.D., LL.D.. Professor of Philosophy. FRED XEWTON SCOTT. Ph.D.. Professor of Rhetoric. HENRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B., LL.D.. Tappan Professor of Law. and Dean of the De- partment of Law. ALEXANDER ZIVVET. C.E.. Professor of Mathematics. R. VV. ADKISSON, A.B. HAZEL D. ALII A NO A. ALEXANDER, B.S. R. V. ALLMAN, A.B. L. T. ANDEREGG, A.B., A.M. MARGUERITE ASCHER, A.B. J. F. ATRIUS, B.A. W. J. AT WELL, A.B. A. A. BACKHAUS. B.S. J. W. BALDWIN. A.B. F. BARKER. M.A. W. H. BATSON, A.B. J. W. BEACH, A.B. G. G. BECHTEL, A.B., A.M., LL. H. H. BELTZ, B.S., M.A. S. ROSE BENEDICT, B.S., M.A. S. K. BENNETT W. E. BINGHAM. B.D. LUCY C. BISHOP, A.B. R. E. BISSELL, B.S. O. W. BOSTON. B.Mech.Eng. C. S. BOUCHER, A.B. G. D. BRADLEY, A.B.. A.M. HELEN G. BRANDEBURY J. H. BRIDGES. B.S. J. C. BRIER, B.S.. M.S. H. BRODIE. B.S. in C.E. .DOROTHY M. BROWN, A.B. HENRIETTA M. BROWN LAURA A. BROWN, Ph.B. L. N. BROWN, A.B. L. L. BRYSON, A.B. ZELTA P. BUCK, A.B. J. J. BURBY MILDRED M. BURNS V. R. BURTON, B.C.E. W. P. CALHOUN, Ph.B. C. O. CAREY. B.S.. B.S. in C.E. H. W. CHURCH, A.B., A.M. R. W. CLARK. A.M. Graduate School VV. H. CLARK, A.B. L. M. COFFIN, B.S. E. L. COLE, A.B. VV. H. COLLAR. A.B. J. E. T. COLMAN, B.S. in C.E. H. G. CONKLIN. A.B. LOUISE W. CONK LIN, A.B. G. H. COONS. A.B. L. G. COOPER, A.B., A.M. ALICE M. CORNWELL ANNA B. CORSON, A.B. LOUISE T. CRANDALL, B.L. ELIZA E. CRANMER, A.B. B.L. E. CKOSSMAN J. G. CUMMING. M.D. H. J. CUTLER, B. in Chem. E. J. L. CUTLER, A.B. KATHLEEN CUTTING, A.B. ESTHER E. DAKROW, A.B. VV. F. DAVIDSON. B.S.E. J. J. DAVIES, A.B., A.M. J. E. DAVIS, M.D. J. E. DECAMP, B.S. A. D. DEFOE, A.B. SARAH L. DEFOREST, A.B. A. L. DEGREENE. A.B. P. H. DEKRUIF. B.S. H. A. DEPEW, B.S.E. H. F. DOUGLAS, A.B. V. R. DRAY, Ph.B., B.S. F. W. DuBois L. P. DUELL, A.B. K. W. DUNCAN, A.B. J. E. DUNLAP, A.B. CLARA B. DUNN, A.M. H. P. DUTTON, B.E.E. C. E. EHLE, A.B. L. EICH, A.B. MARY E. ELDER, A.B., A.M. J. H. EHLERS, A.B. C. R. ENGLUND, B.S. in C.E. E. B. ESCOTT. B.S., M.S. B. EWING A. L. FERGUSON, A.B., A.M. F. A. FERGUSON. A.B. S. K. FERGUSON, B.S. JEANETTE L. FLANAGAN, A.B. J. W. FOLLIN, B. of C.E. F. E. FORD, A.B. C. H. FORSYTH. A.B., A.M. F. B. FOULK, A.B. C. W. FRENCH EMELYN E. GARDNER, A.B. VV. GARRETSON, B.S., M.S. SUSAN B. GIBSON, A.B. OSCAR GLENNY C. C. GLOVER. Ph.C, B.S. J. C. GOLDSBERRY. A.B., A.M. F. L. D. GOODRICH, A.B., B.L.S. L. H. GREATHOUSE. A.B., B.Ch.E. F. W. GRAUFNER, B.S. in Ch.E. A. A. GRIFFEN, A.B. A. O. GROFF, A.B.. A.M.. B.Pd. H. H. GROVES, A.B., A.M. S. R. GUILD, A.B. H. P. HALL, A.B. JULIA E. HALLECK, B.A. W. HAMILTON, A.B. W. S. HARDIKAR, M.D. J. I. HARRINGTON, A.B. H. G. HAGER. A.M. J. G. HAZELHURST, B.S. in C.E. F. HENDRY, A.B. SARAH HINCKS, A.B. R. A. HILL C. D. HOCKER, A.B. ELLA S. HOGHTON. B.S.. A.M. R. S. HOGIN D. MARGARET HOLMES, B.S. ALMA HOLLINGER, B.A. E. M. HOMAN. A.B. L. S. HORNBY, A.B. W. V. HOYT, A.B. A. Y. HUANG, A.E.T.C., B.C.E. KATE C. HUBBARD, Ph.B. . R HUNT, A.B. SOBEI IDE R. K. IMMEL, A.B. ETHEL A. JACOBS, B.A. ERMA D. JAQUA, A.B. B. JEFFS, A.B. R. L. JlCKLING, B.S. L C. JOHNSON, B.S. W. M. JOHNSON, A.B. A. H. JONES, A.B. L. K. KAO, A.B. C. V. KENT, B.S., M.S. S. F. KlMBALL, A.B. C. J. KRAEBEL, A.B. JEROME G. KUDERNA, B.S. R. P. LANE, A.B. J. S. LATHERS. B.L. N. B. LAWRENCE FLORENCE R. LEMBECK, A.B. MARY E. LEMEOM, B.S. W. C. LEVAN, A.B. ALICE A. LEWIS, A.B., Ph.B. W. F. LEWIS, B.S. W. R. LINE, B.S. A. H. LOVELL, B.S. ANNA L. LOWDEN, A.B. R. V. LUCAS. B.S. F. W. LUCHT. Jr.. B.M.E. L. C. LUDLUM, B.S. R. K. MC.ALPINE. A.B. W. V. McCAY, A.M. R. W. McCoRMicK, B.S. J. H. McCUTCHEON, B.S. H. MCDONALD, B.A. J. P. MCGUMMERS. A.B., M.S. P. J. MACKEMEN, A.B., A.M. HARRIET M. MACKENZIE, A.B. W. H. MAIER, A.B. E. B. MAINS, A.B. E. J. MARTIN, A.B. L. L. MELLOR, A.B. F. A. MIDDI.EBUSH, A.B. W. L. MITCHELL, Ph.C., B.S. MONO MITOBE, B.A. A. E. MODEN, A.B. E. V. MOORE. A.B. MlNNlS MULVANY, A.B. J. B. MUNN. B.A. A. W. MURDOCK, A.B. KATHLEEN M. NICHOLSON, B.A. R. L. NOVEY, A.B. P. O. OKKELBKRG, B.A., M.A. FLORENCE I. OTIS, A.B. I. PACKARD, A.B. MARY PALMER. A.B. H. M. PARRISH. A.B. F. W. PAVOLOWSKI, D.Etude ORA B. PEAKE, B.Ph., A.B. ABIGAIL PEARCE, Ph.B., B.Ph. GERTRUDE A. PEET, A.B. L. M. PERRIN, B.S. R. PETERSON, Jr.. A.B. JESSIE PHELPS, M.S. H. L. PLUNCH. A.B. A. J. PIETEKS. B.S. J. H. POTTINGER, A.B. A. H. W. POVAH, A.B. W. PRAKKEN, A.B., Ph.B. R. W. PRYER. Ph.C., B.S., M.S. W. F. RAMSDELL. B.S. ETHEL A. W. RATHKE. B.A. W. O. RAYMOND, B.A., M.A. H. L. ROTZEL, A.B. CORA D. REEVES, A.B. S. H. REGESTER, Ph.B., A.M. FLORENCE M. RENNIE, A.B. E. R. RICE, A.B.. A.M. FRANCES M. RICHARDS, A.B. J. L. RICHARDS. B.S. U. G. RICKERT. B.S.. M.A. EDITH P. RINGS, A.B. FLORENCE E. ROBERTSON, A.B., B.Ph. W. I. ROBINSON, B.S. E. J. ROSENBERG, A.B. H. ROTSCHAFER, A.B. L. J. ROUSE. A.B. J. D. RUE. B.S. W. C. RUFUS, B.A., M.A. M. S. RUGER, B.A. E. A. RYKENBOER, B.S.. M.S. MYRA M. SAMPSON, Ph.B. C. W. SATTERLEE, S.B. O. F. SCHAEFER, A.B. EULA V. SCHAAK, A.B. A. O. SCHUESSLER, A.B., A.M. X. W. SCHERER. B.S. A. A. SCHLICTTE, B.S., M.S. C. S. SCHUMANN, B.S. in C.E. H. O. SCOTT. A.B. H. L. SENSEMAN. A.B. T.-W. SHEU, B.C.E. H. S. SHEPPARD. B.E.E. E. C. SHERRARD, B.S. VERNA C. SCHULTZ. A.B. P. V. SIGGERS, B.S. R. W. SIMPSON, B.A. E. VV. SINK, A.B. W. W. SLEATOR. A.B., A.M. A. R. SMITH, B.A. F. S. SOXENSON. A.B. ROSE F. SPEIDEL J. G. STALEY, A.B. A. H. STANG. C.E. F H. STEVENS, B.S. L. B. STEWART. A.B. GENEVIEVE L. STIMSON, A.B. F. B. STREETER. A.B., B.S.E., A.M. G. R. SWAIN, A.B. EMMA M. SWIGART, Ph.B. ORRETT TATLOCK, A.B. G. H. TAYLOR. A.B. J. B. TAYLOR. A.B. I. R. TEAL, B.S. M. T. HOOR. A.B. R. H. TENNANT, B.Ch.E. J. F. THOMAS J. P. THOMAS ELIZABETH L. THOMPSON, A.B., A.M. SARAH S. THOMPSON, A.B. W. E. THRUN, A.B. R. S. TOUR. B.S. inCh.E. W. S. TRIGG, B.A. D. A. TUCKER. A.B.. A.M. C. K. VALITON. A.B. A. G. VANDERVELDE. A.B. A. E. VANSTONE, B.S. A. VORGT, B.S. F. B. WALN. A.B.. A.M. L. O. WAITE, B.S.E. A. J. WALCOTT, A.B. MARIORIE L. WALKER. A.B. W. F. WALKER. B.S. in C.E. C. P. WANG, A.B. VV. W. WEBER F. W. WECH, A.B., A.M. C. R. WEED, A.B. H. J. WEIGAND, A.B. V. H. WELLS, A.B. W. H. WENTWORTH. A.B. H. O. WHITTEMORE, B.S. J. B. WHITE, B.A. R. S. W ' HITE R. A. WHITE. B.C.E. C. M. WILLIAMS, A.B. C. H. WILLIAMS. B.A., M.A. C R WIRTH, B.Pd.. B.Ch.E. C. O. WISLER. B.C.E. HELEN S. WOLCOTT, A.B., B.M. W. P. WOOD. A.B.. B.Ch.E. ALVALYN E. WOODWARD. Ph.B., M.S. G. G. WRIGHT, A.B. ABBY H. WRIGLEY, B.A. H. E. YUTEMA, A.M. MARY YOST, A.B.. A.M. L. J. YOUNGS. A.B. 37 " JFor noble pout!), tftere is no tfting as meet 3s learning is, to fenoto tfte good from ill, Co knoto tfte tongues, and perfectly inDite, anD of tfte iiiuis to ijiiur a perfect skill, Cftings to reform as rigftt ano justice toill JFor ftonor is orDaineD for no cause 15ut to see rigftt maintained op tfte latos. " I Mv i frs ' -jy " -- v oofe 2 Classes fteniottf Juniors! ifrtgijmen i ITEHAHY Department of Literature, Science and Arts JOHN ROIIERT EFFINGER, Ph.D., Acting Dean. The department had its origin in the original act passed by the Legislature which created the University, commonly known as the " Organic Act. " passed in 1837. Owing to many compli- cations the university was not opened until September, 1841, with two professors, a librarian and six students. The depart- ment was conducted along the conventional and traditional lines until 1852. which date marks the advent of Dr. Tappan and the passing of a new act by the Legislature granting the University much greater power. Until the year 1855-56. no electives were allowed and the degree given was A.B., but with the beginning of this year the seniors were allowed to elect one-third of their work. At this time the department gave three courses, Classical. Scientific and Latin-Scientific, which led to the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy. In 1877 the department was entirely revised, and an English course was added, giving the degree of Bachelor of Letters. The elective system had progressed so far by this time that fully one-half of the studies required for the bachelor ' s degree were elective. In 1901 it was decided to give a single degree, that of Bachelor of Arts, and later this was modified so that students who had done a majority of their work in the sciences might receive the degree of Bachelor of Sciences if they so desired. In 1895 the technical wo rk in engineering, which had hitherto been done in this Department, was separated and the Department of Engineering was created. In 1912 the work of the Graduate School which had been organ- ized in 1892, was separated from this Department, and the Regents created an independent Graduate Department. In spite of these changes, the Department of Literature, Science and the Arts has grown very rapidly and for the year 1913-1914 had an enrollment of more than 2500 students. 40 History of the 1914 Lits HEX people die, we write flowery obituaries, and say they were good Christian souls ; but when a class comes to its natural conclusion, the process is more difficult. We are sup- posed to carve a niche, high above the others, and in it a luckless historian pens a little verse, which ends like this : " Ladies and Gentlemen, Please Observe, Here Ve Lie. the Best of Classes. " But the class of 1914 asks for no niches nor monuments. We merely assert that we have won our numerals fairly, and have run a good lap in the big relay which Michigan is running with all collegedom. That is, the history of Michigan is a history of development, and we are proud to have been a factor in that development. The class 10 years from now will be sturdier than ours. We have only aspired to be an improvement over classes of the past, and feel sure that we have succeeded. Like most things, we had a beginning. It is dated by October. 1910. The first bright point in our chronicle is the formal launching of the class at the initial class meeting. In a flowery nominating speech, Werner Schroeder said. " Gentlemen. Mr. Schradzki is most altruistic. " We pardoned the flourish, elected Schradzki president, and were not disappointed in his altruism. In the rush, we were easy victors, as well as in the spring contests. Our opponents claim to rhis day that, in the rush, we greased the poles, and in the tug-of-war, tied our end of the rope around a tree. However, in browsing about among old files of the Daily, we learn that we deserved to win anyhow. As sophomores, we won both the fall and spring contests, making us the only class which has won every contest during its freshman and sophomore years. As sophomores, we were smaller in num- bers, but not lacking in strategy. We threw flour and kidnapped the freshmen leader. The campus was immediately compelled to recognize our presence by our con- tributions to the unconquered All-Fresh football team, which sent every opponent slinking away, buried under an overwhelming defeat. From this host of material we have sent a large number to strengthen the forces of the ' Varsity. Quinn, Torbet and Allmendinger form our big trio, while Pontius and others, although now en- rolled with the laws, are of literary extraction, and are not ashamed of their lineage. As sophomores, Guy Woolfolk led us through a successful but rather uneventful year. The climactic point of the year was the picnic to Put-in-Bay, which seems to have helped to make the faculty disapprove of out-of- town picnics. Also, as sophomores, we slid the Sophomore Prom from beneath the faculty ban, by making it an informal affair. Our junior destinies were guided by H. Beach Carpenter, one of the first class presidents to be unani- mously elected. The advent of the tango and one-step were simultane- ous with our advent as juniors. It seems to have been an unhappy com- bination, for we tangoed the Junior Hop to an unwonted grave. At all events it was the biggest Hop, and we do not feel entirely to blame for its extermination. We are being smiled through our senior year by one Waldo Fellows. As the last year, it is naturally the best year, and we feel that we have justified our existence, not only by a high grade of scholarship, and by large contributions to all university undertakings, but by the furthering of such movements as the sen ; or advisory system. In interclass football, baseball and basketball, we have often stuck to the semi- finals, but at the last minute have forfeited our numerals to a lucky rival. We feel, however, that our failure to annex a campus championship has been more than atoned for by our large contributions to ' Varsity teams, and by our undisputed suc- cesses on the track. As freshmen, we were compelled to take a second in the inter- class relay series, on account of the strong Homer combination, but as sophomores and juniors we have hung up the campus pennant for the event without an effort. Our representatives in the relays have been the following : Jansen, Seward, Bond, Brown, White and Oliver. The race looks easy again this year. As this goes to press, baseball is being talked, and we expect to make the most of our last opportunity for a campus championship. In addition to the track men mentioned above, we are represented by Captain Arthur Kohler. In oratory and debating, not only the 1914 literary class, but all Michigan, has been represented by Percival and Paul Blanchard. The former won the National Peace Contest at Lake Mohonk, May 16, 1912, and was invited to give his oration at Philadelphia, Baltimore, New York University and Vassar College. Paul Blanchard was on the team which defeated Chicago here last year, and is hanging up laurels again this year in both oratory and debating. Other members of the class active in these branches are Werner Schroeder and Harold Tallmadge. The class is excep- tionally well represented in scholarship. Percival Blanchard having received the Rhodes appointment last year. Individually, the class has been one of the strongest in all branches of campus activity. All-campus societies have depended largely on the class for their strength. In dramatics are Waldo Fellows, Gordon Eldredge, Bernus Kline, Mary True and a number of others. Among those in the musical clubs are Kenneth Westerman, Bruce Bromley, Kingsley Gould and Bruce Miles. At the head of the 1914 Michigan Union opera is Karl Hoch, while Cyril Quinn represents the class not only in athletics but in Union management. Probably the most versatile member of the class is H. Beach Carpenter, who, among other things, is manager of the musical clubs, news editor of the Michigan Daily, student councilman, and prominent in athletic management. At the first, we said we would not boast, and promised to carve no niche for our- selves. At the end. however, we cannot but swell ourselves a bit, and review our achievements with more than ordinary pride. It is the historian ' s duty to wax poetic about the lazy Huron, the songs of the Glee club on spring evenings and the sizzling of hamburgers. Each of our dreams will vary, but each of us expects to live the four years at Michigan over again, many times. At alumni gatherings, Michigan songs will have even a deeper significance than they have now. And with the songs shall come a rush of reminiscences, not of our achievements, but the careless joy of our rambles, our friendly arguments, and the times we sang together and worked together. Then there will be a long series of pictures. Among them will be one of a white- haired man who greeted us on his morning walks; another will be the nervous joy of big game days ; and another an episode in a class room. It will be with regret that we check our trunks out of Ann Arbor for the last time, and each will go to his little quarter of the world to sing the poetry of college a thousand times, and to tell why Michigan is best. L. N. B. 42 JSS 43 1914 Literary Glass Officers ' .M.IK) E. FELLOWS President EMMA HEATH Vice-President HELEN LOMAN Secretary LEONARD RIESER Treasurer PATRICK KOONTZ .... Football Manager HERN us KLINE Baseball Manager JEAN SCOTT Girls ' Basketball Manager GEORGE CARON Men ' s Basketball Manager RALPH CONGER Track Manager HENKY RUM MEL Oratorical Delegate PAUL B. BLANCH AKII . . Toastmaster REUBEN PETERSON Poet MAKJORIE NICOLSON Historian ALICE BTRRIDCE Prophet 44 1914 Literary Glass Committees Finance W. C. MULLENDORE, Chair. MARGARET EATON Auditing BENJAMIN A. BARTLETT, Chair JULIUS LECHXER FRANK ROWLAND Cap and Gown PAUL BLANCHARD, Chair. WILLIS DIEKEMA PHILIP JANSEN WILL SHAFROTH ETHELWYN ROBINSON ELIZABETH SWEET ILDA JENNINGS Senior Reception H. B. CARPENTER, Chair. CARROLL MILLS MORRIS MILLIGAN PATRICK KOONTZ EVELYN Roos MARIE ROOT ROSE SPEIDEL Class Day CYRIL QUINN, Chair. HENRY RUM MEL JAMES BOND THOMAS WADDEN MAUD MILLS KATHERINE CHAMBERLAIN HELEN CONNOLLY Memorial LESTER ROSENBAUM, Chair. HAROLD TALLMADGE ERIC KOHLER REUBEN PETERSON ALICE BURRIDGE MAI.ETA MOORE JESSIE CAMERON Senior Sing BRUCE BROMLEY, Chair. KIXGSLEY GOULD KENNETH WESTERMAN LYLE CLIFT ROY PARSONS HOMER SHAFFMASTER Social HERBERT WILKINS, Chair. LEO BURNETT GAYLORD CHIZUM ROBERT STURTEVANT BEATRICE MERRIAM LOUISE ROBSON ELLEX EARLE RIGGS Promenade ANNA R. JOHNSON- GEORGE EARLE CLAREXCE SHERFF ARTHUR KOHLER WINIFRED ANDERSON Lois SPRAKER ELIZABETH REYNOLDS Banquet JOHN LiPPixfoTT. Chair. FRED FLICK RALPH CONGER WALKER MYERS BERXUS KLINE Souvenir BRUCE MILES. Chair. CHARLES ATTLES MYRON WATKINS EMILY GILFILLAN FRANCES GREEN Pipe and Cane GORDON- EI.DREDGE, Chair. HUGH ALLERTON FELIX CHURCH GLEED MILLER ROSCOE SPENCER Invitations KARL B. HOCH, Chair. RENVILLE WHEAT GEORGE CARON ROBERT WHITE GRACE MCDONALD IRMA HOGADONE SOPHIA HERRMANN 45 Literary Seniors C. ACHI, JR Honolulu, Hawaii DOROTHY E. ADAMS .... Pi Beta Phi. Stylus. Tau Delta Sigma. Detroit ' ALTER C. ADAMS Lodi, Cal. CORNELIUS J. ADDISON Grand Haven Alpha Kappa Kappa. FRED H. AKERS Altoona, Pa. HAZEL ALBANO Chesaning NORMA ALECK Camden, N. J. IRVING W. ALLEN Grand Rapids Grand Rapids Club, Director Cross Country Club (4). HUGH G. ALLERTON Ann Arbor Phi Alpha Delta. Editor 1912-13 Students ' Directory. Sphinx. 46 IT Literary Seniors ERNEST J. ALLMENDINGER .... Ann Arbor Varsity Football (3) (4). Sphinx, Druids. W. H. ALT.MENDINGER Corunna JULIA S. ANDERSON Denver, Colo. WINIFRED L. ANDERSON Grosse lie BENJAMIN B. ANTHONY . . Wakefield, Mass. Sigma Chi. WAYNE I. ATWATER Shelby NELLYE L. ATWOOU Grand Rapids GRACE E. BABCOCK Oak Park, III. Kappa Alpha Theta. BENJAMIN A. BARTLETT . . . Saginaw, W. S . 47 rp : a ; . Literary Seniors MYRON GEORGE BECKER .... Bcnton Harbor Alpha Kappa Kappa. EDGAR W. BEU Terrc Haute, Ind. II kin L. BELL I ' anceburg, Ky. Delta Theta Phi. l.KkrE P. BENSING Lebanon, Pa. EDITH L. BENSON Fort Worth, Tex. Ciamma Phi Heta. DIKCO A. BIASCOECHEA . San Juan, Porto Rico Phi Delta Chi. Latin American Club, Cosmopolitan Club. IRENE BIGALKE Ann Arbor Manager Junior Girls ' Play, Wyvern, Omega Phi, Deutscher Yerein, Senior Society, President Women ' s League, (4). EDWARD J. BIRD Mayville MARY E. BISHOP Dowagiac 48 Literary Seniors ROSE E. BJORK Crystal Falls Gamma I ' hi Beta. JAMES M. BLACK Detroit PAUL BEECHER BI.ANCHARD . . . Ann Arbor HELEN M. BLEW . Detroit ANNA D. BLOCK Freeland GERTRUDE V. HOCKNRIEDEK Detroit PAUL E. BOLLENBACHER Celino, O. JAMES E. BOND Fort Wayne, Ind. WALTER E. BOND Ann Arbor 49 : Literary Seniors G. CHESTER BOOTH Indianapolis, Ind. Cosmopolitan Club. ELIZABETH T. BOSTWICK Alfena THOS. L. BOURNE Hamburg, N. Y. Alpha Sigma 1 ' hi. PEARL K. BOWMAN Nyerstown, Pa. C. WARD BOYCE Churchville, N. Y. New York State Club, Les Voyaguers, Forestry Club. JENNIE L. BOYCE Ann Arbor HARRY A. BRADY Allegan HELEN G. BRAXDEBURY . Huntington, W. Va. JOSEPH H. BRIDGES Detroit Literary Seniors MARTIN C. BRIGGS St. Paul, Minn. Alpha Sigma Phi. Comedy Club, Commerce Club, Alpha Xu. BRUCE DITMAS BROMLEY . . Delta Chi. P online EDWIN G. BROWN Detroit Acacia. HARRY E. BROWN . .... Grand Rapids HELEN ELIZABETH BROWN .... Ishpcming Kappa Alpha Theta. Stylus. Mortar Hoard. HENRIETTA M. BROWN Jackson REUBEN J. BROWN Honcsdale, Pa. LEON M. BRUSSTAR Detroit JOHN J. BURBY . . Phi Lambda Upsilon. Astoria, L. I. Literary Seniors LEO X. BURNETT St. Johns Miniir.ANENSlAN (4), Gargoyle (4). Deutscher Druids, Quadrangle, Michigan Daily (3) (4), Verein. General Treasurer (4). Sigma Delta Chi. F. ALICE BURRIDGE Grand Rapids Alpha Phi. JESSIE MARGARET CAMERON .... Bay Citv Mortar Board, Senior Society, Wyvern. MARY E. CAMPBELL .... . Shelbv (IKOKGE CLARK CAROX Detroit Phi Gamma Delta. Druids. Class Basketball Manager (4). H. BEACH CARPENTER Rockford, 111. Michigamua, Sphinx, Griffins, Owls, All-Fresh Football (1), Reserves (2), Daily (2) (3), News Editor (4), Gargoyle (3) (4), Class President (3), Interscholastic Manager (3), Boards of Directors and Control, Athletic Association (3) (4), Manager Glee and Mandolin Club (4), Student Council (4), Chairman Senior Recep- tion (4). Sigma Delta Chi. KLIIKRT A. CARTER Defiance O. MILTON D. CARTER . . Smith Harcn KATHERINE CHAMBERLAIN . . Ann Arbor Literary Seniors HAZEL THERESA CHAMPLIX . .- I ' alley, N. V. CHAUN-CIN CHANG, Chocown, Fukine, China BESSIE S. CHASE . Detroit ALBERT DEWITT CHIPMAX . . Grand Rapids Pylon. Commerce Club. CLIFFORD E. CHIPMAX . . New London, Conn. (IAYLORD H. CHIZUM . . Ann Arbor C. A. CHRISTEXSE.V Benton Harbor Phi Beta Pi. ' . M. CHURCH -inn Arbor Michigan Daily, Gargoyle. Sigma Delta Chi. C. E. FRAZER CLARK Detroit Trlfton. 53 Literary Seniors T. HARVEY CLARK . . Stonehaven, Scotland Cosmopolitan Club, Vice-President Y. M. C. A. CHARLES B. CLEARY Ypsilanti MARY C. CLEVELAND .... Middlesex, N. Y. RALPH K. CLIFFORD .... Kokomo, Ind. LYLE M. CLIFT Bay City Alpha Tau Omega. MF.LISSA H. Conn . . Ann Arbor IRA COHN Buffalo, N. Y. MVRA M. COLLINSON Port Huron RALPH GILBERT CONGER . . . Grand Rapids Delta Upsilon. 54 Literary Seniors THEODORE HILL CONKLIN . Kingston, N. Y. Beta Theta Pi, Pylon. HARRY J. CONNINE Acolytes. Grayling HELEN MAE CONNOLLY, North Lawrence, N. Y. Theta Phi Alpha. Empire State Club. HARRY C. COWAN . . . Walla Walla, Wash. LEO C. H. W. CONRADI . . New Bremen, O. ERNEST A. COOK Fenton Craftsmen, Deutscher Verein. G. HELEN COOK . Grove ALICE MARIE CORNWELL Ann Arbor GLEN COWING Joliet, III. 55 Literary Seniors HAROLD R. CRANE .... . Ann Arbor ELIZA ERSKINE CRANMER . . Steubenville, O. Alpha Chi Omega. Deutscher Yerein. HELEN T. CROMAN . . Mt. Clemens LELAND EARL GROSSMAN Buchanan PAL ' L H. CUNNINGHAM . . . Indiana, Pa. LEVERN ROOP CURTIS Forestry Club. Bucyrus, O. ALICE C. DAGNER . . Romeo EDWARD F. DAHLIN ....... Kent City ALICE M. DARROW . . . Ann Arbor Literary Seniors DOROTHY L. DAVIDSON fa-aiistoii. III. lh EDWIN DEAL . . . Detroit MAYBELLE A. DEAN Detroit HAROLD R. DEAN . . . Poughkeefsie, N. Y Alpha Sigma Phi. Alma CARLYN C. DEL A VAN . . . Forestry Club, Les Yoyageurs. ELVVOOD LEONARD DEMMON . . Grand Rapids ' ' Forestry Club, Grand Rapids Club. GEORGE H. DEUBLE Canton, 0. CAROLINE M. Dow Detroit Mortar Board, Senior Society. Wyvern. J. PAUL DOWD Tupper Lake, N. Y. 57 .--- Literary Seniors ALOYSIA DRISCOLL Theta Phi Alpha. Hubbcll LOUIE H. DUNTEN .... Huntertown, Ind. Commerce Club, Alpha Nu, President (4), Vice- president Oratorical Association (4), Indiana Club. [y | FRANK J. DUPRAS Hubbell I Circle Francais. GEORGE HARVVOOD EARLE . . Valparaiso, Ind. Phi Kappa Sigma. Commerce Club. MARGARET EATON Jackson Pi lieta Phi. Wyvern, Mortar Board, President Y. W. C. A. (4), Glee Club (2) (3) (4). JEROME J. EDMUNDSON . . . Birmingham, Ala. WILLIAM G. EGAN Hurley, Wis. Phi Rho Sigma. GEORGE H. EHRLICHER Pekin, III. EDWARD SIMPSON EVERETT . Tcrre Haute, Ind. Phi Alpha Tau. Quadrangle, Gargoyle Staff (3). Literary Seniors BENHAM EWING Brooklyn GORDON C. ELDKEDGE Adrian Theta Delta Chi. Sphinx, Druids, Comedy C ' lub, Mimes, Toa?.t- masters, Michigan Daily. Sigma Delta Chi. MARY LEE EMERSON . . . Chickasha, Okla. Chi Omega. Stylus, Omega Phi. FLORENCE VICTORIA ESSERY . . Ann Arbor ESTHER FAIRBANKS Saline MARTIN FEIXSTEIX Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Alpha Tail. Quadrangle, Deutscher Verein, Field Poetry Prize (1913). WALDO E. FELLOWS Bay City Eremites. Druids, Sphinx, Griffins, Student Council, Class President (4), President of Comedy Club, Mimes, Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Cercle Francais President, Union Opera Cast (3) (4). JOE W. FITTS Madison, S. D. JAMES E. FITZGERALD . . . Valley City, N. D. 59 Literary Seniors FRED L. FLICK Hasleton, Pa. IDA L. FORD Yf silanti MOLLIE FRANKLIN . . Three Rivers LEON XV. FROST Grand Rapids Acacia. Acolytes. FREDERICK M. GAIGE . . Ann Arbor KATHERINE A. GALLAGHER . . . Cleveland, O. STANLEY S. GARDNER .... Harbor Springs CHARLES G. GIES Reese Alpha Slpnia Phi. JANET E. GILCHRIST Ann Arbor 60 Literary Seniors EMILY GILFILLAN New York, N. 5 " . Kappa Alpha Theta. Stylus, Author of Junior Play. XEWTON J. GILLILAND Forsyth, Mont. ARTHUR EUGENE OILMAN " . . South Bend, Ind. Acolytes, Treasurer. J. KIXGSLEY GOULD Battle Creek Delta Chi. Druids. Mimes, Owls, Griffins, Union Opera Cast (3) (4), Glee Club (2) (3) (4), .Mandolin Club (3). HERBERT V. GRAFFIXS .... Spongier, Pa. ADRIAN B. GRAHAM Croswcll Beta Theta Pi. JOHN A. GRAHAM . . . Broomfield, U ' . Va. FRANCES GREEN St. Johns Deutscher Verein, VVyvern, Senior Society, Mor- tar Board. CHARLES H. GREINER .... Ridge town, Out. 61 Literary Seniors ELWOOD GREIST Litits, Pa. DL-RWARD GRINSTEAD Louisville, Ky. Mimes, Deutscher Verein, Union Opera Cast (3) (4). M A KITS GLINN Detroit Trigon. Varsity Football Reserves (4). CARL E. GUTHE Ann Arbor Delta Tau Delta. Deutscher Verein; President, U. of M. Aero So- ciety (3); Master of Properties, Union Opera Jl (4). GKRAI.D H. HAOAR Berkeley, Cal. GEOKCE CONRAD HAMMER . . Hillsboro, Wis. Al| ha Sigma Phi. I ' resident Senior Foresters. EDITH L. HANNTM . Kenneth Square, Pa. PAUL B. HARSHA Portsmouth, O. Kappa Sigma. PETER A. HARTESVELDT .... Grand Rapids ' - - . . i 62 Literary Seniors ERWIX HARTUXG ... . Detroit HARRY E. HATCHER Petersburg MARY R. HAYNES Ann Arbor Deutscher Verein. EMMA ELIZABETH HEATH .... Toledo, Ohio Kappa Alpha Theta. ELMER M. HEIDER Buffalo, N. Y. Eremites. Scalp and Blade, Commerce Club. M. GERTRUDE HELMECKE . . . Grand Rapids CHARLES R. HENDERSON . . Ann Arbor HAROLD HENDERSON Detroit Phi Beta Pi. JULIA LATHROP HENNING .... Ann Arbor Literary Seniors E. H. HICKOX .St. Clair SOPHIE HERRMAN ... . Detroit GLADYS L. HIGGINS Burlington, Iowa JEANNETTE B. HIGGINS Ann Arbor Deutscher Verein. FAYE J. HILL Benton Harbor MYRTLE S. HESELTIXE .... Grand Rapids KARL HIEHL HOCH Adrian Zeta Psi. Michigamua, Quadrangle, Acolytes, Chairman Senior Invitation Committee, General Chairman Michigan Union Opera (4). CLARA L. HOFFMAN . Ann Arbor IRMA HOGADONE Grand Rapids Chi Omega. Wyvern, Mortar Hoard. Literary Seniors PERRY A. HOWARD Los Angeles, Cal. ROY L. HOGUE Bent on Harbor R. WALTON HOGUE . . Pontiac EERDE W. HOOGSTEEN Grand Rapids T. E. HOOK Holmesville, Ohio BERNICE M. HOPKINS .... . Detroit ANSEL FLOYD HOSMER .... Portland, Ore. MABEL E. HOUSE Ann Arbor RALPH D. HOUSE Brookston, Ind. 65 Literary Seniors Y. F. JABIN Hsu Shanghai, China " Corda-Fratres, " Chinese Students ' Club, Quad- rangle, Toastmasters, Oratorical Association Play, Michigan Daily (3) (4), Wolverine, The Cosmopolitan Student. J. GALEN HUMBERT Faycttc, Ohio GERALD M. HUNTER Newberry DAVID DYER HUNTING Grand Rapids Beta Theta Pi. Sphinx, Michigan Daily (2) (3), Department Hockey (2) (3) (4). IRMA HUTZEL . Ann Arbor MARGARET IRVING Toledo, Ohio Kappa Alpha Theta. Mortar Board, Wyvern. WESLEY G. IVES Detroit Hermitage. PHILIP JANSEN Chicago, III. Chi Psi. ILDA C. JENNINGS St. Clair 66 Literary Seniors CHRISTINE E. JOHN Ann Arbor HriiERT R. JOHN Ann Arbor ADNA ROMULUS JOHNSON, JR. . Ironton, Ohio Kappa Sigma. Michigamua, Griffins, Chairman Class Promenade Committee (4), Business Manager Michiean Daily (4), Secretary Athletic Association ' (4), Sigma Delta Chi. HARRY E. JOHNSON flnst Lake LYDA H. JOHNSON Flint ELWOOD C. JOHNSTON Delta Kappa Kpsilon. Detroit RAE E. JOHNSTON Cadillac ORAH M. JONES Ann Arbor RUSSELL V. JUDSON Durand Literary Seniors DELTA KAUFFMAN Goshen, Ind. EDITH WALLACE KEATLEY, Charleston, W. Va. DEAN C. KELLOG Saginaw IVAN A. KENAGA Davisburg CARRIE H. KENDALL Algonac ETHEL A. KENYON Ann Arbor LEO W. KENYON Broker, N. Y. LYLE B. KINGERY Buchanan Nu Sigma Nu. GEORGE KIRKENDALL East Jordan 68 Literary Seniors BEKNUS ERNEST KI.INE Kalamazoo Druids, (iriffins. Acolytes, Comedy Club, Millies. The Michigan Daily (3) (4), Athletic Kditor of Alumnus (4), Michigan Union Opera (2) (3) -O. Sigma Delta Chi. SOPHIE B. KOCH Ann Arbor Pi Beta Phi. Cercle Francais, Deutscher Verein ' , Comedy Club. Wyvern. ARTHUR W. KOHLER Lansing Delta Upsilon. Michigamua, Track (2) (3) (4). Captain (4), Student Council. ERIC L. KOHLER Owosso Sinfonia. Quadrangle, Phi Alpha Tau. FRANK F. KOLBE , ... Ann Arbor PATRICK DUFFY KOONTZ . Charleston, W. Va. Delta Chi. ELIZABETH B. KOSLOVVSKY . . Jackson FRANCES J. LAKIN Oak Park, 111. RALPH B. LANCE Mt. Pleasant Literary Seniors ANTHONY LANGE ... . Detroit Totem Clul . Phi Heta Pi. WALTER C. LAUBINGAYER .-tun Arbor JULIUS J. LECHNER Detroit SELMA E. LEOPOLD FRANK J. LERCH .... Phoenix, Commerce Club. Rensselaer, hid. Detroit EVAXCEI.INE LEWIS Yftsilaiiti JOHN IRWJ.V LIPPINCOTT . . South Bend, Ind. Delta Upsilon. 1 rui ls. Sphinx, Student Council, IHisiness Man- ager 1914 MlCHICANENSIAN. I.KSI.IK V. LISLE -inn Arbc JOHN H. LISTER Commerce Club. Buchanan TgT Literary Seniors FLOYD LOCKHART Pueblo, Col. BEATRICE L. LOGAN Cleveland, Ohio HELEN K. LOMAN .... Philadelphia, Pa. Delta Gamma. Girls ' Glee Club, Mortar Board, Wyvern, Class Secretary (4), Omega Phi. MARGERY J. LORD Montreal, N. C. Alpha Epsilon Iota. JEAN LOVEJOY Litchfield ANNA L. LOWDEN Jackson HERTA LUELLEMANN Saginaw JAMES L. MACGREGOR Ypsilanti EDNA E. MACKENZIE River Rouge m Literary Seniors ANNE MACOMBER Saginaw Delta Gamma. ARTHUR PAUL MADDEN Menominee Phi Gamma Delta. HELEN MAGEE Boston, Pa. HELEN E. MAHON Ann Arbor FRANK R. MANAHAN Camden, Del. EDNA A. MANN Dowagiac GLENN E. MAPES . Beulah CHARLES B. MARKS Detroit Phi Sigma Tau, Theta Xi. DELIA MARX . Detroit Literary Seniors FREDERIC C. MATTHAEI . . . Phoenix Club, Commerce Clul . Detroit HORACE S. MAYNARD, JR Charlotte Acacia. IRENE S. MCCORMICK Calumet Alpha Chi Omega. Cercle Francais. GRACE E. MCDONALD . . Detroit GENEVIEVE M. MCKEREGHAN . . . Ishpcining GENEVJEVE E. McLoutH Ann Arbor GRACE Z. MCMILLAN Detroit Delta Gamma. SHERMAN MARTIN McNAiR Brookhavcn, Miss. MADELINE McVov ... 6 " . Minneapolis, Minn. -m - Literary Seniors MARGUERITE MELVIN Detroit C lamma I ' lii Hjla. RUTH EMMET MENSCH .... Three Rivers Senior Society, Deutscher Verein. BEATRICE MERRIAM Kappa Kappa damn a. Detroit CARL S. METZGER . . . Ionia LEON D. METZGKR Idainar, Pa. Sigma Phi Kpsilon. BRUCE ]. MILES Fremont, Neb. Sigma Nu. Druids, Musical Clubs (2) (3), President (4), Business Manager Students ' Directory (4). .Mich- igan Daily (3) (4), Chairman Class Souvenir Com- mittee (4), Sigma Delta Chi. F. GURXEE MlLLARD ELROV ]. MILLER Toledo, Ohio GLEEU MILLER Salt Lake City, Utah Phi Gamma Delta. Vice-Commodore, Michigan L ' nion lioat Club. 74 Literary Seniors HAROLD A. MILLER l.aiisiin T. J. MILLER Cincinnati. Ohio Phi Delta Theta. Mandolin C ' lub. MORRIS ASKEW MILLIGAN . . . Bradford, Pa. Kappa Sigma. Michigamua, Sphinx, Grimns, Varsity Football Manager (4), President of Athletic Association U). .Interclass Football Manager (3). Michigan Daily (2) (3), MICHIGANENSIAN (4), Sigma Delta Chi. CARROLL C. MILLS ... . l-icntun Harbor MAUD GERTRUDE MILLS .... Grand Rapids Chi Omega. Wyvern, Mortar Board. ETHEL L. MITCHELL .... . Harrisvillc JOHN CHALMERS MONTGOMERY Alpha Kappa Kappa. Coldwater MALETA B. MOORE Dowagiac DOROTHY M. MORAN Ann Arbor 75 Literary Seniors CHARLES S. MORGAN Acolytes, Adelphi. South Bend, Ind. JOE W. MORRISON Ann Arbor WILLIAM C. MULLENDORE . . . Hoivard, Kan. Alpha Sigma Phi. GLENN C. MUNN . . LaSallc WALKER J. MYERS Toledo, Ohio RUSSELL H. NEILSON West Branch Alpha Sigma Phi. IVAN J. NELSON Alma Delta Theta Phi. LOLA E. NESBITT Ishpeming KATHERINE E. NEWBERG Ludington Literary Seniors KATHRYN H. XEWBIRT Toledo, Ohio MARJORIE H. NICOLSON Detroit Chi Omega. Stylus, Wyvern, Mortar Board, Chairman Senior Play, Class Historian, Author Junior Play, Omega Phi. XIEL C. NIELSON Portland ELEANOR V. NORTON Ann Arbor BLENN NOTLEY . Vicksburg JOHN J. O ' LEARY Muskegon SYMMES F. OLIVER .... Cincinnati, Ohio Phi Delta Theta. Varsity Track Squad (2), Varsity Tennis Squad (3). INA BELLE PALMER Clinton RACHEL P. PARRISH . . . Benton Harbor 77 Literary Seniors WILBUR B. PAYNE . . Kalamazo WALKER PEDDK-ORD Portland, Ore. CHARLOTTE PEOPLES . Edinore Norway HAROLD G. PERKINS I ' lii Kappa Sigma. REUBEN PETERSON, JR Ann Arbor Psi Upsilon. gliadrangle, Druids, Sphinx, Varsity Reserves, eutscher Verein, Cercle Francais, Sigma Delta Chi. JAMES T. PHALAN Rone, N. Y. BANNARD PIERCE Lansing MARY PINKHAM ... . Ann Arbor PAUL H. PIPER Alamo Literary Seniors HAROLD W. POMEROY . . Kalauiazoo KIRK H. PORTER Waukcgan, III. Alpha Tau Omega. JOHN E. POWELL Detroit CYRIL QUINN Saginaiv HARRY RABINOWITZ Evclcth, Minn. Zeta Beta Tau. GLADYS L. RACE . ... Detroit MARGIE LUCILE RENNIE . Ann Arbor ELIXABETH REYNOLDS Potsdam, N. Y. FRANCES RHOADES Ann Arbor 79 Literary Seniors ESTHER E. RICE Saginaw LEONARD Moos RIESER Chicago, III. ELLEN EARLE Ri;s .UK? ,:--- If . Kappa Alpha Theta. Deuttcher Verein. Ann Arbor ISAIIELLE RIZER Washington, D. C. Kappa Alpha Theta. Mortar Board. ROY K. ROADRUCK Morocco, hid. REX PHILLIPS ROBERTSON . . Pasadena, Cat. HESTER H. ROBINSON La Junta, Col. MARY E. ROBINSON . Detroit LOUISE ROBSON Jackson 80 Literary Seniors ROBERT G. RODKEY Mahaffey, Pa. Acacia. ALVIN R. ROGGY Princeton, III. Cosmopolitan Club, Alpha Nu. E. CARL ROLFE Battle Creek Kalamazoo Club. CURTIS L. ROOP Bucyrus, Ohio ! rJ -- ' MARIE J. ROOT Kalamasoo HARVEY M. ROSA Wheeler LESTER FROHSIN ROSENBAU.. . . Kalamazoo Druids, Griffins, Sphinx, Deutscher Verein, Mich- igan Daily (2) (3) (4); Chairman Memorial Committee (4), Managing Editor Gargoyle (4). EVELYN Roos Manistique Kappa Alpha Theta. STELLA R. ROTH . . . Ann Arbor 81 Literary Seniors FRANK L. ROWLAND Buffalo, N. Y. HENRY C. RUMMEL LaPortc, Ind. C. BELLE RUSSELL Hadley, N. Y. Empire State Club. HOPE SABIN Sault Ste. Marie Chi Omega. Glee Club (1) (3) (4). JAMES H. SALLEE Covington, Ky. EULA V. SCHLAACK Birmingham JULIUS SCHLOTTHAUER Chicago, III. ARTHUR E. SCHNEIDER Iron-wood KATHERINE M. SCHOENFELD . Westfield, N. Y. 82 JSS Literary Seniors WERNER W. SCHROEDER Kankakcc. 111. Monks. Delta Sigma Rho, Michigamua, Quadrangle, Aco- lytes, Secretary Michigan Union (4), Varsity Debating Team (4). EDWIN ' WILLIAM SCHULTZ . . . Krupp, ]Vash. ELSA SCHEITZBERGER Detroit Deutscher Verein. JEAN S. SCOTT Hancock Delta Ciamma. S. SPENCER SCOTT Cranford, N. J. Psi Upsilon. Micliigamua, Alchemists. Student Council, All- Fresh. Football (1). Reserves (2) (31. Yarsitv (4), Vice-President Mich. Union, Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4). Commerce Club. Comedy Club (3) (4). WANDA M. SEEMANN .... Denver, Colo. (iamma Phi Heta. JAMES B. SEELEY . . . Detroit HOWARD H. SEWARD . . . Worcester, Mass. Sigma Chi. Michigamua, -Sphinx, Varsity Track (2) (3) (4). 111111 2-541. -- HOMER C. SHAFFMASTEK . Acacia. Glee Club, Commerce Club. . Branson iii . ' ' -.., ' " Literary Seniors CLARENCE K. SHAFFNER . . . Pine Grove, Pa. WILL SHAFROTH Denver, Col. Phi Delta Theta. JOHN E. SHAMBACH ... . Espey, Pa. S. SHAPERO Bay City Acolytes, Varsity Cross Country Team (4), Web- ster (2) (3) (4). JEAN SHARPE Saginaw Helta Gamma. VERNON C. SHEFFIELD Chicago, III. FLORENCE M. SHELLY . . Three Kivers CI.AKKNCE J. SHERFF ... Eremites. Sphinx. Flint EDNA M. SHILLING Nashville Literary Seniors FAYE E. SHURTE Senior Society. HAROLD W. SHUTTER Grand Rapids GRACE I. SIMMONS Marshall Helta Gamma. HOWARD L. SMALLMAN . . Ellicottrillc, N. Y. Phi ;hi. ARTHUR L. SMITH Eureka, N. ) " . NORMAN L. SMITH .... Alt. I ' cmon, hid. ROBERT J. SNIDER, JR. . . . U ' hccling. IT. Va. WM. C. SPAIN Murfrcesburo, Tcnu. ROSE F. SPEIDEL Brilliant, Ohio Literary Seniors DOROTHY R. SPENCER Oxford ROSCOE SPENCER Ann Arbor Phi Gamma Delta. Commerce Club, Varsity Tennis Squad (3) (4), President Fresh Law Class (4). MARGARET SPIER Mt. Clemens Pi Reta Phi. LAWRENCE M. SPRAGUE . . . Ann Arbor Lois CONVERSE SPRAKER . . . Grand Rapids Alpha Chi Omega. FRANK WILLIAMS JOHN STAFFORD . . . Detroit Phi Beta Pi. Phi Gamma Delta. XORMA K. STAHLE St. Louis, Mo. JOHN MEDDAUGH STANLEY Detroit Sigma Chi. LAURENCE W. STRONG Clymcr, Pa. 86 Literary Seniors MARCHIE STURGES Ann Arbor Pi Beta Phi. ROBERT BROWN STURTEVANT . . Delavan, Wis. Trigon. Michigamua, Sphinx, Managing Editor 1914 MlCHIGANENSIAN. ARTHUR M. SUBBER RA .... Sandburn, N. Y. HARRY B. SUTTER Indiana, Pa. ELIZABETH A. SWEET Dowagiac Delta Gamma. HAROLD C. TALLMADGE Denver, Col. GEO. RICHARD TANDLER Ann Arbor MILDRED C. TAYLOR Port Huron NETTIE J. TENNANT Theta Phi Alpha. Deutscher Verein. Phoenix 87 . Literary Seniors OSCAR B. THIEL Pigeon Commerce Club. JOHN PHIUP THOMAS Ann Arbor LILLIAN M. THOMSON Detroit J. SCOTT THORNTON Erie, Pa. THEODORA THURBER Holland FRANCES VV. TICKNOR Ann Arbor FREDERIC H. TIMMERMAN Manistee Delta Tau Delta. MYRTLE A. TOBIAS Battle Creek ROY HERMAN TORBET Detroit Triton. Michigamua, Sphinx, All-Fresh Football (1), Varsity Fnnthall (2) (3) (4). 88 Literary Seniors HELEN S. TOUSLEY . . Petoskcv MVKA E. TOWSLEY Midland GEORGE B. TRAVIS Big Rapids EDITH M. TRATTLES Conxtautiiif WALTER J. TRIPP Ann Arbor LILLIAN C. UNGER Dundee RIBOT J. VALITON Deer Lodge, Mont. Secretary and Treasurer of Senior Foresters. NATHAN E. VAN STONE .... Battle Creek Alpha Sigma Phi. Phi Lambda Upsilon. RAY G. VICARY Saginaw 8g ? - Literary Seniors ELEANOR R. VILLERS ... . Detroit ELLA C. VOGT Saginaw THOMAS A. WADDEN " Madison, S. D. HELEN W. WAGNER Terre Haute, Ind. ROY J. WAITE Pottsdam, N. Y. RUTH C. WANSTROM Kockford, III. MALCOLM S. WARDROP . . Mt. Pleasant MYRON W. WATKINS . . Monks. Michigan Daily (3) (4). Milford CE ATT Barre, Vt. Literary Seniors CHARLES P. WATTLES Fowler, Ind. Alpha Sigma Phi. Student Directory (3), Editor-in-Chief (4). WALTER F. WATTON . ... Holly CHAS. C. WEBBER Ann Arbor GEORGE EARL WEIR Detroit Acacia. ALTA INEZ WELCH Marshall Mortarboard. Pi Beta Phi. JULIUS FEIND WERNICKE .... Grand Rapids KENNETH XEVILLE WESTERMAN .... Adrian Sinfonia. Druids, Cosmopolitan Club. Mimes, Glee Club (2) (3) (4). Opera Cast (3). HERBERT O. WESTERFELT Ann Arbor RE.NVILLE WHEAT . . Ann Arbor Literary Seniors HOWARD L. V BEATON Charlotte ROBERT S. WHITE Blissficld V. HUDSON ' HITK Boyne. City Phi Delta Theta, Sinfonia. All-Fresh Football (1). J. HEKUKKT WILKINS, JR. ... Denver, Col. I ' lii Delta Theta. Sphinx, Druids, Griffins, Student Council, Mu- sical Clubs ' (2) (3) (4), Chairman Social Com- mittee (4). ARTHUR Cirv ' ILLIAMS . . I ' hi Lambda Upsilon. . . Waufaca, Wis. HARRIET K. ' II.I.IAMS . . Ann Arbor WINIFRED IONE WILLIAMS .... Plymouth I ' i lieta Phi. GLENN J. WILMORE Van Wert, Ohio Phi Chi. MYRTLE WINDSOR Iron River Literary Seniors SARAH ELLEN WINTER Detroit Alpha Chi Omega. Deutsclier Verein. OWEN B. WINTERS Greenville, Ohio Alpha Tau Omega. HELEN E. WOESNER . . Ann Arbor GRACE L. WOLF Marion, hid. EDNA J. WOODHOUSE .... Friendship, N. Y. JOHN A. WOODWARD Lectonia, Ohio Acacia. KAI V. Wu Canton, China ARTHUR J. WULFF .... Elliottville, N. Y. JOSEPH N. YARNELL Bowen, III. Commerce Club. Illini Club. | 93 Literary Seniors ICHIN YASAHARA Saya, Japa MANIIA F.. YATES Washington JOHN R. YOST Kansas City, Mo. FLOYD L. YOUNG LaPortc. Ind. Monks. President Cross Country Club (4), Varsity Track Sipiail, Ailelphi, Indiana Club. GKO. ! " . YOUNG . McKinlcy, Isle of Pines, W.I. EDWIN C. ZAVITZ llderton, Ont. CLARENCE B. ZEWADSKI Ocala, Fla. Commerce Club, Dixie Club, Vice-President (4). FREDA E. ZOKN Gibsonburg, Ohio Kappa Alpha Theta. 94 Senior Lit Statistics L ' K " shining lights " are few and far between; but nevertheless we have them, and they must be given recognition. They are with us today, and tomorrow they have gone " way out some- where " to prove to the world that they have not been selected as class celebrities without due cause and consideration. We, the editors, have conducted an election ; you, the senior lits, have cast your ballots. We trust that you will never regret the distinction and honor th at you have reposed in some of your fellow members. The honor of being the " most popular man " in the class goes to Waldo Fellows, our president. " Waldie ' ' was the popular candidate according to the ballots of both sexes, hence his large majority. His close competitor is P. Duffy Koontz, known and respected by all as our oldest living undergraduate. Modesty was claimed by some who did not vote for this office. The vote for the " most popular girl " resulted in the elec- tion of Emma Heath. Helen Loman was a very close second in this race. The selection of the " most persistent fusser " is so entirely one-sided that the result of this vote should already be a well- known fact. Of course, as every one knows, Hiram Beach Carpenter. carries off the title. Look with us. if you please, to the time when " Carp " was only a freshman. Who would have presumed at that time that he should fall by the wayside so abruptly? Yet, here he stands today, the undisputed champion and the wearer of this most envied crown. Jessie Cameron and Alice Burridge equally share the distinction of being the two " jolliest girls " in the class. These two " blue eradicators, " as claimed by their supporters, are always there with the great smile. Since one sex is truly the one and only judge of the opposite, the overwhelming land- slide of " Cy " Quinn as the " handsomest man " is justified. The feminine votes announced Cyril to be simply " wonderful. " " That distinguished looking Mr. Bond " and Carrol Mills were " Cy ' s " nearest competitors. As was the case with the " most popular girl, " likewise the selection of the " prettiest girl " was closely contested. Throughout the entire election, the feminine side of tl:e class presented the most competition. Maude Mills leads as the prettiest girl, but Mildred Taylor runs a good second. The ballots for the " best student " were almost evenly split between Frances Green and Werner Schroeder. To Paul Blanchard is awarded the honor of being the " worst knocker. " Some appended their votes by writing that Paul ' s " knocks " often boosted some very good measures; prov- ing that " every knock is a boost. " " Tiny " Kohler. in addition to being recognized the undisputed light-weight of the class, lias been selected as our " star athlete. " " Squib " Herman Torbet. Van Camp ' s full back, and little " Aqua " are the near substitutes for this position. It is often remarked that a little humor goes long distances, so we take it to be irony which elected none other than Lester Frozen Rosenbaum to the office of class fun-maker. 95 Ye have with us. by actual observation, a really " shrewd politician " in the person of Paul Blanchard. Many, in their ballots, hail this office as the greatest which the class offers. Although long since a lost member. " Scratch " Schradzki came in for a large number of signatures. " Gord " Eldredge is chosen as the leading exponent in the " art of bluff. " " Rooster " Johnson is selected as that one who is expected to be the " most promising. " Honorable mention is hereby given to Y. F. Jabin Hsu and Guy Woolfolk to fill this position. To call one " hopeless " is heartless, nevertheless we have found two members who are tied for the cellar position. " Dave " Hunting and Ralph Conger have been swept into this office by a large plurality. In speaking of the " first man to get married, " we must automatically bring up the question of the " first girl to get married. " The Wernicke-Moore combination leaves all competitors far in the background. Julius and Maleta have endured for four years the envious glances of the other members, and it is high time that they be given the distinction. " Favorite professors " are numerous with the senior lits, at least according to the ballots. Professors Friday. Hildner, VanTyne and Frayer are the four which head the list. " There is no such thing, " is the loud and unanimous cry in regard to " snap courses. " Our voters say: " In the good old days? Yes. Today? No. " The old timers of bygone ages, fine arts, economics 2, and hygiene, have all been over-hauled and, according to the ballots, stand today as three stiff courses. " The best thing in Ann Arbor " has been awarded to George ' s chop suey. Joe ' s and Ann Arbor sidewalks were George ' s rivals in this selection. The before-mentioned celebrities should be thankful. We, the common herd, have given them a start in the world, we have recognized their worth in the ballots that we have cast, we have pushed them out ahead of us in the race that is to come. May we never regret the honor that we have given them. EONfflHN: Department of Engineering MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY, M.E., LL.D., D.E., Dean The original act of 1837 made provision for this department, but instruction was not actually begun until 1853-54, the first degrees being conferred in 1860. Engineering became a separate department with its own faculty in 1895. Prior to that time it was a subdivision of the Literary Department. Charles E. Greene, Professor of Civil Engineering; was the first dean, serv- ing as such until his death in the fall of 1893. The following February the present dean came into office with Professor Joseph B. Davis as Associate Dean. Following Professor Davis ' s resignation as Associate Dean in 1908, Professor William H. Butts was appointed Assistant Dean. While the entrance requirements are practically the same as for the Lit- erary Department a greater number of credit hours are required for graduation. The attendance, starting with 331 in 1895-96. fell slightly for a few years, but since 1900 has increased steadily to the present registration of 1450. The first home of the department was the " Old Engineering Building, " formerly the southeast " Professor ' s House. " The " New Engineering Building, " begun in 1902, was occupied in 1904. and five years later was extended to its present size. In addition temporary buildings are being occupied until fur- ther permanent buildings can be built. The department now includes courses in civil, mechanical, electrical, chemical and marine engineering. Architecture, with the beginning of the present college year, became a separate department. The shop and laboratory facili- ties are being steadily increased, the latest addition being in sanitary and highway engineer- ing. New departures are contemplated in the near future, one of which is efficiency and production engineering or shop management. The adoption of the group system of electives in 1912 has proven attractive and promises well for the future. Twenty-five groups of studies aggregating about 15 hours each are open to choice. Beginning with Commence- ment in 1916, but one degree will be conferred, namely. Bachelor of Science in Engineering. The department of study will appear in the legend of the diploma. 97 History of the Senior Engineering Glass NHONORED and unsung, a babe in the tangle and underbrush of the great mystic forest of knowledge, our class, the class of 1914 engineers, came to life in the fall of 1910, and made its debut as a contestant for educational honors. Immediately this babe became the center of university attention and wonderment. Wise men from that shrine of knowledge (the literary department), across the campus, paid tribute to him, but withal solemnly and learnedly spoke of infantile paralysis, colic, measles and other dangers. But the babe heeded not the words of the wise men, and grew lustily. Quickly the tangle and underbrush of the mys- tic wilderness of education were cleared away before the tireless efforts of the child. Microscopic-eyed, professional overseers detected laggards from time to time, and acted but enough of that! This is a history and not an epitaph. The underbrush efficiently cleared away, the youngster stood upon his feet and looked around, but did not hesitate. The long spire of a big oak tree towered above the other patriarchs of the forest. The infant began to climb. It was a long struggle; the infant became pudgier and pudgier, became a boy. a youth, and then reached man ' s estate, and still the tree towered above him. Ultimately, the former infant, now a man. reached the tip-top branch of the tree, and looking out upon the world spreading before him. said: " I have fought the good fight and I have won, but it certainly was some struggle. " The fresh-soph rush is the first landmark in every good freshman ' s career, not- withstanding reports that the duties of the classroom are supposed to be more im- portant. Enthusiasm, coupled with a high concentration of brawn, won an easy vic- tory for 1914. To impress the truth of the presence of that same brawn and enthu- siasm throughout our university career, the 1914 class has made a unique record for itself by winning all of the four fresh-soph contests which occur in the life of every class. The so-called difficult business of getting acquainted proved an easy task to sur- mount. From the chaos of those first days of terror, when demon-like instructors riddled our high school knowledge of algebra, came peace and order, when we or- ganized, and elected " Alf " Eckert as our first president. The first semester quickly drew to a close, with final examinations staring us in the face. And then came the deluge. For 14 days and 14 nights it rained finals, and Noah ' s little vaudeville sketch had nothing on the reign of terror that existed in the engineer- ing building. The tree trunk was large, and the branches were brittle, and the child many times hung to his university life by the merest twig. But no serious damage resulted, and the second semester found the child even stronger for the experience, and climbing with undiminished vigor. The inter-class basketball season furnished an excellent opportunity to prove our worth in the eyes of a cynical campus. Our floor representatives romped through a vjctorious season without a defeat. Everyone was surprised but ourselves, and the laurel wreath of the campus championship rested upon our successful athletes. The fall of 1911 found most of us back, with all of the dignity and importance of the sophomore. In a lively three-cornered struggle for the class presidency, " Les Kcliher was chosen to leUd us through the pitfalls of the second year. We lost no time in branching out into all forms of campus activities. The basketball team, of course, again annexed the campus championship and the campus, no longer cynical, took it as a matter-of-course. By this time, the boy had outgrown his childish ways, and he found himself se- cure upon a large branch, from which he was loath to depart. For he now had the social bee, and was enjoying himself in the numerous social activities of the school year. Among the more prominent events was the Sophomore Day outing at Put-in- Bay. which was without a doubt the best affair of its kind ever staged. In our first student council elections, " Bub " Paterson and " Les " Keliher were the two men chosen. In the following elections " Al " Fletcher, " Dutch ' ' Trum and " Char- lie " Howell were elected. Upper-class responsibility was thrust upon us in the fall of 1912, and upon " Bill " Williams fell the added responsibility of guiding us through that eventful junior year. The basketball team was forced to content itself with a departmental championship. We lost the campus championship, in a close heart-breaking game, to the junior laws, by the score of 32-31, although a desperate rally in the closing moments of play nearly turned the tide of victory. And now we come to our senior year. " Bub " Paterson, although pushed closely by " Swede " Mueller, has been given the honor of leading us. The class football team has topped off a victorious season by winning the campus championship. Looking back upon the record, we must be pardoned if we appear overly proud of our endeavors. In football, five of our classmates: Paterson, Craig, Barton, Boyle and Garrels, have won their " M ' s. " " Bub " Paterson was the captain of this year ' s victorious team, and " Jimmie " Craig was an almost universal choice for Ail-American halfback. In track, we were represented by Craig, who won his letter. McQueen has received an " M " in baseball, and Hall an " M " in tennis. " Pat " Crowe has served as varsity track manager, and " Walt " Emmons as varsity baseball manager. And thus we have made a name for ourselves in the university, both as a class and as indi- viduals. This concludes a brief narration of some of the more important phases of our university career. It cannot truly be called a class history. Our life within the uni- versity is but the foundation, and the history of our class is only in embryo. The four years have passed quickly, but let us hope that the training we have received here will enable us to face the world as true, representative Michigan men. 99 1914 Engineering Glass Officers G. C. PATERSON President T. G. ABRAMS Vice-President F. VAN DE LAARE Secretary W. H. SCHOMBURG Treasurer L. H. KELIHER Football Manager H. LALONDE Baseball Manager XV. COOK Track Manager W. D. BAKER Basketball Manager 100 1914 Engineering Class Committees Cap and Gown C. A. CROWE, Chair. S. B. DOUGLAS M. M. WISE A. ROTH G. S. WILEY Social Committee H. L. MUELLER, Chair. A. O. WILLIAMS J. C. BOGUE R. H. MILLS F. W. DuBois C. B. PFEIFFER Invitation G. W. BALLENTINE, Ch. B. H. STUCK E. P. McQuEEx E. E. DUBFEY R. E. CHRISTMAN N. B. JAQUESS Senior Reception R. WILEY, Chair. H. E. HEILMAN C. W. HOWELL A. C. FLETCHER A. P. HEINZE Auditing T. M. ROBIE, Chair. E. W. CONOVER C. G. BRIGHT J. F. FIRESTONE H. O. DAVIDSON Class Day R. H. BRAUN, Chair. C. S. SCHOEPFLE A. ECKERT H. O. SWANSON R. T. BAYLESS ' Memorial R. DILLMAN, Chair. E. B. DRAKE A. J. HEBERT R. A. DEVOS F. J. CHATEL Senior Sing E. S. MARKS, Chair. G. A. TORRELI. J. R. CRAINE A. B. FREDERICK C. H. McCLELLAX Promenade L. F. CAMPBELL, Chair. R. H. MAU B. H. REEVES R. ATKINSON R. O. SMITH Picture D. DUDLEY, Chair. H. J. LAL.ONDE A. R. MACCLAREN R. A. HILL H. COPE Pipe and Stein S. R. BRUSH, Chair. R. A. YERRINGTON A. S. IEVINE E. L. BENTLEY Banquet L. J. KELIHER, Chair. A. PABST G. H. ENGEL R. BROAD I- ' . PATTISON Finance H. V. LICHTNER, Chair. V. COOK C. J. TAYLOR F C. MORSE L. C. FISKE General Arrangements R. PATRON. Chair. L. G. LEXHARDT H L. CAMPBELL A. BAILEY R C. HALL R. POTTS Executive A. F. BASSETT, Chair. H. J. BILL V. A. DIBBLE Y. D. BAKER Cane Committee H. T. TRUM, Chair. R. D. ERNEST C. BARXETT T. E. M. WHEAT 101 Engineering Seniors THOMAS GRIGGS ABRAMS .... Orange, N. }. Delta Tau Delta. Les Voyageurs, Web and Flange. CARLOS H. ALLEN Benton Harbor WM. H. ALTMAN Saginaw JOSEPH S. AMSEL Menorah Society. Brooklyn, N, Y. ANDREW A. ANDERSON .... Crystal Falls EDWARD THEODORE ANDERSON .... Covert A. I. E. E. Secretary-Treasurer, Class Football Team. ROBERT ATKINSON Holly KEI WAI Au Canton, China ALTON A. BAILEY Birmingham Phoenix Club. 102 Engineering Seniors STUART GORDON BAITS Dowagiac Tau Beta Pi. ARTHUR DANIEL BAKER . . . Oswego. N. Y. Phi Sigma Tau, Theta Xi. BERT A. BAKER Mt. Morris, III. WILLIAM D. BAKER Wilmette, III. GEORGE W. BALLANTINE, JR. . . Denver, Colo. Phi Delta Theta. Michigamua, Tau Beta Pi, Web and Flange, Tri- angles, MICHIGANENSJAN Staff (2) (3), Associ- ate Editor (4), Chairman of Senior Invitation Committee. R. C. BANKS . . Fenton CHARLES A. BARNETT Detroit ARTHUR F. BASSETT Detroit JOHN J. BAUER Crystal Falls 103 1 Engineering Seniors RAYMOND THEODORE BAYLESS Kappa Sigma. " Awakened Rameses. " . Detroit E. LEONARD BENTLEY Detroit Theta Delta Chi. Vulcans, Triangles, Foot Ball Reserves (3), (4). HERMAN R. BEUHLER ..... Ann Arbor WILLIAM L. BICE Ypsilanti HARRY J. BILL Detroit JOSEPH C. BOGUE Denver, Colo. Phi Delta Theta. Vulcans, Alchemists, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Social Committee (4), BRAISTED Ypsilanti ROBERT H. BRAUN St. Louis, Mo. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Michigamua, Vulcans, Mimes, Triangles, Ass ' t. Gen. Ch. Mich. U. Opera (3), Pres. Eng. So- ciety (4), Master Costumes, Mich. U. Opera (4), Chairman Senior Class Day Comm. (4). CHAS. G. BRIGHT . . . Washington, D. C. Cabinet, Phi Lambda Upsilon, Tau Beta Pi. 104 Engineering Seniors RICHARD BROAD Hancock Quarterdeck Club. CHAS. L. BROAS Bay City Chi Psi. LEROY N. BROWN . ... Clarkston PRESCOTT G. BROWN Detroit Delta Tau Delta. Vulcans, Web and Flange, Triangles. WILLIAM BROWN, JR. . New Bedford, Mass. STERLING R. BRUSH Greeley, Colo. Sigma Phi Kpsilon. Triangles, Yulcans, Class Basketball (1) (3) (4), Chairman Pipe and Stein Committee. HARRY L. CAMPBELL Alfena LIXDSEY F. CAMPBELL Detroit WALTER B. CASLEK . Satilt Stc. Marie 105 Engineering Seniors J. ROBERT CAUGHEY Ann Arbor Alchemists. ALFRED J. CAYIA Crystal Falls LLOYD C. CHAMBERS .... Perrysburg, O. FRED J. CHATEL Kearsarge RALPH E. CHRISTMAN Alchemists. Monroe GEORGE H. CIBELL .... Michigan City, Ind. JAMES E. CLICKNER Dansville CHANDLER C. COHAGEN .... Billings, Mont. Kappa Beta Psi, Sigma Upsilon. f | J. MEYRICK COLLEY Louisville, Ky. TriRon. 1 06 Engineering Seniors EDMOND W. CONOVER Coldwater Sigma Upsilon Psi. WIHTRED COOK Saginaw THOMAS HENRY COPE . . Hermitage. Class Treas. (2). Detroit DON M. COTTRELL Marine City Sigma Upsilon. ERWIN F. COVENEY Detroit Class Foot Ball (4). Class Basket Ball (4). J. R. T. CRAIKE Altoona, Pa. Theta Delta Chi. Triangles, Alchemists, Awakened Rameses (2). Model Daughter (4). WILLIAM E. CRAWFORD Charlotte CHAS. A. CROWE Billings, Mont. Phi Camma Delta, Sigma Upsilon. Triangles, Vulcans, Griffin ' s, Michigamua, Toast- masters, Class Treas. (3), Eng. Vice-Pres. Michi- gan Union, President Athletic Association, Varsity Track Manager, Chair. Cap and Gown Commit- tee. Board in Control of Student Publications. HARVEY D. CUTLER Ionia ' = 107 Engineering Seniors JAMES L. DAILEY . East Lake FRANK DANIELS Seattle, Wash. Theta Delta Chi. Glee Club (2) (3) (4), Koanzaland (2). 1 1 A HOLD O. DAVIDSON . . Tan TVta Pi. . . Iron Mountain FRANK K. DAVIS Detroit AKKKX A. DEDRICK Billings, Mont. Kappa Beta Psi. Glee Chili. REUBEN A. DEVOS Milwaukee, Wis. ROUT. DILLMAN Cheyenne, Wyo. Kappa Beta Psi. Class Vice-President (3), Memorial Committee Chairman. STRATFORD B. DOUGLAS Grosse He Trigon. Vulcans, Web and Flange, Triangles. EKNEST B. DRAKE Detroit Sigma Upsilon Psi. 108 Engineering Seniors HARCOURT C. DRAKE lircckenridyc FRANCIS W. DuBois . . Washington, D. C. Phi Kappa Psi. Interdepartmental Hockey Mngr. (3), Web and Flange, Cabinet Club, Mandolin Club (4). As- sociate Editor MICHICANENSIAN, Tau Beta Pi. ERNEST E. DUHRY Sigma T ' psilon Psi. Siblev DAVIS DUDLEY Orange. A " . . . Vulcans. ALFRED ECKERT Saginaw Phi Ciamma Delta. Web and Flange, Vulcans, Class President (1). FORD O. EDWARD . . Sault Ste. Marie WALTER T. EMMONS . . Detroit GEO. H. ENGEL Kalamazoo Phi Sigma Tau. Theta Xi. WALTER A. ERLEV . . Detroit 109 Engineering Seniors RALPH D. ERNEST Yale Tau Beta Pi. PORTER H. EVANS Erie, Pa. HARRY F. FARRELL Elk Rapids WILLIAM J. FARRELL Milford STEWART L. FERGUSON Detroit Phoenix. CHAS. E. FIRESTONE Canton, 0. JAMES F. FIRESTONE Ford City, Kan. ERWIN FISCHER . . Detroit Louis C. FISK Detroit Tau Beta Pi. Hermitage. 1 10 Engineering Seniors ALBERT C. FLETCHER Kalamazoo Sigma Alpha F.psilon. Michigamua, Triangles, Griffins, Class Basket Ball (1) (2) (3) (4). Treasurer Athletic Associ- ation (3) (4), Member Board Control of Ath- letic Association (3) (4), Student Council (3). IM C. FOK Canton, China E. H. GILLETH Savona, N. Y. WILLARD G. GILSON Ogden, Utah Chi Psi. DEAN J. GOODSOLE Hancock WILLIAM B. GREENFIELD . . . Cleveland, 0. RUSSELL B. GUILBAULT Hancock ROBERT CAMDEN HALL . . . Swarthmore, Pa. Siema Upsilon. Varsity Tennis Team (2) (3), Class Foot Ball (4). BROWN HARDING Buffalo, N. Y. in Engineering Seniors FLOYD E. HARRIS . . Flint RAYMOND B. HARRIS . . Detroit Louis FREDERICK HARTMANX . Grand Rapids EDWIN C. HASSE Muskegon THOMAS D. HAYES Galesburg ATLAS J. HEHERT Champion HAROLD M. HEDIN Ir.onwood HOWARD E. HEILMAN . . . Pcrrysburg, O. A. PAUL HEINZE Detroit Hermitage. 112 Engineering Seniors AMANCHER H. HERMANN Calumet RAYMOND A. HILL .... Phoenix, Ariz. Kappa Beta Psi, Kappa Sigma. Tau Beta Pi Web and Flange. HOMER T. HOOD Lansing CHARLES W. HOWELL Tau Beta Pi. Vulcan-s. New York State Club, Student Council. Ai Yu HUANG Canton. China Chinese Students ' Club. Chinese Institute of Civil Engineers, Tangshan Club. ASHLEY W. HUDNUT Ann Arbor Louis W. HUNT Ann Arbor EMIL A. HURME Valparaiso, Ind. Cosmopolitan Club. AUSTIN SINCLAIR IRVINE Toledo, 0. Alchemists, Phi Lambda Upsilon. Engineering Seniors ABRAHAM JACOBSON Cleveland, 0. NORWOOD B. JACQUES Detroit HAROLD JEROME Detroit ELMO G. JOHNSON Winona, Minn. L. J. N. KELIHER Sault Ste. Marie Sigma Xu, Sigma Upsilon. CHEN Miu Ku . Ping-Hu, Chekiang, China HAROLD LAFEVER ... . Joncsville A. NORMAN LAIRD Tau Peta Pi. Detroit H. J. LAL.ONDE Sault Ste. Marie Sigma Nu. 114 Engineering Seniors LLOYD L. LANGWORTHY . Cherry Creek, N. Y. HAROLD B. LAWRENCE . . . Varsity Band (1) (2) (3) (4). Decatur LAURENCE G. LENHARDT . . Detroit CLYDE E. LESCHER Mancclona CLAUDE R. LESTER St. Johns HENRY W. LICHTNER Grand Rapids JAMES J. LIVINGSTONE Menominee ROBERT C. LOUGHEAD . . Kalamazo JOHN H. LUDWIG .... ' ... Buffalo, N. Y. " 5 -; rrrn 1 1 h " " I Engineering Seniors (iERHARi)T L. LUEBBERS Emden, III. JOHN McEwELL Bandon, Ore. A. Ross MACLAKEN . ... Port Huron E. S. MARKS, JR Auburn, N. Y. New York State Club, Class Basketball ( 2), Varsitv Glee Club (4), Chairman Senior Sing Committee. ELLIS T. MARSHALL Kalamazoo RAYMOND H. MAU Detroit Web and Flange. Trigon. A. V. MclvER Great Falls, Mont. Kappa Beta Psi, Monks. Jos i. AH L. MC-KEAN, JR. . Canal Dover, O. E. P. McQuEEN Lowell Yulcans, Web and Flange. 116 Engineering Seniors HARRY A. MILES . Detroit ELMER W. MILLER . . . Grand Junction, Colo. GEO. EARL MILLER Dryden RUSSELL H. MILLS Ann Arbor Mandolin Club (2) (3) (4), Leader (4), Tri- angles, Griffins. MELVIN L. MOON Medina, N. Y. FLOYD C. MORSE . . Football Reserves (4). Detroit ' HOMER L. MUELLER Cleveland, O. Alpha Sigma Phi. JAMES B. NEWMAN Tau Delta Sigma. Detroit COLIN S. PARK Metamora 117 ' ' ' " ' ' ,- -. Engineering Seniors GEORGE CORNELL PATERSON .... Detroit Theta Delta Chi. Michigamua, Griffins. Vwlcans, Triangles, All- Fresh Football (1). Varsity Football (2) (3) (4), Captain (4), Class President (4), Tau Beta Pi. ANTENOR Rizo PATRON Lima, Peru, South America Alchemists, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon. FREEMAN N. PATTISON ... . Ann Arbor LYELL PERRY . Ann Arbor CARL BOES PFEIFER Utica, N. Y. New York Club, Triangles, Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon. CLAYTON E. PLUMMER Dowagiac RAY H. POTTS . . Detroit RALPH ARTHUR PRICE Bay City Tau Beta Pi, Phi Lambda Upsilon. NELSON I. RAYMOND Marshall 118 Engineering Seniors BEAUFORD H. REEVES Louisville, Ky. Delta Upsilon. Web and Flange, Triangles, Tau Beta Pi. CLARENCE E. RIDLEY . . Romeo THEODORE MEAD ROBIE . . . Washington, D. C. Triangles, Cabinet, Chairman Auditing Commit- tee. THEODORE N. ROGERS .... Wellington, O. ARTHUR C. ROHN Quarter-deck club Ypsilanti JAMES H. ROPER .... Washington, D. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Cabin-et. Dixie Club. NATHANIEL A. ROSENBLUM, New York, N. Y. ALBERT ROTH Lowell Vulcans, Web and Flange, Tau Beta Pi. BRUCE ALBERT RUSSELL Petersburg Quarter-deck Club. Craftsmen Club. . Engineering Seniors HILANY F. RYE Sault Ste. Marie WALTER J. SCHAEFER Saginaw CHESTER SEITZ SCHOEPFLE . . Sandusky, O. Tau Beta Pi. Phi Lambda Upsilon. WILLIAM H. SCHOMBURG Toledo, 0. Delta Tau Delta. Triangles, Vulcans, Social Committee (3), Class Treasurer (4). XED V. SCOTT (B.S., U. of Ala.) Thomasville, Ala. Kappa Sigma. Dixie Club. GEORGE L. SEWELL Detroit Phoenix Club. Tsu W. SHEN Shanghai, China JOSEPH SILVERMAN Bessemer MALCOLM G. SIMONS . . . San Antonio, Tex. Sigma Upsilon. 120 Engineering Seniors ARTHUR L. SLOMAN Coldwatcr GLENN W. SMILEY Bangorc ODELL W. SMITH Port Huron RUDOLPH O. SMITH Houghton Theta Delta Chi. GEORGE P. A. STAPE .... Rochester, N. Y. LAFAYETTE STEPHENSON Toledo, O. BYRON H. STUCK Mt. Clemens HERMAN O. SWANSON . . . Jamestown, N. Y. TSONE Y. TAM . Winchow, Kwangsi, China 121 Engineering Seniors HUNG Y. TANG Canton, China CYRUS J. TAYLOR . . Rochester CHARLES GLEASON THOMAS, East Cleveland, 0. Hermitage. GUSTAVE A. TORELL . . New Britain, Conn. HERMAN J. TRUM, JR. . . Kansas City, Mo. Hermitage, Sigma Upsilon. Michigamua. Student Council. FRED VANDEL.AARE Kalamazoo (irirrins. Class Secretary, Vulcans. VERMON L. VENMAN . . . Jamestown. N. Y. Sigma I ' nsilon. MITCHELL VICTOR .... . Detroit EDWIN J. WAGNER Grand Rapids 122 Engineering Seniors HOWARD C. WALDO Detroit Class Baseball (3). ALPHONSE C. WALLICH Detroit EDWARD N. WALSH ...... Jolict, III. CLAYTON N. WARD Ottawa Lake ALBERT E. WARDWELL Ann Arbor F. C. WATROUS Caro Class Football (2) (3) (4). Class Track (2) (3). SONG H. WAUNG Chinkiang, China ' " , :, . CHESTER E. WEGER Edge-water, Colo. CHESTER A. WELLS . . Holland Patent, N. Y. 123 Engineering Seniors THOS. E. Moss WHEAT . . . Manila, P. I. Trigon. Varsity Baseball Squad, Senior Cane Committee. Rov A. WHITE Central Lake WILLIAM H. WHITE . . Detroit GEORGE L. WILEY Detroit Delta Kappa Epsilon. ROBERT D. WILEY Delta Kappa Epsilon. Tau Beta Pi. Detroit ALFRED O. WILLIAMS ... . Ann Arbor CLARE M. WILLIAMS Williamston CHARLES L. WILLIAMS . . . . Alpha Delta Phi. Owosso DAVID H. WILLIAMS, JR Duluth, Minn. Sigma Upsilon Tau Delta Sigma. 124 Engineering Seniors GEORGE L. WILLIAMS Scalp and Blade. Buffalo, N. Y. RALPH H. WILLIAMS Rochelle, III, MAX M. WISE Ann Arbor GLENN A. WOODHOUSE Comstock SAMUEL T. WOODHULL . Wading River, N. Y. CLARENCE B. WORTH Hanover LEO J. WYKKEL Kalamazoo R. A. YERINGTON .... Carson City, Nev. Kappa Beta Psi. F. W. ZINN Galesburg 125 Senior Engineer Statistics X our left, you wjll observe the most popular man in the shop. Please notice the nonchalance with which he reads the Michigan Technic. Observe the massive chair in which he sits. Ladies and gentlemen, presenting for your approval Mr. George C. " Bubbles " Paterson. The little fellow you see over there tying his necktie is the one who attends to all the social duties of our institution here. Note the precision of his hair. That is " Our Russell " Mills. He is a member of the genus fusserino, species persistentis. Coming down the hall, we are about to look for a while upon the pride of the entire shop. It is indeed a pleasure for me to give you, ladies and gentlemen, an opportunity to feast your eyes upon this acme of manly beauty this Apollo of Apollos. Behold ! The handsomest man in the class, Wm. H. " Bill " Schomberg. We have not, I am sorry to say, a pretty girl, nor even a girl, to grace pur halls ; but if you will step this way, I will submit for your approval the latest Parisian model of a Girl-y transit. Thank you! Do you see that little boy over there in the corner, almost buried in a mass of cross-section paper and slide rules? He is computing the volume of earth work in Culebra Cut by means of Taylor ' s theorem. Note the speed with which he manipu- lates a differential equation. Is it possible that no one recognizes him? That is Beauford H. " Beef " Reeves, the best student in the class. The vacant booth in our left, ladies and gentlemen, I will have to apologize for. We have hunted high and low for someone to stay here, but have failed utterly to find anyone who could qualify. The place was occupied last year by one who boasted the title of " the worst knocker. " Over here on our right, a gymnasium has been fitted up, where you see a man tossing weights about as if they were tennis balls. Now he sprints down the hall like a flash. Now he jumps over five chairs placed atop one another, and now he charges with lowered head through a stone wall. I feel sure, in presenting our best athlete, that " Jimmie " Craig needs no introduction. The man over there on a box, surrounded by a crowd of the fun-loving inmates, is our court jester in fact, some have dignified him with the title of " the class humorist. " " Bill " Williams is his name, and he will appear later in the concert which is to follow this afternoon ' s entertainment. In the next booth, ladies and gentlemen, we present two attractions count ' em, two. It was only intended to have one in here, but in all justice, that would be impossible. For you will agree that when it comes to smooth and shrewd politicians, we cannot hand it alone to " Al " Fletcher, but must also take off our hats to " Pat " Ctowe. 3 Just step this way a minute, and I will introduce L. J. N. (Les) Keliher, perhaps the most successful bluffer. Some have claimed that " Bill " Hill should appear at this point, but in this, as in everything, the majority rules. This benign-looking person on our right is the most promising man in the place. In fact, he is always promising to graduate, or get plucked in a course, or some equally absurd thing. " Buck " Wheat is also a promising author, his specialty being cereal stories. I hesitate to show the next booth. But I will do it, if only as a moral lesson. Behold ! W. D. " Bake " ' Baker, our one hopeless case. Looking out of the window, you will see a dapper youth, who is plucking orange blossoms from a nearby tree. Rumor has it that " Dutch " Trum will be the first man to get married. The next exhibit, ladies and gentlemen, is a purely impersonal one, and is called " A Course in Hydraulics. " This is acknowledged by all to be our pipe course. On your left you may see a booth which has been occupied for the last five years by the same two men. It is with pride that I point to John R. Allen and C. T. John- slon our favorite " profs. " Thanking you one and all for your kind attention. 126 127 Gamp Davis MAGLNE the feelings of Balboa as he viewed the mighty Pacific for the first time, and you will have some idea of the emotions that were our lot, as the old hayrack rounded the road which brought to view Lake Douglas, which was to be our home for two months. This was on Sunday, July 1, 1913. Who were those bearded denizens of the wild who greeted us as we climbed from the wagon? One of them turned around. The secret was out. He was recognized as " Ous " Torell. and the rest of the " wild " men were merely part of the bunch, disguised by a two weeks ' growth of beard, who had come to camp early that the rest of us might enter our summer homes without ado. Such was our introduction to Camp Davis. We lost no time in discarding the habiliments of civilization and starting to imitate our reception committee in the matter of beards. At six o ' clock the next morning we were awakened by the silvery call of the bugle, and after rubbing our eyes, went forth to take our first dip in Lake Douglas. Summer camp was on. After a day spent in the preliminary work of cleaning up the camp, the faculty started the machinery that was to make finished surveyors of us. The dire need of a railroad to Pellston was pointed out, and a party set to work under Professor King on a reconnaisance survey. Another crying public necessity was seen to be a well which would furnish sparkling water, without the thirsty one having to climb 67.43 feet (by actual measurement). Operations were at once commenced under the direc- tion of Professor Johnston. But these were merely the incidentals. The real work consisted in organizing a baseball league, a Black-Fly staff (to issue the camp publication), and other activities which made the two months in camp the most enjoyable of our college life. At 4 :30 in the afternoon, the day ' s work had been finished, and there was nothing to do but enjoy one ' s self. Conseciuentlv, at that time everybody was either in the lake or practicing for the evening ' s ball game. At 5 :30 supper was served, and by 6 :30 there were usually two baseball games in progress. These games would termi- nate with the advent of darkness, and we would go down the steps and talk it over. Someone proposes a sing. A fire is kindled on the beach, and soon we are gath- ered around, sending forth harmony across the lake. After a while, we begin to drift off towards our tents, and at 9:30 the bugle ' s clarion notes are again heard, this time meaning " lights out. " One by one the tents become dark, and the sound of talking begins to die away. From Party Six comes a few strains of " The Moon Has His Eyes on You. " From Party One is heard a heated argument between " Steve " Trusdale and " Zeke " Miller as to their relative ball-play- ing ability ; but these are short-lived. Soon all is dark. Camp Davis slumbers. It did not take long before these various camp institutions were running along in fine shape. " Alf " Eckert and 1 " Clayt " Ward sprang into prominence and popularity at once, due to their ability to wield the hair-clippers in an artistic fashion. " Doc " Stoufer ' s store reached the acme of perfection, both as 128 a shop where one could obtain unlimited credit, and as a gathering place in the eve- nings, where one could go and " swap " stories. Many were the contests staged here between " Bill " Hill and " Les " Keliher. " Les " had also quite a talent for organizing Saturday trips to neighboring towns, both for athletic and social conquests; in fact, so helpless were we without his guiding hand on these occasions, that he early acquired the nickname " Pa. " One of these Saturday trips deserves special com- ment. Largely through the efforts of the omnipresent " Lyndy, " the baseball team, which had by this time ac- quired a reputation, was chal- lenged by the organization of all-star material representing Indian River, Michigan. We chartered a launch, and after a two hours ' trip, arrived, and found the town in gala attire for the athletic and social event of the season. The fair sex flitted here and there, pink lemonade was much in evidence, and a general air of excitement prevailed. ' ' Swede " Mueller was in the box for the Michigan boys, and did not settle down to his regular pace until the enemy had scored four runs. At the beginning of the ninth in- ning, with the score four to one against us, the entire rooting contingent assembled along the first base line and proceeded to give the resorters an example of Michigan " pep. " So efficient was this that the opposing team went up in the air ; Camp Davis made four runs, won the game, and thus tied another scalp to its belt. After the game we were " Lyndy ' s " guests at the hotel for supper. The routine work of instruction went along smoothly. The well was being dug deeper and deeper, with no signs of moisture. " Steve " Truesdale had learned to take three strokes in the water unassisted. " Venus White " was becoming proficient in the art of getting into the lake head first, and Party Six was getting " Wait Till the Sun Shines, Nellie " worked up in a masterly fashion. But, although everybody was happy, there was a vague, yet haunting feeling that the big thing of the sum- mer had not happened as yet. Finally, somebody had a hunch : Why not have a visitors ' day? Why not give the neighboring villagers and resorters an opportunity to see just how an engineering camp looks on the in- side to beard the surveyor in his na- tive lair? The idea was seized upon at once ; committejs were appointed, the " Black Fly " took up the advertis- ing campaign, and before we knew it, the day was at hand. Faculty and students were equally enthusiastic in making preparations. The day dawned bright and clear, and by eight o ' clock the lake was alive with motor boats of every description, all headed for the big show. The camp was hardly recognizable. The well had been polished, a rustic arch of triumph adorned the foot of the steps, and the whole place looked like " Spotless Town. " The first two hours 129 were given over to the regular work, so that the visitors might see just how it was really done. After this, when everyone had peeped through the big telescope, and had exclaimed, " How perfectly wonderful! " came the athletic carnival. Here were held 100-yard dashes, fancy diving, and various comedy stunts. At 1 :00 a buffet lunch was served by " Onie, " who rose like a Trojan to the task of feeding the multitude. Then there was a ball game between Party Four, which had won the championship, and the " Black Fly ' s " all-star team. After this we had a real dance, with the old mess tent the scene of the fray, and the camp orchestra furnishing the music. Then followed an informal " sing, " after which, the visitors departed. After supper, we sat down on the bench and tried to realize that it was all over. The silence seemed unnatural after the feminine laughter and noise of the day, and we knew that it would be hard to settle down to work again. But the register showed that over 100 visitors had seen the place, and it was plain that visitor ' s day, something new in the annals of a sur- veying camp, had been tried out and had proved a success. We might go on indefinitely and tell how Prof. J. B. Davis, the founder of the summer camp, inspired us with his all too brief visit, and how we enjoyed his before - breakfast anecdotes ; how " Fat " Morse broke the landing at Ingleside ; how they finally struck water in the well, after all but Mr. Brodie had given up hope ; how " Teck " Zinn startled the bug camp with his rather radical departure from the con- ventional in the matter of walking costumes. But all these, and more, are written in the memory of those who were up there. One man stands out as unique in the camp roster. Marcelino T. Paz, of Buenos Ayres, Argentine, was the butt of many a joke at first, but with his ever-ready wit, his constant " pep, " and his engaging personality, he won his way to a warm place in the hearts of all. The end came all too soon for most of us, and we realized that the best two months of our lives were soon to be a memory only. Besides the eight hours ' credit, and the practice in surveying, which were ostensibly our reward for going there, we had learned a great deal more. We had learned to take our share of work without grumbling; we had seen with Mr. Brodie how to appreciate the wild life of the woods; but the most satisfying fact of all was that we had lived together as a community for two months, in camp, " where the best is like the worst. " 130 Departrnent 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 Pro- fessor Campbell acting as dean. The first class was graduated in 1860. The original home of the school was the old chapel, and not till October, 1863, did it have a home of its own. The building was reconstructed and greatly enlarged in 1893. Again in 1898 it was practically demolished and rebuilt as it now stands. A fourth professorship was established in 1886. and named for the Honorable Richard Fletcher, of Boston. This chair was first filled by Ashley Palmer. The fifth chair was the Tappan professorship established in 1879, first filled by Alpheus Felch. In 1871 Professor Cooley became dean of the department. The original course consisted of two terms, each six months long, last- ing 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. Professor Jerome C. SUtotolton, 3.T5., ILL ' S. professor of Lain. an expression of our appreciation for UK s ' f r toicea toljtcl) $rof. Jerome C. j notolton fjag renbcr- EO ug, IDE, tlje 1914 Hato Clafig of tfje Hnifacrsttp of jfHicfjigan, regpettfullp oeoicate tt)i section of 1914 JHicfjigancngian. History of the 1914 Law Glass gPON this page scattered at random are briefly chronicled the principal events of the three years of existence of the 1914 laws. To those who will cast a hurried glance at this page, such a chronicle is unnecessary, for who among them will ever forget one of the stepping stones of his career? Who among them will ever forget that day. in the fall of 1911, when, perhaps weary from many days of travel, he was suddenly startled by the call of the brakeman announcing the next stop as Ann Arbor? At the station, as he alighted from the train, was a happy throng waiting to welcome old pals back again. No one was there to welcome him. so he stole quietly through the crowd, and found his way out of the slation. The large and commodious street-car on the hill was crowded to capacity, so he decided to walk and follow the car track, for in large bold letters on the car was the word. " University. " which had a strange meaning to him. He finally found him- self on the campus. The first building to meet his hurried survey was one with " Law Building " carved in the stone above the door. It looked strange yet friendly, and he realized that before him was the mecca of American jurisprudence. Under the watchful eye of Prof. Goddard, our political existence came into being, in room C of the law building, which, from past history, seems to have been the birth- place of all of the famous law classes. The nomination speeches made at this meeting would have put Daniel Webster to shame, and have impressed the unknowing listener with the idea that all the oratorical talent of the nation had been gathered together in a final contest. From out of a mass of election cards and a maze of political wires which had been pulled to the breaking point. T. F. McCoy emerged as the president- elect. We then settled down to work, with the result that, after the faculty ambush in February, but few were missing from the ranks. Our athletic teams during this year did not annex any championships, but put up such game and spirited fights as 10 strike fear in their more successful opponents. Our junior year dawned peacefully. Campus sentiment, in which we heartily joined, had eliminated political scrambles such as had occurred the year before. Ralph Snyder was chosen president. Our first football team came into being in this year, but was unsuccessful, after a valiant effort, in winning any laurels. Not so, however, with our basketball team, for it was invincible and carried off the championship of the campus. Unsatisfied with the one championship, we proceeded at once to annex another with our baseball team. The first event of our senior year was the election of officers, which resulted in the choice of R. J. Curry as president. Our football team was organized early, and under the able guidance of Manager Collette, we were successful in winning the de- partment championship. We were unfortunate enough to have an off day when we played the medics, and lost the right to play the final game for the campus cham- pionship. We have been well represented on the Varsity teams. In football, we have " Brute " Pontius. " Babe " Musser and " Collie " Collette ; in baseball, Pontius. Baer, Corey and Quaintance; in tennis, Andrews. Besides furnishing Varsity athletes, we have contributed liberally to the Varsity debating teams, Hulbert, Jonkman, Grosner and David having represented us in this branch of activities. Other members of the class have taken active parts in campus affairs. " Eddie " Kemp has served as president of the Michigan Union, and of the Glee and Mandolin Club; " Lou " Haller was sec- retary of the Athletic Association; " Blakie " Helm is president of the Student Coun- cil, and " Moorie " Toulme is managing editor of the Michigan Daily. No record is complete which portrays but the bright side. Moments of sadness c-o and must come. Death has thrice entered the ranks of our little band. The men taken were Guy M. Standard. Robert Gillette and Arthur H. Parks men who won the respect and friendship of all who came in contact with them. Their names are only mentioned in terms which disclose the high esteem in which they were held by al! who knew them. Standing as we do now in the twilight of our college life, wondering what the dawn in the outside world will bring forth, we are prone to cast a glance backward and ask ourselves, " How would I like to be back there as a freshman again? " 133 Senior Law Glass Officers ROBERT J. CI RRY President E. N. EISENHOWER Vice- President JOHN C. WINTER Secretary C. E. LEHR Baseball Manager D. E. KERVIN Basketball Manager M. W. HATLER Track Manager T. E. H. BLACK ' . . Oratorical Delegate J. V. SWEENEY Sergeant-at-Arms C. F. PHILLIPS . . . Treasurer 134 Senior Law Glass Committees Auditing V. W. MAIN, Chair. M. T. DAVIS M. H. TlNKHAM Finance J. R. OBER, Chair. G. E. MATTHEWS R. J. CURRY C. F. PHILLIPS E. N. EISENHOWER Ex-officio. Banquet H. J. PLUNKETT, Chair. I. L. WILSON F. H. DYE J. V. LEWIS R. C. MCLAUGHLIN F. C. HOUSTON Cap and Gown E. M. SHARPE. Chair. C. B. HUGHES C. C. MURRAH H. C. MYERS WM. PERCY Class Day F. C. HOUSTON, Chair. S. E. GIFFORD C. J. GOODRICH A. H. KINCH M. H. PONTIUS Lansing C. O. OLIVIER, Chair. M. T. DAVIS P. L. POTTER R. S. DAY G. W. KINGSTON Invitation F. T. FINDLAY, Chair. L. S. HURLBERT W. M. LAIRD S. S. GROSNER D. B. MALONEY Memorial S. W. O ' BRIEN, Chair. J. W. CORY L. R. LACKEY G. C. GRISMORE CHAS. WEINTRAUB Musical C. B. QUAINTANCE, Gl. E. G. KEMP H. K. CURTIS J. W. FOWLER R. W. PIXEL T. E. H. BLACK Picture J. A. McNEiL, Chair. F. M. COOK S. B. ATWOOD J. P. HARRIS C. T. OLDS Pipe and Stein F. M. PHINNEY. Chair. V. A. DIEMER J. H. JAY R. M. PlERSON T. G. FORNEY Promenade T. F. McCoy, Chair. A. F. LAMEY L. D. DAVID P. L. LANDIS M. J. WANNEMACHER Reception F. L. STEPHAN, Chair. B. B. SHIMMEL H. W. LIPPINCOTT C. E. CLEMENT M. L. TOULME Souvenir J. P. O ' HARA, Chair. J. P. BLAKENEY C. E. ZACHMAN R. T. GUST W. E. DUDGEON Washington Birthday R. M. SNYDER, Chair. H. A. PETERSON R. H. C. PROFFIT D. T. MELHORN L. P. HALLER Social L. K. WOOD. Chair. J. T. YITHEROW S. W. SYMONS J. B. HELM C. H. HIPPLER 135 Law Seniors SAM L. ADELSDORF Chicago, III. Mimes, Comedy Club, Union Opera Cast (2) (3), Gargoyle (2). RAY E. ANDERSON Norway ALLEN ANDREWS. JR Hamilton, O. Phi Kappa Sigma. Hamsters, Varsity Tennis (1), Captain (2). DAVID ARMSTRONG, JR St. Marys, O. Sigma Phi Epsilon. SMITH B. ATWOOD ' Carrollton, Mo. Gamma Kta Gamma. Dixie Club. RUSSEL E. BAER .... . . Akron, O. CHAS. E. BAKER Jackson, Minn. Delta Theta Phi. CLAUDE F. BAKER Manitou Beach Sigma Chi. BEN T. BATSCH Dunkirk, Ind. 136 Law Seniors JIV = tnu t-2 - -rmii iK xs z- REX BEARDSLEY . Boync GEORGE H. BEXXINGHOFF .... Butler, Ind. THOMAS E. H. BLACK Ann Arbor Adelphi, Oratorical Association ' ' rcasurtr " ' , Oratorical Board (1) (2) (3). Delta Sigma Rho. FRANCIS WILLARD BOLIN . . Harrisburg, Ark. Lambda Chi Alpha. BYRON M. BROGAN Phi Alpha Delta. Ironwood FRANK V. BURROWS ...... Marquettc PAUL D. BUSBY McAlcster, Okla. T. G. CALEY Lafeer Alpha Sigma Phi. CHARLES CAMPBELL . . Volland 137 Law Seniors ALEX M. CHANEY Rockfield, Ky. ROGER E. CHAPIN Springfield, III. HENRY A. CH APPLE Billings, Mont. Phi Kappa Psi. CLARK CLEMENT Montrose, Colo. Dixie Club. WM. HAROLD COLLETTE . . . Green Bay, Wis. Sigma Chi. Barristers, All-Fresh Football (1), Varsity Foot- ball (2), Class Basketball and Baseball (2) (3). Manager Class Football Team (3). PERCY M. COLLIER Eugene, Ore. FREDERICK M. COOK Aberdeen, Wash. M. V. COOK Ann Arbor PAUL M. COOTER . . Oklahoma City, Okla 138 Law Seniors JOHN W. CORY. JR Spencer, la. Sigma Chi. Barristers, Varsity Baseball (2), Class Basket- ball (1) (2) (3). BURTON B. CRANE .... Santa Paula, Cal. ROBERT J. CURRY Dansville, N. Y. Class President (3). Varsity Debatin? Team (1) (2) Woolsack, Michigan Law Review, Delta Sigma Rho. HARRY K. CURTIS Glee Club (3) (4). Topcka, Kan. GORDON DAVIES Marysville, O. Kappa Sipna. Sigma Delta Chi. Louis DUDLEY DAVID .... Chicago, III. Hamilton Orator. Varsity .pebatinR Team H_ f ' Lyceum Club, Michigan Daily (1), Delta Sigma Rho. MARK T. DAVIS .......... Saginaw ROY G. DAVIS ...... Mineral Ridge, O. PETER M. DAVITT ......... Northville TOT 139 Law Seniors ROY STANLEY DAY . Owosso HARRY L. DIEHL Ipava, III. WM. A. DIEMER Palmyra, Mo. RUSSELL T. DOBSON . .... Ann Arbor PAUL D. DOHEKTY Louisville, Ky. HUBERT A. DOWNEY .... Indianapolis, Ind. Phi Gamma Delta. JAY L. DOWNING Hastings YILLIAM C. DUDGEON Saginaw F. H. DYE Plankinton, S. D. Delta Theta Phi. Woolsack, Michigan Law Review. Law Seniors ALFRED J. EGGERS . . . South Omaha, Neb. Alpha Tau Omega. EDGAR N. EISENHOWER .... Abilene, Kan. KARL W. FARR Greeley, Colo. FRANCIS T. FINDLAY . . Niagara Falls, N. Y. ROWLAND W. PIXEL Detroit Barristers, Griffins, Druids, Mimes, President of Oratorical Association (3), Varsity Debater (2), Board of Publications (3), Contributor Union Opera (2) (3), Delta Sigma Rho. TOM G. FORNEY Plain field, O. Phi Chi Psi, Sigma Pi, Delta Theta Phi. JOHN WESLEY FOWLER Waterville, O. Hermitage. GRADY GAMBLE . Clarington, O. LELAND G. GARDNER Toledo, O. Beta Theta Pi. 141 Law Seniors FRED B. GILBERT . . . State Center, la. CHAS. CHEPSAL GOLDMAN . . Cleveland, O. .Teffersonian President (3). NATHAN J. GOULD ...... Pittsburgh, Pa. Pi Lambda Phi. Class Secretary (1), Garygole Staff r3), Corda Kratres, Pennsylvania Club. CYRUS J. GOODRICH Marshall Phi Alpha Delta. FRANK C. GRANT Auburn, Neb. WILLIAM A. GREEN Sacramento, Cal. GROVER C. GRISMORE Pandora, O. Phi Alpha Delta. Law Review, Woolsack, Barristers, Student Council. SYLVAN S. GROSNER . . . Washington, D. C. Mimes, Woolsack, Lyceum Club, Dixie Club, Contributor to Union Opera (4), Gargoyle (2) (3) Varsitv Debating Team (3). Alternate (2), Varsity Debating Team (4), Delta Sigma Rho. ROCKWELL T. GUST . Morenci 142 Law Seniors H. C. HALL Helena, Mont. Kappa Beta Psi. EDWARD W. HAISLIP Kalamasoo Delta Theta Phi. Dixie Club, Chairman Publicity Committee Union Opera (3), Louis P. HALLER Omaha, Neb. M. WALDO HATLER Neosho, Mo. Dixie Club. Track Manager (3), Class Football (2) (3). ARTEMUS W. HAM . . . Los Angeles. Cal. JUSTIN W. HARDING Franklin, O. JAMES P. HARRIS Lewisburg, Pa. Delta Tau Delta. ROY KNIGHT HARRIS . . . Frederick, S. D. ABRAHAM JESSE HART Mellott, hid. Phi Alpha Delta. SET Law Seniors HENRY HART Adrian Sigma Phi. J. BLAKEY HELM Botvling Green, Ky. Trigoh. Woolsack, Hamsters, Student Council, ' Class Basketball Team. LEONARD R. HENOCK LaPorte, Ind. TED D. HERNDON Rochester, III. FRED HINKLE . . . . Webster President (3). Ashland, Kan. C. HAROLD HIPPLER Gencsco, III. Hamsters, Griffins, Druids, Michigan Daily Staff (1) (2) (3), Varsity Baseball Squad (1) (2), Class Football (3), Illini Club. COLLIER A. HIZER LaPlata, Mo. FRED J. HOFKMEISTER . . . . St. Louis, Mo. Phi Alpha Delta. Class Track Manager (2); ARTHUR L. HOOPER Canton, O. .. rnu i err Mi ' iicT-- ! 144 Law Seniors ' FKED CHALMERS HOUSTON . . Ben Avon, Pa. Chairman Cla s Day Committee (3). C. J. HOVT Youngstown, O. LYMAX S. HULUERT Ann Arbor Law Review, Woolsack, Varsitv Pel-ating Team (2) (3), Lyceum Club. Delta Sigma Rho. FEXTON HUME Thurinan, la. Tzox TAH HWANG Nanking, China CLAREXCE E. JAMISON Pontiac, III. Phi Alpha Delta. Barristers, Class Treasurer (2). JOHX H. JAY Shenandoah, la. Phi Delta Theta. ' Varsity Reserves (2), Class Football (3). WALTER P. JENSEN Pocahontas, la. CHARLES W. JOHNSON .... Tacoina, Wash. ife Law Seniors DAVID CECIL JOHNSON Ann Arbor Phi Delta Theta. Glee Club (3). VICTOR H. JOHNSON Norway EI.ROY O. JONES Ann Arbor J. BEVERLEY JONES Detroit ORVILLE REID JONES Seaton, III. Monks. BARTEL J. JON K MAN Ann Arbor ARTHUR D. KEHOE Detroit JOHN S. KELLEY, JR Bardstown, Ky. Phi Alpha Delta. Woolsack, Kentucky Club, Law Review. VICTOR L. KELLEY Bardstown, Ky. Phi Alpha Delta. Kentucky Club, President (3). 146 Law Seniors SPENCER D. KELLEY Ann Arbor Phi Alpha Delta. EDWARD G. KEMP St. Clair Stnfonia. GEORGE E. KENNEDY . . . Naugatuck, Conn. D. E. KERVIN Bradford, Pa. HAY WOOD ATTIX KINCH Port Huron GEORGE B. KINGSTON Croswcll CARL H. KLEINSTUCK ..... Kalamazoo WILLIAM J. LAIDLAW .... Portland, Ore. WILBUR E. LAMB .... Gibson City, III. 147 I Law Seniors ARTHUR F. LAMEV Havre, Mont. PAUL T. LAXDIS Huntlngton, Pa. JOHN V. LEWIS Lavina, Mont. DAVID B. LICHTIG Bay City RAYMOND A. LIGGETT . ... Ann Arbor HARRY V. LIPPINCOTT Flint Tmzoi ' ORE LAWRENCE LOCKE . Linneus, Mo. Delta Tan Delta. VERNER ' VRIGHT MAIN Niles Class Football Team (J) (3), Chairman Auditing Committee (3), Class Day Orator. DAVID B. MALONEY Arcadia, IVis. I. Law Seniors GEORGE E. MATTHEWS Library, Pa. Woolsack, Finance Committee (3). T. F. McCov Grove City, Pa. Acacia. Barristers, Craftsmen (1), Class President (2), Student Council Secretary, Clasn Kootball, Basket- hall. Baseball (1) (2) (3). C. BLAKE MCDOWELL Akron, O. Gamma Kta Gamma. JOHN R. McFiE. JR. . . . Santa Fe, N. M. Phi Gamma Delta, Kappa Beta Psi. Class Baseball Team (2), Class Football Team (3). RALPH C. McLoucHLiN .... Archbald, O. J. F. MCMULLEN Addison, Pa: Delta Theta Phi. JOHN A. McNiEL Ann Arbor ARCHIE W. MCRANEY Collins, Miss. DONALD F. MELHORN Kenton, O. Michigan Law Review, Barristers, Toastma sters. 149 Law Seniors JOSEPH B. MEYERS Chicago, III. WILLIAM J. MILLAR, JR Springfield, III. DANIEL W. MILLER, JR Beaver, Pa. NORMAN J. MILLER Bay City GROVER L. MORDEN Saginaw LELAND A. MORRIS Carterville, S. C. J. E. MOURN Akron, O. GEORGE HUBERT MUCKLEV . Kansas City, Mo. Delta Tau Delta. THOMAS CARLON MULLEN, Michigan City, Ind. ISO Law Seniors CHARLES MURRAH .... Great Springs, III. JAMES C. MUSSER Akron, O. HENRY C MYERS . .... Elgin. III. JOHN K. NECE Fairview, Pa. JOHN R. OBER Soledad, Cat. Phi Alpha Delta. Barristers, Vice- President (2), Class Football Team (2) (3). Chairman Finance Committee (3), Associate Editor MICHIGANENSIAN. SELDEN W. O ' BRIEN . . . Hemlock Grove, O. JOHN PAUL O ' HoRA Geneva, N. Y. Chairman Souvenir Committee (3). CARLTON T. OLDS Edwardsville CHARLES O. OLIVIER Hancock animii iinjiiit3 iniifife: ' ,;! Law Seniors XORRIS G. OLNEY Marathon, la. WM. PERCY Scottdalc, Pa. JOHN PHILIP PERRY Jefferson, O. HENRY A. PETERSON Sioux City, la. i CLIFFORD FULLER PHILLIPS . . Beatrice, Neb. Oratorical Board (2) (3), Class Treasurer (3). FLOYD M. PHINNEY . , . Kalkaska ROBERT MOREY PIERSON Paxton, III. Hermitage. HAROLD J. PLUNKETT .... Lowville, N. Y. MILLER H. PONTIUS Circlevillc, O. Alpha Delta Phi. Michigamua, Barristers, Varsity Football (2) (3) (4), Varsity Baseball (2) (3). 152 Law Seniors PERCY L. POTTER Big Rapids RUSSELL H. PROFFITT Ann Arbor CREGAR B. QUAINTANCE ... Golden, Colo. FRANCIS SAMUEL ROSENTHAL . . Ann Arbor Class Football Team (2) (3), Craftsmen. HENRY PHILIP SEABORG . . . , Phi Kappa Sigma. Ironwood EDWARD M. SHARPE ...... Bay City Webster President (2). FRANK M. SHEPARD Goshen, hid. Gamma Eta Gamma. BEN O. SHEPHERD Hobart, Okla. Phi Gamma Delta. Football Reserves (2), Class Football Team (3). ELAINE B. SHIMMEL .... Grand Rapids ' 53 Law Seniors NATHANIEL P. SIMS . . . Bowling Green, Ky. RICHARD M. SKINNER Princeton, III. RALPH SNYDER Decatur, HI. Pylon. Cup Debating Team, President Oratorical Asso- ciation, Class President (2), President Students ' Christian Association. THOMAS F. SOTHAM Lake George ROGER W. SPENCER Duluth, Minn. H. V. SPIKE Glad-win Eremites. Woolsack, Law Review. WILLIAM F. SPIKES .... Pocahontas, Ark. Phi Alpha Delta. Michigan Law Review. JOHN E. STALEY Joliet, III. GARRETT STELSEL Waupun, Wis. 154 Law Seniors FRANK LAWRENCE STEPHAN . . Andrews, Ind. Gamma Eta Gamma. WILLIAM B. STEWART . . . Waynesburg, Pa. E. E. STORKA.V Vilber, Neb. SPENCER V. SYMONS Laramic, U ' yo. EMIL A. TESSIN . Hemlock Barristers. Alpha Sigma Phi. MATHEW H. TINKHAX Romulus MA.UKICE TOULME Odin, III. Sigma Delta Chi. DCANE L. TOWER .... Niagara Falls, N. Y. VIRGIL B. TUPPEH . . . Corning, N. Y. 155 Law Seniors SAMUEL R. TURNER Virginia. 111. DONALD VANDERVEER Milford, Ind. FRED L. VANDOLSON .... Warren, Ind. A. GRANT WALKER Erie, Pa. Alpha Sigma Phi. BOAZ B. WATKINS St. Louis, Mo. MARTIN J. WANNEMACHER . . Ottoville, O. CHARLES S. WEINTRAUB Canton, O. Pi Lambda Phi. Michigan Law Review. EDWARD O. WEST ff ew Jersey RANDOLPH P. WHITEHEAD ... . Morenci ' 56 Law Seniors IRWIN L. WILSON Ava, III. JOHN C. WINTER Detroit Gamma Kta Gamma. Class Secretary (3), Football Team (3). SEIBERT D. WISE . Eldorado, III. LORENZO KENNA WOOD . . . Princeton, Ky. Gamma Eta Gamma. Reserves (3), President of Dixie Club (3), Chairman Social Committee (3). CLAUDE J. WOODARD .... Montecuma, Ind. FRANK A. WRIGHT . . . Lcwistown, Mont. CLYDE E. ZACHMAN . . North Yakima, Wash. Phi Alpha Delta. Michigan Law Review. 157 158 Bill in Equity TO THE RIGHT HONORABLE LORD HIGH CHANCELLOR. UMBLY complaining showeth unto your lordship, your orator. Legal Profession of the United States, a person of broad mind and deep learning, that the 1914 senior law class of the University of Michigan, being possessed of a very considerable amount of knowledge, both real and personal, did duly make and publish its last will and testa- ment in writing, and thereby amongst other things devised and be- queathed as follows: 1. Being of sound mind and memory, and of an unbiased and unprejudiced nature, it is our earnest desire that those who are left unprovided for, as well as those who are so fortunate or unfortunate as to be provided for, will express no regrets and feel no disappointment. 2. In consequence of the fact that every member of the class is a remarkable student, no bequest has been more difficult to award than that of " best student. " It is, however, the desire and request of the testators that this office shall first descend to " Griz " Grismore for life, and after his death, pass unimpaired to " Lou " Haller. If either of the above are unable to fully appreciate the honor, it is our wish that it pass to " Student " Hoyt, " Virg " Tupper and " Jack " Jay, they to hold as tenants in common. 3. Fully realizing the importance of nominating a skilful pilot for the craft " most successful bluffer, " and with all due honor and respect for the sincerity of the various candidates, it is our wish that this honor pass unmolested and unhampered to " Capt. " Phinney. In order to guard against any vacancy occurring, the following able seamen will assume command in the order named : " Lipp " Lippincott, " Roxy " Post, " Griz " Grismore, " Ed " Kemp. " Tommy " Kervin and " Jimmy " Jamison. Firmly believing that there will be no remainder, no provision is made therefore. 4. Having for years watched its triumphant ascent, and being profoundly im- pressed by the political star of " Eddie " Haislip, it is our earnest desire and wish that the star of " the shrewdest politician " continue unmolested by any pretender. 5. Appreciating the dignity of the legal profession, and knowing that it is not one given to humor, it would nevertheless be entirely unfitting and improper not to dispose of the office of " class humorist. " Head and shoulders above all others stands our noble " Rip " Sims, and it is our wish that this office pass to him in fee simple. Should he desire to alienate it, we reserve the right to designate to whom he shall alienate, and therefore designate Phinney, Phillips and Post. 6. The proper disposition of the gift involved in this provision has been a vex- atious problem, so with all due deference to the many handsome men in our class, it is our request that this office of " the handsomest man " pass to Sumner George. 7. Inasmuch as there appears but one person who stands pre-eminently qualified to inherit three offices, it is our desire that the offices of the " prettiest girl, " " the jolliest girl " and " the most popular girl " pass in fee simple to " Violet " Symons. All power of alienation is expressly restrained. 8. Fully appreciating the painful duty imposed upon the makers of this instru- ment, yet mindful of that duty and always yielding to it, it becomes our task to dis- pose of the office of " worst knocker. " Whatever solace there may be in numbers, we earnestly hope the ones chosen for this office will enjoy it. It is our desire that this office descend to " Fix " Pixel, " King " Lehr and " Jimmy " Jamison, to hold as joint tenants. 59 9. The office of " best athlete, " being the only one in which the choice of the testators was unanimous, we expressly bequeath this office in fee simple to " Brute " Pontius. 10. Mindful of the importance of the gift which we are about to make, we have labored long and faithfully to find the proper person upon whom to bestow it. It is our desire that the office of " most persistent fusser " be left to the faithful care and guidance of " Mac ' ' McFie, for life; remainder to " Student " Hoyt. " Hank " Seaborg and " Collie " Collette, to hold as tenants in common. 11. The makers of this instrument being guided by the majority of the testators, it is their desire that the office of " most popular man " pass to " Jack " Ober. In case of default this office is to descend to Phinney. 12. The office of " most promising " cannot be disposed of to any particular person because of the hopeless division of opinion among the testators. It is therefore be- queathed to " Don " Melhorn, " Collie " Collette, " Rob " Curry, and " Griz " Grismore, to hold as tenants in common. 13. As for the " most hopeless, " we being again guided by the majority, it is our desire that it descend to Tupper for life; remainder to Phinney. In case of default of either or both, office to go to Staley, Haislip and Storkan as tenants in common. 14. With all due regard to the different members of the faculty, it is our duty to provide in this will that the office of " favorite professor " descend to Prof. Sunder- land ; in case of default, to pass to Professors Bogle and Bunker as tenants in common. 15. The office of " snap course " having ceased to exist, the testators are unani- mous in agreeing that there " ain ' t no such animal, " hence no disposition is made. 16. Lastly, we bequeath to each and every one of the members of the 1914 Law Class one piece of sheepskin with divers and sundry letters printed thereon, certifying the faithful performance of duty. 17. The various members of the law faculty of the University of Michigan are hereby appointed executors of this our last will. IX WITXESS WHEREOF, we have hereunto set our hands and seals. SENIOR LAW CLASS OF 1914. Your orator states that said executors took upon themselves the burden of execu- tion of said will, and by virtue thereof possessed themselves of said sheepskins, and did duly execute all of the provisions of the aforesaid will, except provision sixteen (16) in regard to said sheepskins. And your orator well hoped that no dispute would have arisen touching the said sheepskins. But now, so it please your honor, the said law faculty absolutely refuses to comply with your orator ' s request to deliver said sheepskins to the said persons specified in the said provision of the will. May it please your honor to grant unto your orator the writ of summons directed to the bailiff, commanding him that he summon the defendants, the law faculty of the University of Michigan, commanding it to be and appear before this honorable court on the first day of the next June term thereof, to be held at the Hill Auditorium on the twenty-fifth day of June, A. D. one thousand nine hundred and fourteen, then and there to stand to and abide such order, direction and decree therein as your honor shall deem meet, according to equity and good conscience. And your orator will ever pray. LEGAL PROFESSION. A. LAWYER, Solicitor for Orator. I ) ' AEDCINE Department of Medicine VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Dean The Department of Medicine and Surgery was brought into existence by the organization of a faculty by the University on May 15. 1850. The Department formally opened the following October with Abram Sager as president. The course consisted of lectures which extended over a period of six months, from the first of October to the last of March. Clinical instruction was furnished from the beginning, and it was for the benefit of these clinics that various efforts were made to move the depart- ment to Detroit. However, in September, 1858, the regents formally decided against the Detroit project, thus insuring a more compact and unified department. In the year 1870-71, eighteen women were enrolled in the department. By this time the need of laboratory instruction was apparent, and as a result in 1872 the labora- tory 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 thor- ough. 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 1903, and is a remarkably well designed and complete structure. The hospital now provides more than three hundred beds. 161 162 History of the 1914 Medical Glass ]QHEN, in September, 1910, we assembled to grace the campus and to indulge in the study of the science of health-giving, we were not like the poor freshmen of the other depart- ments. About half of us had our collegiate training here, and the others brought bachelor degrees from colleges all over the country. But there are freshmen and freshmen, and we soon learned what kind ws were, even though we did not buy campus tickets. Since then we have lost many of our class by men dropping out to become assistants and instructors, but we have gained equally in men who started with preceding classes. Our first team play came at our initial banquet at the Union. The " beasts and birds " were there. Future years have seen our lovefeasts change through the grades of dinners and smokers up to parties. We have been rather free from political ambitions and strife. We lived in a Utopian anarchy until late in our sophomore year, when the student council forced us to adopt a constitution. Of presidents we have had four: Munson. Barss. Elliot, Gutelius, and an easy time they have had gracing the president ' s chair. Early in our first year we adopted the honor system, and we have seen it work successfully al- though to our class has fallen the unhappy task of proving its effectiveness. In athletics we have three heroes : Lavan and Baribeau in baseball, and Wenner in football. " Johnnie " later distinguished himself bv being the first Michigan under- graduate to be a member of a national championship baseball club. In class athletics we finally evolved a football team that played in the last game for the inter-class championship this year. As seniors, we are the first medic class not to afflict the university with moustaches. Five have married, and it is feared that others may soon " slip their anchors. " We have all been loping along rather steadily ever since that day when we were told to take our last look at the campus by daylight. However, we have since dem- onstrated that we were able to " sneak " a look now and then without permanently maiming our scholastic standing. In passing, may it be said that we were all justly proud when our dean was elected president of the American Medical Association in our senior year. As we glide along towards the much-looked-for graduation, we cannot overlook the intrinsic values of certain of our brilliant ones who, through their individual ef- forts, have raised the class to admiration in the eyes of the faculty. Where would we be today if " Finn " had not planned a clandestine meeting between his brother and " Matt " in Buffalo? In his capacity as " first aid to the faculty, " Harry Malejan has been of much value. It has recently been reported that there are still a few who " fall " for Bryce Miller ' s " line. " Lest we forget, it is only just that " Hal " Hulbert go down in our memoirs as " all-time, all-around, all-Michigan legislator. " At last, having assumed that we are sufficiently saturated with medical knowledge, we have decided to graduate and foist ourselves upon the public. With due reverence for the hardships we have undergone, it is with reluctance that we part with those cruel, uncomfortable amphitheatre seats, which harassed us from below, with the syncope-producing " tunks, " falling like hail on kettledrums, from our pugilistic class- mates above, and with the benevolent professors in front. We shall not miss the many improvements for which we petitioned, and which were duly promised us, because they never came. Nevertheless, we are sure they will come, although we cannot wait to see. With our diploma on our hip, sorrowfully we depart. We emit one delicate sigh ; we cast one last, lo ng look. 163 164 LAMB, HULBERT, FRANKLIN, MUNSON, BUTTON, PFEIFFER, LE.MASTER, JONES, MURTHA, HARTMAN, KYNER, McPHAiL, BARSS, MILLER, DRURY, BARIBEAU, DEFOREST, SINCLAIR, SCRUTON, ELLIOTT, CLARK, BARLOW, CLAY, BOTTSFORD, WENNER, MALE.TAN, CASE, LAVAN, SHELLHAMMER, MERCER, SHAW, LAWRENCE, GUTELIUS, GILBERT, CHAPMAN, SUTHERLAND, SENEAR, LISA. 1914 Medical Glass Officers B. S. GUTELIUS President CLARA SHELLHAMMER Vice-President H. R. HARTMAN Secretary J. L. LAVAN Treasurer F. E. SENEAR Medical Representatives Y. L. JONES Honor Committee ELLIOTT MUNSON ANDERSON BARSS SENEAR Cap and Gown HULBERT ELLIOT DRURY Social PFEIFFER CASE KYNER Committees Picture LAWRENCE McPHAIL BARSS Senior Reception SENEAR CLAY Miss SHELLHAMMER Finance LAVAN HARTMAN BARIBEAU Invitation BOTTSFORD MUNSON SCRUTON Memorial LAMB SUTHERLAND CHAPMAN Banquet JONES BARLOW MILLER Class Day SHAW LISA LfiM ASTER Michiganensian GILBERT MERCER 165 Medical Seniors THOMAS C. ANDERSON. A.B. . . Vincent, la. Phi Rho Sigma. Pathology Staff (3), Honor Committee, Physi- ology Assistant. (3). Alpha Omega Alpha. OY H. BARIBEAU, B.S. . . . Grand Ledge Alpha Kappa Kappa. Varsity Ball Team (2) (3) (4). ROY ALEXANDER BARLOW, B.S., Rochester, N. Y. Delta Upsilon, Phi Rho Sigma. HAROLD DKBi.nis BARSS, A.B., Rochester, A " . Y. LESLIE LEE BOTTSFORD, A.B. . Moscow, N. Y. Phi Rho Sigma. Phi Gamma Delta. Phi Reta Kappa. (Williams). A. i x CHAPMAN BUTTON, B.S. . Farmington AAKON L. CHAPMAN, B.S. . . Walled Lake E. CLAY, B.S. . . Walnut Grove, Ga. Phi Delta Theta, Phi Rho Sigma. Ophthymoiogy Interne. HAROLD EDWARD CLARK, B.S. I ' hi Rho Sigma. Detroit 166 Medical Seniors CHARLES P. DRURY, A.B. . . Canton, N. Y. Alpha Kanpa Kappa. Assistant in Internal Medicine. JOE A. ELLIOTT, A.B. . . . Moundville, Ala. Alpha Taa Omega, Phi Chi. Dixie Club President (3), Demonstrator l.ac- teriology (3), Alpha Omega Alpha. J. ALEXANDER FRANKLIN, A.B., Knoxville, Tenn. Alpha Phi Alpha. QUINTER OLEN GILBERT, A.M. . Ann Arbor Alpha Kappa Kappa. Gamma Alpha. Sigma Xi, Alpha Omega Alpha, Junior Research. B. S. GUTELIUS, A.B Detroit Phi Rho Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa (Williams). Class President (4). HOWARD RUSSELL HARTMAN, B.S., Toledo, 0. Nu Siitma Nu. Class Secretary (4), Pathological Staff (3), Alpha Omega Alpha. HAROLD STAGEY HULBERT . . Oak Park, III. Phi Delta Theta, Phi Rho Sigma. Griffins, Michigamua, Commodore Union Boat Club (3), President Student Council (4). LAFON JONES, B .S. . Sebcu ' aing FREDERICK H. LAMB Butler, Pa. Phi Beta Pi. Pathology Staff (4), Assistant in Pathology (3). 167 Medical Seniors JOHN L. LAVAN, A.B Grand Rapids Phi Chi. Hasketball Manager (- ' ) (3), Class Treasurer (4), Varsity Baseball (2) 3). FRANK ALVIN LAWRENCE, A.B. . Ann Arbor Student Council (4). V. W. LEMASTER, B.S. . . . Portland, Ind. JAMES R. LISA, B.S. Calumet DONALD E. McPHAiL .... Wilmington, O. HARRY M. MALETAN, A.B. ft Ann Arbor FRANK A. MERCER Pinckney Alpha Kappa Ka;ipa. BRYCE A. MILLER, A.B Flushing Nu Sigma Nil. FREDERICK T. MUNSON, B.S. . Belmont, N. Y. Class President (1). Honor Committee, Glee Club. 168 Medical Seniors , ARTHUR VINTON MURTHA, B.S. . Shepherd Alpha Kappa Kappa. ARCHIBALD C. PFEIFFER, B.S. . . . Coleman Alpha Kappa Kappa. FOSTER SCRUTON Madrid, N. Y. Alpha Omega Alpha. FRANCIS E. SENEAR, B.S. . Salamanca, N. Y. Nti Sigma Nti. Pathology Staff (3), Honor Committee, Alpha Omega Alpha. MILTON SHAW, B.S M orrice . Craftsmen, Class Secretary (3), Chairman Class Day Committee (4). CLAIRE S. SHELLHAMMER, B.S., Tamaqua, Pa. Class Vice- President (1) (4). CHAS. G. SINCLAIR, B.S. . . . Port Huron Alpha Kappa Kappa. Assistant Pasteur Institute (3). HENRY L. WENNER, A.B Tiffin, O. Phi Rho Sigma. TST 169 Senior Medical Statistics ECAUSE this is the last opportunity for the names of our most loved memb;rs to appear in print, we dare to brave the censure of the public in publishing a re- port of our last election. The sublime conscientiousness of the medical mind is shown in the result for " the handsomest man. " Fred l.amb and Pi are tied for first place. Even if Cappy would have had a chance to vote, the result wouldn ' t have been different in voting Grady Clay the most popular man. If the ward heelers had been a little more diligent, Pete Senear, Joe Elliot and Ben Gutelius would have made a neck-to-neck finish. In fussing, the class as a whole is far below par. The race was scrupulously well run, with Dutch Wen- ner first, " Honest Charlie " second, and LeMaster third. For students, the class maintained a high average, but possessed few individual stars. " Bill " Jones, " the rollcall fearless, " seems to have been awarded the dis- tinction by a small majority, in spite of the many applicants and wide differences of opinion. For three positions the vote was decisive. " Hal " Hulbert was given the unani- mous vote as " the shrewdest politician. " This was absolutely without influence, and represented the fair opinion of the constituents. " Pi " lost all sight of the other con- tenders for the " wit. " and Sutherland was just as unanimously elected for " knocker. " The latter has able support jn Kvner and Case, who. in refusing to have their pic- tures in the Michiganensian. were eloquent in their silence. The girl proposition in the class was hard to decide. Miss Shellhammer. because of her peculiar situation, " copped " the vote for " the popular girl, " but Clark. Murtha and Shaw came in for partial recognition. The scrap for " the jolly girl " was be- tv een Shellhammer. Madtson and Sinclair. Clara won by one vote. In the field of athletes Lavan made a " homer. " slid every base, and had a nap before the ball was found. The class at no time displayed its absolute trust in itself better than in the elec- tion of " the most promising, " for every man received a vote. Self-assurance is the virtue of success in the profession. Since our department has not graduated a fail- uie in 22 years, there is no " most hopeless. " In the game of " bluff, " the " dog " was given to " Zeke ' ' Gilbert. Kyner, Malejan, Hulbert and Munson came in for due recognition. The difference of opinion seemed to be in judging the various proportions of quantity, quality and results. Of the unattached. Jones is consigned to be the first Benedict. In the vote for " favorite professor, " there was a great difference of opinion, but the largest vote was given to Dr. Wile. Some unacquainted youth saw fit to give " Bill " Hanselman one lone vote. All in all. we are proud of our class. We are pround that it, the second class to graduate under the advanced entrance requirements, is a credit to the system. We are proud of our record and our honor system. Soon state board will no longer be a nightmare. Toe will have broiled the last steak for us and Larry ' s Humpser will be only the enigma of a dream, the day ' s " way deep in Tune ' 1 will be upon us. and like an echo we hear Prexv. " Bv virtue of the power of the board of regents , " taps are sounded, and a peculiar lonely feeling comes over us. 170 DENTISTRY Department of Dentistry XELVILLE SOULE HOFF. D.D.S.. Dean The first agitation for the creation of this department came in 1865, and in 1875 the Legislature appropriated $3000 per year, for a term of two years, with which to establish a school of dentistry at Ann Arbor, and in May of that year the regents took steps to provide for the department. Two professorships were created and first filled by Jonathan Taft and J. A. Watling. The department had its early existence under the general super- vision of the Medical Department. The course consisted of two years ' work, the terms being only six months long, October to March, but in the fall of ' 84 the terms were lengthened to nine months. In 1889 the course was finally made to consist of three years of nine months each. The degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery has always been given. The first accommodations were in the present Homeopathic building, then in the building now occupied by the Department of Civil Engi- neering, and in 1891, at the completion of the new University Hospital, the Dental Depart- ment occupied the old Hospital building. At this same time the Dental Society of the Uni- versity of Michigan was organized, and assumed charge of the publishing of the Dental Journal. The new Dental building was erected in 1908 and is undoubtedly one of the best equipped and most complete Dental buildings in the world, especially in its Technical Labora- tories 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 published. The Dental museum is also included within the building, and the odontological collection is especially strong probably the largest and best of its kind to be found in any Dental col- lege. 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. 1914 Dental Glass History I STORY is defined by Webster as " a methodical record of the important events which concern a body of men. " We are bound to call this a history therefore, some of the events must be important. Eighty-six strong, on that eventful day in October, 1911, we were gathered together in the lower lecture room, given our first lecture in prosthetics, and, to be properly started in our dental journey, were in- formed that " gums ' ' were not " gooms. " Had we ever known what it was to be busy before? Weeks of at- tempting to choke our benchmates with wax, and trying ourselves not to swallow too much plaster, fol- lowed by other equally arduous tasks, made most of us think we had never before known real work. Others may not see the importance of the history- making events of that year, but from the number of carvers, spatulas, and carborundum wheels which mysteriously disappeared, it was evident that events were taking place of great importance. Wittet was chosen to lead the class for our first year. This period is chiefly to be remembered because of the important discoveries made by some of our class- mates. McCarthy, by his careful research work, proved beyond question of a doubt by an interesting public demonstration, that a vulcanizer can and will explode if provoked too far. Roberts brought to our attention the fact that stew pans possess the property of hardness, using in his final experiment " Rachael ' s " frontal protuber- ance, and his own perfectly good stewpan. Also we might mention the work of Brady and Beshgetoor, which, had it been carried to completion, no doubt would have brought out many valuable scientific facts. Our social events consisted of a smoker early in the fall and several dances during the year. Of our junior year, little can be said. Beaty and Armstrong kept us in the straight and narrow path. With our freshman troubles behind us, and the future too far away to worry us, we grew cultures, tried to persuade ourselves and our instructors that we really saw things undsr the scope, and dissected our way through the mysteries of the upper third. Ben Welling, as president, piloted us safely through :his second year. And now we come to the last lap, with " Judge " Rice as our executive. As we glance over the busy figures at the chairs in the clinic, we note the absence of many whose faces were familiar in fresh lab. Our ranks have been thinned, but others have taken the places of the several who left for other fields of effort, and so we approach the finish with about the same number as at the start. A few short months and this year, too, will be a memory. Soon after June, the winds of heaven will have scattered us far and wide, and it is then that each one of us will really b;gin to make what will stand as the history of the class of 1914. F. R. J. 172 1914 Dental Glass Officers M. E. RICE . ' President W. B. GUERRIER Vice-President EDA SCHLENKER Secretary R. M. FULLERTON Treasurer C. N. VYN Sergeant-at-Arms I HMMIJMilM in . Dental Seniors L. E. HARIBEAU Grand Ledge FRANK BEXHAM White Pigeon LEROX ( ' ,. MKSHGETOUR . . . Smyrna, Turkey DAVID JAMES BORT Bay City CHARLES HAROLD BRADY .... Edivardsburg DON C. BROADHRIDGE Marine City Xi Psi Phi. JAS. A. GALLEY M-ontrosc, Pa. Psi Omega. H. S. CHAMPE Logans ' ort, Ind. Psi Omega. FREDERICK C. DANIELS . . . ll ' aterbury, Conn. . Student Council. Psi Omega. 1 4 Dental Seniors MINNIE LOUISE DAVIS .... Prescott, Ariz. Chi Omega. RALPH PHILIP DENDEL . . x; Psi Phi. Wayne ALBERT H. DREDGE Detroit Senior Dental Society. JOHN P. DROZKOWSKI .... Delta Sigma Delta. Iromvood AARON F. EIDEMILLER . . . West Milton, O. Psi Omega. A. W. FARLEY Almont Psi Omega. Student Council. R. CHESTER FIELD Grand Rapids RICHARD M. FULLERTON Ann Arbor Lambda Chi Alpha. Class Treasurer (4). EDWARD J. GREEN Syracuse, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta. Varsity Track (2), All-Fresh Track (1), Senior Dental Society. : 175 Dental Seniors WARREN E. GUERRIER .... White Pigeon EDWIN S. HANNA Detroit Psi Omega. EARL VERB HARRINGTON . . Leadville, Colo. Psi Omega. HERTHA CHARLOTTE HARTWIG Class Secretary (1). Detroit PAUL C. HOHI Lima, O. M. HOLMES Kalamasoo Psi ( Jmega. ' LETCHER R. JACKSON Ann Arbor Xi Psi Phi, Delta Tau Delta. Class Treasurer (1), Chairman Invitation Com- mittee (.5), Historian (3). BREVTON D. JONES Ann Arbor Delta Sigma Delta. CLIFFORD M. JONES IVausau, Wis. Psi Omega. 1 6 Dental Seniors FLORENZ A. KLOPFER Seattle, Wash. Delta Sigma Delta. NORBERT D. KULASAVICZ Bessemer Alpha Sigma Phi, Delta Sigma Delta. RALPH E. LAMBERT .... West Milton, Ohio Xi Psi Phi. PERRY JAY LOCKWOOD Oxford Lambda Chi Alpha. ROLLO LOWN Pulaski CLARENCE P. MACDONALD . . Grand Rapids Delta Sigma Delta. Varsity Glee Club. OSCAR MANTHEY Berlin, Germany Class Treasurer (2), Chairman of the Auditing Committee (3), Assistant in Prosthetic Technics (3). CHAS. V. MANVILLE Burke, S. D. FRANK PAQUETTE MCCARTHY Schenectady, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha. The Wolverine, Sigma Lambda Xu Alumni Asso- ciation. 177 Dental Seniors PAUL E. MEYER Sacramento, Cat. Delta Sigma Delta. RODERICK CLEVELAND MORRISON . . . Hancock Xi Psi Phi. JOSEPH ALLEN MOTLEY Senior Dental Society. Ann Arbor FRANK J. MULCAHY . . . Psi ( hnega. Chesaning F. E. NICHOLS Medina, Ohio Xi Psi Phi, Delta Upsilon. ROBERT NOWACK Menominee Delta Sigma Delta. AI.HIN XvcjnsT Delta Sigma Delta. Givinn PATRICK HENRY O ' LEARY . Chatcaugay, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta. CHARLES LEVI PICKET Big Rapids Ferris Institute Club. 1-8 Dental Seniors ERNEST L. PILKINGTON Portland LEWIS E. READ Ithaca Delta Sigma Delta. V. A. RICE irilliaiiiston VILHI-RX E. knic n ' illiaiiistoii FREDERICK DON ROEDEL Chelsea ELBERT CALVERT RYLE . mm IVyandotte Xi Psi Thi. EDA SCHLENCKER . . . Amsterdam. Holland C. C. SCHNVARTZBEK Kryaii. Ohio Delta Sigma Delta. JOHN A. SCOFIELD Scottsrillc, M. Y. Xi Psi Phi. 179 Dental Seniors RAPHAEL M. SERIJAN .... Ordon, Turkey JOHN G. SHAFFER Altoona, Pa. Xi Psi Phi. MARION M. SHEAFFER Howe, hid. ERNEST R. SMITH DeGraff, Ohio HARRY E. Soov Wayland BURR E. STEVENS Defiance, Ohio JOHN ROBERT TEIFER Trenton Senior Dental Society. WALLACE .1. TRIPP Bad Axe C X. VYN Grand Haven Psi Omega. 180 Dental Seniors CLAIR U. WALKER Frcdo.nia, N. Y. Psi Omega. L. A. WESTON Port Huron X : Psi Phi. Chairman Social Committee (1). GORDON E. WITTET Detroit Xi Psi Phi. Class President (1), Chairman Social Committee (3). T " A- J ' : ' . : tf i 1 - - x 181 Dental Statistics UK cases have been diagnosed. We are sent into a dentu- lous world to till up and bridge many gaps. " Edgie " Green and " Ben " Welling participated in a race for " the most popular man. " Those witnessing the spectacle say that if " Ben " had not slipped on the " Long " Green, he might have been victorious. " The most popular girl " was a hard problem to solve. A tie resulted between Minnie Davis and Hertha Hartwig. We have in our number one " Lew " Reed. He was unanimously declared " the most persistent fusser. " His nearest rival, " Jack " Shaffer, could not follow him with a field-glass. Ewonda Schlencker reigns supreme " our jolliest girl. " She rightly deserves the distinction given her. We had a hard- fought contest before " the handsomest man " was brought to light. " Hank " Struick and " Jim " Gregory were the ones concerned. " Hank " is a tall blonde, " Jim " a short brunette. The dignified position, " the prettiest girl, " is claimed by " Minnie " Davis. The title was generously accorded. " Joe " Motley gains prominence as " our best student. " Judging from the ballot, he is a permanent fixture. There is no doubt about " Hickory " Hohl being the worst knocker in our class. He rightfully gained this distinction through his own persistent efforts. " Chas " Brady is our worthy athlete. He is of swimming tank fame. " Ben, " you are right. You outwitted " Pat " O ' Leary and " Bob " Nowack. who are either wits or punnists. " Fred " Daniels and " Edgie " Green engaged in mortal combat for " shrewdest politician. " " Fred " won on a technicality. Bluffing is the art of speaking spontaneously and voraciously on an unknown ques- tion. We refer to " Loy " Weston, the artisan and scientist. " Let-me-see " Picket is too big a man to be denied the position of " most promis- ing. " His clear-cut voice impresses us that he understands. " Rachael " Serijan. of " whv did you say that " renown, has been nominated the most hopeless. The inward suspicion of the class was evidenced by conferring upon Lewis Reed " the first man to be married. " N T o real clue has been revealed in regard to Hertha Hartwig, yet we all feel sure that she will lie the first girl to get married. To Doctor Loeffler goes the honor of being " our favorite professor. " There is a chance for argument when we speak of the best thing in Ann Arbor. Co-education held its own fairly well. The Union dances were not forgotten. There are no snap courses in our department. F. A. K. r8a Iff 183 ffl WWY Department of Pharmacy JULIUS OTTO SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph. C., Ph.D., Dean The School of Pharmacy was organized in 1868 as part of the department of Literature, Science and the Arts. The first degree was conferred in 1869. In 1876-7 the school was reorganized as a separate department of the University. From the first the school combined laboratory methods of instruction with class work wherever practicable. In 1897 the Degree of B.S. in pharmacy was first conferred. The requirements for entrance and the number of hours required for graduation for the B.S. degree have always been the same as for other similar collegiate degrees given by this university. Beginning with the fall of 1913, the School of Pharmacy offers three degrees, requiring two years for the degree of Ph.G., three years for Ph.C, and four years for B.S. The entrance requirements for these degrees are graduation from an approved high school or its equivalent as found on examination by the university examining committee. Since the completion of the new Chemistry and Pharmacy Building in 1910 the depart- ment has had the advantages of fine commodious quarters, with as complete working equip- ment as could be desired. There is an abundance of apparatus for regular work and for class illustration, a fine prescription room with all modern equipment, also a splendid library, including recent publications and periodicals of chemistry and pharmacy. 184 1914 Pharmic Glass History ROM the wilds of the North, the tropics of the South, the culture of the East and the land of the setting sun, there, in ancient times, came pilgrims to Ann Arbor in quest of knowledge. These pilgrims, known now as the pharmic class of ' 14. were men of moral standard, hardened by thirst and hunger to the storms of the outside world in which they were already experienced. As they slowly plodded their weary way into their long- sought-for shrine, they were aware that they were en- tering an altogether different place and atmosphere. At first they held to their own and old customs, but after being here a few days they found that, when one is in Rome he must be a Roman. So after a few gentle caresses from the sophomore class, whose favorite pastime was decorating the trees on the campus with verdancy, and after buying their campus tickets, inquiring at the home of President Angell for rooms and trying to get permits to swim in the naval tank, they began to realize they had better discard their old habits and fall into the new and more cultu red life. During the first few days before school began, we heretofore pilgrims, spent our money buying big brass " M ' s " for anchors, and our time making explorations on the traditional boulevard and up the picturesque Huron, where fond dreams were awak- ened. But oh ! These dreams were abruptly brought to a close when, on the first day of school we were advised that we must spend every afternoon in the laboratory, and that if this was not sufficient to occupy our whole time, it would be open for our benefit Saturday mornings. Then came the day for registration. We went to the chemistry building, and after wandering around through the halls like lost sheep, we found the office of Dr. Stevens. Here, with quick-beating hearts, we practiced writing our " John Henry ' s, " and an- swered questions that struck us like death warrants, which were realized when we proceeded to the office of Treasurer Campbell, dragging our miles of registration slips after us. All of us had come here with the intention of studying, and after we had attended :i few classes, we made up our minds that we were not going to be disappointed. Dr. Lichty usually started out the morning with a general chemistry lecture, then came Dr. Hubbard ' s course in ways and means of pharmacy. He did not want us to be- come dissatisfied from lack of work, so he assigned outside readings to take up our extra hours ; then tested our knowledge in quiz not only from the contents, but also the covers of the magazines. Mr. Schlicting expounded the mysteries of the art of compounding sugar-coated pills, face beautifiers, etc., in the morning, and in the after- noon gave us practical experience in the laboratory. We cannot help but express ourselves in emphatic terms, every time we think about making some of those prepara- tions, especially Elixir of Ammonium Valerinate. 185 About the middle of the first semester, the Prescott Club ' s membership was increased by our numbers and its treasury reimbursed by our dollars. Under the auspices of this society, we had several interesting lectures, and a dance and smoker that will be remembered among the pleasant social events of our freshman year. But above all these, we met our instructors " unmasked. " as Dr. Hubbard says, and found that they were real human beings after all. only much farther advanced on the road leading to scholastic perfection. Our class dances at Packard, and the dent-pharmic dance at Granger ' s, will also go down in the memories of all who attended. In May we enjoyed a trip to Parke-Davis Co.. of Detroit, where we were royally enter- tained, and given an opportunity to obtain an insight into the intricacies of a great pharmaceutical manufacturing establishment. But alas ! there comes an end to all pleasures, for exams halted our frivolities, like the air-brakes stop a flying train. We met all varieties hair-raising, brain-rack- ing, ink-devouring. Our spirits dropped even further than Dante ' s chief character when we encountered the identification of about a hundred salts, which were all char- acterized by " a white crystalline substance having a slight saline taste and feeling gritty when rubbed between the fingers. " Most of us spent the summer putting our smattering of pharmacy into practice, and dreading the coming semester, which our precedessors emphatically called the ' ' bugbear " of the course. Nevertheless, when the time came we were all desirous of returning to dear old Ann Arbor, and again pursuing our work. On the horizon of our senior year, we elected Earl Rice to lead us through the unseen obstacles that strew our path. Although our confining work agreed with cam- rus activities and pleasure about like oil and water mix without an emulsifying agent, we had visions of a delightful future under Earl ' s watchful leadership. It is true Mr. Lawrence thought we were all " incompatible " with pharmacognosy, and we knew that " quaint " was a well-weighed subject in which our " personal equa- tion must be reduced to a minimum. " Still we never can repay " our great friend and adviser. " Dr. Stevens, whom we all love and revere, for the elegant preparation he has given us for our future and this life. It is but a short time until the class of ' 14 will be disbanded and scattered over the land, as a chemical compound which suddenly explodes with tremendous force and throws its elements far and wide into space R. F. S. 186 Senior Pharmic Glass Officers E. V. RICE President J. K. LILLY, JR. . . Vice- President C. H. WHISLER Secretary V. F. MclNTYBE ' ....... Treasurer F. E. DE VOIST Athletic Manager C. A. MADDEN Sergeant-at-Arms Senior Pharmic Glass Committees Invitation J. K. LILLY, JR., Chairman Co and Gown E. G. MAC ' HORTER, Chairman Picture H. R. HEARN. Chairman Mifhtgaitensian C. H. WHISLER, Chairman Social R. F. SMITH, Chairman Finance E. H. WOODHOUSE. Chairman F. T. RRADT Auditing F. E. DE VOIST. Chairman E. G. CI-RTISS F. E. DE VOIST F. J. KOPP C. A. PEA- F. T. BRADT V. F. MdNTYRE J. K. LILLY L. E. MARTIN 187 Pharmic Seniors FREDERICK T. BRADT . ... Kalamazoo EDW. G. CURTISS Kent, Ohio FREDERICK E. DE VOIST Ann Arbor EDWARD D. GIBSON .... Buenos Ayres. Argentina, S. A. Alpha Tau Omega. A. GRILLO. R. . . . Estrada Palma 32, Cuba MILTON J. HARNIST .... Edwardsville, III. ARMISS H. HORNENSTEIN . . . Bluffton, Ohio HARRY R. HEARN Wayne Luis G. HERNANDEZ . San Juan, Porto Rico Phi Delta Chi. Aristolochite, Latin American Club Secretary (4), Prescott Club. 188 Pharmic Seniors CURTIS F. JENKINS Detroit MAX W. JOHNSON Indiana, Pa. JOSIAH K. LILLY .... Indianapolis, Ind. CLYDE A. MADDEN Grand Rapids L. EDWARD MARTIN .... Sheridan, Wyo. Kappa lieta Psi. Alchemists. VANCE F. MC!NTYRE Mason. Phi Delta Chi. Prescott Club, Class Treasurer (4). WM. L. MITCHELL Elk Rapids CLARENCE O. PEAT Norwalk, Ohio CLARENCE E. PITKIN Whitehall 189 Pharmic Seniors EAKI. Y. KICK Oberlin. Ohio Phi Delta Chi. Arlstolochite, 1 ' rescott Club President (3) (4), Class President (3) (4). ROBERT F. SMITH Hermitage. Aristolochite. Phi Lambda t ' psilon. CHARLES HOMER HISLER . . . Lci[ sic. Ohio Present! C ' lul . Ariftolochite. KMMIRT H. ' i;i[)HorsE . . I-riciidship, A : . ) ' Hermitage. Arirtolochite, Prescott Club. 190 Department of Homeopathy WILRERT B. HINSDAI.E, M.S.. A.M., M.D., DEAN The Homeopathic Medical College was established un- der act of the State Legislature as one of the departments of the University in 1875. It affords such advantages as only a university department can offer, as spring from residence in a community of students pursuing a great diversity of pro- fessional subjects. It aims to give the student who is prepared to register in its classes a thorough training in medicine and surgery and bases its therapeutics upon the idea that the homeopathic principle is an adequate and successful guide in the selections of medicines. The college places emphasis upon the object or clinical method of teaching which can only be met by a hospital with adequate equipment, staff and bed facilities. The homeopathic hospital is in the immediate vicinity of the center of all Uni- versity activities, being just across the street from the original campus, occupying itself a wide space of ground so that its exposures to light and free atmosphere cannot be impeded. The hospital is conceded to be one of the finest structures of the University, is always the scene of practical work which is carried on primarily in the interest of instruction and secondarily that those who are attracted to its wards and beds may receive the most careful and skillful attention. A feature of this department is a laboratory in which is carried on pathogenetic experimental work. There are two nurses ' homes in connection with the hospital training schol and small shacks for the purpose of demonstrating the " open air " methods of treating tuberculosis. 191 1914 Homeopathic Glass Statistics I HE vote for the most popular man was a very close one, every member of the class except Phillips, Danforth, Omey and Coffin, voting for himself, leaving an almost neck-and-neck finish among Faulder, Ideson and Hagerman. Miss Coffin was easily the " most " popular girl. There was a heavy vote on the most persistent fusser, with McCoy and Ideson pushing each other at the start. They were passed at the half-way mark by Reed and Hadley. and these were beaten at the tape by Champlin. In the honors for the jolliest girl, Cupid Hadley ran Miss Coffin a hard race, but the latter won by a hair. What an awful struggle took place for the handsomest man! Faulder, Hadley, McCoy and Philips ran in the order named. Miss Omey is the " unanimous " choice for prettiest girl ; however, she gave Stewart a fight for the would-be fussed. The crown of victory for the best student, for a while seemed to lie between " Mike " Toole and Ira McCoy; but the latest and last returns gave it to Alway with Stewart a hard second. Shoemaker took the other extreme. The contest for worst knocker was worthy of a better cause, with a fine duet in the anvil chorus. Alway and Reed won in the order named. Ideson had a great plurality for best athlete. Alway running second. George Shoemaker was chosen the class humorist. Huntley and Faulder each insist that he is the shrewdest politician, with Dad Phillips a close second. Up to the time when the vote was taken on whether the senior banquet and dancs should be formal or informal. Toole was the most successful bluffer, with Stewart taking the place, but aft:r that vote was recorded. Pillsbury had a large majority, and was selected. The most promising man. by long odds, was said to be " Cy " Darling, because he took unto himself a wife, and thus proved he had the courage of his con- victions. However, Champlin says he believes in his (Champlin ' s) convictions and that things look bright. Huntley and Shoemaker played a game of " draw " for the most hopeless. Ideson says he will be the first man to get married ; Miss Omey second. The latter also re- ceived the most votes for the first girl to be married. The favorite professor is " Pappy " Hinsdale. and the " snap " course is materia medica. The best thing in Ann Arbor is the Michigan spirit. Let us all assimilate it. E. J. P. 192 COFFIN HAGERMAN IDESON PHILLIPS HADLEY FAULDKR 1914 Homeopathic Glass Officers ROBERT S. IDESON President Miss BESSIE COFFIN Vice-President ROLLIN V. HADLEY Secretary GEORGE B. FAULDER Treasurer EDWARD J. PHILLIPS Historian DAVID B. HAGERMAN Athletic Manager Committees Invitation P. M. CHAMPLIN, Chairman C. D. PILLSBURY N. E. STEWART Social G. B. FAULDER, Chairman M. A. DARLING D. B. HAGERMAN Cap and Gown G. G. SHOEMAKEK, Chairman R. V. HADLEY Class Day F. R. REED, Chairman E J. PHILLIPS I. D. McCoy Picture V. B. HUNTLEY, Chairman G. G. ALWAY Memorial C. D. TOOLE, Chairman H. J. BURRELL J. C. DANFORTH 193 Homeopathic Seniors Grv G. AI.WAY Manistee . lpna Sigma. Ann Arbor HENRY J. P.I-RKELL Alpha Sigma. PAUL M. CHAMPLIN Detroit Phi Alpha (lamma. ESSIE COFFIN Addison J. C. DAN FORTH Berlin Pi Upsilon Kim. MILTON A. DARLING Ann Arbor Xi Psi Phi, Phi Alpha Camma. C,KO. B. F.M-LDER Sidney, Ohio ROLLIN V. HADI.EY Olcan, N. Y. Phi Alpha Ciamma. DAVID B. HAGERMAN .... Wauseon, Ohio Alpha Sigma. IQ4 Homeopathic Seniors W. B. HUNTLEY . . Ann Arbor ROBERT S. IDESON Avon, N. Y. Phi Alpha (iamma. IRA DEAN McCov. Einlenton, Pa. Pi Upsilon Rho. JOHX FRANK MIGDALSKI . . . Cleveland, Ohio Pi Upsilon Rho. SADIE LOUISE OMEY Detroit Ferris Institute Club. EDWARD J. PHILLIPS . . . Wilk es Barre, Pa, Alpha Sigma. Pennsylvania Club. Fellowcraft, Class Historian, Associate Editor MICHICANENSIAN. CURTIS D. PILLSBURY . . . Minneapolis, Minn. Alpha Sigma. FRED R. REED Ann Arbc Alpha Sigma. Departmental Baseball Team (1) (2) (3) (4). GEO. G. SHOEMAKER N. Manchester Pi Upsilon Rho. 195 Homeopathic Seniors XEVILLE S. STEWART IVauseon, Ohio Alpha Sigma. CHAS. D. O ' TooLE Geneseo, N. Y. ig6 1914 Homeopathic Glass History BOUT the first of October. 1910. 37 young men. the largest number of freshmen ever registered in the homeopathic medical college of the university, gathered together at the hospital to listen to the dean ' s lecture. All parts of the country were represented in this class. Having absorbed words of wisdom from the lips of the dean, we immediately began to become acquainted with one another and to find partners for the anatomical laboratory. In seeking our way about, we certainly seemed strangers in a strange land. The virus of homesickness and the fever of discouragement befell some, and the indicated remedy was sought. Some thought to repel the attack by class organi- zation and the election of officers. This inspiration seemed to be the keynote to the remedy for some, as here an opportunity was presented for embryo politicians to distinguish, or extinguish, themselves. Finally George B. Faulder was selected, and under his dynamic leadership the class convalesced and made -progress. Many were the vicissitudes that beset the verdant ones in anatomy, histology and nervous anatomy, but again as the clouds were lowering, there appeared a silver lining in the form of the annual faculty banquet. This was held at the Michigan Union, and after a splendid feast and many a good word of cheer, all seemed imbued with cour- age and impetus sufficient to overcome every obstacle. Now all were well acquainted with one another. By the time the end of the first semester rolled around, we had encountered some " stars " and a few blue books. There were some casualties. All realized that studying medicine at the University of Michigan meant work and the survival of the fittest. At the opening rollcall in the fall of 1911. less than three-fifths of the original class were present, and the other two-fifths were not all accounted for. After the dean had made his address of welcome in his inimitable way. there was a general exchange of greetings. It was noticeable that, although there had been a diminution in numbers, there was considerable increase in confidence and determination on the faces of the survivors, that augured well for the sophomore year. Indeed, this was demonstarted by the manner in which that formerly virulent organism, pathology, weakened through many dilutions was met and overcome; and also by the gratifying way pestis was subjugated, agglutinated, and finally made to disappear. We, very early this year, chose and crowned Wellington B. Huntley, who skil- fully blazed a pathway for us throughout the year. Just as the class was about to depart for home and an enjoyable summer. Dr. Dewey. in his usual and happy vein, handed each member, except two or three, a slight token of his esteem. About October 1. 1912. having bid a fond good-by to the " last " best girl, the members of the class of 1914 reassembled with vigor renewed and ardor undampened to put in one of the best years of the college course. It soon became evident that IQ7 we had a greater capacity for work ; that we showed greater ability in coping with it ; that we were able to master our subjects and do our tasks in the minimum of time. Whether this general efficiency and increased power were the result of the previous two years ' training, or the effect of sojourning among mermaids during the summer, it is not for this historian to relate. It may be that the junior work was more to our taste and more practical. And then again, it may be that Dr. Dewey ' s token of the preceding June had acted as a strong stimulus. Suffice it to say that this class, during its third attack which was of the same general species as the two previous ones not only grew in strength, character and versatility, but also in num- bers, in discrimination, and in sound judgment. The class unanimously elected the merriest girl, Miss Bessie Coffin, as president. Under her sagacious and diplomatic guidance, the class completed its third stage of the disease without any sequelae. The opening of the senior year found the class, numbering about twenty, pre- pared to carry on the good work o f the junior year. It did not take long to get together and organize. The members gave a practical demonstration of their common- sense by impressing Bob Ideson into their service as director-general. What with class activities, traditions and customs, and many other things to look after. Ideson and his class officers were kept busy to say nothing of the routine work of lectures and the practical work assigned each one to do at the hospital, such as dressings and staff duty. While all were crowded with work, it seemed pleasant, perhaps because congenial. This history would be incomplete without mention of the senior banquet and dance, with the faculty as guests of honor. The committee in charge, Messrs. Faulder, Darling and Hagerman, provided a good repast and a most enjoyable program. We are now in the second and last semester, on the " home stretch, " and the great question is: " Where do you expect to practice? " It is a problem. And with it conies tlie thought of our kind professors. We can all see one of them looking over his glasses as he says : " We had such a case at the hospital the other day and you will remember, " and so on. There is another one, and all of us can see him in our mind ' s eye as he savs : " My theory is this, the macula lutea. " etc. Again, who will forget, " Young man. I ' ll make you sweat. " " It ' s an awful responsibility? " Who will ever forget the dean when he is about to give one a star-chamber process, as he says, " Have you a notebook? " And thus the course draws to a close. This class has run the race, has fought a good fight, and there is not one member that, by his diligent study, hard work and faithful performance of duty, will fail of success; and whatever that need of success may be. it will be dedicated to our teachers and our alma mater. They gave us much. -E. J. P. 199 Iff Senior Homeopathic Nurses RUTH DIBBLE AMELIA DITT LAURA FIELD liKKTHA HlNUEKEK LAIDLAW EVA McL-ATCHIE ( )KESSA MULLIKEN GENEVIEVE READ II AXEL ROLLINS 200 Senior Homeopathic Nurses BEUI.AH KOSENTHAL IDA SCOTT SADIE THOMAS ' ' mniz--ati-.. riiiiii! - ! , - ' -- " ' ; r,i 201 -, -T. Senior Nurses FLORENCE AI.LMENDINGER LENNAGKNE BARDNER GEORGIA CATHCAKT MINNIE COOK CAROLINE COOK MAL ' UE CRAWFORD RI:TH DUNHAM ANNA GAFFNEY STELLA GREEN 202 Senior Nurses PEARL HENDERSOX I OUISE HOSKIN VERA JOHNSON MARGARET KAPTEYX LOTTIE LUDINGTON OLIVE MUDGE VIOLA Mr. N AUGUSTA XJEUSMA LVDIA OLSON i, 203 Senior Nurses ESTEI.LE PETTIT CATHERINE SCANLAN 1 1 xEi. SEIBERT EDITH TORIHKF MARY WARE GRACE ' ELLS TALKA VriuiK.VA 204 d ni $ 205 1915 Literary Glass Officers P. H. CRANE President HULDA BANCROFT Vice-President MILDRED REESE Secretary C. H. LANG Treasurer HELEN MORSE Girls ' Basketball Manager W. B. DAVIDSON Mens ' Basketball Manager J. SUTHERLAND Football Manager C. JENKS Track Manager L. F. HARRIS Baseball Manager W. B. THOM Oratorical Delegate 206 ABBOTT PARSONS CHENEY TAYLOR JOHNSTON MIDDI.EDITCH CHATFIEI.D BOND Ku KK.TTS GRIFFES MERRITT 1915 Engineering Glass Officers A. T. RICKETTS President . H. BOND Vice-President H. S. PARSONS Treasurer A. R. GRIFFES Secretary P. H. MIDDLEDITCH Football Manager C. L. CHENEY Baseball Manager V. McK. CHATFIELD Basketball Manager J. C. ABBOTT Track Manager V. D. JOHNSTON Chairman of the Finance Committee 1). Y. TAYLOR Chairman of the Auditing Committee L F. MERRITT Chairman of the Social Committee 207 WILMOT HALL CRAWFORD DONNELY JONES BOYLE CHRISTMA.V MEADE MACTAGGART 1915 Law Glass Officers L. G. CHRISTMAN President H. H. MEADE ' Vice-President D. L. MACTAGGART Secretary J. F. BOYLE Treasurer ! " . J. JONES Oratorical Delegate L. M. HALL Track Manager C. E. DONNELY Basketball Manager J. S. CRAWFORD Football Manager B. C. WILMOT . . Baseball Manager 208 SMITH MYLL SHERRICK KOEBBE ELLIS LARSON FURSTENBURG Vis 1915 Medical Glass Officers A. C. FURSTE.VDERG President BERTHA C. ELLIS Yice-President JOHN V. SHERRICK Secretary CARL LARSON Treasurer X. A. MYLL .... .... Track Manager Y. I. Vis - Baseball Manager A. C. SMITH .... . Basketball Manager E. E. KOEBBE . .... Football Manager 209 1915 Dental Glass Officers H. K. MEAD President H. C. STRIFFLER Vice-President L. A. SHERRY Secretary W. P. GIBSON Treasurer A. C. JAMES Basketball Manager W. C. MF.LVIN Baseball Manager B. V I ATHROP Sergeant-at-Arms 210 211 FEE BVBEE CARPENTER JENNINGS WARNER BROTHERTOX HUMPHREYS GRIEKSON ' ESTIIRO IK BARROWS 1916 Literary Glass Officers A. Rov GRIERSON President ADELE WESTHROOK Vice- President HELEN HUMPHREYS Secretary DWIGHT VV. JENNINGS ... Treasurer HARRY BARROWS Football Manager JOE FEE Baseball Manager ' ii. HER E. BROTH ERTON Track Manager LEA V. BY BEE Oratorical Delegate HOWARD M. WARNER ... Basketball Manager Mii.nxEi) CARPENTER .... Girls ' Basketball Manager 212 IAMKS WARNER NKWHOI.H SMITH HEINERICH HLOOMSHIELIJ GRYI.LES JETER FIXKKXSTAEDT HYDE MILLIKEN 1916 Engineering Glass Officers L. B. HYDE President J. W. FINKENSTAEDT Vicc-President J. G. MILLIKEN r; ecretary R. C. JETER ... Treasurer C. S. BLOOMSHIELD Chairman Social Committee H. D. WARNER Chairman Finance Committee K. W. HEINERICH ' Chairman Auditing Committee A. T. NEWBOLD Football Manager H. M. GRYLLS Basketball Manager N. M. JAMES Track Manager H. J. SMITH Basebp.il Manager 213 PRIMROSE SCOTT MKLANIPHV Ro v. WATTLES EGER ELY SPENCER SCANLO.V 1916 Law Glass Officers ROSCOE SPENCER President EDITH V. ELY Vice-President LfiRoy J. SCANLON Secretary PAUL G. ECER Treasurer JOHN F. SCOTT Oratorical Delegate CLYDE C. ROWAN Football Manager JOHN C. MELANIPHY Basketball Manager CHARLES P. WATTLES Baseball Manager JOHN L. PRIMROSE Track Manager 214 1916 Medical Glass Officers GEORGE WATT President HELEN MOORE Vice-President MARY FISHER Secretary " ALTER F. WATTON Treasurer JOHN GATES Football Manager WILLIAM AYERS Baseball Manager G. M. BECKER Track Manager JOHN O ' LEARY Basketball Manager 215 1916 Dental Glass Officers FRED C. PETERS President LEON- J. DEGER Vice-President HARRY E. OSIIORN Secretary HORACE B. BURR Treasurer MATIIEW E. McKEX.VA Basketball Manager RAYMOND J. MULLEN Baseball Manager ROBERT E. PRICE Track Manager 216 po6UQa f IMward TTatfai wayd Hadulre IK 21? O ' BRIEN MORSE Muzzy BARNARD EARTH EL RANSOM STOLL ARMSTRONG TEEGARDEN SHAY 1917 Literary Glass Officers R. PAUL RANSOM President VIRGINIA B. MORSE Vice-President KATHERYN H. SHAY Secretary C. KENNETH BARNARD Treasurer H. GRAY MUZZY Football Manager HAKOI.D E. O ' BRIEN Baseball Manager ALBERT E. STOLL Track Manager EDWARD T. BARTHEL Basketball Manager JEANNETTE ARMSTRONG Basketball Manager HAKOLD B. TEEGARDEN Oratorical Delegate 218 SCHIEBEL DAVIS TAYLOR GRIFFIN ALLEN- THOMAS WHITTINGHAM HART MORGAN GARRISON 1917 Engineering Glass Officers W. J. THOMAS President D. J. GRIFFIN Vice-President C. E. HART Treasurer H. C. GARRISON Secretary H. H. ALLEN Chairman Finance Committee M. W. PATTERSON Chairman Auditing Committee H. H. WHITTINGHAM Chairman Social Committee H. A. TAYLOR Track Manager L. K. DAVIS Baseball Manager G. A. SCHIEBEL Hockey Manager D. C. MORGAN Basketball Manager 219 1917 Medical Glass Officers J. B. MARKS . . President EVA FRAZER . . . Vice-President VIOLA P. RUSSELL Secretary L. A. FERGUSON Treasurer R. H. RUEDEMAN.N- .. ' .. ' Baseball Manager JACK HAMILL . Track Manager BENJ. G. HOLTOM Basketball Manager 220 MASON HALL 221 ), OBast is OBast, anD SOest is Oest, anD netiec tfte ttoain stall meet CHI eartl) anD sbp stanD presently at 9oD ' s great JUDQ- ment scat; 15ut tJ)ece is neither Cast nor ftGest, tiorOer nor breeD nor birtl) ttoo strong men stand face to face, ti)0 ' tbep come from tf)e enDs of tj)c eartl). ftipling. 222 SCHRADZKI EMMUNS Joll XSON GAULT CROWE BARTELME KOONTZ Athletic Association Officers PHILIP G. BARTELME Director of Outdoor Athletics Loris P. HALLER Secretary ADNA R. JOHNSON Secretary-Elect ALBEKT C. FLETCHER Treasurer HARRY G. GAULT Treasurer-Elect MORRIS A. MILLIGAN Football Manager HAROLD R. SCHRADZKI Football Manager-Elect WALTER EMMONS Baseball Manager CHARLES A. CROWE Track Manager PATRICK D. KOONTZ Interscholastic Manager BOARD I. COXTROL OF ATHLETICS Faculty Members PROF. A. S. WHIT.NKY PROF. GEO. PATTERSON JOHN D. HIHBARD, Chicago H. BEACH CARPENTER PROF A. B. STEVENS PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER Member Ex-Officlo PHILIP G. BARTELME Alumni Members JAMES E. DUFFY. Bay City JAMES (). MURFIN, Detroit Student Members ALIIERT C. FLETCHKR Louis P. HALLER 223 224 il ' Michigan Football Statistics 1913 MORRIS A. MILLIGAX Student Manager GEORGE C. PATERSON Captain FIELDING H. YOST Coach ADOLPH G. SCHULZ Assistant Coach WILLIAM C COLE Assistant Coach PRENTISS P. DOUGLAS All-Fresh Coach STEPHEN J. FARREI.L Trainer PHILIP G. BARTELME Director of Outdoor Athletics THE TEAM GEORGE C. PATERSON (captain) Center JAMES W. RAYNSFORD (captain-elect) .. ' ... End MILLER H. PONTIUS Tackle JAMES B. CRAIG Half ROY H. TORBET End ERNEST F. HUGH ITT Quarter THOMAS H. BUSHNELL Quarter ERNEST J. ALLMENDINGER Guard JAMES C. MUSSER Tackle FRANK M. McHALE Tackle JAMES B. CATLETT Half CYRIL QUINN Full Back WILLIAM D. COCHRAN Guard SPENCER S. SCOTT Tackle JOHN J. LYONS End EFTON JAMES End MARTIN H. GALT Half HENRY W. LIGHTNER End E. A. TRAPHAGEN Guard rg .? SCORES October 4 ' Case at Ann Arbor Michigan 48 Case October 11 Mt. Union at Ann Arbor .... Michigan 14 Mt. Union October 18 M. A. C. at Ann Arbor Michigan 7 M. A. C. 12 October 25 Vanderbilt at Nashville Michigan 33 Vanderbilt November 1 Syracuse at Ann Arbor Michigan 43 Syracuse November 8 Cornell at Ithaca Michigan 17 Cornell November 15 Pennsylvania at Ann Arbor . . . Michigan 13 Pennsylvania FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SCORES October 12 Ypsilanti Normals at Ann Arbor . Fresh 26 Normal October 18 Hillsdale at Hillsdak Fresh 76 Hillsdale October 25 Adrian at Ann Arbor Fresh 69 Adrian November 1 U. of Detroit at Detroit .... Fresh 30 U. of D. November 8 Alma at Ann Arbor Fresh 47 Alma 225 Michigan vs. Syracuse 226 The Pennsylvania Game It is evidence of the irony of fate that the greatest football eleven which has represented the University of Michigan in many years should have the black mark of an early-season defeat drawn across its record. If any proof were wanting that Michigan had not retrieved this defeat by subsequent victories, surely the Penn- sylvania game, witnessed by 22.000 alumni and students, dispelled forever all doubts. The very air on that 15th day of November was charged with the essence of Michigan spirit and Michigan determination to win. This spirit and determination was only increased as the band, treading to the strains of " The Victors, " marched up and down the field and under the PATERSON CAPTAIN a ' posts. When Captain Paterson led the team out on the white-crossed turf of Ferry field, the little band of eleven men must have felt that wave of spirit concentrated upon themselves, and were made to realize only more keenly that they were out there to win for Michigan. Lest the spirit and ability of Pennsylvania be under- estimated in the light of the day ' s results, let it be recorded that the east- ern university was represented by a great team, inspired with a great spirit. Her defeat was, in the truest sense, only a case of the great bowing down before the greater. From the outset, the Michigan players were on their mettle, and led the attack far into the enemy ' s territory. The machine of offense, with Craig. Torbet. Gait and Hughitt as cogs, scored twice in the first half. Few trick plays or forward passes were resorted to, as straight foot- ball tactics, as demonstrated by the Wolverine exponents, were found to be remarkably effective, and throughout the tirst part of the game, riddled the Penri defense. RAYNSFORD, CAPTAIN-ELECT PONTIUS CRAIG ALLMENDINGER 227 I On the first play of the game, Gait was given the ball through the line, and failed to gain. For a momsnt the Red and Blue loomed up as overpowering; but a great flood of relief swept over the Michigan rooters when Hughitt circled the end for a six-yard gain. That gain only pointed the way for more and longer gams to follow. Then, as the march toward the first score seemed unch?ckable, a forward pass was intercepted by a Penn forward, and it was the turn of the invaders to test the caliber of the Yost-trained defense. The plav seesawed back and forth, until a punt from the to? of a Penn back s;nt the ball rolling out of bounds on Michigan ' s 18-yard line. Under the shadow of the goal the Yost machine found itself and rame into its own. Hughitt, Craig, and Gait, in the vanguard of the Wol- verine advance , jammed their way through the line and around the ends, until a plunge by Torbet placed the ball on Penn ' s two-vard line. Here the Kasterners braced, and repelled the next play; but they were fighting against hope- less odds. The next signal called for Craig through the line, and finding the Penn line impregnable, the resourceful mind and in- domitable will of this player led him to dive over the ranks and score the first touchdown for Michigan. In this spectacular fash- ion, the first step was taken to revenge the defeat in Philadelphia last year, and sugarcoat the bitter memories of a defeat at otheJ hands a short month previous. The Pennsylvania warriors seemed stunned by this quick suc- cess on ths part of their opponents, and played listlessly during the remainder of the first quarter. The Michigan offense, not satisfied with the one score, continued SCOTT HUGH ITT MC HALE 228 to work at breakneck speed, and its defense, foUow- ing this example of proficiency, repulsed all Quaker attempts at retribution, usually with a loss. The second quarter was, in many respects, but a repetition of the first, with the Michigan attack as varied and as aggressive as it had been in the open- ing moments of play, when the antagonists from Philadelphia had fallen back with every rush, and had been trampled over for the first touchdown. Sub- stitutions were frequent in ths Penn lineup, but the second-string men when called into action were as ineffectual in their attempts to stop the Wolverine progress as their predecessors had been. The only phase of th; game in which the Quakers met with any success was in breaking up forward passes when tn:d by Michigan. This, however, was but a short and temporary impediment to the Wolverines, as they resorted to this brand of open football but little. The Michigan attack consisted mostly of line plunges, end runs and other forms of old-time football. But no sooner had the Pennsylvania secondary defense begun to pride itself on its ability to stop forward passes, when a long pass from Hughitt to Lyons netted the Michigan team a 25-yard gain, and brought the ball within striking distance of the Penn goal. Craig, again, was called into requisition to make the touchdown, and as in the first instance, rose to the occasion and deposited the ball on the further side of the goal posts. This touchdown concluded the scoring, and appeared to have satiated the Michigan ' desire for revenge and vindication, as the offense was keyed down perceptibly in the rest of this quarter and throughout the second half. When the offense machine slowed down and scintillated less, the true worth of JAMES LICHTNER 229 the defense could be appreciated, not so much obscured by its more brilliant mate. The function of defense and offense must be considered of even importance in lh: working of a great foot- ball machine, but the offense is the more fortunate in winning the plaudits of the multitude, from the more apparent nature of its service. But in this second half, when the Quakers vainly strove to turn tlrj tide of defeat by speeding up their own attack, then the defensive efforts of Paterson, Pontius, Raynsford, Musser, and the other men of the line could be valued at something near its real worth. These men bore the brunt of Pennsylvania ' s at- tempt to come back, and were the factors that successfully prevented this Quaker ambition from being realized. In the Penn game last ' year, Michigan had the lead until near the end of the contest, when some inexplicable increase of power in the Quaker attack had swung the pendulum to the other side, and another Pennsylvania victory had been registered against Michigan. History repeats itself, it is said, but those valiant linesmen, fighting for Michigan on that cold, snow-swept day in November, put a crimp into the repsating hopes of history, and kept the Michigan goal safe from the in- roads of their rivals. Forgotten were the fleeting memories of past disappointments, when the shrill pipe of the referee ' s whistle told the weary, strug- gling players on the field, and the thousands in the stands, that the game was over, and that Michigan had defeated another Penn- sylvania football team on Ferry field. That glorious triumph will go down the vista of the years as one of the greatest and most satisfactory tribut.s paid to Yost genius, and the undying spirit at Michigan. COCHRANE LYONS GALT TRAPHAGEN BUSIINELL 230 Michigan vs. Syracuse 231 232 The 1913 Football Season EARING itself, Phoenix-like, from the ashes of a disastrous defeat in the early season, the Michigan football team finished the schedule in a burst of glory that furnished a complete vindication of Yost tactics and the western style of play. The sorrow brought with the M. A. C. catastrophe was more than assuaged in the triumph of West over East in the Syracuse, Cornell, and Pennsylvania games. Only six veterans reported at Ferry field for the preliminary training, but this handful, supported by thirty hard-working candi- dates recruited from the Reserve and All-fresh squads, gave promise of a great year on the gridiron. From this combination of veterans and raw recruits. Yost built up a strong, well-balanced team, to represent Michigan in the early-season encounters. Case, as in past years, was the buffer to give the Wolverine machine its first test under the fire of actual competition. The ease with which the scores were made, and the home goal protected, presaged well for subsequent struggles. After the Case vic- tory, it was predicted that Michigan would now have another football year, such as the one which ushered in Yost as monitor of Michigan gridiron strategy. Just as the star of Michigan success seemed ready to flash across the sky of intercollegiate competition in one uninterrupted blaze of light, the result of the game with Mt. Union occasioned food for grave thought and much questioning. The little Ohio college eleven proved a tartar to the big bulk of the Wolverine, and showing strength where weakness was expected, made the Michigan machine speed up to the last notch, to pull the game from the fire by a scanty 14-to-O score. No hint of what fate had in store for their team, on the next Saturday, oppressed in the minds of the Michigan rooters, even after the warning of the Mt. Union game. M. A. C. was rumored to be strong, and it was even said that it was optimistic enough to hope for a victory over its big brothers from the university. But the same sort 01 rumors had emanated from the Lansing school before, and always its rosiest hopes had been pierced like mist by the onslaughts of the Wolverine gridiron giants. It was fated, however, that the season of 1913 was to see a Michigan football team bow down to the football superiority of the agriculturists, and so at the close of the game on that gloom-beset day, the score board showed figures of 7 and 12, with the initial of Michigan over the 7. The Michigan rooters were left without a shred to cling to. No cry of luck could be raised, as the M. A. C. eleven had clearly outplayed the university team. Only the fertile genius of a Yost could have raised Michigan from the rut into which the M. A. C. defeat had cast her, and could have sent a team into the Vanderbilt fray with the undying spirit to win, and to win by a large score. Vanderbilt was no match for the rehabilitated eleven, into which Yost had breathed some of his own indomitable will, and was forced to be an almost passive spectator to the Michigan march from goal to goal, until a total of 33 points had been run up against its own two points. This Vanderbilt game marked the turning-point of the season, and from then on, success after success ra,ised the Michigan standard notch by notch. The Syracuse game was but another step forward. Craig, star backfield man from last year ' s team, who had been kept from playing this year from press of scholastic duties, was pre- vailed upon to return to the game, and proved a powerful factor in the scoring efficiency of the team in the game with the Methodists. Cornell and Pennsylvania both fell before the rushes of the Wolverine. The injection of Craig into the line-up was the one thing needed to bring the team up to a realization of its greatest possibilities, and for his work in the last games of the season, he was picked as half-back on the mythical, All-American eleven of Walter Camp. The team of 1913 was one with a come back. Critics adjudged it down and out after the M. A. C. defeat, but they figured without a due consideration of Michigan ' s greatest football asset, Fielding H " Yost. It was his spirit that made itself felt in the Vanderbilt clash. The return of Craig gave him the chance to develop an offense that made the Michigan team, which fought in the last three games of the season, one of the best that has ever flaunted the Michigan colors. In the light of retrospection, when the M. A. C. disaster is seen in the proper perspective, the football season of 1913 must be written down as a successful one. 233 ' w Sl O U u 55 J a, in u IS 234 03 0) 03 JO O o 0) en D U N u U D O a u; D The 1913 All-Fresh Football Season FTER two discouraging seasons, the All-Fresh football team finally came to its own, and by scoring more than a point a minute in five games against the best college elevens in the state, finished one of the most successful seasons since its establishment. With the exception of 7 points scored against them by the University of Detroit, the youngsters ' goal was uncrossed, while they succeeded in rolling up 257 points against their opponents. Prentiss G. Douglas, ' 09 L, after an absence of two years from the All-fresh coaching line, was again engaged to tutor the yearlings, and though possessed of several stars as a nucleus, deserves no small amount of crsdit for the suc- cess of the team. From the beginning, Douglas laid great emphasis on team work, and in a remarkably short time had a machine which never hitched. Throughout the season, the freshmen relied on the open style of game, replete with trick plays and forward passes. From the 26-to-O victory over the Ypsilanti Normal College, at the start of the season, to the 47-to-O walk- away with Alma College at the close, this open system of play completely bewildered the yearlings ' opponents, so much so that most of the games resembled practice matches rather than contests. Hillsdale suffered the worst whipping administered by Douglas ' charges, the Scoreboard showing a total count of 76 to 0. Adrian stood a close second, with 69 points registered against its zero. The University of Detroit furnished the only real competition of the season, and after a brilliant first half, during which it annexed seven points, finally weakened and took the small end of a 39-to-7 score. As a training-school for the Varsity, the All-fresh proves particularly valuable. Captain Maulbetsch, with his fast, smashing game at fullback, is without doubt the btst prospect for next year ' s Varsity. By his wonderful line plunging ability, the freshman leader acquired for himself the title, " the human ram, " and many times elicited praise from Coach Yost. Together with Xieman, the aggressive center, he was picked as one of the two most valuable assets to the freshman aggregation. Should Nieman pick up a little more weight during the summer months, he ought to n;ake a favorable hid for the center position left vacant by Ex-Captain Paterson ' s graduation. In the person of Splawn, the Texas boy who played at right half on Douglas ' scoring machine, Yost will have the best kicker who has shown up at Michi- gan in many years. Besides his booting ability, Splawn showed up well as a forward- passer and end-runner. As a lineman, Rehor, the 200-pound guard, showed himself to be a player of pronvse. His remarkable speed for a big man renders him doubly valuable. During the past season he proved to be a tower of strength, both on defense and offense. Of the remainder of the youngsters, Zieger at quarter showed that he was a good field general and a heady player. His quarterback runs almost always netted substantial gains. Dunne, the nervy end who loomed up so strong at the close of the season, should give a good account of himself, with another year ' s experience. The rest of the aggregation was up to standard. But four injuries marred the season for the freshmen, and, with the exception of Cerney ' s broken ankle, none of these was of a real serious nature. Numerals were awarded at the close of the season to the following men : Captain Maulbetsch, Splawn, Calvin, Zieger, Huebel, Cerney, C. A. Skinner, Nieman, Rehor, Finkbeiner, Dunne. E ' es Coudres, Graven, James, McXamara, and Cecil Skinner. C. L. K. 203 a o U U H C3 03 PQ cs o DH a o H . H o m z D 236 II ' . 1913 Varsity Baseball Team BRANCH RICKEY JOSEPH BELL Coach HOWARD W. FORD . Student Manager Captain PHILIP G. BARTEI.ME Graduate Manager TEAM BELL (captain) . . . Center Field BARIBEAU .... Pitcher BAKER Short Stop PoNTius-{captain-elect) First Base SISLER Pitcher CORY Right Field HUC;HITT QUAINTANCE Third Base Pitcher HOWARD . McQUEEN WEBBER . DUNCANSON BAIER ROGERS SHEEHY . First Base Second Base Catcher Second Base Catcher Catcher Left Field SCHEDULE, 1913 April 5 April 7 April 8 April 9 April 10 April 11 April 12 April 12 April 16 April 19 April 23 April 26 April 29 May 1 May 3 May 6 May 8 May 10 May 14 May 17 May 19 May 20 May 21 May 22 May 23 May 24 May 30 May 31 June 7 June 23 June 25 At Lexington Athens " Athens . . Sewanee . Sewanee . " Nashville " Lebanon . " Nashville Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . E. Lansing . Syracuse Syracuse Ithaca . . Princeton So. Bethlehem Philadelphia Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor . Mich. 11 U. of Kentucky 10 U. of Georgia 2 U. of Georgia (11 innings " ) 8 U. of the South U. of the South ( rain . 14 Vanderbilt 6 Castle Heights (A. M.) . . 7 Vanderbilt (P. M.) . . . 4 Alma 1 1 Western Reserve .... 4 U. of Georgia U. of Georgia (rain) . 13 U. of Kentucky ..... 6 U. of Pittsburg 12 Case . 9 Washington and Jefferson 1 Syracuse 14 Syracuse 6 Cornell 9 M. A C 10 Syracuse 15 Syracuse 5 Cornell Princeton (rain) .... Lehigh (ra ; n) Pennsylvania 5 M. A. ' C M. A. C Alumni 7 Pennsylvania Pennsylvania 3 3 3 2 2 1 8 1 3 3 1 1 2 5 1 2 2 8 1 3 237 The 1913 Baseball Season I BELL, Captain LUNDGREN, Coach X happy contrast to the disappointing record of the preceding season, Rickey ' s charges passed through a schedule of twenty-seven contested games, with but live defeats to mar the otherwise inviolate escutcheon of victory. Pennsylvania proved the one Nemesis to the Wol- verines, as this eastern university was represented by the only team to which Michigan lost a series. With a wealth of material, consisting of both veterans and players who had distinguished them- selves on class teams the year before, the season started in an auspicious light. The first call for candidates brought forth more than 80 prospective diamond men, for the coach to mold into the final Varsity squad. The dearth in numbers of the pitching candidates was made up for by the qual- itv of three of them : Baribeau, Quaintance and Sisler. The annual southern invasion began after a lenient weather man had furnished three days pos- sible for outdoor practice. As in past years, the sea- son opened at the first scheduled stop-over on the way to the Southland, and the victory over Ken- tucky State at Lexington was but the harbinger of other conquests to come. When the southern trip was ended, the Michigan ledger showed a credit of five games, with but two on the debit side. Georgia and Vanderbilt each inflicted a defeat upon the Michigan players, but partial solace was found in a decisive victory over each of these teams before the trip had closed. The Ferry field schedule began with a victory over Alma, which was followed up by a series of decisions over Western Reserve, U. of Georgia, Kentucky, U. of Pitts- burg, Case. Washington and Jefferson, Syracuse and Cornell. Syracuse, however, succeeded in salvaging one game out of the three played. Much credit for these tri- umphs must be granted to the batting abilities of Captain Bell, as well as Cory, McQueen, Sisler and Webber, all striking a gait well above a 300 average. In two of these games, Sisler, a left-handed twirler, gave promise of the phenomenal work he is capable of in the box. but did not pitch much during the remainder of the season because of a sore arm. After a journey to East Lansing, which netted the Wolverines a 9-to-2 victory over the M. A. C. nine, the march through the East commenced. Syracuse and Cor- nell were successively met and vanquished. The games with Lehigh and Princeton were cancelled because of rain, and at the hands of Pennsylvania, Michigan sustained the one defeat administered in the East. Back on the home lot once more, some real opposition was developed from an unexpected source when M. A. C. held the score down to 5-to-4, giving the local players but a one-point margin. In the second and last game of this series, the university men had an easier time of it, winning a game marked by heavy hitting in the measure of 7 to 2. The alumni were the next to marshal a nine on the Ferry field diamond. The old-time stars made the younger generation put forth its best efforts, and even then suc- ceeded in rolling up 6 points to the 7 that won for the Varsity. The curtain was rung on the 1913 baseball season with a two-game series with Pennsylvania during the week of commencement. Eager for revenge for the eastern defeat, the Michiganders took the first, with 7 counters against the 2 that Penn. annexed. The visitors had not lost their sting, however, as was shown when they came back in the second game, and nosed themselves ' into a l-to-0 victory. Heavy hitting and air-tight pitching was the telling force throughout the season. The pitchers in particular, prospering by the coaching of " Red " Campbell, former Varsity star in the box. developed rapidly. The season was a signal and befitting finis to the efforts of Branch Rickey as coach of Michigan baseball teams. A call to the management of the St. Louis team of the American league marked this as his last year of college baseball coaching, so, with all energies bent toward wiping out the memories of lean years in the past, he suc- ceeded in turning out a nine that put Michigan on the pinnacle of western glory, and made the East look to her laurels. 238 I.I 239 w a II CQ -O M OS u CQ ' H CO S-, " ' v w W H ft! M o s x H _! O o - 240 TSjT Varsity Track Team, 1913 STEPHEN J. FARRELL Trainer and Coach CARROLL B. HAFF Captain DONALD G. DENISON ' Student Manager PHILIP G. BARTELME Graduate Manager Team A. W. KOHLER Weights R. C. HAIMBAUGH Two Mile H. E. BROWN Half Mile PHIL JANSEN Quarter and Half Mile J. E. BOND Dashes H. H. SEWARD Dashes C. M. SMITH Two Mile A. M. A. Winners H. C. SMITH . Weights A. F. LAMEY Half Mile H. C. CARVER Half Mile W. COOK Pole Vault L. H. DASKAM Pole Vault L. A. BAIER Quarter Mile L. B. LAPSLEY Dashes C. A. McNABB Hurdles C. S. WHITE Dashes and Hurdles J. H. FERRISS Broad Jump E. J. GREEN Hurdles 241 The 1913 Track Season March 15 MICHIGAN Shot Put .... 40 Yard Low Hurdles 40 Yard Dash . . . 440 Yard Run . 40 Yard High Hurdles One Mile Run . 880 Yard Run . . . High Jump .... Pole Vault .... Relay Race .... -SYRACUSE INDOOR MEET, AT SYRACUSE Kohler (M) first; Smith (M) second. Distance 47 feet, TYz inches. Craig (M) first; Chamberlain (S) second. Time, 5 3 5 seconds. Robertson (S) first; Bowser (S) second. Time, 4 4 5 seconds. Haff (M) first; Bowser (S) second. Time, 54 2 5 seconds. Craig (M) first; Jansen (M) second. Time, 6 1 10 seconds. Haimbaugh (M) first; Smith (M) second. Time, 4:34. Carver (M) first; Taylor (S) second. Time, 2:04. Track record. Sargent (M) first; Cortright (S) second. Height, 5 feet, 11 4 inches. Cook (M) first; Cortright (S) and Daskam (M) second. Height. 11 feet. Won by Michigan. Time, 2:18 2 5. Final score, Michigan 55 2, Syracuse 2l l 2 . March 22 MICHIGAN-CORNELL INDOOR MEET, AT ANN ARBOR Seward (M) first; Lapsley (M) second; Whinery (C) third. Time, 4 1 5 seconds. Craig (M) first; Whinery (C) second; McXabb (M) third. Time, 5 3 5 seconds. Haff (M) first; Baier (M) second; Spates (C) third. Time, 52 1 5 seconds. Brown (M) first; Speiden (C) second; Jansen (M) third. Time, 2:02. Jones (C) first; Haimbaugh (M) second; Finch (C) third. Time, 4:19 2 5. Gym. record. VanKennen (C) first; Daskam (M), Milton (C) and Clark (C) second. Height, 11 feet, 3 inches. Sargent (M) first; Brodt (C) second; White (M) third. Height, 6 feet. 3 inches ; mat, 6 feet, l i inch. Kohler (M) first; Kranzler (C) second; McCutcheon (C) third. Distance, 47 feet, Sy 2 inches. Won by Michigan. Time, 1 :55 2 5. Michigan C. S. White, Baier, Bond. Seward. Cornell Whinery, Castenana, Rel- ler, Snyder. Final score, Michigan 43j j, Cornell 28%. a new Waterman Gymnasium record for the mile, 4:1 35 Yard Dash . . . 40 Yard High Hurdles 440 Yard Run . . . 880 Yard Run . . . One Mile Run . . . Pole Vault .... High Jump .... Shot Put .... Eight Lap Relay . . Jones of Cornell set April 26 TWO MILE RELAY, AT PHILADELPHIA Shot Put .... Beatty (C) first; Kohler (M) second; Talbott (PS) third; Roos (Y) fourth. Distance, 46 feet, 3 l inches. Hammer .... Talbot (Y) first; Cabel (H) second; Kohler (M) third; Englehorn (D) fourth. Distance, 150 feet, 4 inches. Discus ..... Talbot (Y) first; Thatcher (Mo.) second; Englehorn (D) third; Kohler (M) fourth. Distance. 126 feet, Syi inches. Talbot set a new intercollegiate record for the discus, 142 feet l 2 inch. Talbot ' s distance for the hammer was 163 feet. 7 inches. ONE MILE RELAY, FRESHMEN Pennsylvania Kelly. Bacon, Lockwood, Meridith. Michigan Smith, Gore, Catlett, Lyttle. Columbia Gaither, F. S. Appleby, Vollmer, E. T. Appleby. Time, 3:25 4 5. (New record.) Michigan Freshmen ran against time, as they were not on the field when the event was started; however, they were given second place. TWO MILE RELAY Michigan Brown, Jansen, Haimbaugh, Haff. Dartmouth Granger, Marceau, Harman, Dolan. Pennsylvania Hart- man, Steele, Cross, Bodley. Time, 8:00. (New record.) May 3 CORNELL-MICHIGAN OUTDOOR MEET, AT ITHACA 100 Yard Dash . . . Reller (C) first; Ingersoll (C) second; Seward (M) third. Time, 10 seconds. Shot Put .... Kranzler (C) first; Kohler (M) second; McCutcheon (C) third. Distance, 45 feet. 6V 2 inches. 242 Track Season 1913 Continued 120 Yard High Hurdles Whinery (C) first; Sheldon (C) second; McXabb (M) third. Time, 16 1 5 seconds. One Mile Run . . . Jones (C) first; Smith (M) second; Finch (C) third. Time, 4:26. 440 Yard Run . . . Cozzens (C) first; Jansen (M) second; Mehaffy (C) third. Time, 49 4 5 seconds. Hammer .... Kohler (M) first; McCutcheon (C) second; Bannister (C) third. Distance, 150 feet, 7 inches. High Jump .... Sargent (M) first; Warner (C) second; White (M) third. Height, 6 feet, 2 inches. Two Mile Run . . . Speiden (C) first; Haimbaugh (M) second; Cadiz (C) third. Time, 9:38 1 5. Pole Vault .... Halstead (C) first; VanKennan (C) second; Milton (C) third. Height. 12 feet. 220 Yard Low Hurdles Phillipi (C) first; Sheldon (C) second; C. S. White (M) third. Time, 25 1 5 seconds. 220 Yard Dash . . . Reller (C) first; Cozzens (C) second; Bond (M) third. Time, 21 4 5 seconds. 880 Yard Run . . . Jones (C) first; Chapman (C) second; Brown (M) third. Time, 1:54 2 5. Final Score: Cornell, 80; Michigan, 28. May 17 SYRACUSE-MICHIGAN OUTDOOR MEET 100 Yard Dash . . . Bond (M) first; Seward (M) second; Downey (S) third. Time. 9 4 5 seconds. 220 Yard Dash . . . Seward (M) first; Bond (M) second; Downey (S) third. Time. 21 1 5 seconds. 440 Yard Dash . . . Jansen (M) first; Bowser (S) second; Donohue (S) third. Time, 50 4 5 seconds. 120 Yard High Hurdles Adams (S) first; Greene (M) second; Craig (M) third. Time, 16 seconds. 220 Yard Low Hurdles Craig (M) first; Adams (S) second; C. S. White (M) third. Time. 24 3 5 seconds. . Haff (M) first; Taylor (S) second; Brown (M) third. Time, 1:58. . Sargent (S) first; Smith (M) second; Lamey (M) third. Time, 4:37. . Haimbaugh (M) first; Danes (S) second; Keesler (S) third. Time, 10:00 2 5. . Kohler (M) first; Street (S) second; H. Smith (M) third. Distance, 44 feet, 3 inches. . Street (S) first; Kohler (M) second; H. Smith (M) third. Distance, 141 feet, 4 inches. . Daskem (M) first; Cook (M) second; Kortwright (S) third. Height, 10 feet. 6 inches. . Sargent (M) first; W. H. White (M) second; Kortwright (S) third. Height. 5 feet, 9 inches. Final Score : Michigan, 80 ; Syracuse, 42. Haff established new Ferry Field record in the half mile. May 30-31 EASTERN INTERCOLLEGIATE MEET, AT CAMBRIDGE 100 Yard Dash . . . Patterson (P) first; Reller (C) second; Lippincott (P) third; Bond (M) fourth. Time, 9 4 5 seconds. Lippincott (P) first; Seward (M) second; Bond (M) third; Patterson (P) fourth. Time, 21 1 5 seconds. . Haff (M) first; Cozzens (C) second; Barren (H) third; Jansen (M) fourth. Time, 48 2 5 seconds. . McCurdy (P) first; Smith (M) second; Boyd (H) third; Keyser (Penn State) fourth. Time, 9:45 3 5. Gable (H) first, 156 feet; Shattuck (Calif.) second, 151 feet, 2% inches; Englehorn (D) third, 150 feet, 2 inches; Kohler (M) fourth, 147 feet, 9}4 inches. . Whitney (D) first. 47 feet, 2$ s inches; Beatty (C) second, 47 feet, 134 inches; Kohler (M) third. 46 feet, 4% inches; Kanzeler (C) fourth, 45 feet. 8% inches. . Beeson (Calif.) and Camp (H) tied for first, 6 feet, l 2 inch; Moffat (H) and Sargent (M) tied for third, 5 feet, inches. Won by Pennsylvania, 24 points; Harvard, 21 points; Michigan. 19 points. Half Mile Run Mile Run Two Mile Run . Shot Put . . Hammer Throw Pole Vault . . High Jump . 220 Yard Dash . 440 Yard Dash . Two Mile Run . Hammer Throw Shot Put High Jump 243 244 The 1913 Track Season Seldom have prospects been so bright for a banner vear in field and track sports, as at the beginning of the past season. Captain Haff was backed by a galaxy of stars whose specialties, covering every event on the track calendar, promised Michigan a well-balanced squad in the dual meets, and a strong entrance in the Eastern Inter-collegiates, the ultimate goal of Michigan track teams since the rupture with the Conference. The one blight of conse- quence on the prospects was the possibility that " Jimmie " Craig, winner of first place in the low hurdles in the last Inter-collegiates. would be kept out of competition be- cause of a knee injury received in football. Prefaced bv the preliminary and the Varsity in- door meets, Michigan invaded the Syracuse gym- nasium for the first dual encounter of ' the indoor season. Ample revenge was gained for the defeat sustained on the same grounds last year. When the last event was over. Michigan had amassed 55 points to the meagre 21 J 2 gathered in by its opponents, and had acquired the honor of be- ing the first track team to worst the Syracuseans in their own gym. Craig won firsts in both the hurdles, and ably assisted by his teammates, kept every first place but on; from falling into the hands of the foe. The same fast pace was maintained, when Cornell entered Waterman gym with a band of athletes eager to match their prowess with the conquerors of Syracuse. The Easterners were only able to win firsts in two events, and at the end of the meet were buried under a landslide of 435 3 points to their own 2K%. John Paul Jones, the crack Cornell distance man. lowered the gym record for the mile, setting up a mark of 4 minutes. 192-5 seconds. Immediately after the Cornell engagement, the scene of the track activities was transferred to Ferry field, where work was started on the cinder path to condition a two-mile relay team for entrance in the Pennsylvania relays. So well was this part of the program carried out, that the two mile team representing the Maize and Blue not only won the event at the Pennsylvania classic on Franklin field, but also estab- lished a new record of 8 minutes flat. Brown, Jansen, Haimbaugh and Haff ran in the order named for Michigan. Kohler, who was entered in the weights, succeeded in garnering a second out of the shot-put, third from the hammer throw, and fourth from the discus. Michigan also sent a freshman mile relay team that competed with freshmen quartets from Dartmouth and Pennsylvania, adding a second here to the glories of the Wolverines. Michigan journeyed to Ithaca with the intent of supplementing the list of tri- umphs with the Cornell-Michigan outdoor meet, but the Michigan luck missed the train, and so was not on the Cornell athletic field on that broiling Saturday afternoon in May. If ever the Ithacans had felt the ignominy of their defeat indoors by the Wolverines, adequate recompense was gained when, by steam-roller methods, they swept over the Michigan team, with a total count of 80 points to the 20 of their opposition. The humbled Michigan athletes returned to Ann Arbor with chastened spirits, but without any loss of ambition, and prepared for the Syracuse outdoor meet, by competing in the inter-class meet staged on Ferry field the week before the dual fr?cas with Syracuse. In this meet, Haff broke the Ferry field record in the quarter mile, finishing in 48 3-5 seconds. Syracuse, when tackled by the Varsity on Ferry field, the following Saturday, was surprised to fall under a weight of defeat by an 80 to 42 point score. Haff con- tinued to indulge his record-breaking proclivities, lowering the half-mile record for Ferry field to 1 minute and 58 seconds. This meet marked the exit of Jimmie Craig from the stage of track endeavor, as he wrenched his already injured knee in the hur- dles, and was forced to withdraw from track competition for the rest of the season. Following the precedent set the year previous, in the Eastern Inter-collegiates, the Wolverine track athletes again captured third place, with a total of 19 points. Seward, Bond, Haff, Jansen, Smith. Kohler and Sargent collected the Michigan scores. Captain Haff. however, was the only Wolverine to win a first place, this honor being won by him in the quarter-mile. In the last analysis, the track season of 1913. with its defeats and its counter- balancing triumphs, must be adjudged a successful one. It was " Steve " Farrell ' s first year as coach of Michigan track athletics, and it is a just acknowledgment to lay much of the credit for the season ' s successes at the door of this veteran trainer. 245 : The 1913 Varsity Tennis Team DR. ALFRED O. LEE, Coach ALLEN ANDREWS, Captain ROBERT HALL IRA REINDEL WILLIAM SHAFROTH LAURENCE HOLMBOE ELWIN WILSON, Captain-elect HALL WILSON ANDREWS REIN DEL 246 Tennis Season 1913 MICHIGAN VS. CORNELL Ithaca. X. Y.. May 17, 1913. SINGLES Benton (C) beat Andrews (M) 6-1, Cunnins (C) beat Hall (M) 3-6, Wilson (M) beat Peters (C) 6-3, Reindel (M) beat Tewksbury (C) 4-6, DOUBLES Benton and Peters (C) beat Andrews and Hall (M) 6-1, Cummins Bowers (C) beat Wilson Reindel (M) 6-0, Final score Michigan 2, Cornell 4. MICHIGAN VS. HAVERFORD Haverford. Me.. May 19, 1913. SINGLES Reindel (M) beat Cary (H) 6-8, Hall (M) beat Allen (H) 6-1, Andrews (M) beat VanSyckle (H) 6-1, Wilson (M) beat Halett (H) 6-0, DOUBLES Wilson and Reindel (M) beat Cary and Allen (H) 8-6, Hall and Andrews beat VanSyckle and Halett (H) 6-4, Final score Michigan 6, Haverford 0. MICHIGAN VS. GEORGETOWN At Washington, D. C., May 20, 1913. SINGLES Andrews (M) beat Boyle (G) 6-1, McClean (G) beat Wilson (M) 6-4, Hall (M) beat Graham (G) 6-2, Reindell (M) beat Devlin (G) 6-1, DOUBLES Reindell and Wilson (M) beat McClean and Boyle (G) . ' . . . . 6-1, Andrews and Hall beat Graham and Cronin (G) 6-3, Final score Michigan 5. Georgetown 1. MICHIGAN VS. NAVY At Annapolis, Md., May 21, 1913. SINGLES Reindell (M) beat Parmlee (N) Godfrey (N) beat Andrews (M) Wilson (M) beat Hoppsam (N) Hall (M) beat Walters (N) DOUBLES W ' ilson and Reindell (M) beat Parmlee and Godfrey (N) Hoppsam and Walters (N) beat Andrews and Hall (M) . . . Final score Michigan 4. Navy 2. MICHIGAN VS. PENNSYLVANIA At Philadelphia, Pa.. May 22, 1913. RAIN. MICHIGAN VS. BUG KNELL At Lewisburg, Pa., May 23, 1913. RAIK. MICHIGAN VS. UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH, At Pittsburgh. Pa., May 24, 1913. SINGLES McElroy (P) beat Hall (M) 6-0, 6-0 Reindell (M) beat Wright (P) 6-2, 4-6, 6-2 Lytle (P) beat Wilson (M) 6-2. 6-2 Flood (P) beat Andrews (M) 6-3, 6-3 DOUBLES Wilson and Reindel (M) beat McElroy and Flood (P) 0-6. 6-3, 8-6 Lytle and Wright (P) beat Andrews and Hall (M) 7-5. 6-3 Final score Michigan 2. Pittsburgh 4. 6-1, 6-4, 7-5, 6-3, 7-5, 0-6, 6-1 6-3, 6-4 2-6, 7-5 6-3, 6-4 6-4 6-3 6-1, 7-5 4-6, 6-3 8-6 6-2 6-1 6-2 4-6, 8-6 6-4 6-2 6-0 6-2 6-0 6-0 6-3 7-9, 6-0 7-5 6-4 6-1, 7-5 247 OFW Wearers of the " M " ALLMENDINGER (F.) BAER (B.) BAKER (B.) BARIBEAU (B.) BELL (B.) BOND (T.) BROWN (T.) BUSHNELL (F.) CATLETT (F.) COCHRAN (F.) CORY (B.) CRAIG (F., T.) DUNCANSON (B.) GALT (F.) HAFF (T.) HAIMBAUGH (T.) HOWARD (B.) HUGHITT (F., B.) JAMES (F.) JANSEN (T.) KOHLER (T.) LlCHTNER (F.) LYONS (F.) MCHALE (F.) MCQUEEN (B.) MUSSER (F.) PATERSON (F.) PONTIUS (F., B.) QUINN (F.) RAYNESFORD (F.) ROGERS (B.) SARGENT (T.) SCOTT (F.) SEWARD (T.) SHEEHY (B.) SISLER (B.) SMITH (T.) TORBET (F.) TRAPHAGEN (F.) WEBBER (B.) 248 Wearers of the 1914 ANDERSON (F.) BAIER (F.) BASSETT (F.) BAUMAN (F.) BARTON (F., T.) BOND (T.) BOYLE (F.) BROWN (T.) BRUSH (B.B.) CARVER (T.) COLLETTE (B.B., B.) CORY (B.B.) COVENY (F.) CRAIG (F., T.) CRAINE (B.B.) DOBSON (B.B.) DUDLEY (F.) EISENHOWER (F., B.) FARR (F.) FINDLAY (B.B.) FLETCHER (B.B.) GATES (F.) GARRELS (F., T.) GILBERT (F.) GLENNY (H., S.) GRIEST (T.) HATLER (F.) HEINZE (T.) HELM (B.B.) HUNTING (H.) HIPPLER (B.B., F.) JANSEN (T.) JAY (F.) JOHN (T.) KELIHER (F.) KERWIN (B.B.) KoHLER (T.) LACKEY (B.) LALONDE (F.) LEHR (B.B.) LfiM ASTER (F.) LOCKE (B.) MAIN (F.) F.) MARKS (B.B.) McCoY (B.B., B.) McFiE (F.) McKEAN MI-QUEEN (B.) MEEK (F.) MILLAR (F). MORRISON (H.) MUELLER (F.) MURTHA (F) XEBEL (F.) OBER (F) PATERSON (B.B., PEN NELL (B.) PLUMMER (T.) PFEIFER (F). PONTIUS (F.) QUINN (T., F.) ROTH (F.) SARGENT (T.) SCHAFFNER (F.) SCOTT (F.) SEWARD (T.) SHEPPARD (F.) STOCKMAN (F.) SPENCER (B.) SYBIL (F.) TESSIN (B.) THIENES (B.B.) THOMPSON (B.B.) TORBET (F.) TOWER (B.B.) TRUM (F.) WATSON (F.) WELLS (F.) WEEKS (B.B.. WENNER (F.) WHITE H. (B.B., F.) WHITE, C. S. (T.) WILLIAMS (F.) WITHEROW (B.) WYMAN (F., H.) YOUNG (T.) F.) 249 Gross Country Club OFFICERS FLOYD YOUNG FRANK V ALTERS L. F. TERRY BOARD OF DIRECTORS GEORGE Fox CARROL President Secretary WATTS WEARERS OF THE C. C. C. F. C. TREFLA (Capt.) L. F. TERRY S. SHAPERO WATTS F. YOUNG CARROL G. Fox VANCE F. Y ALTERS 250 Spring Contests 1913 The spring contests of 1913 were a close-drawn battle, the 1915 class winning by a single point. The fall before, the same two classes had fought a 3 to 2 battle, but 1916 ' s only two points had been forfeited to it by the other class, a member of which went up the pole marked as a freshman. So it may be said that the freshmen showed recuperative power in the spring games, but not enough to humble the sophomoric ones. The freshmen met for a preliminary mass-meeting in the west physics lecture room, Wednesday evening, May 14, and the sophomores gathered at the same place twenty-four hours later. At these times the classes were primed for the fight and given instructions. On Friday, May 16, at 4:15 o ' clock in the afternoon, the lightweight teams, with the freshmen on the erstwhile lucky north bank, set for the glory of their respective classes. Seven thousand people swarmed on the banks of the Huron. Captain George Paterson. of the football team, stood on the point of the island, holding the referee ' s gun. Captain Haff, of the track team, and Captain Bell, of the baseball team, assisted on either bank. V. S. Hopkin, ' 13 E. was general chairman. After sixty-two minutes of pulling, when neither team seemed able to hold up under the strain, the sophomores surged back and dragged the freshmen into the river. Sophomores, 1 ; Freshmen, 0. It took three minutes for the middleweight sophomores, averaging 160 pounds, to bathe the freshmen of their own weight. Sophomores, 2; Freshmen, 0. In one minute and fifty-six seconds, the second year welterweights, of 175 pounds and up, were wallowing in the slough of despond, while the freshmen went home dry and comfortable. Sophomores, 2; Freshmen, 1. On Saturday morning. May 17, the field events were run off on South Ferry Field. Sophomores won the first relay in 8 minutes, 46 2 z seconds. Freshmen won the second relay in 8 minutes, 49 3 5 seconds. Sophomores won the third relay in 8 minutes, 54 1 5 seconds. In the push ball contest, the sophomores were out-numbered 5 to 3, but made a desperate fight. The only goal was made by the freshmen after the first five minutes of the first quarter. For the remaining three quarters, the 1915 class held its own against crushing odds. At the final shot, the freshmen were but a few feet from a second goal. Sophomores, 4; Freshmen, 3. FALL RUSH In the Fall contests of 1913, the 1916 class, which had made such a game fight the Spring before against the 1915 class, made a clean sweep against the " 17 freshmen. Four points were netted in perhaps the prettiest exhibition of pole rushing ever seen on South Ferry Field. The freshmen tightened up in the cane spree, but the sopho- mores came under the wire 14 to 12. The freshmen mass meeting was compressed into the west physics lecture room, at 7 o ' clock in the evening, Thursday, October 16. The sophomores uncorked at the same hour and place on Friday. On Saturday morning, October 18, President Hutchins excused all classes, and several thousand people gathered at South Ferry Field to witness the contest. One thousand M. A. C. rooters, in town for the afternoon game, were present. George Paterson and Arthur Kohler were chairmen in charge of the games. Carrol Haff was referee, assisted by James Craig. One thousand freshmen assembled at the campus flag pole and marched to the field under the leadership of R. P. Ransom. Sophomores entered the field behind thei r leader. E. C. Headman. The second-year men, out-numbered 3 to 2, won by strategy. The policy was to attack one pole at a time. They played the overhead game exclusively, several ' 16 men at a time walking over the heads of the freshmen. When enough ' 16 men were clustered at the center to keep the freshmen away, a new arrival, having gained his position by the elevated route, was able to get a foothold on the pole. C. B. Gild- meister, ' 16 E, reached the center flag, counting two points, after ten minutes ' fight- ing. At the end of two more minutes, H. R. Luther, ' 16, tore down the west flag, and eight minutes later, E. J. Dillman, ' 16 E, slid down the east pole with the last flag. Winning the cane spree by a score of 14 to 12 gave the ' 16 men all five points. The class of 1914 was the only other class in Michigan history to take all points. An important innovation was the formal presentation by the Student Council of the three flags to the men who procured them. 251 252 CLAY V gMTi-iT LETIC 253 Preliminaries Inter-Glass Football Series Played Won Sr. Engs 3 3 Jr. Engs 3 2 Soph. Engs 5 Fresh Engs 5 o Sr. Lits 3 3 Jr Lits 3 2 Soph. Lits 4 ] Fresh Lits 4 o Sr Laws 2 2 Jr Laws 2 1 Fresh Laws 2 Sr. Jr. Medics 1 1 Soph. Medics 1 () Lost 1 2 4 1 2 3 1 2 1 Tied 1 1 1 1 Pet 1.000 .667 .500 .000 1.000 .667 .333 .000 1.000 .500 .000 1.000 .000 First round of elimination Winners get in Finals and Get Numerals. Sr. Engs. Jt. Lits. . 18 Sr. Jr. Medics 6 Jr Laws Sr. Jr. Medics Jr. Laws . . Soph Medics 6 Sr. Lits Sr. Laws 12 Jr. Engs. ... i-Finalt Sr. Engs. Soph. Medics rinals 1st Game Sr. Engs Sr. Jr. Medics . . . 13 . . 2d Game 12 6 254 255 1914 Literary Football Team BANNARD PIERCE Left End HARRY JOHNSON Left Tackle HARRY BELI Left Tackle MORSE WILLIS .... Left Guard PATRICK KOONTZ Center (Manager) GLEN MAPES Right Guard CARROL MILLS . . Right Guard BEKNUS KLINE Right Tackle ARTHUR WULFF Right Tackle CLARENCE SHERFF Right End KARL HOCH Quarterback RALPH CONGER Right Halfback HAROLD PERKINS Left Half-back ARTHUR KOHLER Fullback (Captain) IVAN NELSON . . Fullback 256 .. - JOHNSON SHERFF WHITE KLINE WERUM MILLARD FORAN THORNTON JOHNSON WATTLES OLIVKR HAGAR SAULSOX WATKIXS 1914 Literary Baseball Team ' ROOSTER " JOHNSON " CASs " SHEKFF " HUDDY " WHITE " FAT " KLINE " SHORTY " WERUM " STun " MILLARD " JOE " FORAN " SCOTTY " THORNTON " BUMPS " JOHNSON " CHUCK " WATTLES " SiMs " OLIVER " SQUINT " HAGAR " SHORTY " SAULSON " WAT " WATKIXS 257 VALITON CARON WULFF ZAVITZ BOND HAMMER Senior Literary Basketball Team GEORGE C. CARON Manager ARTHUR J. WULFF Captain, Left Guard BARNARD PIERCE Right Guard EDWIN C. ZAVITZ Center WALTER E. BOND Left Forward RIBOT J. VALITON Right Forward LEO W. KENYON .... Substitute GEORGE C. HAMMER . . . . . , Substitute 258 JANSEN CARVER SEWARD YOUNG, Mgr. BROWN 1914 Literary Relay Team H. H. SEWARD H. E. BROWN PHIL JANSEN H. C. CARVER FLOYD YOUNG, Manager 259 I I i 1 ' 1914 Engineering Football Team E. P. MCQUEEN Right Half (Captain) H. J. LAI.ON-UE " Left Half H. MUELLER Fullback J. S. McKEAN Quarterback A. ROTH Right End D. DI-DLEY Right Tackle E. T. ANDERSON Right Guard WILLIAMS Center H. TRI-M Left Guard L. J. X. KELIHEK Left Tackle (Mgr.) A. BASSETT Left End E. Y. MILLER Substitute F. C. WATROUS Substitute G. SYBIL Substitute E. F. COVENEY Substitute 260 CRAINE FLETCHER MORSE BRUSH PATERSON COVEN EY BAKER PERRY 1914 Engineering Basketball Team F. C. MORSE Guard A. C. FLETCHER Guard G. C. PATERSOX Guard Y. D. I ' AKEK Guard S. R. BKCSH ... ... Center E. F. COVENEV Center Y. J. THIEXES Forward L. PERRY .... Forward H. C. EKKS (Captain I : ... Forward J. R. T. CRAIXE . Manager 261 COLLETTE SHEPHERD Me COY HIPPLER STORKAN MAIN OBER ROSENTHAL McFiE EISENHOWER HATLER KERVIN WINTER 1914 Law Football Team COLLETTE Manager McCov Left End STORKAN Guard ROSENTHAL Guard EISENHOWER Fullback KERVIN Quarterback SHEPHERD Tackle HIPPLER Halfback MAIN Quarterback OBER Center McFiE Right End HATLER Halfback WINTER Tackle 262 LACKYE HIPPLER DOBSON WITHEROW TESSIN COLLETTE McFlE EISENHOWER HELM SPENCER PENNELL KERVIN McCov LOCKE 1914 Law Baseball Team LACKYE Catcher HIPPLER Third Base DOBSON First Base WITHEROW Center Field TESSIN Outfield COLLETTE Second Base McFiE Outfield EISENHOWER Outfield HELM Outfield SPENCER Pitcher PENNEL Left Field KERVIN Infield McCoy First Base LOCKE Third Base LEHR Shortstop 263 FIMM.EY KKRVIN HELM CORY YRIOHT MrCnv COLLKTTK TOWER 1914 Law Basketball Team KEKVIN Guard HELM Forward McCoY Forward TOWER Guard WRIGHT . . Guard (Capt.) FINW.EY Manager CORY Forward COLLETTE . . Center 264 SMITH MARSH DEPREE GlLllERT EXELnY I.EM ASTER KoEBHE WEXXER LlLLIE PKFIFFER Ft ' RSTEXIIERC Ml RTHA C ' . ' RRV MVLI. Senior-Junior Medical Football Team E E. KOEBBE (Manager) . Left End G. J. CI-RRY Left Tackle A. C. FURSTEXBERG Left Guard P. B. EXELBY Left Guard Q. O. GILBERT Center A. C. PFEIFFER Right Tackle V. Y. LEMASTER Right Guard P. L. MARSH Right End S. A. STEALY Quarter V. I. LILLIE (Captain) Left Half X. A. MYLL Right Half H. L. WEXXER Fullback A. V. MURTHA Left End. Quarter A. C. SMITH Substitute J. DEPREE . ... Substitute 265 Junior Literary Baseball Team G. E. ADAMS C. BROWN F. T. DWYER H. G. GAULT A. W. LONG H. R. MARSH V. J. O ' CONNOR H. R. RICE, Captain C. R. STALLINGS C. E. VOLLMAYEK C. W. TOLES, Manager 266 BROWN HOLTOM MARSH STUART KENNEDY DAVIDSON CHAPMAN Junior Literary Basketball Team E. W. CHAPMAN Forward C. BROWN Guard W. DAVIDSON Center B. HOLTOM Forward H. R. MARSH Guard C. B. STUART Forward H. KENNEDY Manager 267 268 WO E N S VW A ' I J VJ T T 1 " T " W A T Sn F , 269 FARNHAM MARSH WASHBURN HERRMAN BLODGETT ATWOOD DOYLE Athletic Committee of Women ' s League FRANCES FARNHAM Chairman NELLIE ATWOOD Basketball Manager BERTHA MARSH Tennis Manager SOPHIE HERRMANN Hockey Manager FLORENCE SHELLY Senior Representative GERTRUDE DOYLE Junior Representative BLANCHE WASHBURN Sophomore Representative ALICE BLODGETT Freshman Representative DOROTHY BARTHOLF Archery Manager 270 1914 Literary Girls ' Basketball Team SOPHIE HERRMANN Center THEODORA THURBER Side Center JEANETTE HIGGINS Side Center MAUD YATES Guard GERTRUDE HELMECKE Guard NELLIE ATWOOD Guard FLORENCE SHELLEY Guard MYRA TOWSLEY ' . Forward JEAN SCOTT Forward i 271 Women ' s Athletics K 1C glance into Barbour gymnasium will prove to the most skeptical that Michigan women have thoughts of other things than books and intellectual development. The spirit of the athletic girl is growing, and the past year ' s interest in sports has been beyond the expectation of all but the most sanguine. When the chilly winter winds and the first snowflakes drove the enthusiastic hockey players from Palmer Field, they turned their attention to basketball as the game of the hour. The ' 15 class team won the silver loving cup for the second successive vear. after a hard contest with the ' 14 team. The indoor athletic season was concluded by a general gym- nasium meet, in which the women of ' 13 won first place with a score of 111. hard pushed by the class of ' 16, with 109 points, the ' 14 and ' 15 teams following in order. With the beginning of work after spring vacation. Palmer Field became the center of interest again. The prospective tennis champions came out in extraordinarily largt n umbers, and the four courts were almost continually in service. The two new courts were finished in the late spring and gave a much-needed addition to the facilities for tennis. Ths archery enthusiast quickly developed a true eye, steady forearm, and the strength of Ulysses by her persistent haunting of the practice court. Archery seems to be becoming more and more popular. The hockey players came out in goodly num- bers, and exciting practice matches were held semi-weekly. The long hours of practice were well worth while when Field Day arrived on the 24th of May. The various athletic contests occurred in the afternoon. They placed the laurels on the brow of Miss Isabel Drummond, ' 14, in tennis, who defeated Miss McKay, ' 13, after a close game. In the late afternoon the hockey match, drew a large number of spectators. After a most exciting scrimmage, the upper class team de- feated the lower classes by a score of 3 to 1. As the sun went down, picnic groups with their baskets appeared on the hillside and gradually a large crowd of men and women appeared to await the evening pro- gram. The usual bonfire was lighted and the orchestra did its full duty as the seniors, clad in caps and gowns, formed an " M " and their class numerals. The juniors gave a well-executed drill with decorated hoops, preceding a rainbow maypole dance by the sophomores. The freshmen danced pleasing folk dances. Then all the girls, with lighted Japanese lanterns, slowly formed an " M, " and sang the " Yellow and Blue, " as a fitting end to a pretty and effective program. It was somewhat of a disappointment to the committee when it realized that the lack of an iron fence around Palmer Field would prevent the performance of the pageant, which was at first planned for last year instead of the usual Field Day pro- gram. Perhaps it is as well, however, for it is assured this year, and will be a greater achievement than was promised by last year ' s plans. It is to be hoped that this will not only enrich Palmer Field ' s financial condition, but will establish another custom for Michigan. The growth of the spirit of athletics among Michigan women is largely due to the enthusiasm and interest of Miss Katherine Bigelow, who was the director of the gymnasium and advisor of women ' s athletics for the past four and a half years. Her kindly interest and enthusiasm have been the encouragement of all the women who have had to do with the dissatisfaction of small teams and a flagging interest. Her advice was always good, and was willingly given when asked for. So it was with the deepest regret that the university women bade her farewell last February, though they hope her spirit will remain with them and broaden the interest in women ' s ath- letics till these include all women and become a part of that indefinable spirit so highly prized by all Michigan students. J. B. H. 272 UJ 273 " JFaretoell, a long fareruell, to all mp greatness This is rlie state of man. CoDap be puts forth Cbe tenDet leases of bope; tomorrotu blossoms, 3nD bears bis blusbing honors thick upon him; Cbe tbirD Dap comes a frost, a billing frost. " babespeare. 274 latform Jirama VN1VELS1TY 275 The Michigan Union DC .Michigan Men Everywhere " has been a slogan of in- creasing popularity, and the history of the University of Michigan for 1913 14 has been a history of growth. The growth is evident not only in the number of " M " button wearers, but in the exemplification of ideals. With members to the number of 2.802, and with ideals of democracy and intelligent Michigan spirit, the Union stands as the foremost student social organization in the United States. Among the most active branches, is the rooming and employment bureau. The department is conducted by a man with regular office hours. It was especially active at the opening of the university, in October, supplying several hundred men with infor- mation regarding rooms and boarding houses. Room-mates were found for many, while others were supplied jobs for their entire or partial support. The bureau was conducted in conjunction with a similar branch of the Y. M. C. A. The Michigan Union Roat Club has probably experienced a more definite growth than any other branch of the Union. The club was reorganized at the first of the year under new officers, and an interested group of committeemen was set to work. The membership, which is open to all Union members, now exceeds 200. The club has held a dance and a smoker, and the annual carnival and regatta in May has become a per- manent feature. There are definite plans for a club-house, as well as for considerable a.juatic equipment. The club aims to lessen the number of drowning accidents by im- proving the river channel, and by impressing a spirit of carefulness upon all who use the river. At the annual football smoker, held at the gymnasium at the close of the gridiron season, nearly 2,000 men were present. It was undeniably the greatest pow-wow ever held, the presentation of certificates for football " M ' s " being the central feature. Dean Mortimer K. Cooley gave the certificates to the men. This was the first, public award of athletic insignia at Michigan. The principal speakers were Judge Robert F. Thompson, of Canandaigua, N. Y.. and Senator Charles E. Townsend. of Jackson The annual opera reached a stage scarcely hoped for by those who introduced the opera idea. The yearly production is coming to have more than a local importance, for the presentation of " A Model Daughter " in Detroit and Chicago has done much to revive Michigan spirit among the alumni, and has interested many non-Michigan people in the Wolverine institution. " A Model Daughter " was a decided step in ad- vance, employing more elaborate costuming, a greater variety of scenic effects, and introducing lyrics and melodies of an exceptionally high standard. Five performances v ere given in Ann Arbor in addition to the two " on the road. " Among the attractions which are drawing men Unionwards are the Friday night " loungers, " which are set aside for students to meet faculty men, play cards, sing, and " mix " generally. The monthly membership dinners have experienced an almost slartling boost in popularity. At one dinner, a cabaret affair, more than 200 men were accommodated. Saturday night dances have received unusual support, the 100 tickets b- ing sold generally by Friday night. Next to the opera the dances furnish the prin- cipal resource for the upkeep of the building. Formal parties, for which the gymna- siums are used, have also found a popular place on the social program. It is estimated that an average of 800 men go into the Union every day, not only to attend smokers and special functions, but for lounging and reading. The maga- zine room, on the second floor, has seldom proved itself large enough. Bv a special campaign, newspapers have been received from many cities, giving students from a distance an opportunity to read their home papers. Sunday afternoon programs have attracted considerable crowds, and have given students an opportunity of hearing, and meeting personally, men foremost in all lines of work. The programs are always varied bv musical selections and stunts by stu- dents, and refreshments are served. The " M " songbook, which was published by 276 the Union this year, contains words for all of the popular Mich-Kan melodies, and has been an added cause of congeniality at the Sundav gatherings. A Christmas open house was held on the Thursday preceding vacation, and the idea will probably lie followed next year. A minstrel show was presented and the building was lilled to the doors. It is because of the great number of these functions, and because of the enthusiasm displayed at all of them, that leaders of the Union lire asking for a new home. It is because there is a great, growing idea of service, democracy and citizenship that they b?lieve a home of million-dollar proportions will be none too small. In a year the L ' nion hopes to see work on the building under way. The campaign for funds has been definitely organized, the whole country being divided into 37 districts, with an active committee in charge of each. By signing up students for participating life memberships on the deferred-payment plan, and by a general campaign for life memberships among the ahinm-. the Union hopes to obtain sufficient security for an issue of bonds which will make the proposed clubhouse a reality. The local campaign at the time of the writing, has be?n well started. Already about a thousand names have been registered on the list of part.cipating life member- skips. The goal is two thousand, and the committee expects to sign up almost this number of men before the close of the campaign. The most conservative now realize that it is more than a mere dream project. Everyone realizes that a new building, with a swimming pool, bowling alleys, large reading and lounging rooms, and many other accommodations is a necessity. The following statist-cs. compiled in the annual report of the directors, and cir- culated among the alumni, show the steady growth in membership since th_- beginning of the Union in 1907: MEMBERSHIP OF THE MICHIGAN IIMOX Year Annual 1907-1908 655 1908-1909 914 1909-1910 767 1910-1911 1321 1911-1912 1277 1912-1913 2445 1913-1914 (Feb. 1. 1914) ... .2802 Life 54 63 71 79 85 93 Participating Life 200 342 Independent Members 1922 Fraternity Members 858 Independents in College 3383 Fraternity Men in College 1117 Male Students in College 45CO L. X. B. 277 Board of Directors of the University of Michigan Union 1913-1914 SELDEN S. DICKINSON President DEPARTMENT VICE-PRESIDENTS CYRIL QUINN Literary CHARLES A. CROWE Engineering MAURICE TOULME Law MAURICE Lou MAN Medical SPENCER S. SCOTT Combined Departments WERNER W. SCHROEDER Recording Secretary WILFRED B. SHAW Corresponding Secretary EVANS HOLBROOK Financial Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS HENRY M. BATES DR. REUBEN PETERSON JOHN R. ALLEN ALUMNI MEMBERS H. W. DOUGLAS, Ann Arbor, Mich. E. D. BABST, New York, N. Y. W. F. CARTER, St. Louis, Mo. H. E. BODMAN, Detroit, Mich. J. D. HIBBARD, Chicago, 111. 278 153 Mimes of the Michigan Union Annual Opera, 1914 Book by W. RAY MELTON Lyrics by SYLVAN S. GROSNER Music by WILLIS A. DIEKEMA and WALDO E. FELLOWS COMMITTEES Under the General Stage Direction of BERT ST. JOHN WILLIAM ROWLAND Musical Instructor WILLIS A. DIEKEMA Musical Director ARTHUR C. DENISON Dancing Director KARL B. HOCH General Chairman HOMER HEATH Treasurer ROBERT H. BRAUN Master of Costumes CARL E. GUTHE Master of Properties EDWARD W. HAISLIP Chairman of Publicity CARROLL C. MILLS Chairman of Music Publishing Assistants to General Chairman CHARLES L. KENDRICK EDWIN C. WILSON Assistants to Master of Costumes HARRY G. GAULT CECIL A. BROWN Assistants to Master of Properties HOWARD R. MARSH JOHN S. LEONARD Assistants to Treasurer Louis M. BRUCH RICHARD L. THORSCH Music Publishing Committee KENNETH S. BAXTER BENJAMIN A. BARTLETT WILLIAM B. THOM PAUL F. THOMPSON JAMES B. ANGELL, JR. HUGH G. ALLERTON CHESTER H. LANG FRANCIS F. McKiNNEY Publicity Committee LEO N. BURNETT Electrician T HERON D. WEAVER ROBERT H. TANNAHILL CARLTON H. JENKS 279 The Mimes of the University of Michigan Union ACTIVE MEMBERS SAM L. ADELSOORK RiiiiKRT H. BAKER ROBERT H. BRAUN BRUCE D. BROMLEY LYI.E M. CLIFT ARTHUR G. COHEN SELDEN S. DICKINSON WILLIS A. DIEKKMA PAUL I). DOHERTV GORDON C. ELDREDGE WALDO E. FELLOWS ROWLAND W. PIXEL GEORGE 1 " . You NT. J. KIXGSLEY GOULD DTKWARD GRINSTEAD SYLVAN S. GROSNER HOMER L. HEATH KARL B. HOCH EnwARD G. KEMP BERNUS E. KLINE EARL V. MOOKE GEORGE M. MORITX ROY M. PARSONS MARTEN TEN HOOR KENNETH (. ' . ' ESTERMAN FACULTY MEMBERS ALHERT A. STANLEY FRED N. SCOTT Louis A. STRAUSS WILLIAM ROWLAND WILLIAM C. TITCOMB HENRY DE L. Hus 280 BLANCHARD ALWAY FARLEY DANIELS GAULT KEI.IHER GRISMORE BAXTER KOHLER SCOTT PATERSON BOOKS FELLOWS LAWRENCE TRUM HULBERT McCoy QUINN HELM LIPPINCOTT CARPENTER RICKETTS TAIT Student Council FIRST SEMESTER H. S. HULBERT President CYRIL QUINN Vice-President J. I. LIPPINCOTT Corresponding Secretary T. F. McCoY .... Recording Secretary H. J. TRUM Treasurer A. W. KOHLER . Auditor F A LAWRENCE H. G. GAULT A. C. FLETCHER H. G. TAIT G. C. GRISMORE J. B. HELM L. J. KELIHER W. E. FELLOWS G. C. PATERSON PAUL BLANCHARD J. S. BOOKS S. S. SCOTT H. B. CARPENTER F. C. DANIELS A. W. FARLEY G. G. ALWAY A. T. RICKETTS K. S. BAXTER SECOND SEMESTER J. B. HELM . President W. E. FELLOWS Vice-President K. S. BAXTER Recording Secretary H. T. TRUM Corresponding Secretary H. G. TAIT Treasurer A. T. RICKETTS Auditor F. A. LAWRENCE F. C. DANIELS A. W. KOHLER G. G. ALWAY G. C. GRISMORE A. R. GRIFFES L. J. KELIHER H. S. PARSONS J. S. BOOKS C. L. CROSS H. B. CARPENTER H. M. LACY H. G. GAULT W. I. LILLIE PAUL BLANCHARD A. VV. MOTHERSILL T. E. AGEE S. S. SCOTT 281 REYNOLDS WOI.F HOOPER GREEN WASHBURNE SPRAKER FLETCHER EATON FEIGE ROEHM MOORE MoRAN PURDY SARGENT MOILES Young Women ' s Christian Association MARGARET EATON President ESTELLE HOOPER Secretary EDITH MOILES Treasurer GRACE FLETCHER Lois SPRAKER MARY PURDY CLARA SARGENT LAURA FEIGE FRANCIS GREEN GRACE WOLF ELIZABETH REYNOLDS BLANCHE WASHBURNE DOROTHY ROEHM DOROTHY MORAN BOARD OF TRUSTEES RALPH M. SNYDER President MARGARET EATON Vice-President PAUL B. BLANCHARD Vice-President CARL H. SMITH Graduate Secretary WELLINGTON H. TINKER , Religious Work Director ELLEN MOORE General Secretary Y. W. C. A. ALUMNI REPRESENTATIVES JUDGE V. H. LANE Chairman MRS. MYRA B. JORDAN PROF. JOHN R. ALLEN DR. G. CARL HUBER DR. DEAN W. MYERS MRS. JAMES P. BIRD MR. G. F. ALLMENDINGER MRS. CALVIN O. DAVIS PROF. J. L. MARKLEY PROF. W. W. BEMAN PROF. W. D. HENDERSON MR. LEONARD LAURENSE 282 OLMSTEAD CLARK BLANCH ARD WELLS PINNEY METZGER JENNINGS McM. Hox ENSELMAN AGNER RAMSDELL TINKER ' SXYDER SMITH HUNT Young Men ' s Christian Association PAUL B. BLANCHARD President T. HARVEY CLARK Vice-President PAUL RAMSDELL Secretary OLIVER B. ENSELMAN Treasurer GEORGE MCMAHON PAUL WAGNER FRANK OLMSTEAD HARRY BELL CARL METZGER M. E. PINNEY ARTHUR E. OILMAN RALPH M. SNYDER DWIGHT JENNINGS WALDO HUNT DONALD WELLS 283 HE NX INC. FOOTE ROVVE I ' .IC.ALKE ANDERSON hoc ARTY SPRAKER LEWIS Women ' s League IRENE BIGALKE JULIA ANDERSON HONORA FOGARTV MARY LEWIS MARGARET FOOTE JTLIA HENNING CLARA ROE . Lois SPRAKER President Vice- President Treasurer Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Chairman of Membership Committee Chairman of Social Committee Housekeeper HELEX ELY HELEN BRANDEBURY HELEN MALCOMSON MILDRED REES LAMA FEIGE HELEN HUMPHREYS GKNEVIEVE RIGGS CLARA SARGENT CAROL Dow E. ElNFALD ALTA HEFFELHOWEK MlX A Si EVERT MRS. JOSEPH L. MARKLEY MRS. T. E. RANKIN MRS. HENRY DOUGLAS MRS. GEORGE PATTERSON MRS. A. G. HALL MRS. LAURENCE JOHNSON MRS. JOHN R. BRUMM MRS. EVANS HOLBROOK EXECUTIVE BOARD LOUISE MARKLEY SOPHIE HERMANN LOUISE ROHSON JEANETTE HIGGINS ISABEL DRUMMOND ILDA JENNINGS JEAN CRAIG MARGAI-ET SUPE ROMAINE BRAMWELL EDITH BOYCE HESTER ROBINSON MILDRED BLUMENTHAL XORMA ALECK ADVISORY BOARD MRS. W. G. STONER MRS. W. H. HAMILTON MRS. H. HUTCHINS Mhs. Jos DAN- MRS. JOSEPH H. DRAKE MRS. EFFINGER DR. ELSIE PRATT Miss POST 284 Women ' s League Committees MEMBERSHIP COMMITTEE JULIA HENNING, Chairman FAITH Goss RUTH BROWN ELSA APFEL IRMA HOGADOXE IRMA HUTZEL SOCIAL COMMITTEE CLARA ROE. Chairman MARGUERITE HOAG AMY NELSON EYAXGELIXE ANSCHUTZ ARIS VANDEUSEN MADELINE McVoy BEATRICE LAMBRECHT LOUISE MARKLEY HELEN Dow MARY PURDY GERTRUDE SNOW HOUSEKEEPING COMMITTEE Lois SPRAKER, Chairman EMILY NORTHRUP ELIZABETH BOSTWICK ALICE CONNOLLY ALICE BURRIDGE FRANCIS McCuNE POINT SYSTEM COMMITTEE HELEN MAHOX. Chairman ROMAINE BRAMWELL MILDRED REES HELEN BAKER SELF GOVERNMENT COMMITTEE CATHERINE REIGHAKD CAROL Dow HELEN BRAXDEBUKY ILDA JENNINGS ATHLETIC COMMITTEE FRANCES FARXHAM, Chairman DOROTHY BARTHOLF SOPHIE HERMANN NELLIE ATWOOD FLORENCE SHELLY GERTRUDE DOYLE BLANCHE WASHBURN ALICE BLODGETT BERTHA MARSH DRAMATIC COMMITTEE MARGARET IRVING FACULTY CALLS COMMITTEE FRANCES GI-EEN, Chairman MRS. KARPJNSKI BEATRICE LAMBRECHT MRS. JORDAN DOROTHY ROEHM WOMEN ' S BANQUET COMMITTEE GRACE MCDONALD. Chairman IDA LEWIS BEATRICE HOPKINS ELSIE PAUL ROMAINE BRAMWELL HELEN MORSE MRS. JORDAN MRS. KINNEY PURCHASING COMMITTEE Mus. LOMBARD., Chairman RESIDENCE HALLS COMMITTEE LOUISE CONKLIN, Chairman IRENE LICHTMAN MARGARET FOOTE ANNA DUMONT SUFFRAGE COMMITTEE HAFRIET WILLIAMS, Chairman BERNICE STEWART PAGEANT COMMITTEE HELEN I ' RANIIEBURY, General Chairman Assisted by Mr. KENYON COSTUME COMMITTEE ALICE LLOYD, Chairman 285 FO10 W CLVB University of Michigan Forestry Club OFFICERS CARNOT K. VALITON President CARLYN C. DELEVAN Vice-President N. LEROY GARY Secretary J. H. McCuTCHEON Treasurer H. T. ANDREWS Corresponding Secretary EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE C. K. VALITAN W. W. WEBER J. B. TAYLOR HONORARY MEMBERS STELLA R. ROTH FILIBERT ROTH OI.ENUS LEE SPONM.EK PAKRISH STORR LOVEJOY LEIGH JARVIS YOUNG MEMBERS E. J. ALLMENDINGER H. R. CHEESEMAX H. J. ANDREWS C. E. CHIPMAN BENJ. ANTHONY W. H. CLARK M. V. BAILY H. R. CRANE T. F. BARTLETT C. C. DELEVAN H. P. BEAL E. L. DEMMON D. N. BELL R. M. DIXON S. G. BERGQUIST E. A. GALLUP J. M. BLACK J. P " . GARDNER H. B. BLACK S. R. GARDNER S. R. BLACK H. T. GISHORNE W. E. BOND H. W. GRAHAM T. L. BOURNE R. F. GREFE C. W. BOYCE A. A. GRIFFIN D. M. BOYD G. C. HAMMER M. J. BRADNER G. M. HOAK J. H. BRIDGES R. L. HOGUE W. E. BROTHERTON H. A. HOOVER G. C. CARON R. HOWARD N. L. GARY R. W. HUSSEY G. W. WHITE W. J. IVES X. B. KANOWSKI V. F. KINCH C. J. KRAEBEL O. T. KREUSER W. C. LAUBENGEYER V. T. LEE P. S. Lo O. L. LOVEJOY J. H. MCCUTCHEON E. G. MEAD H. D. MILLS A. W. MURDOCK H. L. PLUMB J. H. POTTINGER W. r. RAMSDELL E. R. RICE J. L. RICHARDS C. L. ROOP C. H. Ross C. M. A. H. ROWE S. S. SANFORD O. F. SCHAEFER W. SCHREIBER V. C. SHEFFIELD P. V. SIGGERS R. SlLVEKMAN J. H. SlTTLER L. C. STAUDT J. D. STEERE W. A. STEUER H. L. TANDY J. B. TAYLOR W. L. TRIGG C. K. VALITON R. J. VALITON E. G. VAN KIRK A. VOIGT W. W. WEBER , R. H. WEITKNECHT WILLIAMS 286 I The Forestry School AST year was one of organization in the school. New instruc- tors, new courses, new machines and new ideas but the same ideal, of course - " the best school in the best place. " It took a little time for everybody to become adjusted to the new ar- rangements and to become really assured that it was the same old school in the same place. By the end of the year, there was no doubt but that ' things had settled and that the pace was pick- ing up. This year everything opened in high gear. There were more post-graduates back from the far places, with worlds of experience than ever before. The attendance was as great as ever, with a full class of sophomores and a fine group of first-year men. Specials, too, coming from the field with a time limit, but knowing just what they wanted and just where to find it, came to Ann Arbor. Equipment and facilities for good work were never so good. A real librarian materialized, and the library was probably used twice as much as in any past year. Many new manuscripts and more complete files, new texts and a better catalogue system greatly increased th e efficiency of reference work. A great number of new specimens for the " tech " laboratory were provided. The slide collection has been added to materially, and has been catalogued so as to be more useful. Maps, blueprints, reports and exhibits, new and old, have been made accessible. All this has been possible be- cause of the increased faculty and a degree of " pep " never before equalled. To be sure, the old quarters are the same, and will be with us vet another year. Then will come the new quarters in the new building. That in itself is an en- couragement which we have lacked in the past. Room 407 has been crowded to the full with classes, club meetings and smokers. Club meetings have been helpful. Picture talks about the Hebo, Wisconsin basswood, tie hunting in Canada, land classification on the Cowlitz. helped to bring back the scope of the forester ' s work, and to prove the nearness of the school to the job. The smokers, with corncobs and the quartet in spite of the sad fate of " Abdul, " have never failed to bring their crowds. " The Forester " thrives and continues to keep track of the grads and their work, and to report the doings of the school. It has been a good year for the magazine. The alumni have not visited us in numbers, but many have come to let us verify the fact that work is waiting to be done. We have " camp-fired " and danced and worked. It has been the best year yet. 287 288 K X as U QU Z o is Z Kd H 3 fc K b -i 05 Jffi 3 t, J 3 a S a O! u o SM 0) 4-1 X (U - o fe - o N 3 Gfl o PQ S o a H SK Z Id 2 O cq l uwd Ii W zg II H ) z s u U 3 J U U ; j ffi ' a Z [ij U X 3 o iill . o 289 290 HONOR 291 Society of the Sigma Xi MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established 1903. Local Membership 140 OFFICERS WILLIAM C. HOAD ERMINE C. CASE . President Vice President WALTER F. HUNT GEORGE R. Secretary Treasurer COUNCIL KARL E. GUTHE AI.HERT M. BARRETT ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN PKTER FIELD Elections to Membership FACULTY JOHN WILLIAM BRADSHAW, Ph.D. (Math.) FERDINAND XORTHRUP MENEFEE, C.E. (Eng.) ARTHUR WHITMORE SMITH, Ph.D. (Phys.) ELMER EDWIN WARE, B.S. (Ch. Eng.) RESIDENT GRADUATES BERTRAM ALPHA BARKER ERNEST FRANKLIN BARKER ERNEST WALDRON CHEYNEY LEROY MELVILLE COFFIN CHARLES JUNIUS CONOVER GEORGE WELLMAN HESS SARAH DAVI.VA M. cKAY LEWIS LEROY MELLOR BERT EDWIN QUICK- CORA DAISY REEVES -.- . VJK.A L . ir Y ixEEVES GEO. BRADFORD CORLESS, as of the class of ' 12 JOSEPH LOVERING RICHARDS CLIFFORD CHARLES COOK CRUMP WILDER IRVING ROBINSON JOSEPH EDGAR DECAMP GEORGE WADDEL SNEDECOR JOHN HENRY EHLERS HELEN THOMPSON HOWARD VANTON FOULK DAVID ANDREW TUCKER JOHN PHILIP GOLDSKERRY GEORGE WILLIAM WALSH ALVALYN EUNICE WOODWARD UNDERGRADUATES Literary Department LESLIE PARK BARRETT N ' ORA REGINA BRAUN ZELTAH PAULINE BUCK GEORGE MARION EHLERS GILES MORTON FRITCH LLOYD GIBSON HORNBY XEWTON LAMB EDWIN BUTTERWORTH MAINS JOHN KI.-E MINOR THEOPHILE RAPHAEL ANNA GERTRUDE REED JESSE YETTER SHAMBACH ALFRED WOLF VOIGT ORRIN JOHN WENZEL WALTER FREDERIC WILLIAM FREUND Engineering Department ALFRED TAYLOR BRADEN GEORGE FRANKLIN BROWN WARD FOLLETT DAVIDSON HARLAN ARMSTRONG DEPEW WALTER RHODES DRURY FRANK CORNELIUS GIBBS WILLIAM ARTHUR GROVE JAMES EDWIN HANCOCK ARTHUR KLINE HART EMORY REID HARTSIG FRANK DEVILLOW HASKINS STANLEY HUGHES THOMAS FRANCIS McGivNEY XoRMAN HOSMER PREBLE SAUL SAULSON JEPTHA A. WADE FRANK LLOYD WEAVER CHARLES MALLORY WHELAN THOMAS HOWARD WICKENDEN CARL KINGSLEY WIRTH CARL EDWARD WOOLFSTYN Medical Department PHILIP KINGSBURY FLETCHER MALCOLM YEAMAN MARSHALL, A.B HEINUICH REYE, A.B. CARL VERNON WELLER, A.B. CARLETON IRA WOOD, A.B. " The Society of the Sigma Xi elects only Faculty members, graduate students, and senior undergraduate students, engaged in the study of sciences. Elections are made by the Faculty and graduate members, on the basis of achievement or aptitude in original scientific research. Undergraduates are elected only in the second semester of the senior year, and in number not exceeding one-tenth of those eligible. All senior students enrolled in the Departments of En- gineering and of Medicine and Surgery are eligible; also, those senior students in the Depart- ment 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 " 202 Tau Beta Pi (National Honorary Engineering Society) Michigan Gamma Chapter. Established in 1906 HONORARY MEMBERS J. R. ALLEN G. W. PATTERSON E. D. CAMPBELL H. E. RIGGS M. E. COOLEY L. C. SABIN J. B. DAVIS H. C. SADLER E. LORCH G. S. WILLIAMS A. ZIWET RESIDENT ALUMNI MEMBERS H. C. ANDERSON (Ky. Alpha) B. F. BAILEY, ' 96 J. A. BURSLEY, ' 99 A. J. DECKER (Mich. Alpha) W. T. FISHLEIGH, ' 06 L. R. FLOOK, ' 13 J. W. FOLLIN, ' 13 H. G. GOULDING, ' 93 A. H. WHITE, ' 04 A. E. GREEN. ' 96 H. K. HOLLAND, ' 08 R. K. HOLLAND, ' 08 C. T. JOHNSTON, ' 95 V. H. LANE, 74 A. H. LOVELL, ' 09 F. C. MORGAN, ' 12 M. OSGOOD. ' 11 UNDERGRA D UA TES S. G. BAITS G W. BALLANTINE H. J. BILL J. C. BOGUE C. G. BRIGHT W. COOK H. O. DAVIDSON F. W. DuBois R. D. ERNEST L. C. FISK R. A. HILL C. W. HOWELL A. N. LAIRD G. C. PATERSON A. R. PATRON C. B. PFEIFER R. A. PRICE B. H. REEVES A. ROTH C. S. SCHOEPFLE H. Y. TANG C. N. WARD S. H. WAUNG R. D. WILEY 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 (rood fellowship. 293 Alpha Omega Alpha (Honorary Medical Fraternity) FACULTY SECTION VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN G. CARL HUBER CHARLES WALTER EDMUNDS JAMES G. VANZWALUWENBURG JAMES HOWARD AGNEW FREDERICK G. Now ALFRED SCOTT ' ARTHIN ROBERT H. H ASK ELL ALBION WALTER HEWLETT MARK MARSHALL WALTER ASOBEL HOYT FREDERICK WARKIS LOOMIS DENNIS VINCENT SMITH CARL VERNON WELLER JOHN TANNER HOLMES FRANK XORMAN WILSON HEINRICH REVE UNDERGRADUATE SECTION JOSEPH ALEXANDER ELLIOT FRANCIS EUGENE SENEAR QUINTER OLEN GILBERT FOSTER DAVID SCRUTON HOWARD RUSSEL HARTMAN THOMAS CARLYSLE ANDERSON 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 during the first semester of the Senior Year. Elections are made from lists approvd by the Faculty section. Scholarship is held to be the most important qualification, although individuality, originality and moral character are also considered. 294 Phi Lambda Upsilon Delta Chapter HONORARY MEMBERS S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW A. B. STEVENS E. D. CAMPBELL JULIUS STIEGLITZ (Chicago) WM. L. DUDLEY (Vanderbilt) A. H. WHITE . D. BANCROFT (Cornell) ASSOCIATE MEMBERS W. L. BADGER S. C. LIND R. J. CARNEY J. D. RUE H. N. COLE ' M. G. S M EATON L. H. CONE R. C. TOLMAN V. J. HALE A. E. WHITE J. S. LAIRD H. H. WILLARD D. M. LlCHTY K. W. ZlMMERSCHIED ACTIVE MEMBERS F. E. BARTELL J. C. BOGUE J. C. BRIER C. G. BRIGHT J. J. BURBY W. H. COLLAR H. J. CUTLER L. H. GREATHOUSE J. E. HARRIS C. D. HOCKER WM. V. HOYT Y. S. HUBBARD A. S. IRVINE R. L. JICKLING L. C. JOHNSON C. C. X. B. R. K. A. R. C. B. R. A. S. H. C. S. E. C. N. E. E. E. WM. C. R. A. G. C. K. KENNEDY LAWRENCE McALPINE PATRON PFEIFER PRICE REGESTER SCHOEPFLE SHERRARD VAN STONE WARE R. WEBB WEED WILLIAMS WlRTH WM. P. WOOD Advance students of Literary, Engineering or Graduate Departments vlio are specializing in chemistry are eligible. The basis of election is scholarship and an unanimous vote of the society is required for election. 295 The Order of the Coif (In the Department of Law of the University of Michigan) FACULTY MEMBERS (Chosen by the Members in the Class of 1911) HENRY M. BATES EVANS HOLHROOK EDWIN C. GODDARD RALPH VV. AIGLER PAUL B. BARRINGER SYDNEY M. COOK ROBERT J. CURRY GROVER C. GRISMORE Louis P; HALLER CLAIR B. HUGHES JOSEPH H. DRAKE CLASS OF 1914 W. GORDON STONER EDSON R. SUNDERLAND JOHN S. KELLEY, JR. EDWARD G. KEMP Louis R. LACKEY HARRY W. LIPPINCOTT WILLIAM F. SPIKES STEWART S. WALL 296 1ST Aristolochite (Senior Pharmic Honorary Society) HONORARY PROFESSOR JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK PROFESSOR ALVISO B. STEVENS DR. W. S. HUBBARD ACTIVE FREDERICK E. DEVOIST HARRY R. HEARN Luis G. HERNANDEZ NEAL B. LAURENCE JOHN M. NOBLE EDGAR T. OLSEN HAROLD A. OSBORNE ROBERT F. SMITH EARL V. RICE C. HOMER WHISTLER EMMERT H. ' OODHOUSE r.MMERi n. ooimousE Any person of good moral character being a student in the Pharmacy Department o) University of Michigan, and recommended by the Faculty, said recommendations to be t upon excellence in scholarship, shall be eligible for membership to the Aristolochite Society, must be elected by the unanimous vote of the active members. tartment of the based and 297 DOROTHY E.ADAMS J. E DWI i DEAL JANES TRA 1Z A . A.U3T HHRBE.KT L.BUKGE5S FRUD . K HAK.OLD M.FEJ4 1Y HARRY F. VE.EK5 or AR-CHITECTUK-Z. A 1D LA HDSCA7-S. Dt lSJ I f THL AE.CO.rtt SEME TElt or THEIR_ JU HIOR. YEAR. OR JM 10R. YEAR. WHOSE 71A K JCWOLARSWIP IS 1M THE, OR. BEST OSit fOURTH R.EJT ' ECrWi-Y Or THE IK. CLASS OT- THE TWO ARE. ELl IBl-t. TR.OM THESE. ARE Ei-lKLTEP 3Y THE. ACTIVt Or THE ' A tD rAC.Ui.TY SUCH AS ARE CO S1DEK.E.D ' Or TMEITl TY AND OOD -rtk.kOW MJl 298 CAMPY!) 50CIETO Dow Jf CorrszLi. 299 ' GREAT 14EART ADAMS MAN OF MANY FRIENDS ALIEN FRIENDLY CU1EF CODLET UEAP TU1NK WENLEY bINEW MAKE1 T1T5PATR1CK BATTLE SCOUT B HTELrTE FIGUT1NGDR AVE5 J PLACID WAFERS B MLANTJNE TOTEM POLE BOND EADDLIMG BEAVER 5RAUN 5TONE FACE CARPENTER CRA.B MEAT CRAIG CAW C W CRO E UONL1NG COYOTE DIBKEMA MAK-EM KWVJDW FLETCUER MED CINE FACE HALLER-S ifM YDDIN MOCCASIN UOCI4 BABBLING BKDK. ULTLBERT TRAIL BURNER J ' ANSEN RAMINGO BEAK JOHN50N GIGGLING 5QUAW HERDER QU1NN TURTLE BEAR SCflRDEDER RED RAVEN t COTT LITTLE FAT PAPO35E t)EWAUD HPXP GRIN TURTEVAj T FLINT I4EA.D TORRE T YELLOW HARE TRJ7M MOUNTAIN OO X AT WEB E R. BUFFALO WRESTLER. DUFFIELD 300 ANDETl ON . JOHNSTON PATEP ON SCHOAVBVRG 301 JOHN L EFTINOER. ALTriUL L CHOS5 DAVID FUJDAY MOWLlf P TILLLY PAUL bHUCE HA LILY feJLOWN LO bUILNtTf GALON WALDO fELLOWJ KINOiLEY COULD KLINE PATAJCK K20NTZ JOHN DPPINCOTT IbLUCt Ml LET CALLOLL WILL ' WLLtNOE HEL ' bEN PETEUOW HENHY WILLIAM HA1OLD KENNETH 302 Barristers HONORARY MEMBERS DEAN H. M. BATES PROF. R. E. BUNKER PROF. J. H. BOGLE PROF. J. H. DRAKE PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK MEMBERSHIP ALLEN ANDREWS RUSSELL E. BAKR WILLIAM H. COLLETTE JOHN W. CORY, JR. ROWLAND W. FIXEL GROVEK C. GRISMORE J. BI.AKEY HELM C. HAROLD HIPPLER CLAIRE B. HUGHES CLARENCE E. JAMISON EDWARD G. KEMP GEORGE E. KENNEDY DANIEL E. KERVIN FRANK A. ARTHUR F. LAMEY HARRY W. LIPPINCOTT T. FRIEND McCoy DONALD F. MELHAM FRANK W. MURPHY J. COBURN MUSSER JOHN R. OBER MILLER H. PONTIUS CREGAR B. QUAINTANCE N. PORTER SIMS GORDON STONER EMIL A. TESSIN JOSEPH T. WITHEROW WRIGHT 303 Web and Flange (Senior Civil Engineering Society) HONORARY MEMBERS G. S. WILLIAMS C. T. JOHNSTON H. E. Rices OFFICERS . W. DuBois Chief Engineer B. H. REEVES Assistant Engineer S. B. DOUGLAS Recorder A. ROTH Stakeman MEMBERS T. G. ABRAMS G. W. BALLANTIXE H. J. BILL W. COOK A. ECKERT R. A. HILL L. J. X. KELIHER H. J. LAL.ONDE R. H. MAU E. P. MCQUEEN H. L. MUELLER G. A. TORELL ,-.. Owls HONORARY MEMBER RR. HENRI D. Hus RESIDENT GRADUATES MARTIN L. D ' OocE MAURICE R. LOHMAN W. GORDON- STONER RALPH W. McCoRMicK MAURICE MEYERS WALTER STAEBLER ACTIVE MEMBERS J. KINGSLEY GOULD LLOYD L. LANGVVORTHY DANIEL E. KERVIN- GEORGE J. CURRY A. C. PFEIFFER WALLACE WEBER " ALTER C. LAUIIEXGAYER H. BEACH CARPENTER ERNEST J. ALLMENDINGER T. HAWLEY TAPPING XATHANIEL P. SIMS 305 Senior Society IRENE A. BIGALKE JESSIE M. CAMERON CAROLINE M. Dow FRANCES M. GREEN SOPHIE HERRMANN ILDA C. JENNINGS ORAH M. JONES RUTH E. MENSCH DOROTHY M. MORAN M. ETHELWYN ROBINSON HESTER A. ROBINSON E. LOUISE ROBSON ELIZABETH REYNOLDS FAYE E. SCHURTE ROSE F. SPEIDEL 306 -4L i Mortar Board JULIA L. ANDERSON HELEN E. BROWN JESSIE M. CAMERON CAROL Dow PHYLLIS DUNN MARGARET EATON MOLLIE FRANKLIN FRANCES M. GREEN " M. GERTRUDE HELMECKE JULIA HENNING SOPHIE HERRMANN IKMA HOGADONE IRMA HUTZEL MARGARET E. IRVING ILDA JENNINGS HELEN LOMAX HELEN MAHON BEATRICE MERRIAM MAUD MILLS GRACE MCDONALD MARJORIE XICOLSON ISABELLE RlZER MILDRED A. TAYLOR ALT A I. WELCH 307 s P n 1914 SPHINXES HONORARY CLAUDE H. VANTYNE CHARLES P. WAGNER J. A. C. HILDNER Pharaoh " GEE " GAULT Throwtoer, Heaver of the Sacred Boulders " BILL " DAVIDSON Lytephingers, Juggler of the Ancient Papyrus " TOUCH " JOHNSTON Cashyeram, Banker of the Sahara Sands . " JACK " BRUCE Dahnclok, Dispenser of the Feathered Ambrosia .... " HOWDY " MARSH Zndgibson, Polisher of the Camels ' Teeth . " FRITZ " BADE Steddie, Bearer of the Royal Torch " NED " CRANE Tardtobits, Contributor to the Secret Reserve " CAPT. " JENKS Hartbraker, Master of the Egyptian Games " Cupin " CATLETT Tikketor. Conductor of the Xile System " HANK " LANG Hopkonsul, Ambassador to the Sphinx " Cfic " BROWN Moromarr, High Priest of Incense Rites " EFTIE " JAMES Potiphar, Interlocutor for the Foreign Powers " P. T. " BARNUM Typusher, Society Editor of the Cairo Herald " BEANS " WELLS Blugsomway, General Surveyor of the Delta " CHUCK " KENDRICK Ptoleman, Ancient Member of the Simoon Council .... " HAP " TAIT Arisudust, Sweeper of the Middle Pyramid " SHERRY " FIELD Racqueter, Keeper of the Nets " EDDIE " WILSON Mogulptah, Leader of the Gizeh ' s " 400 " " LILY " HARRIS Orseerus, Trusted Guide of Earthly Destinies " SPIKE " CONNELLY Ashurkeep, Junior Embalmer " JACK " WATKINS Mirageer, Sentinel of the Only Oasis " SHORTY " RICE Amanophis, Trainer of the Royal Caravan " Douo " DONALD 308 Triangles 1913-14 H. H. HlGBEE A. H. LOVELL H. E. RIGGS A. E. WHITE OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester KENNETH S. BAXTER, President HENRY S. PARSONS, President GEORGE H. SISLER, Secretary OLIVER V. HALL, Secretary ALLAN T. RICKETTS, Treasurer MEMBERS JOHN C. ABBOTT KENNETH S. BAXTER T. HUBBARD BUSHNELL WALLACE W. CANDLER HARRISON H. CASWELL VICTOR M. CHATFIELD EDWARD J. DEPREE GILBERT D. DOUGLAS EDWIN C. FOLTZ ARTHUR R. GRIFFES OLIVER W. HALL ERNEST F. HUGH ITT JAMES E. HUGHES W. DURAND JOHNSTON PHILLIP H. MIDDLEDITCH HENRY S. PARSONS JAMES W. RAYNSFORD IRA H. REINDEL ALLAN T. RICKETTS FRANK W. SHEEHY GEORGE H. SISLER WALTER H. STEWART 309 AlC! ALCHEMISTS HONORARY PROF. S. L. BIGELOW MR. W. G. SMEATON DR. S. C. LIND DR. W. J. HALE PROF. A. H. WHITE DR. H. H. WILLARD MR. K. N. ZlMMERSCHIED MR. H. N. HESS ILIASTER " SPENCE " SCOTT " BUD " WILEY . " !RV " IRVINE " JAMIE " CRAIG " Bon " CRAINE . " JOE " BOGUE " Boe " CAUGHEY . " MIKE " CHRISTMAN " PAT " PATRON " BILLY " BOND . " JOHNNY " NAYLON " HOWDY " LITTLE . " En " MARTIN . " JACK " ROBERTS " BILL " ROBINSON . " MICKEY " SHEEHY " Roc " RANKIN " HAL " WHEELER , Archeus Hallerion Euripedes Osiris Raichaditos Hippocrates Paracelsus Hallergones Niciolicus Paeon Philalethes Democritos Aesculapius Leffus Hermogenes Martagon Stephanos Socrates Toastmaster ' s Club DONALD F. MELHORN KARL J. MOHR EDWARD G. KEMP SELDEN S. DICKINSON CYRIL J. QUINN MAURICE L. TOULME MAURICE R. LOHMAN WIHTRED COOK HENRY C. BOGLE CHARLES A. CROWE PAUL B. BLANCH ARD THOMAS F. MURPHY Y. F. JABIN Hsu GORDON C. ELDREDGE HAROLD C. TALMADGE WALTER F. NYE GEORGE P. MCMAHON HAROLD R. SCHRADZKI li HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. J. C. KNOWLTON PROF. R. E. BUNKER OFFICERS First Semester H. C. BOGLE, Chancellor W. F. McKENZiE, Vice Chancellor V. H. HAMPTON, Clerk ACTIVE MEMBERS W. F. BLACK H. C. BOGLE M. K. BROWN F. H. COONEY A. V. DIUBEE C. W. FERGUSON C. B. HAFF V. H. HAMPTON F. J. JONES J. F. KENNEDY PROF. J. B. WAITE PROF. J. H. DRAKE Second Semester W. I. MCKENZIE, Chancellor W. F. BLACK, Vice Chancellor S. W. MARX, Clerk S. W. MARX W. F. McKENZIE W. MclNTYRE R. MCNAIR K. J. MOHR R. B. O ' HARA A. M. REED E. H. SAIER C. G. SCHOEFFEL J. YOORHEES 312 Wyvern HULDAH BANCROFT ROMAINE BRAMWELL HELEN BURLINGHAM VERA BURRIDGE HILDA GUSHING MARIAN DAVIS LAURA FEIGE FRANCES FARNHAM NORA FOGERTY MARGARET FOOTE JUDITH GINSBURG HAZEL GOODRICH JOSEPHINE HAYDEN MARY LEWIS LOUISE MARKLEY GRACE MARQUEDANT LENA MOTT MARIAN MCPHERSON MILDRED NUECHTERLEIN MARY PURDY MILDRED REES CATHERINE REIGHARD GENEVIEVE RIGGS CLARA ROWE DORIS ROBINSON LUCILE STROUPE Lois TOWNLEY ALICE WIARD 313 p R . an rEc: . ll fj-M- f HONORARY FACULTY JOSEPH H. DRAKE HENRI Hus JAMES P. BIRD RAY BASSETT CYRIL QUINN MAURICE TOULME ALBERT FLETCHER GRIFFINS . ' . I ' .. DRAKE FREDERICK K. " ALDROX WALTON H. HAMILTON ISSOCIA7 !: GRIFFINS ARTHUR COHEN- MAURICE MYERS H. BEACH CARPENTER GEORGE PATERSON Grand Griffin " CHINK " BOND Vice Grand Griffin " BAK " ABBOTT Griffin of Apollo, Guardian of Manuscripts " Sis " SISLER Griffin of Pluto, Guard of Gold " Rus " MILLS Griffin of Nemesis, Guard of Suppliants " HAL " SCHRADZKI Griffin of Pluvius " HAL " HULBURT Griffin of Ares " Fix " PIXEL Griffin of Orpheus " MORRIE " MILLIGAN Griffin of Hephaestus " Hip " HIPPLER Griffin of Mercury " PAT " KOONTZ Griffin of Neptune ' . . . . " An " JOHNSON Griffin of Themesis " VAN " VANDEL.AARE Griffin of Bacchus " PAT " CROWE Griffin of Castor " WALDO " FELLOWS Griffin of Hernos . - " GEE " GAULT Griffin of Charon " TOMMY " HUGHITT Griffin of Xylos " CHUCK " WEBBER Griffin of Phycudides " HANK " PARSONS Griffin of Phares " Ac " QUAINTANCE Griffin of Thersites " MAC " McKiNLEY Griffin of Nerones . " SHORTY " GALT Griffin of Xanthos " JACK " LEONARD Griffin of Eros " RosiE " ROSENBAUM Griffin of Morpheus " BUD " WILKINS Griffin of Phylos " BERNIE " KLINE Griffin of lactas " Rov " PARSONS Griffin of larbas " TOMMY " THOMPBON 314 FACULTY MEMBERS ERMINE COWLES CASE, Ph.D. HENRI DELENG Hus, Ph.D ASSOCIATE MEMBERS LEIGH J. YOUNG, A.B., M.S.F. ACTIVE ROLL WALLACE W. WEBER CHAS. J. KRAEBEL LAWRENCE D. LARKE WILLETTS RAMSDELL OSCAR F. SCHAEFER ROBERT WEITKNECHT HARRY D. MILLS ELL WOOD GREIST ALTER BOND CARLYN C. DELAVAN HENRY S. BREATHWAITE, HORACE P. BEALE JOSEPH D. STEER E HORACE J. ANDREWS ELI A. GALLUP ALEX. H. MUZZALL X. LEROY CARY ARTHUR H. ROWE 315 HILL AUDITORIUM 317 ROBERT B. STURTEVANT MANAGING EDITOR JOHN I. LIPPINCOTT BUSINESS MANAGER ASSOCIATE EDITORS Literary Department IRMA L. HOGADONE LEO N. BURNETT MORRIS A. MILLIGAN Engineering Department GEORGE W. BALLANTINE FRANCIS W. DuBois Law Department Medical Department HARRY LIPPINCOTT QUINTER O. GILBERT J H T R OBER Dental, Homeopathic and Pharmic Departments EDWARD J. PHILLIPS ART EDITOR FRANCIS A. BADE SPORT EDITOR CARLTON H. JENKS FRANCIS A. BADE, ' 15 Louis M. BRUCH, 16L ASSISTANTS Editorial Staff H. BEACH CARPENTER, ' 14 WILLIAM B. THOM, ' 15 Business Staff JOSEPH A. BERNARD, " 16 PAUL M. GODEHN, ' 15L WARD H. PECK, ' 15 L. 3i8 I 3IQ 320 MAURICE L. TOULME Managing Eidtor ADNA R. JOHNSON, JR. Business Manager The Michigan Daily MAURICE TOULME Managing Editor ADN-A JOHNSON Business Manager H. BEACH CARPENTER Xews Editor GORDON ELDREDGE Sporting Editor FRED FOULK Assistant to Editor LEONARD RIESER Intercollegiate Editor ROBERT TANNAHILL Music and Drama GLENN MUNN Music and Drama HAROLD ABBOTT Cartoonist LILLIAN THOMSON . . . . . Women ' s Editor HAROLD HIPPLER MARSHALL FOOTE Louis DAVID LEO BURNETT F. F. McKlNNEY HENRY RUM MEL CARLTON JENKS T. HAWLEY TAPPING EDITORIALS NIGHT EDITORS WALTER NYE SPORT STAFF PAUL BLANCHARD LESTER ROSENBAUM BRUCE MILES CHESTER LANG GUY WELLS JABIN Hsu BERNUS KLINE F. M. CHURCH ASSISTANTS TO BUSINESS MANAGER SHERWOOD FIELD HARRY JOHNSON JOHN LEONARD MYRON V ATKINS REPORTERS P. F. THOMPSON C. A. SWAINSON R. S. COLLINS C. L. KENDRICK E. C. ROTH C. L. MULLER WILLIS GOODENOW DONALD SARBAUGH BUSINESS STAFF F. G. MlLLARD W. R. CARPENTER W. B. CHASE V. H. HERBERT ARTHUR TORRE v Sporting Editor, Second Semester. J. M. BARRETT D. R. BALLENTINE LEON GREENEBAUM W. A. P. JOHN H. R. MARSH CHARLES WEINBERG JOHN JORDAN RUSSELL RUNYAN R. J. HOFFMAN R. V. LEFFLER R. G. SHELDON 321 The Michigan Daily Environment will influence one ' s thought. Perhaps this is why the first office ol The U. of M. Daily was placed in 1890 directly over a fruit stand on the second floor of the building now opposite the postoffice. The paper was founded as an organ for the anti-fraternity sentiment on the campus, and for the first ten years of its existence a fraternity man was not allowed to try out for the staff, regardless of his fitness for the work. An idea of this feeling can be seen in an editorial appearing Dec. 5, 1890, which read in part : " To the independents of ' 91 we wish to appeal for strong support for the candidates named in Saturday ' s caucus it is necessary that the independents turn out in force and put in the candidates they desire. " The second year, the paper placed two women on the staff as reporters. Another departure was departmental representation, which was adopted in the third year, each department electing three reporters to hand in its respective news. For five years, fruitful thoughts were dispensed through the four-column Daily, Sundays excepted, in an irregular and haphazard manner. One morning the paper would appear at 9 o ' clock, the following day possibly at 3:00 o ' clock in the afternoon, depending upon the attitude of the staff and the amount of copy. This kind of life not being good for any kind of organism, animate or inanimate, The U. of M. Daily nearly died a natural death in 1895. The management, deeming a change imperative, moved the office south on Main street, opposite the present Orpheum Theater. A two-year fight for existence here forced another change, and the paper went across the street, over the present Schu- macker Backus hardware store. Necessity was the mother of success this time. Under a new staff and more effi- cient management, the paper gained notoriety and circulation by appearing Sunday morning, instead of Monday, thus publishing the football news on time. This was in the fall of 1900, and the Chicago newspapers hailed the first Sunday college newspaper with delight, devoting pages to the radical departure of the students, and asserting that the theologists of Ann Arbor were horrified. At the same time they wished the youth well. With the broadening scope of the paper, the first fraternity man was appointed to The Daily staff in 1900. The Daily ' s success invited competition, and a small group of men started The ' Varsity News, which, however, never graced the campus. The Daily, jealous of its new-born triumph, was incorporated as The Michigan Daily News Publishing Co., bought out the competitior, and appeared in the fall of 1901 as The Michigan Daily-News. This name was held until February of 1903. when it was changed back to The U. of M. Daily. Continued success, displayed by the new suits of the student stock- holders, interested the faculty, which decided that such an institution would be a splendid addition to the curriculum. The university senate paid the stockholders $2,200 for the paper, in June, 1903, and organized the board in control of student publications. Under the new regime, the contract for printing was let to the Ann Arbor Press Company, which was organized upon the dissolution of the private ownership of The Daily. This meant another home, as the Press Company started on East Wash- ington street, opposite the famous Star Theater, and a change in the name to The Michigan Daily. In 1905 the paper was enlarged to five columns. When the Ann Arbor Press moved into its new building on Maynard street in 1907, The Michigan Daily properly came onto the campus, and since has been in the heart of things. The paper was increased to six columns in 1911, its present size. An unprecedented change in policy came with the advent of faculty control in 1903. Since that time, the staff meets in the spring and votes for several of its number for managing editor. The three highest names are sent to the board in control of student publications, which chooses the editor from these three. All remaining editorial and reportorial offices are rilled at the discretion of the managing editor. Any university student is at liberty to try out for the staff of The Michigan Daily, appointments to which are usually made at Thanksgiving. Approximately fifty men have regularly received assignments for new stories, as try-outs or members of the staff, during the past year. Appointments are now based on competition, no distinctions being made as to affiliations. 322 MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW PUBLISHED MONTHLY DURING THE ACADEMIC YEAR, EXCLUSIVE OF OCTOBER, BY TUB LAW FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SUBSCRIPTION PRICE S2.60 PER YEAR. 35 CENTS PER NUMBER HENRY M. BATES EVANS HOLBROOK, Editor ADVISORY HOARD. VICTOR H. LANE HORACE L. WIL.GUS Axsixtant . appointed by PAI-I. B. HARRIN ;EK, JR., of Virginia. Al.HKRT V. HA I ' MANX JR., Of Ollio. KOBKRT JAMES CI ' RRY. of Xt-w York. FRED H. DYE, of South Dakota. STANLEY K. OIFI ' ORK, of Michigan. GROVER C. GRISMORE, of Ohio. CLAIR B. Hrmu-.s, of i l i .. LY.MAN S. Hn.i i:m, of Michigan JOHN S. KKLLKY JR., of Kentucky. KmvAun " .. KI.MI ' , of Michigan. th - Faculty from the Clam nf 19U: " ,i:oRr, i: E. KENNEDY, of Connecticut. IAHTIS R. LACKEY, of Pennsylvania. HARRY W. LIITIXCOTT. of Michigan. l ox. i,i I r . MF.I.HORX, of Ohio. HAROLD J. PLUXKETT, of New York. HriiKR-r V. SriKB, of Michigan. WILLIAM F. SriKES of Arkansas. STUART S. WALL, of Michigan. CHARLES WHINTRAUB, of Ohio. CLYDE K. .ACHMAK. of Washington. NOTE AND COMMENT. INTERSTATE COMMERCE AND STATE CONTROL OVER FOREIGN CORPORATIONS. -Since Bank of Augusta v. llarle, 13 Pet. 519, there seems to have been no real occasion to doubt the power of a state totally to exclude foreign cor- porations seeking to engage in intrastate business only. The power to ex- clude being absolute, there has been no question as to the right of the state to allow the entrance of the foreign corporation for such business upon terms, and the terms may be of any sort, reasonable or unreasonable, except that the corporation seeking to enter cannot as a condition precedent to such entry be required to surrender a right or privilege conferred upon it by the federal constitution or statutes. For example, a ..condition that no case should ' be removed by the corporation to the federal courts was declared invalid, and the corporation was allowed to remove cases despite the condi- tion. Home Ins. Co. v. Morse, 20 Wall. 445. But for breach of such con- dition a state was allowed to revoke the permit to engage, in domestic busi- ness within its borders. Doyle v. Insurance Co., 04 U. S. 535 ; Security Mut. L. I. Co. v. Prevntt, 202 U. S. 246. The terms of admission very often are in 323 ty ot Michigan, at Ann Arbo :s p r i-ar; single copies. 15 cents. VOLUME VI. NUMBER COXTRIBUTORIA L STAFF Clark Smith L. J. Fries Harold Upjohn Laurence Strong V. A. P. John S. L. Adelsdorf U ' alti-r N ' ye Nat J. Gould BUSINESS STAFF Harry Gault, Advertising Manager F. G. Predmore, Collections Manager R. C. Barnuin, Circulation Manager H. B. Pelham E. Maguire Kclilor ' s Phone 825-J Business Manager ' s Phone 387 Orticc, Press Building Office Phone 2414 1 larold Bowcock Walter H. Grover E. Majzuirc Kntcred as second class matter at the Postoflice al Ann Arbor, Mich., under the Act of Congress ol March 3, 324 The Michigan Technic (Published by the Engineering Society) OLIVER W. HALL MANAGING EDITOR WM. C. THOMPSON BUSINESS MANAGER FACULTY COMMITTEE PROF. E. M. BRAGG. Chairman PROF. J. R. NELSON PROF. A. O. LEE MR. J. R. LLOYD STAFF ASSISTANTS R. C. GLASIER HAROLD W. Rix J. C. ABBOTT H. A. MOUL THEO. WEAVER H. B. BARTHOLF L. C. RAULEY HIKAM B. ELY H. V. SIMPSON 325 CHARLES P. WATTLES, 1914 EDITOR BRUCE J. MILES, 1914 BUSINESS MANAGER The Official Students ' Directory Published under the authority of THE BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN ASSOCIATE EDITORS GEORGE C. CARON, ' 14 Lit. ARTHUR A. BURRELL, ' 16 Eng. GLENN A. ROWLAND, ' 17 Lit. EDITORIAL STAFF JOHN H. ENGLE, ' 17 Eng. E. V. BISBEE, ' 16 Eng. ADVERTISING MANAGERS WARD H. PECK, ' 15 Law ALEXANDER W. JAMIESON, ' 15 Eng. ASSISTANTS FRANKLIN RANDALL, ' 17 Lit. THEODORE L. SQUIER. ' 17 Lit. 326 TgT Board in Control of Student Publications FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. FRED N. SCOTT PROF. W. GORDON STONER PROF. JOHN R. EFFINGER PROF. JAMES GLOVER STUDENT MEMBERS CHARLES A. CROWE ROWLAND W. PIXEL EDWARD G. KEMP 327 r o B 328 Dl STOft 329 nil The Year in Oratory and Debating HE record of Michigan in oratory and debating for the year 1913-1914 is highly creditable. The twenty-third annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League was held at Oberlin, Ohio, May 2, 1913, under the auspices of Oberlin College. The university was represented by Percival V. Blanchard, ' 14, now Rhodes Scholar at Oxford, who spoke on the subject, " Chris- tianity and the Social Order. " Blanchard won the instant and rapt attention of the audience, and it was generally conceded that first honors would go to him, but the judges decreed otherwise, Michigan receiving third place. The fifth annual contest of the Michigan Peace Oratorical Association was held at Ypsilanti, under the auspices of the Michigan State Normal College. The uni- versity was represented by Paul B. Blanchard, ' 14. He spoke on " The Evolution of Patriotism " and won first honors over five other Michigan colleges. This gave him the right to represent the state in the inter-state contest, held at Goshen, Indiana, where he was awarded first honor in the central group of states. This carried with it the honor and duty of appearing at the contest held before the National Peace Con- ference, at Lake Mohonk. New York. Blanchard spoke with fine feeling and effec- tiveness and, like his brother, brought back to Michigan first honor in the national contest. The Hamilton contest was held under the auspices of the Hamilton Club, of Chicago. Louis D. David was Michigan ' s representative against four other western universities. His subject was " The Social Reformer. " He was awarded second honor, Wisconsin receiving first. In the contests of the Central Debating League, for the first time in her history, Michigan lost both debates. The question chosen was: ' ' Resolved, that the states should establish a schedule of minimum wage for unskilled labor; constitutionality conceded. " Michigan ' s affirmative team met Northwestern University at Ann Arbor, Jan. 16, 1914. The university was represented by Louis D. David, ' 14 L. ; Lyman S. Hulbert, ' 14 L., and Karl J. Mohr, ' 15 L. Their opponents were unusually strong, and won the decision by a 2 to 1 vote. The negative team debated the University of Chicago the same evening. The men representing Michigan were Sylvan S. Grosner, ' 14 L. ; Werner W. Schroeder, ' 14, and Samuel Yitting, ' 15. Chicago won the debate by the unanimous vote of the judges. MICHIGAN ' S RECORD TO DATE In the 23 contests of the Northern Oratorical League, Michigan has won nine first honors, two seconds and five thirds, against six other western universities, twice as many honors as any one of her competitors. Seven of the first eight contests were victories, six in succession, a record unexcelled in such contests. The university has represented the State of Michigan in four inter-state Peace contests, winning the last two, and also the last two national Peace contests at Mohonk. one by the unanimous vote of the five judges. Michigan has taken part in 44 collegiate debates, wining 29 of them. Her record is : Four of the five with Wisconsin, eight of the 14 with Northwestern, three of the four with Minnesota, three of the four with Pennsylvania, and 11 of the 17 with Chicago. Only two debates have been lost by unanimous decision ; 20 have been won bv unanimous decision. 330 BYBEE SNYDER SPRAGUE RUM MEL TATE JONES PHILLIPS DUNTEV FlXEL TRUEISLOOD SCOTT THOM PRIMROSE STORKAN Oratorical Board PROF. THOMAS C. TRL ' EBLOOD PROF. H. D. T. HOLLISTER MR. R. K. IMMEL OFFICERS R. W. PIXEL, ' 12-14L President L. H. DUNTEN, ' 14-16L Vice President J. L. PRIMROSE, ' 13-15L Secretary M. O. TATE, ' 16L Treasurer R. M. SNYDER, ' 12-14L Northern Oratorical League Representative T. E. BLACK Senior Law delegate H. C. RUMMEL Senior Literary Delegate F. J. JONES Junior Law delegate W. B. THOM Junior Literary delegate L. V. BYBEE Sophomore Literary delegate H. B. TEAGARDEN Freshman Literary delegate L. M. SPRAGUE, ' 14-16L Alpha Nu representative N. H. GOLDSTICK, ' 15L Adelphi representative C. F. PHILLIPS, ' 14L Webster representative E. E. STORKAN, ' 14L Jeffersonian representative J. F. SCOTT Freshman Law delegate 331 Central Debating League NORTHWESTERN vs. MICHIGAN Held at Ann Arbor. January 16, MICHIGAN TEAM Louis D. DAVID KARL J. MOHR LYMAN S. HULBERT ROY R. FELLERS. Alternate Question : " Resolved, that the states should establish a schedule of minimum wage for unskilled labor ; constitutionality conceded. " Won bv Northwestern 2 to 1. 332 Central Debating League CHICAGO vs. MICHIGAN Held at Chicago, January 16, 1914 MICHIGAN TEAM SYLVAN S. GROSNER SAMUEL WITTING WERNER W. SCHROEDER JAMES H. KLINGLER, Alternate Question: " Resolved, that the states should establish a schedule of minimum wage for unskilled labor ; constitutionality conceded. " Won by Chicago 3 to 0. 333 Alpha Nu Literary Society OFFICERS First Semester L. H. DUNTEN President . . . H. L. WHEATON .... Vice President E. W. HOOGSTEEN .... Secretary . . . WILBUR BRUCKER .... Treasurer . . W. E. RANKIN Sybil Editor . . L. M. SPRAGUE Oratorical Delegate Music Master . J. L. PRIMROSE Marshall S. WITTING CUP TEAM L. M. SPRAGUE Second Semester L. M. SPRAGUE S. WITTING M. C. BRIGGS W. E. RANKIN H. B. TEAGARDEN L. M. SPRAGUE D. T. ROSENTHALI L. H. DUNTEN J. LEVIN 334 Adelphi Literary Society First Semester PAUL B. BLANC-HARD ROY R. FELLERS . . . KENNETH V. HEINRICH ISADOR BECKER . . HARVEY M. ROSA . . X. Y. GOLDSTICK Second Semester President HARVEY M. ROSA Vice President .... JOSEPH R. COTTON Secretary GLENN M. COULTER Treasurer XATHAN E. PINNEY Sergeant-at-Arms .... VICTOR SUGAR Oratorical Delegate ... X. . GOLDSTICK ISADOK BECKER WINNING CUP TEAM OF 1913 X. Y. GOLDSTICK HARRY D. PARKER 335 _ HULBERT JONKMAN ITTING FELLERS MULLENDORE PHELPS SHARPE ALLERTON KENYON PARKER BLANCHARD DAVID EICH MACEE BLACK SEITZ IMMEL GROSNER The Lyceum Club THOMAS E. H. BLACK, President HELEN MAGEE, Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. R. A. HOLLISTER, Mgr. and DirectorPROF. THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD, Advisor MEMBERS ELSIE SEITZ Louis EICH SYLVAN S. GROSNER WERNER W. SCHROEDER ROY FELLERS HUGH G. ALLERTON ISADOR BECKER B. J. ' JONKMAN ETHEL KENYON RAY K. IMMEL PAUL BLANCHARD Louis D. DAVID JAMES A. PHELPS HARRY D. PARKER LYMAN S. HULBERT SAMUEL S. WITTING 336 PHILLIPS MAIN POTTEK STEWART SHARPE McTAGGART DAVID Webster Literary Society FIRST SEMESTER E. M. SHARPS President P. L. POTTER Vice President WM. B. STEWART Secretary VERNER W. MAIN Treasurer L. K. DAVID Critic C. F. PHILLIPS Oratorical Delegate D. L. MCTAGGART Sergeant-at-Arms SECOND SEMESTER B. M. THOMAS President J. A. PHELPS Vice President SAMUEL SHAPERO Secretary J. L. PRIMROSE Treasurer W. B. STEWART Critic C. F. PHILLIPS Oratorical Delegate E. M. SHARPE Sergeant-at-Arms P. L. POTTER . . . Parliamentarian 337 Delta Sigma Rho INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATING SOCIETY Founded April 13. r )o6 THOMAS E. H. BLACK President ROWLAND W. PIXEL Vice President LYMAN S. HULBERT Secretary-Treasurer BARTEL K. JONKMAN Local Gavel Editor ROBERT J. CURRY SYLVAN S. GROSNER ARNOLD EGGERTH WERNER W. SCHROEDER PAUL B. BLANCHAKD KARL MOHR Louis D. DAVID SAMUEL WITTING Louis EICH HAROLD ROTZEL AFFILIATE MEMBERS . PROFESSOR THOMAS C. TRUEIILOOD ASSISTANT PROFESSOR RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA .... University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Mich. BETA University of Minnesota Minneapolis, Minn. GAMMA .... University of Iowa Iowa City, Iowa DELTA .... University of Wisconsin Madison, Wis. EPSILON .... University of Illinois Urbana, 111. ZETA University of Nebraska Lincoln, Neb. ETA University of Chicago Chicago, 111. THETA .... Northwestern University Evanston, 111. IOTA Ohio Wesleyan University Delaware, Ohio KAPPA .... Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y. LAMBDA .... University of Indiana Bloomington, Ind. Mu George Washington University . . . Washington, D. C. Nu . Xi . , O MICRON Pi . , TAU . , UPSILON , PHI University of Virginia Charlottesville, Va. University of Missouri Columbia, Mo. Iowa State University ...... Ames, Iowa Beloit College Beloit, Wis. Brown University Providence, R. I. University of Pennsylvania .... Philadelphia, Pa. University of Texas Austin, Texas 338 AND tm TUT 339 HONORARY MEMBERS H. C. ADAMS J. B. AN CELL A. G. CANFIELD C. H. COOLEY I. X. DEMMON T. V. KOCH A. H. LLOYD D. H. PARKER U. B. PHILLIPS J. S. REEVES F. N. SCOTT A. A. STANLEY G. L. STREETEK MAX WINKLER ACTIVE MEMBERS FRANK BLEYA H. C. BOGLE J. R. BRUMM L. L. BKYSON WALTER COLBV A. L. CROSS H. F. DOUGLAS E. W. D:iw ARNOLD EGGERTH EDWARD EVERETT DAVID FRIDAY CLARENCE GOSHORN L. P. HALLER RALSTON HAYDEN W. D. HENDERSON KARL B. HOCH EVANS HOLBROOK AVERY HOPWOOD Y. F. J. Hsu C. B. HUGHES C. L. HULL E. G. KEMP ERIC L. KOHI.ER R. P. LANE E. V. MOOBE J. R. NELSON- REUBEN PETERSON CYRIL QUINN T. E. RANKIN W. D. RUSSELL W. W. SCHROEDER H. P. SCOTT R. W. SELLARS W. B. SHAW MARTIN TEN HOOR E. R. THURSTON F. G. TOMPKINS W. H. UPJOHN C. B. VlBBERT HERMANN WEIGAND ROY WELCH R. M. WENLEY RENVILLE WHEAT J. G. WINTER H. E. YNTEMA 340 Acolytes OFFICERS MARTIN TEN HOOR Arch Acolyte W. W. SCHROEDER Exorcist J. E. DECAMP Copyist L. W. FROST Refectorer A. E. OILMAN Seneca HONORARY MEMBERS J. B. ANGELL E. BOUCKE S. L. BIGELOW O. C. GLASER C. BONNER K. E. GUTHE MEMBERS H. F. ADAMS W. E. BINGHAM P. B. BLANCHARD L. BRYSON H. J. CONNINE R. W. COWDEN J. E. DECAMP A. L. DEGREENE B. EWING L. W. FROST A. E. GILMAN K. B. HOCH W. V. HOYT R. K. IMMEL B. E. KLINE J. G. KUDERNA R. P. LANE A. H. LLOYD R. K. MCALPINE C. S. MORGAN G. G. MUNN D. H. PARKER W. B. PlLLSBURY W. O. RAYMOND H. REYE W. W. SCHROEDER R. W. SELLARS S. SHAPERO J. F. SHEPARD E. W. SINK W. W. SLEATOR J. H. STOKES M. TEN HOOR H. VAN-POLEN C. B. VIBBERT F. B. WAHR H. J. WEIGAND R. M. WENLEY R. WHEAT H. E. YNTEMA 341 HELEN BRANDEBURV HESTER ROBINSON MARY TRUE FLORENCE HAXTON FRANCES RHOADES GRACE BABCOCK IRENE BIGALKE HELEN BRANDEHURY VERA BURRIDGE MARIAN DAVIS MARGARET FOOTE NELLIE HANNA FLORENCE HAXTON FANNY HOGAN ADA INGLIS President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Critic MARGARET IRVING PAULINE KLEINSTUCK FRANCES LAKIN BEATRICE MERRIAM HESTER ROBINSON BERNICE STEWART MARY TRUE FRANCES RHOADES MARJORIE WALKER ALICE WIARD ADA WELSCH HONORARY MEMBER CLARIBEL DUNN Stylus ACTIVE MEMBERS EMILY GILFILLAN, Director MARGUERITE STANLEY LILLIAN THOMSON MARJORIE NICOLSON MARJORIE WALKER DOROTHY ADAMS MARY LEE EMERSON- MARGARET FOOTE JUDITH GINSBURG HAZEL GOODRICH HELEN BROWN VERA BURRIDGE GENEVIEVE STIMSON HONORARY MEMBERS CLARA BELLE DUNN SARAH HINKS MARY YOST 343 WlCKES BUDD RlCKETTS THOMPSON HALL FREDERICKS HUTZEL BRAUN DOUGLAS Engineering Society R. H. BRAUN President A. T. RICKETTS Vice President H. C. WICKES Corresponding Secretary S. B. DOUGLAS Recording Secretary A. B. FREDERICK Librarian BURTON C. BUDD Treasurer H. F. HUTZEL Registrar O. W. HALL Managing Editor of Technic W. C. THOMPSON Business Manager of Technic SENIOR MEMBERS OF BOARD C. W. HOWELL T. M. ROBIE JUNIOR MEMBER OF BOARD O. W. HALL 344 American Institute of Electrical Engineers University of Michigan Branch GEOFGE V. PATTERSON BENJAMIN F. BAILEY ALFRED H. LOVELL HARRY S. SHEPPARD FACULTY MEMBERS HENRY HAROLD HIGBIE RAZELMON D. PARKER JOHN FAY WILSON HAROLD D. WINES OFFICERS PORTER H. EVANS, Chairman WILLIAM B. KOPFER, Secretary E. T. ANDERSON, Treasurer Program C. W. HOWELL, Ch. W. B. KOPFER E. A. HURME H. D. CUTLER Social W. D. BAKER, Ch. G. L. SEWELL L. O. WAITE W. L. BICE S. G. BAITS E. T. ANDERSON A. D. BAKER B. A. BAKER W. D. BAKER W. L. BICE R. W. BIXBY S. R. BRUSH LfiRoY BRAISTED W. B. CASLER CEO. ClBELL W. E. CRAWFORD H. D. CUTLER . HARCOURT DRAKE H. P. DUTTON COMMITTEES Membership HARCOURT DRAKE, Ch. R. D. ERNEST V. DESROCHES W. C. WEILBACHER Publicity E. A. HURME, Ch. E. H. GILLETTE W. A. ERLEY G. W. SMILEY Library E. D. KING, Ch. H. P. DUTTON B. A. BAKER E. T. ANDERSON Rooms . . . ERLEY, Ch. E. D. KING CEO. ClBELL MEMBERS H. B. ELY W. A. ERLEY R. D. ERNEST P. H. EVANS H. F. FARRELL E. H. GILLETTE R. L. GOMON L. H. HALL B. HARDING C. L. HEISEL A. H. HERMAN C. W. HOWELL E. A. HURME E. D. KING W. B. KOPFER E. G. KUEBLER H. H. LAFEVER S. D. LIVINGSTON C. R. LESTER R. C. LOUGHEAD E. T. MARSHALL J. A. MARTINEK G. B. McCABE A. D. McLAY G. E. MILLER F. L. MOON C. E. MOWRER J. F. NORTON C. S. PARK L. PERRY W. M. RENNIE V. DESROCHES C. M. ROGERS T. N. ROGERS G. G. SCRAMES G. L. SEWELL G. W. SMILEY H. W. STUBBS C. W. THOMAS L. O. WAITE F. C. WATROUS S. H. WAUNG W. C. WEILBACHER C. A. WELLS 345 Commerce Club HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. HKNKV C. ADAMS PROF. J. V. GI.OVER PROF. F. M. TAYLOR PROF. I. L. SHARFMAN PROF. E. D. JONES ASST. PROF. W. H. HAMILTON PROF. DAVID FRIDAY MR. H. G. HAYKS OFFICERS FKANK L. ROWLAND President JULIUS J. LECHNER Vice President BENJAMIN A. BARTLETT Secretary J. SCOTT THORNTON Treasurer FRANK J. LERCH Recording Secretary ARTHUR E. SCHNEIDER Chairman Social Committee W. SHERWOOD FIELD FRANK KOLBE MARTIN C. BRIGGS HAROLD G. TAIT DANIEL D. BERNARD WM. C. ALLARD CONRAD J. NETTING EDW. G. O ' NEILL WILBUR S. DAVIDSON WM. J. HILLER THOMAS A. WADDEN WAYNE J. ATWATER IVAN PACKARD RAY V. LEFFLER CHAS. E. STONE RUSSEL E. DEAN ARTHUR L. BRUNNER HARRY G. GAULT Louis H. DUNTEN MEMBERS HOMER C. SCHAFFM ASTER PHILIP E. PETERMAN ALBERT D. CHIPMAN Louis K. FRIEDMAN CHESTER H. LANG ROBT. E. PAYNE JAMES E. BOND EDWIN G. BROWN ELMER M. HEIDER FREDERIC C. MATTHAEI ALLEN W. MOTHERSILL ROSCOE D. SPENCER OSCAR B. THIEL RUSSEL V. JUDSON WALDO E. FELLOWS ENOS BRADNER CARLTON H. JENKS RUDOLPH J. HOFFMAN RONALD R. MONROE CLAIR DITCHIE JOHN L. PRIMROSE JOHN A. WOODWARD JOSEPH N. YARNELL JAMES H. O ' HARA JAY L. O ' HARA PATRICK V. O ' HARA CLESSON T. BUSHNELL GEO. H. EARLE JOHN H. LISTER JULIUS F. WERNICKE GEO. W. ANDERSON ROBT. S. WHITE CHAS. L. KENDRICKS GEO. H. DEUBLE FREDERIC V. SLOCUM XOKMAN L. SMITH 346 Phi Alpha Tau FRANK G. TOMPKINS HAROLD P. SCOTT ERIC L. KOHLER OWEN B. WINTERS MAXWELL E. PITKIN MILTON G. NICOLA EDWARD S. EVERETT CLARENCE B. GOSHORN MARTIN FEINSTEIN ROLLA G. KARSHNER HENRY C. GUI x NELL HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. H. C. SADLER PROF. K. M. BRAGG MR. S. RUSSELL OFFICERS B. A. RUSSELL Commodore L. C. CAMPBELL Vice Commodore A. C. ROHN Steward R. BROAD Purser B. B. WOOD Assistant Purser CREW T. W. P. LIVINGSTONE L. E. CATTELL L. A. BAIER C. E. WILSBERG A. A. RUTHSTROM C. D. MEARS ! ' . M. POWELL 348 Prescott Club E. V. RICE President A. H. HAUENSTEIN Vice President C. E. PITKIN Secretary E. Y. CRYSLER . . . . Treasurer 349 ARCHITECTVRAL SOCIETY EMU L. BOYNTON .TZPE 1N50N S.f KJ ABALL omens VEWSON L VENMAN 12. WE.5TB1LOOK. TEES CHANDLEC, COHAGtN 5A AVEL HOLML5 CHAS. E. FIC.E5TONE SOCIAL CDAMITTEE DANIELS J MLCYICX QDLLLY 350 CHAMPE MANVILLE KULASAVICZ BADGER GREEN HOHL Mn.CAHY Senior Dental Society H. A. BADGER President C. V. MANVILI.E Vice President P. C. HOHL Treasurer F. MULCAHY Secretary N. D. KULASAVICZ Michiganensian E. J. GREEN Chairman Social Committee B. E. CHAMPE Chairman Membership Committee 351 Round-Up EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE THOMAS FORNEY President CLARK CLEMENT Vice-President FREDERICK MATTHAEI Secretary JOHN P. O ' HARA Treasurer HARRY COWAN M. J. BROUSSARD JOSEPH H. BRIDGES PHILIP E. PETERMAN HAROLD L. HEYSER " Tom " FORNEY " CLEM " CLEMENT " DUTCH " MATTHAEI " JACK " O ' HARA " JOE " BRIDGES " LOVELY " LOVEJOY " PEP " PETERMAN " BOOK " ROOPE " BRUCE " BROUSSARD " JAY " O ' HARA " BILL " BOLJN " BONES " EARLE " SHORTY " KERVIN " BILL " GREEN " Doc " MILLER " AT " KINCH " TAP " TAPPAN " EDDIE " HAISLIP " M K " BROWN " CHIC " STONE " CowiE " COWAN MEMBERS " PETE " TRIGG ' " JERRY " HAGAR " JOCKO " HUGHES " Ros " POST " CHIC " DiiiULE " NUT " NUTTING " TOOTSEY " LAVAN " MARK " MARKHAM " LIST " LISTER " Soe " SEELEY " CHic " BEGOLE " LouiE " WALSH " FRANK " ROWLAND " BOB " WILMORE " LECH " LECH NER " BEN " BARTLETTE " HEYS " HEYSER " SWEDE " ADAMS " RAMY " RAMSDELL " BILL " WILLIAMS " CHUCK " WESSELLS " BERRY " RATLIFF " Sis " SlSLER " Bois " BRAUN " AL " ALLEN " JACK " LYNCH " MAY " ANDERSON " C H " ALLEN " BASS " BASSETT " PURCE " PURCELL " CARP " CARPENTER " HEN " ROBERTS " BEN " HOLTUM " BRUTE " STAFFORD " MAC " MCCLURE " SLEEP " MOHR " SHORTY " MAY " BROWNEY " BROWNELL " JACK " FOWLER " I SAKE " BAKER " JONSEY " JONES " Ac " FLETCHER 352 vo 353 354 University of Michigan Mandolin and Glee Club PROF. WM. HOWLAND Director of Glee Club EARL V. MOORE Director of Mandolin Club BRUCE BROMLEY Leader of Glee Club RUSSELL MILLS Leader of Mandolin Club H. BEACH CARPENTER Manager WILSON M. SHAFER Assistant Manager EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE BRUCE J. MILLS President A. O. WILLIAMS Vice-President J. HERBERT WILKINS Secretary H. BEACH CARPENTER WILSON M. SHAFER RUSSELL MILLS BRUCE BROMLEY JOHN BRUCE GLEE CLUB First Tenors KENNETH WESTERMAN P. A. HAKTESVELT LVLE CLJFT CLAIRE STRAITH GEORGE McMAHON H. K. CURTIS T. M. SAWYER V. H. WELLS J. K. GOULD W. A. DEDRICK First Bass GEORGE SUTTON CREGAR QUAINTANCE R. V. ALLMAN ROY PARSONS L. N. CUNNINGHAM E. C. WILSON W. A. DlEKEMA H. R. WILLIAMS V. C. MILLER H. M. EASLY I. D. McCoy Second Tenors GEORGE MORITZ WALDO FELLOWS SPENCER SCOTT IRA COHEN J. B. ANGEL, JR. W. S. KLINESTRICKER E. S. MARKS H. C. SHAFFMASTER E. D. ETTINGER F. H. SCHMIDT Second Bass BRUCE BROMLEY J. HERBERT WILKINS EDWARD KEMP C. T. BUSHNELL T. M. DOWNING E. W. CHAPMAN F. H. TRUSMAN D. C. JOHNSON MANDOLIN CLUB First Mandolins RUSSELL MILLS BRUCE J. MILES JOHN BRUCE CHARLES KENDRICK Second Mandolins GEORGE CURRY BERTIL LARSON FRANCIS BADE MERLE BENNETT SHERWOOD FIELD FRANCIS DuBois K. F. BOUCHER THOMAS MILLER Guitars RALPH CONGER A. O. WILLIAMS WOODWARD WARRICK W. OGDEN JOHNSON L. R. STARK Violin GERALD STRONG ' Cello FRANK WHEELER Traps 355 Presenting " The Scarecrow " . A Tragedy of the Ludicrous By MR. PERCY MACKAYE Whitney Theatre, Thursday evening, Feb. 12, 1914 Majestic Theatre, Port Huron. February 21. 1914 CAST Justice Gilead Merton BENJ. WELLING Goody Rickby PHYLLIS POVAH Lord Ravensbane THOMAS F. MURPHY Dickon HAROLD L. NUTTING Rachel Merton MARY TRUE Mistress Cynthia Merton LOUISE ROBSON Richard Talbot Louis K. FRIEDMAN Sir Charles Reddington GORDON ELDREDGE Mistress Reddington ETHEL KENYON Amelia Reddington FLORENCE WILSON Captain Bugby WALDO E. FELLOWS Minister Dodge BERNUS KLINE Mistress Dodge HELEN BAKER Rev. Master Rand LEON CUNNINGHAM Rev. Master Todd HAROLD PILGRIM Micah OWEN WINTERS FLORENCE L. WILSON MARGARET REYNOLDS FRANCES HICKOX MARY PALMER ISABELLE RlZER SOPHIE KOCH MILDRED REES LOUISE ROBSON FRANCES LAKIN CATHERINE REIGHARD ETHEL KENYON ELSIE SEITZ PHYLLIS POVAH MEMBERS HELEN BRANDEBURY MILDRED NUECHTERLEI.V RUTH GRAYBILL MARY TRUE MARGUERITE STANLEY HELEN BAKER HAZEL McCAULEY ROMAINE BRAMWELL SAMUEL ADELSDORF LEON CUNNINGHAM ROBERT TANNAHILL ROSWELL POST HAROLD L. NUTTING L. L. LANGWORTHY GEORGE McGRAw MARTIN BRIGGS WALDO FELLOWS GORDON ELDREDGE BENJ. WELLING HAROLD PILGRIM SPENSER SCOTT ARTHUR COHEN Louis FRIEDMAN BERNUS KLINE OWEN WINTERS THOMAS MURPHY CLARENCE OTTER 3.S6 The Comedy Club WALDO E. FELLOWS .... President LOUISE ROBSON Vice-President ARTHUR COHEN Manager GORDON ELDREDGE - Secretary and Treasurer SPENSER SCOTT Property Manager BENJ. WELLING Costume Manager FRANCIS McKiNNEY Publicity Manager PROF. Louis A. STRAUSS Chairman Senate Committee in Charge of Dramatic Organizations 357 1 I Bureau du Gercle WALDO FELLOWS President ALICE CORNWELL Vice-President M. GERTRUDE HELMECKE Secretary REUBEN PETERSON . . Treasurer MEMBERS ACTIFS WALDO FELLOWS CYRIL QUINN ROBERT TANNAHILL M. J. BROUSSAKIJ HAROLD SCOTT GEORGE JOHNSTON FRANK DuPRAs JOHN POWELL REUBEN PETERSON THERBER WING ALICE CORNWELL EMMA HEATH GERTRUDE HELMECKE SOPHIE KOCH IRENE MCCORMICK MARCIA MUNSELL HARRIET WILLIAMS BEATRICE MERRIAM ALICE LLOYD ESTHER RICE HELEN MALCOMSON RUTH CRANDALL LYDA JOHNSON GRACE McDoNALD BEATRICE LAMBRECHT AMY ECKER MARTHA COLBURN 358 Gercle Francais de L ' Universite Du Michigan, 1913-1914 " LE THEATRE DE MAETERLINCK " M. MORITZ LEVI Mardi 9 Decembre. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. " UN VOYAGE AUX INDES " M. PHILIP BURSLEY Conference accompagnee de projections. Mardi 13 Janvier. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. SOIREE MUSICALE DRAMATIQUE ET DAXSAXTE. Vendredi 23 Janvier. Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. 8 heures. " LA VIE A CONSTANTINOPLE " ......... M. HARRY WANN Conference accompagnee de projections. Mardi 17 Fevrier. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. " DANS QUELLE MESURE LES ROMANS FRANCAIS SONTILS LA PEINTURE DE LA SOCIETE FRANCHISE CONTEMPORAINE " M. ANDRE BELLESSORT Conferencier official de 1 ' Alliance Franchise. Lundi 23 Fevrier. Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. 8 heures. " GUY DE MAUPASSANT " M. PERCIVAL FAY Mardi 3 Mars. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. SOIREE DANSANTE. Vendredi 20 Mars. Barbour Gymnasium. 8 heures. " LA JEUNESSE FRANCAISE D ' AUJOURD ' HUI " . . . M. RENE TALAMON Mardi 31 Mars. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. CONFERENCE SUR LA PIECE CHOISIE M. ROBERT EFFINGER Mardi 28 Avril. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. REPRESENTATION ANNUELLE DU CERCLE FRANCAIS. Jeudi 30 Avril. 359 Serein Deutscher Verein OFFICERS OF THE GENERAL VEREIN WILLIAM J. HILLER President GERTRUDE HELMECKE Vice-President LYDA H. JOHNSON Secretary LEO N. BURNETT ... Treasurer LEONARD M. RIESER . Auditor MEN ' S SECTION ERWIN HARTUNG REUBEN PETERSON FRANK F. KOLBE LEO N. BURNETT RONALD A. BUTLER ERNEST A. COOK HERBERT D. DIETERLE MARTIN FEINSTEIN GEORGE A. GRABE CARL E. GUTHE CLARENCE B. GOSHORN HAROLD L. HARRINGTON WILLIAM J. HILLER HARRY M. HAWLEY ERWIN HARTUNG GEORGE S. JOHNSTON FRANK F. KOLBE RALPH C. WARNE President Vice-President Secretary -Treasurer ALPHONS P. MOMENEE GLENN G. MUNN REUBEN PETERSON FREDERICK E. PARSONS JOHN B. POWELL ROY E. REINDEL LEONARD M. RIESER LESTER F. ROSENBAUM ERNEST C. ROTH HERBERT N. SCHMIDT RICHARD L. THORSCH JULIUS F. WERNICKE JAMES H. WILKINS LUKE M. W RIGHT 360 GIRLS ' SECTION I CLARA HOFFMANN . . EULA SCHLAACK CHRISTINE JOHN . . HAZEL ALBANO EVANGELINE G. ANSCHUTZ XEI.LIE L. ATWOOD GRACE S. BABBITT EULA A. BEEBE IRENE A. BIGALKE ANNA D. BLOCK GERTRUDE V. BOGENKIEDER LUCIE BUCKLER ELIZA E. CRANMER FLORENCE V. ESSERY FRANCES M. GREEN MARY R. HAYNES JEANETTE A. HIGGINS GERTRUDE HELMECKE SOPHIE HERRMAXN CLARA L. HOFFMANN CHRISTINE E. JOHN LYDA H. JOHNSON ELIZABETH B. KOSLOWSKY RUTH E. MENSCH CLARA MILLER . . President Vice-President . . Secretary-Treasurer MILDRED XUCHTEKLEIN RACHEL P. PARRISH ANTOINETTE C. ROBSON ELLEN E. RIGGS SADIE F. ROBINSON ELSA M. SCHWEITZBERGER WINNIFRED J. SHEPARD EULA V. SCHLAACK LILLIAN M. THOMSON- NETTIE J. TENNANT SARAH E. WINTER GIRLS ' SECTION II JANE HICKS .... GRACE MARQUEDAXT . HULDAH BANCROFT . . MILDRED A. BACKERS ALICE M. BARNARD HULDAH BANCROFT ESTHER BETZ ADELE H. BEYER ROMAINE BRA M WELL MARGARET E. BOGENRIEDER VERA M. BURRIDGE CATHERINE L. DENSMORE ELSA M. DRITTLER MINNIE C. EINFALT RUTH ELLIOTT FLORENCE C. GERBER JUDITH GINSBURG ALTHA B. HEFFELBOWER MARGUERITE E. HAAG JANE L. HICKS RUTH E. KREGER BEATRICE G. LAMBRECHT ALICE C. LLOYD FLORENCE M. LITCH FIELD MILDRED MEDALIE FLORENCE H. WIXSON M . . . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer GRACE I. MARQUEDANT LENA B. MOTT EDITH G. MOILES GENEVIEVE E. O ' LEARY BESSIE PLATTO CLARA G. ROE LEAH M. SCHUEREN MARGARET L. SUPE GERTRUDE M. VANDERHOOF ERNESTINE C. WILHELM ANNIE C. WILLIAMS ARIAN C. WALLACE 36i CONNORS, FOOTE, MCPHERSON, ROEHM, CAMERON, KENYON, FEIGE, RIGGS, CREIGHTON, HEFFELBOWER. MlDDAUGH, MUNSELL, KREGER, RoYCE, DARROW, SPENCER, BoYCE, DARROW, HOPPER, FLETCHER, MALCOMSON, KING, VAN DEUSEN. APFEL, GERWIN, WELSH, SITES, COLBURN, Dow, LOMAN, BRAMWELL, EATON, HUNT, SABIN, PRESCOTT. MASON, ROBSON, DUNN, DIAMOND. Girls ' Glee Club OFFICERS HELEN LOMAN MARGARET EATON JESSIE M. CAMERON . . EVELYN G. ROEHM . . FLORENCE K. MIDDAUGH NORA K. HUNT First Sopranos ELSIE APFEL PHYLLIS DUNN GRACE FLETCHER ETHEL KENYON ELIZABETH MASON MARION MCPHERSON MARCIA MUNSELL OLIVE PRESCOTT ELLEN SARGENT ROSE SPENCER ARIS VAN DEUSEN ALTA WELCH HOPE SABIN Second Sopranos ROMAINE BRAMWELL MARTHA COLBOURNE ANITA CONNORS ALICE DARROW ESTHER DARROW ALTHA HEFFELBOWER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Librarian Director HELEN Dow RUTH KREGER EVELYN ROEHM LEOLA ROYCE CHARLOTTE SITES First Altos JESSIE CAMERON NEVA CREIGHTON LAURA FEIGE MARGARET FOOTE MARGARET EATON HELEN KING HELEN LOMAN GENEVIEVE RIGGS Second Altos JANE BOYCE JEAN DIAMOND JULIA GERWIN ELIZABETH HOPPER FLORENCE MIDDAUGH LOUISE ROBSON 362 University of Michigan Band OFFICERS DAMON O. WALTHALL GERALD D. STRONG FRANK C. WHEELER . GEORGE J. CURRY . . . WARREN C. BREIDENBACH GEORGE M. OLSEN EUGENE J. FISCHER SAMUEL J. HOEXTER . Cornets MAXWELL B. CUTTING L. C. CORTRIGHT GEORGE J. CURRY ARTHUR J. HELFRICH WILLIAM E. MATHEWS DAMON O. WALTHALL Altos N. A. LANGE ARTHUR R. LEWIS J. W. SHERRICK FRANK C. WHEELER Trombones S. R. FREDERICKSON MEPIT D. HAAG H. D. HENDERSON GROVER RICH Piccolo WILBUR C. MEDILL Drums KENNETH F. BOUCHER HENRY M. KLEIN GEORGE M. OLSEN Oboe W. M. JOHNSTON MEMBERS President Secretary Librarian Assistant Leader Governing Board Representative Drum Major Leader Faculty Manager Clarinets EDWIN M. BRADY MARK L. FERRELL C. G. FRYE JOHN J. HARDENBURG SELIG M. LEWINSTEIN ROE J. MAIER C. E. MILLER R. R. MONROE P. V. O ' HARA W. N. SMITH ROYAL G. TRISLER Baritones GERALD D. STRONG LUSH THOMAS Basses WARREN C. BREIDENBACH LEONARD P. DIEDERICKS CLARENCE B. W ' ORTH Saxiphones L. O. ALDRICH G. A. DORSEY F. E. WALKER Trumpets K. R. FERGUSON C. C. VOLCOTT 303 Engineering Freshman Glee Club S. T. ALDEN E. K. MARSHALL H. G. SPARKS H. T. SCHANCH R. W. COLLINS T. W. REA R. D. LAMOND C. A. BREITUNG P. C. WILCOX C. P. RUSSEL R. G. DAY H. H. WHITTINGHAM O. C. KLAGER H. S. TAYLOR D. B. GARDENER Leader . . . Treasurer H. W. MILLER J. S. GREEN S. WURTZBURGER B. A. STENBERG T. S. MclNTYRE A. H. COHN W. M. RIACH G. A. SHEIBEL H. B. BASSET H. E. CARLSON H. J. MCFARLAN H. C. SNYDER M. NICHOLS 364 r r s LI 1 365 S MEDLEY TORREY Fl.NKENSTAEDT BOWCOCK SURGENOR SAWYER HANDY FEE Palladium Sophomore Prom. Committee F. PORTER SURGENOR General Chairman JOSEPH H. FEE Secretary-Treasurer ARRANGEMENTS JOHN W. FlNKENSTAEDT ARTHUR H. ToRREY INVITATIONS THOMAS M. SAWYER HAROLD M. BOWCOCK RECEPTION HAROLD H. SMEDLEY GILBERT V. HANDY 366 Soph. Prom. Committee General Chairman WALDEMAR A. JOHN ARRANGEMENTS CARL S. BLOMSHIELD WILLIAM D. STINSON BANQUET JAMES B. ANGELL III RALPH H. CADY DECORATIONS MORELL BENTLEY, JR. HUMPHRY M. GRYLLS PUBLICITY E. EUGENE EADY JOSEPH S. ROMAN PROGRAM ERNEST R. CARLO HAROLD H. PERRY 367 368 CJ.VB5 369 THE CABINET (An organization of students from ll- ' ashinyton, D. C.) OFFICERS JAMES H. ROPER President JOSEPH R. DARNALL Vice President FRANCIS VV. DuBois Secretary THEODORE M. ROBIE . ... . Treasurer MEMHF.KS R. BJRDSELL C. G. BRIGHT R. W. BROWN T. S. Cox J. R. DARNALL L. F. DIETERICH F. VV. DuBois J. E. DYER J. W. FOLLIN A. K. GALLOWAY R. R. GREATHOUSE L. H. GREATHOUSE A. M. HITZ E. J. KEEFE K. F. KOHR V. F. McKlNNEY J. M. McKlNNEY E. R. MCLAUGHLIN J. C. MARBLE F. F. NESBIT C. A. PETERS T. M. ROBIE J. H. ROPER P. V. SlGGERS G. B. SMITH R. E. L. SMITH K. F. WALKER W. A. WARRICK 370 Scalp and Blade (University of Michigan Chapter) FRANK L. ROWLAND ELMER M. HEIDER JOHN H. LUDWIG BROWN HARDING GEORGE L. WILLIAMS WALTER WALSH WM. J. CRAWFORD W. WHITNEY SLAGHT FRANK HOVER DONALD BRODIE W. REXFORD BROWN ELI HARDING WlLLARD GlRVIN FRANCIS NEWBROOK WALTER P. GEYER J. RAY HAWN JOSEPH MEAD THEODORE J. KOENIG 371 . 3 2 ,-.. NEW YORK STATE CLUB FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN M. E. COOLEY, 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 STUDENTS HERBERT LANSING PLUMB ARTHUR W. SUBBERA JOHN ALPHONSE KEANE HORACE PHELPS BEALE HAROLD ARTHUR BADGER 1914 LYMAN RUSSELL FLOOK JAMES ROY NORTON EDWARD SYREMUS MARKS CHARLES WARD BOYCE CARL BOES PFEIFER CHARLES WILLIAM HOWELL JOHN BENJAMIN SMILEY EARLE DAVIS HOLTBY IRVING EDISON BENDER JAMES DONALD BRODIE FREDERICK HERMAN HOLLOWAY EDISON CHESTER SMITH KARL HENRY BRONSON FRANK JOHN KANE 1915 1916 ARTHUR COLLINS JAMES ROBERT WILLIAM BANE WILLIAM JESSE CASE NORMAN ST. JOHN FLOOK HENRY VINCENT BOHN MARTIN TOWNSEND CHAMBERLIN JAMES Low COLT HOWARD LEWIS GARY CARL EGBERT BADGLEY 1917 FREDERICK BOES PFEIFER CHARLES SELIM KIRBY WARD WILFRED HOGUE MERWIN GLYNDWR JONES 373 Empire State Club HELEN CLARK President KATHARINE SCHOENFELD Vice President HELEN CONNOLLY Secretary ELIZABETH REYNOLDS Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS MARY ANGEL Oaktield RUTH BOSCA kockville Center JANE BOYCE Churchvilk ' MARJORIE CARLISLE Randolph HELEN CLARK Geneseo MARY CLEVELAND Naples HELEN CONNOLLY Xorth Lawrence MARGARET COOLEY . ... . . . ' . . New York RUBY DAVIS Chile Station ANNA DUMONT West Coxsachie HELEN ELY Tarrytown LAURA FINEGAN Mohawk MARGARET JOHNSON Niagara Falls ANITA KELLY Niagara Falls MARIE MCDERMOTT Bolivar EDITH MACAULEY Medina ELIZABETH REYNOLDS Potsdam MARGARET ROBINSON New York CLARA RUSSELL Hadley KATHARINE SCHOENFELD Westfield LEAH SIMSON Tonawanda LOUISE STAHMER ......... Brooklyn ALICE TAYLOR Westfield EDNA WOODHOUSE Friendship NEVA WOODS Lockport 374 Kentucky Club VICTOR L. KELLY President ALBERT J. CANS Vice President EDWIN C. FOLTZ Secretary WILBUR K. MILLKR Treasurer ACTIVE MRMBERS YANCEY R. ALTSHELER KEMP S. SURGE ALEX M. CHAXEY W. M. CHIPMAN JOE M. COLLEY GRANVILLE M. COOK PAUL D. DOHKRTY EDWIN C. FOLTZ ALBERT J. CANS CLINTON H. GERNERT WILLIAM J. GOODWIN JACOB L. GRAUMAN J. BLAKEY HELM EDWARD HESSE OSCAR T. HINTON HUBERT R. JOHN LORENZO K. WOOD WALDEMAR A. JOHN JOHN S. KELLEY VICTOR L. KELLEY WILLIAM S. KAM MERER MACK M. LYNCH SOLOMON W. MARX WILBUR K. MILLER WALLACE B. RATLIFF BEAUFORD H. REEVES JAMES H. SALLEE PAUL F. SCHMIDT NATHANIEL P. SIMS MURPHY O. TATE FRANK B. THOMPSON MILTON S. FROST WARREN D. WILLIAMS 375 OFFICERS J. B. HELM President C. B. ZEWADSKI Vice President J. H. ROPER Secretary M. W. HATLER Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS PROP. H. C. ANDERSON PROF. C. J. BONNER PROF. J. R. EFFINGER PROF. W. H. HAMILTON PROF. N. B. PHILLIPS PROF. M. P. TILLEY ACTIVE MEMBERS R. W. ADKISSON Y. R. ALTSHELER A. E. BING R. H. BRAUN M. J. BRAUSSARD K. S. BURGE A. M. CHANEY W. J. CHIPMAN G. E. CLAY C. E. CLEMENT J. M. COLLEY R. W. COLLINS P. M. COOTER R. D. COPE J. R. DARNALL J. M. DAVIDSON L. F. DIETERICH J. J. EDMUNSON A. M. HITZ C. H. HOGAN B. S. HORKHEIMER R. C. JETER O. B. ZEWADSKI W. S. KAMMERER F. E. KAUFMAN L. M. LYONS S. W. MARX M. E. McCARTY S. M. MCNAIR L. A. MORRIS D. C. MILLER W. K. MILLER J. B. MUNN F. L. PARDEE P. K. PLATTS C. L. RATCLIFFE W. B. RATLIFF H. M. REID A. T. RICKETTS J. H. ROPER R. H. SAAL C. E. WELLS E. S. WELLS L. W. WHITSON C. B. ZEWADSKI 376 ffifi ,, ILLINOIS 1 All 7 CLUB HONORARY MEMBERS HENRY M. BATES JOHN R. EFFINGER OFFICERS HARRY D PARKER President HAROLD M. BOWCOCK Vice President W E RANKIN . . GEORGE P WOOD . . Treasurer MEMBERS S. L. ADELSDORF C. C. KANE C. C. ROEHM A. T. ANDERSON H. C. KREEGER A. R. ROGGY P. P. ANGIER J. G. KUDERNA E. C. ROTH F. L. BAER G. L. LABRODAE J. W. RUSSELL R. J. BAKER J. L. LAMBERT R. L. RUSSELL VV. D. BAKER R. D. LAMOND P. SCHNUR H. B. BARTHOLF R. R. LANGENSTEIN H. R. SCHRADZKI I. BECKER B. L. LEISERWITZ R. L. SCOTT J. A. BERNARD J. LEVIN E. B. SKAGGS J. L. BLANDING A. R. LEWIS A. R. SKILES V. L. BLANDING A. H. LIESE L. H. SMITH H. M. BOWCOCK O. F. LOVEJOY H. J. SMITH L. M. BRUCH H. R. LYONS F. R. SNIDER C. V. BURTON T. M. McCoNKEY R. M. SNIDER H. B. CARPENTER E. K. MARSHALL J. E. STALEY R. E. CHAPIN A. C. MARTENS p. B. STAPP H. T. COHN J. B. MEYERS N. S. STARR G. L. COWING K. J. MOHR B. A. STENBERG R. H. CRISWELL G. M. MORITZ G. N. SWATEK M. F. DUNNE A. D. MOTT, JR. C. TALBOT G. H. EHRLICHER C. C. MURRAH T. H. TAPPING J. FORAN M. E. O ' CONNOR D. W. TAYLOR I A. FOSSE V. J. O ' CONNOR R. L. THORSCH P. M. GODEHN R. B. O ' HARA G. THOMPSON M. R. GOMBERG I. S. OLSON E. N. WALSH D. GOODSOLE R. K. PATTERSON M. E. WEBSTER O. A. GRASER H. POMPER W. W. WHEATLEY O. C. HEYWOOD R. A. POST H. E. WHEELER M. HEVON L. W. RABE R. H. WILLIAMS C. H. HIPPLER W. E. RANKIN I. L. WILSON H. S. HULBERT L. J. REISH M. C. WOOD R. W. HUSSEY W. M. RIACH J. N. YARNELL C. E. JAMISON L. A. RICE P. W. ZERIWEKH P. JANSEN J. L. RICHTIG O. R. JONES L. M. RIESER 377 Cosmopolitan Club United States W. C. ALLARD H. DEB. BARSS F. G. BEATTIE G. C. BOOTH J. A. BURSLEY P. E. BURSLEY C. S. BURT A. H. CHUTE T. H. CLARK H. W. CRANE S. S. DICKINSON P. C. DOWNE H. A. DOWNEY F. B. FOULK A. M. Fox W. J. GOODWIN N. J. GOULD O. H. HANS W. J. MILLER E. G. KEMP A. JACOBSON J. F. JORDAN W. G. KERR G. E. LANDIS A. E. JENNINGS GEO. BURKE J. P. BIRD J. A. C. HlLDNER G. F. YOUNG H. N. COLE C. C. GLOVER M. L. TOULME W. L. YOODWARD C. WEI N BERG G. WATT K. WESTERMAN W. BROTHERTON JOE FEE D. R. BALLENTINE DR. T. S. LANGFORD H. L. LORIE O. W. MAAS C. S. METZGER FRANK OLMSTEAD E. G. O ' NlELL C. D. RAINEY L. M. RIESER A. R. ROGGY E. C. ROTH D. M. SARBAUGH J. SCHLOTTHAUER R. G. SHELDEN S. M. SPENCE E. R. SYLVESTER C. A. SWAINSON J. P. THOMAS Canada A. W. PALAS L. D. RANDALL G. G. TRIMBLE England HAROLD PILGRIM China P. K. CHAN C. C. CHANG J. B. GRANT JABIN Hsu T. C. LIEU P. S. Lo V. T. MAW C. H. SUNG E. S. SY S. TANG K. Y. Wu FANG YEN C. P. WANG Q. L. YOUNG Chile J. A. VlLLEGAS L. DE LA MARA India DR. DUNLOP C. D. DUNLOP K. C. KERWELL Jamaica J. M. GhEGORY Finland E. A. HURME Armenia G. H. KOUMJIAN Peru A. C. MAURIER Ecuador C. G. LOPEZ Porto Rico J. LUZUNARIO M. R. PESQUERA P. A. PIZA South Africa . . BOSSCHER W. S. JAMES R. VV. PRIEST Russia A. COHN V. P. MOISEYEFF Holland G. J. BROODMAN M. TEN HOOR G. ROMEIN G. HEYNS H. ROTTSCHAFER A. TELMA H. VAN POLEN Germany E. W. MOEHLE Japan GENTOK NAKAI Australia R. L. NEWLING Cuba J. M. RAMOS Philippines A. A. SCHEERER F. S. TORRALBA Hawaii W. C. ACHI, JR. L. W. WlSHARD Scotland V. Y. WELSH Colombia J. A. BONILLA 378 z u Q S U m H I z Q J z S J 5 .C U % G | w G " U 3 B " -- o ry - po lin u o a i_ o u U Z ui i: w ' ' KJ .- t 5 . d o Z - 0 " 2i -H? !3 5 K U o H o " . Kg H ; u- . Z -S a; uj u S] o SH is u u ' 2 in w ,,- 9 ' ! ' H o, " o k u a D o OH ' f. X O C 2 U S OH ' U U P II 379 Club Latino Americano MESA DIRECTIVA ANTENOR R. PATRON President EDUARDO D. GIBSON Vice Presidente Luis G. HERNANDEZ Secretario PEDRO J. ZAMORA Tesorero ERMELINDO A. MERCADO . . Vocal SOCIOS DIEGO A. BIASCOECHEA ISAIAS CASTRO FREDERICO A. COLLAZO VICENTE GUILLERMETY JUAN M. RAMOS FRANCISCO DEL VALLE MANUEL A. DEL VALLE ARTEMIO E. BURBANO EDUARDO L. ZAPATA GALO ST. BLANCO PEDRO PIZA ARGIMIRO MORALES LORENZO DE LA MASA ALBERTO S. HOHEB JuLiq LUZUNARIS ANTONIO VAZQUEZ CELESTINO SANTINI JOSE M. BLANCO A. C. MAURIER 380 Phoenix OFFICERS S. L. FERGUSON President F. J. LERCH Vice President L. E. CATTELL Recording Secretary H. L. BOCKSTAHLER Corresponding Secretary G. L. SEWELL Treasurer C. A. MADDEN Sargeant-at-Arms ACTIVE MEMBERS 1914 S. L. FERGUSON F. J. LERCH G. L. SEWELL C. A. MADDEN A. P. SUTHERLAND W. H. WHITE L. E. CATTELL G. C. CURTISS G. J. FERRAND E. F. RUNGE E. G. MUNZ 1915 H. H. SMITH 1916 F. J. WALLS A. W T ARRIXG E. G. BROWN G. E. WEIR F. C. MATTHAEI A. A. BAILEY J. H. BRIDGES H. L. BOCKSTAHLER D. A. GRAHAM D. R. BLAKESLEE W. F. ROBINSON . ROSENZWEIG GRAND RAPIDS CLUB or THE UNIVERSITY Or MICHIGAN OFFICERS WILLIAM B. JENSEN ALEX McCoLL FRANCIS T. RUSSELL GEORGE S. JOHNSTON MEMBERS President Vice President Treasurer Corresponding Secretary C. BENNETT AINSWORTH CHARLES A. BREITUNG HARRY C. BROWN ALBERT D. CHIPMAN EDWARD B. CAMPAU RALPH G. CONGER HAROLD B. CORWIN E. LEONARD DEMMON W. SHERWOOD FIELD LYNN W. FRY ROMAN F. GLOCHESKI HARRY L. HUDSON DAVID D. HUNTING ROBERT G. HUNTING DONALD B. WURZBURG WILLIAM B. JENSEN GEORGE S. JOHNSTON HENRY W. LIGHTNER JOHN D. MACNAUGHTON ALEX McCoLL DONALD C. MC!NTYRE WALTER F. PERSCHBACKER HOWARD D. ROELOFS FRANCIS T. RUSSELL HERBERT X. SCHMITT ROY SlLVERMAN HOWARD E. THOMPSON INGLE B. WHINNERY WALTER F. WHITMAN 382 Kalamazoo Club OFFICERS EDWARD V. HAISLIP, " 14 L. O. Z. IDE, ' 15 L BEN STEERS, " 16 .... HAROLD POMEROY, " 14 . BERNUS KLINE, ' 14 ... President Vice President Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Ml ' MlU ' -RS H. W. POMEROY GEORGE H. ENGLE DALE MALTBY PETER TAZELAAR PAUL SHACKLETON O. K. PHILIPP O. Z. IDE GEORGE FERGUSON L. D. STORM W. B. PAYNE EDWARD W. HAISLIP R. M. WENZELL DAVID GOT HOLD C. D. MEARS J. P. McGuiNEss D. A. VANBUSKIRK BEN STEERS F. A. MlDDLEBUSH VERNON GULP GEORGE STEERS GERALD ROSEXBAUM LESTER F. ROSENBAUM RALPH E. FOLZ J. B. ROMEIN R. C. LOUGH EAD BERNUS E. KLINE G. A. WOODHOUSE C. HUBBARD KLEINSTUCK CHAS. JOHNSON- LAWRENCE E. BLOOD ELGIE C. ROLFE WAYNE W. MILHAM A. G. MILHAM J. EDMUND BURKE HARRY E. SOOY ALBERT C. FLETCHER LEO WYKKEL DONALD M. FLAITZ HAROLD EATON FORREST L. MEAD 383 " U)an0 at JjanD, epe lights epe in frienDsirip, 3nd great Ijeart0 eipano groto one in tfte sense of tbis tootlD ' s life. " TBrotoning. 384 rgaiwatton jrratermtiea Clubs feororttietf TBT Fraternities In the order of their establishment at the University of Michigan LITERARY CHI Psi 1845 ALPHA DELTA PHI 1846 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 1855 SIGMA PHI 1858 ZETA Psi . 1858 Psi UPSILOX 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 KAPPA BETA Psi 1912 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA 1913 386 387 Alpha Epsilon Established in PRATER IN FACULTATE JAMES F. BREAKEY, M. D., A E F RAT RES IN URBE W. W. DOUGLAS, A E, 1870 WALDO MACK ABBOTT, A E, 1911, 13L IGNATIUS DUFFY, A E, 1898 CHARLES F. HIBBARD, JR., A I, 1903 F RAT RES IN UN1VERS1TATE HARRY SEGAR SLIFER PHILIP JANSEN GUY LANSDELL WOOLFOLK RUSSELL ARTHUR McNAiR WILLARD GRAHAM GILSON CREGAR BROUGH QUAINTAINCE CHARLES LEE BROAS JOHN STEVENSON SUTHERLAND ROBERT HUDSON TANNAHILL J. VICTOR PINNELL PHILIP OWEN MULKEY HIRAM BALDWIN ELY FRANK PORTER SURGENOR EUGENE JUDD VINCENT ROBERT WILLIAMS TURNER JOSIAH KIRBY LILLY, JR. LAWRENCE STEVENS ROEHM LEE KING RICHARDSON DWIGHT CADOGAN MORGAN, JR. BLAIR TAYLOR EUGENE LORING BULSON RICHARD MOORE McKEAN LEE EVERITT JOSLYN, JR. 388 TSS 389 Chi Psi Founded at Union College 1841 ROLL OF ALPHAS ALPHA Pi Union College ALPHA THETA Williams College ALPHA Mu Middlebury College ALPHA ALPHA . . Wesleyan University ALPHA PHI Hamilton College ALPHA EPSILON University of Michigan ALPHA. CHI Amherst College ALPHA Psi Cornell University ALPHA Nu University of Minnesota ALPHA IOTA University of Wisconsin ALPHA RHO Rutgers College ALPHA Xi Stevens Institute of Technology ALPHA ALPHA DELTA University of Georgia ALPHA BETA DELTA Lehigh University ALPHA GAMMA DELTA Leland Stanford, 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, N. Y. MICHIGAN Detroit. Mich. SOUTH CAROLINA Columbus, S. C. ALPHA ALPHA Middletown, Conn. ALPHA Xi Hoboken, N. J. NORTHERN AND EASTERN NEW YORK Schenectady, X. Y. ALPHA RHO New Brunswick, N. J. WASHINGTON Washington, D. C. CHICAGO Chicago, 111. PHILADELPHIA Philadelphia, Pa. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA Los Angeles, Cal. DES 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. 390 .,, 391 Alpha Delta Phi. F RAT RES IN FACULTATE HARRY B. HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL. D., Pen., 1871 HENRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B., LL. D., Pen., 1890 WILLIAM HENRY BUTTS, A. M., Pen., 1878 EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL. B., Pen., 1897 GEORGE L. STREETER, A.M., M.D., Union, 1895 JESSE S. REEVES, B.S., Ph. D., Kenyon, 1891 FRANK F. REED, A.B., Pen., 1880 JOHN ALLEN CRANE, A.B., Ph. D., LL. B., Johns Hopkins, 1903 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE STANLEY EASTON GIFFORD, Yale, Phi Delta Phi. ALLEN MARTIN REED, Phi Delta Phi. CHARLES S. WILLIAMS JOHN HEIST, Dartmouth, 1915 1914 WILLIS ALCOTT DIEKEMA MILLER HALL PONTIUS CARROL CRAWFORD MILLS MARSHALL WARREN FOOTE LEAN ABBOTT ELY HENRY LAWRENCE GRINELL THEADORE KNAPP BENDER PAUL MURKY BOWEN HOWARD ALVIN ORR 1915 HORTON KEISER HUNTER SAVIDGE ROBBINS DONALD BELKNAP WURZBURG 1916 RODERICK BUCHANAN THOMSON THEADORE PRIME KELLER GILBERT VERNET HANDY HAROLD LEWIS SMITH 1917 HAROLD OSBORNE BARNES JULIAN SAGE BURROWS HAROLD ALVIN FITZGERALD EDWIN WEBSTER HECHER THOMAS RICHARD MCNAMARA JOHN CLAPP ROBBINS CLARENCE DRAMEL SKINNER DELAS GROSVENOR SMITH FRANK BARTON THOMPSON NATHAN CLARENCE TOWN, JR. SETH WILLIAM WATSON ROBERT WILLIAM WEEKS 392 pka DeWa Phi 393 Alpha Delta Phi. Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 CHAPTER ROLL HAMILTON , Hamilton College COLUMBIA Columbia University YALE Yale University AMHERST Amherst College BROWNONIAN Brown University HUDSON Western Reserve College BOWDOIN Bowdoin College DARTMOUTH Dartmouth College PENINSULAR University of Michigan ROCHESTER University of Rochester WILLIAMS Williams College 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 ILLINOIS University of Illinois 394 395 Omicron Chapter Established in 1855 ACTIVE CHAPTER 1914 JAMES B. CRAIG ELWOOD C. JOHNSTON 1915 WILBUR S. DAVIDSON DOUGLAS DONALD KENNETH S. BAXTER WILLIAM D. JOHNSTON 1916 HENRY C. DUFFIELD EDWARD MAGUIRE RUSSELL B. STEARNS JAMES B. ANGELL, 2nd. EDWARD P. WRIGHT GEORGE S. WILEY ROBERT D. WILEY T. HUBBARD BUSHNELL TOM EDWARDS HOUGH CHARLES B. J. STUART ELBRIDGE W. CHAPMAN THOMAS M. SAWYER KILBURN R. BROWN GEOKGE A. WEBBER HOWARD D. CAMPBELL 1917 JOHN W. CODD H. GRAY MUZZY HILMAR H. H. ZIMMERMAN ELLIS D. SLATER L. JAMES BULKLEY 396 telta ftappa Lpsilon 397 Delta Kappa Epsilon Founded at Yale College in 1844 ROLL OF CHAPTERS PHI Yale University THETA Bowdoin College Xl Colby University SIGMA Amherst College GAMMA Vanderbilt University P SI University of Alabama UPSILON Brown University BETA North Carolina University ETA University of Virginia KAPPA Miami University LAMBDA Kenyon College P ' 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 308 399 Alpha of Michigan Established 1858 F RAT RES IN URBE EDWARD DE VITT KINNE MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEV JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE DEWITT CLINTOX MILLEN F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE THOMAS PALMER LIVINGSTONE CLARENCE FREDERIC POOLE ARTHUR CURTIS DENISON HOWARD BROOKE LITTLE FRANCIS EMMETT CONNELY HENRY HART DONALD OSCAR ABIIOTT EDWIN CARLTON WILSON ALFRED Ross THOMPSON ARTHUR HAVILAND TORREY FRANCIS TEST MACK EGMONT GOETZ WALTER THIRLMORE EMMONS HUMPHREY MILLET GRYLLS HARRY WATT KERR FREDERICK BRADFORD SMITH, JR. HERBERT HORACE DONNELLY WILLIS BRODHEAD JOHN CURTIS PARKER GERVEYS FIELD GRYLLS EDWARD ELY MACK BRAXTON HICKS GORDON SMITH HILDNER 400 401 Sigma Phi Society Founded 1827 ALPHA OF NEW YORK Union College 1827 BETA OF NEW YORK Hamilton College 1831 ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS Williams College 1834 DELTA OF NEW YORK Hobart College 1840 ALPHA OF NEW YORK University of Vermont . . . 1845 ALPHA OF MICHIGAN University of Michigan . . . 1858 ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA Lehigh University 1887 EPSILON OF NEW YORK Cornell University 1890 ALP HA OF WISCONSIN University of Wisconsin . . . 1908 ALPHA OF CALIFORNIA University of California 1912 403 Xi Chapter Established in 1858 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JEROME C. KNOWI.TON, LL.B., 1875 PHIUP E. BURSLEY, 1502 HERBERT R. CROSS, A.M., Epsilon, 1900 F RATER IN UK BE ROBERT L. WARREN, 1862 FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE ROY F. GARRISON, Gamma, 1915 CARLYLE S. FLIEDNER, Nu PAUL B. BAHRINGER, JR., Beta 1913 DAVID F. KENNEDY Youngstown, Ohio 1914 LINDSEY F. CAMPBELL Chicago, 111. PERRY A. HOWARD . . . . Los Angeles, Calif. JOE W. FITTS .... . . Madison, S. D. THOMAS A. WADDEN . . Madison, S. D. KARL B. HOCH . Adrian, Mich. ROY R. SMITH ....... . Spokane, Wash. CHARLES M. WILLITS Philadelphia, Pa. 1915 CARLTON H. JENKS Port Huron, Mich. WESTCOTT T. SMITH Port Huron, Mich. 1916 NORMAN N. JAMES Detroit, Mich. CLAUDE H. SEEHORN . . Spokane, Wash. JOHN S. SWITZER Omaha, Neb. LESLIE L. ALEXANDER Detroit, Mich. HOWARD M. WARNER . . Farmington, Mich. HARLEY D. WARNER . . . . Farmington, Mich. ROBERTS E. BEMENT ... . Lansing, Mich. Louis F. VOORHEES . . Toledo, Ohio WILBER E. BROTHF.KTON, JR .... . . Detroit. Mich. JOSEPH H. FEE Detroit, Mich. 1917 ELLWOOD P. SWAN Detroit, Mich. DONALD H. JAMES . . Detroit. Mich. CECIL B. CORBIN Alpena. Mich. LAWRENCE G. PUCHTA Cincinnati, Ohio HARRY L. CALVIN, JR Detroit, Mich. JOSEPH J. BROTHERTON . . Detroit, Mich. KENNETH C. WESLEY Adrian, Mich. JERE L. STAMBAUGH . . Youngstown, Ohio R. WINTHROP BARR .... . . Chattanooga, T ' enn. RAY A. PURDY . . . Brainerd, Minn. 404 TBT 405 Zeta Psi I ' ounded at the University of New York in 1847 CHAPTER ROLL P HI 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 Xorth Carolina Xi University of Michigan LAMBDA Bowdoin College Psi Cornell University I TA 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 Stanfard, Jr., University ALPHA BETA University of Minnesota ALPHA EPSILON University of Illinois LAMBDA Psi University of Wisconsin 406 407 Psi Upsilon Fraternity PHI CHAPTER Established in 1865 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE JAMES B. ANGELL. LL.D.. S, 1849 GEORGE W. PATTERSON-, JR.. A.M., B.S., 1884 MARTIN LUTHER D ' OocE, LL.D., , 1856 FREDERICK R. WALDRON, Ph.D., M.D., , 1897 FRANCIS KELSEV, Ph.D., T, 1880 HENRY FOSTER ADAMS, Ph. D., 3 F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 JAMES E. BOND S. SPENSER SCOTT WALKER J. MYERS RENVILLE WHEAT REUBEN PETERSON, JR. 408 1915 HAROLD J. ALLINGTON EUGENE G. FAUNTLEROY GEORGE S. JOHNSTON F. RALPH KHUEN HENRY K. LANE GEORGE P. MCMAHON, JR. CHRISTIAN N. MACK BOYD THOMAS PARK PAUL F. THOMPSON H. REX WADDELL 1916 1917 ROBERT A. BEACH CHARLES A. CORY ELL RAYMOND J. HE GONY DONALD E. McKissoN DONALD A. FINKBEINER WILSON M. SHAFER HAROLD E. WHEELER ERWIN B. DIXN CHARLES D. VAN VINKLE JOHN L. DEUBEL JAMES M. BARRETT, JR. HORACE J. CAULKINS, JR. JOHN W. FlNKENSTEADT WILLIAM D. HARDEE ISAAC KINSEY, JR. RALPH K. RICHARDSON ARTHUR A. SCHUPP FRANCIS B. STEBBINS JOHN. W. SYMONS TEF 409 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 DELTA DELTA .... Williams 410 411 La mbda Chapter Established in 1845 FRATRES IN FACULTATE EARL W. Dow. A.B.. A, 1891. FRANK E. ROBBINS, Ph.D., M.E., 1906 WILLIAM H. WAITE, Ph.D., P., 1879 ALLEN S. WHITNEY, A.B., A, 1885 FRATRES IN URBE JUNIUS E. REAL. A, 1882 LF.ROY X. PATTISON. A. 1870. J. J. GOODYEAR, A, 1884 ELMER E. REAL, A. 1894 DWICHT H. RAMSDELL, A, 1886 WELLINGTON H. TINKER, B.I., 1889 CHARLES W. GAY. A H. 1902 LEONARD A. BARRETT, A., A, 1889 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE RALPH R. LOUNSBERRY, A.T. THEODORE H. CONKLIN, B.T. A. M. CHANEY, E. M. E. PITKIN, 9 LELAND GRISIER GARDNER WARREN TAYLOR VAUGHAN DAVID DYER HUNTING CALVIN BENNET AINSWORTH JOHN THOMAS XAYLON LELAND STANFORD WOOD DONALD MITCHELL DRAKE HAROLD JAMES SMITH EUGENE SIDNEY BIGELOW HAROLD EDSON WILSON 1914 1915 1916 ALBERT VOOT BAUMAN, A , B.I. BERTH. T. LARSON, A.K.K., X. ARTHUR V. MONINGEK, r J. S. ROGE RS, I. THOMAS HARRY NICHOLL FREEMAN N. PATTISON ADRIAN B. GRAHAM WILLIAM BERESFORD PALMER FRANCIS THAYER RUSSELL WILLIAM P. WICKHAM ALBERT STEVENS PALMER HERBERT BULLOCK BARTHOLF Louis MASON BRUCH HAROLD HINSDALE SMEDLEY WINFIELD CRITTENDEN DAVIS ROBERT IRVING WHEELER FRANK FORD NESBIT DONALD SHATTUCK WARD WALTER HARRYMAN SIDNEY TREMBLE STEEN 1917 TRAVIS FIELD BEAL CLARENCE KNOX PATTERSON WILLIAM JENKINSON WILLSON EDWIN BARBOUR PALMER RALPH WARREN HARBERT 412 413 Beta Theta Pi Founded at Miami in AMHERST BOSTON BOWDOIN COLUMBIA RUTGERS COLGATE CORNELL ST. LAWRENCE DICKINSON JOHNS HOPKINS DAVIDSON BETHANY PENNSYLVANIA STATE CENTRAL CINCINNATI MIAMI CASE DENISON KENYON DE PAUW HANOVER BELOIT CHICAGO ILLINOIS IOWA IOWA STATE KANSAS MISSOURI OKLAHOMA TEXAS COLORADO CALIFORNIA OREGON BROWN DARTMOUTH MAINE STEVENS UTAH WESLEYAN YALE SYRACUSE TORONTO UNION LEHIGH PENNSYLVANIA NORTH CAROLINA VIRGINIA WASHINGTON- JEFFERSON WEST VIRGINIA OHIO OHIO STATE WlTTENBURG OHIO WESLEYAN WESTERN RESERVE PURDUE WABASH INDIANA KNOX MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERN WISCONSIN IOWA WESLEYAN MINNESOTA. NEBRASKA TULANE VANDERBII.T WASHINGTON WESTMINSTER COLORADO MINES DENVER STANFORD WASHINGTON STATE SOUTH DAKOTA MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY 415 Michigan Alpha Chapter Established in S 5 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D. WILLIAM F. VERNER, B.S. CARL E. EGGERT, Ph.D. EDWARD H. KRAUS, Ph.D. PHILIP G. BARTELME, Director of Outdoor Athletics FRATRES IN URBE CARL G. FROST WILLIAM S. SULLIVAN CHARLES PRATT BERGER FRATRES IN UNU ' ERSITATE 1914 STUART BROADWELL, JR. HENRY ALEXANDER CHAPPLE FRANCIS WHEELOCK DuBois 1915 JOHNSON KNIGHT VIVIAN, JR. B. FRANKLIN TOBIN, JR. WILLIAM McKEE GERMAN GERALD SHARPE FRARY 1916 GEORGE N. BELSER ROBERT W. HADLEY LELAND JOANNES STOCKBRIDGE CARLTON HILTON WALTER WILLIAM PAISLEY ARTHUR RONALD SKILES FRANCIS FOWLER McKiNNEY HARRY C. ROOD HAROLD MATHEW BOWCOCK ALFRED CHARLES PAUL JOHN MCDOWELL McKiNNEY 1917 THOMAS FOSTER PAISLEY LAWRENCE ASHCROFT RICE FRANK FRANCIS CARSON HARRINGTON BELL ROBERT CRAIG CORLETT HOMER BOMBOY CHASE MAURICE FRANCIS DUNNE EUGENE A. BARTELME 416 . Kappa- ' si 417 Phi Kappa Psi Founded at Jefferson College in ifif ' CHAPTER ROLL PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA Washington and Jefferson College PENNSYLVANIA BETA Alleghen y College PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA Bucknell University PENNSYLVNIA EPSILON Pennsylvania College PENNSYLVANIA ZETA Dickinson College PENNSYLVANIA ETA Franklin and Marshall PENNSYLVANIA THETA Lafayette College PENNSYLVANIA IOTA University of Pennsylvania PENNSYLVANIA KAPPA Swarthmore College PENNSYLVANIA LAMBDA State College of Pennsylvania 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 Vanderhilt University TEXAS ALPHA University of Texas OHIO ALPHA Ohio Wesleyan University OHIO BETA Wittenberg University OHIO DELTA Ohio State University OHIO EPSILON Case School of Applied Science INDIANA ALPHA DePauw University INDIANA BETA University of Indiana INDIANA DELTA Purdue University ILLINOIS ALPHA Northwestern University ILLINOIS BETA University of Chicago ILLINOIS DELTA University of Illinois MICHIGAN ALPHA University of Michigan WISCONSIN ALPHA University of Wisconsin WISCONSIN GAMMA Beloit College MINNESOTA BETA University of Minnesota IOWA ALPHA University of Iowa IOWA BETA , Iowa State College MISSOURI ALPHA University of Missouri KANSAS ALPHA University of Kansas NEBRASKA ALPHA University of Nebraska CALIFORNIA BETA Leland Stanford University CALIFORNIA GAMMA University of California t 418 419 A Michigan Chapter Established in 1876 FRATRES IN FACULTATE ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Ph. D., Harvard, 1895 JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph. D., LL. B., 1885 WALTER BURTON FORD, A. M., Harvard, 1898 FREDERICK M. LOOMIS, A.B., M. D., 1898 CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph. D., 1891 HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph. D., 1893 JACOB ELLSWORTH REICH ARD, Ph. D., 1892 WALTER ASHEL HOYT, B.S., M.D., 1912 SIDNEY FISKE KIMBALL, A.B., M. Arch., Harvard WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH, A.B., B. S., 1906 FRATRES IN URBE ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, Ph. B., C. E., 1895 HENRY WEED NICHOLS, 1898 HORACE GREELEY PRETTYMAN, A. B., 1885 WILFORD BARNES SHAW, A.B., 1904 ARTHUR WILLIAM STALKER, A.B., 1884 FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE EDWARD P. TURNER KARL S. BETTS ROY A. BARLOW FRANCIS M. DALE JOHN IRWIN LIPPINCOTT PAUL DEPPEN DOHERTY BEAUFORD H. REEVES 1914 1915 HARRY MACK HAWLEY GEORGE MARK MORITZ CECIL AUNGER BROWN LYLE HAVEN SMITH 1916 JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, JR. MELVIN MONTGOMERY BEAVER PAUL BENNETT GILLETTE RALPH GILBERT CONGER JULIUS FEIND WERNICKE ARTHUR WILLIAM KOHLER CHARLES WILLIAM MOORE HERMAN HARRISON COLE FRANCIS BULKLEY VEDDER JOHN WILLIS BENNIE, JR. HAROLD HARVVOOD PERRY CLEMENT HOOVEN MARSHALL FREDERICK HOMER TINSMAN 1917 RENO PAUL RANSOM ARTHUR DOUGLASS MOTT, JR. WILLIS DEAN NANCE DICK BECKWITH GARDNER EDWIN KRAMER MARSHALL CARSON AUGUSTUS COSGROVE N. RUSSELL CRAWFORD REGINALD WARWICK ROSE MALCOLM DUNLAP MURDOCK GERALD LEA KESLER 420 1 421 Delta Upsilon Founded til ll ' illiiiins College in CHAPTER ROLL WILLIAMS COLLEGE UNION UNIVERSITY HAMILTON COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY COLBY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER MIDDI.EIIURY COLLEGE BOYVDOIN COLLEGE RUTGERS COLLEGE COLGATE UNIVERSITY XEW YORK UNIVERSITY MIAMI UNIVERSITY BROWN UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY MARIETTA COLLEGE SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY HARVARD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY or WISCONSIN LAFAYETTE COLLEGE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY TUFTS COLLEGE DEPAUW UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY SWAKTHMORE COLLEGE LELAND STANFORD. JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA McGii.L UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OK NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON PENNSYLVANIA STATE COI.I.ECK low A STATE COM.E ;E 422 423 Theta Theta Chapter Established 1877 FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRED MANVILLE TAYLOR, Ph.D., ft, 76 HENRY CLAY ANDERSON, B.M.E., A A, ' 97 LEWIS MEKRITT GRAM, B. S., 8 6, ' 01 FRATRES IN URBE DURAND W. SPRINGER, B. S.. A n FIELDING HARRIS YOST. A.B., JI M, ' 97 CARL H. SMITH, A.B., e 6, ' 04 PRENTISS PORTER DOUGLAS, 8 8, ' 08 CARL W. EBERBACH, A.B., 8 8. ' 08 FRED H. HARRISON, A n, ' 12 CLAUDE F. BAKER, A n, ' 13 GERALD D. STRONG. A II. ' 14 J. B. BLAKENEY THOMAS MARKS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 HARRY B. S UTTER FRANK W. MURPHY JOHN W. CORY FOGAR VV. BELL IOHN M. STANLEY C. H. KLEINSTUCK HOWARD H. SEWARD 1915 LELAND S. BISBEE STANLEY A. STOCK JOHN D. PRESTON GEORGE W. ANDERSON WALTER S. MOORE FRANK M. MCHALE JOHN R. NICHOLSON GEORGE I. MURPHY CHARLES E. STONE VINCENT J. O ' CONNER EDWARD R. BORCHERDT WALTER L. DELANO STANLEY H. EATON CLARENCE L. RADCLIFFE 1916 1917 EDWIN J. BUSJAHN R. STANLEY FEAD HARRY H. MEAD ANDREW VAN LOPIK L. W. COOPER W. C. GORDON MAC LEOD ALBERT B. PARFET HOWARD J. NEWLAND CHARLES B. CRAWFORD FREDERICK F. GOULD DONALD M. FLAITZ EDWARD T. BARTHEL LELAND I. DOAN DONALD E. HARRISON 424 Sigma Qu 425 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 . Bucknell University LAMBDA Indiana University Mu Denison University Xi DePauw University OMICRON Dickinson College RHO Butler College PHI Lafayette College CHI Hanover College Psi 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 Universitv of Iowa ALPHA THETA Massachusetts Institute of Technology ALPHA IOTA Illinois Wesleyan University ALPHA LAMHDA University of Wisconsin ALPHA Nu University of Texas ALPHA Xi University of Kansas ALPHA OMICRON . ; . Tulane University ALPHI Pi lbion College ALPHA RHO Lehigh University ALPHA SIGMA University of Minnesota ALPHA UPSILON University 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 BETA DELTA University 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 LAMHDA 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 L ' niversity of Columbia Xi Xi University of Missouri OMICRON- OMICRON University of Chicago RHO RHO University of Maine TAU TAU Washington University UPSILON UPSILON L ' niversity of Washington PHI PHI L ' niversity of Pennsylvania Psi Psi Syracuse L ' niversity OMEGA OMEGA L ' niversity of Arkansas 426 427 Delta Chapter Established 1874 FRATRES IN FACULTATE WARREN W. FLORER, A.B., Ph.D. CHESTER H. FORSYTH, A.M. HOBART H. WILLARD, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. RALPH H. CURTIS, Ph.D. HERBERT L. ABBOTT, B.S. ROBERT H. HASKELI., A.B., M.D. FLOYD E. BARTELL, Ph.D. FRATRES IN URBE ROBERT G. MACKENZIE H. L. ROTZEL REV. KNEPPER FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE JOSEPH A. HARLAN, Gamma MORI.EY GRISWOLD ACTIVE CHAPTER EDWARD HERBERT SAIER 1914 PRESCOTT GEORGE BROWN CHAUNCY FERRIS COOK, JR. GEORGE HERBERT MUCKLEY FRANK MOXTROSE POWELL THOMAS GRIGGS ABRAMS WILLIAM HENRY SCHOMBURG THEODORE LAURENCE LOCKE CARL EUGEN GUTHE FREDERICK HARRIS TIMMERMAN 1915 1916 HENRY SPALDING PARSONS ERWIN JOHN ROLLER KENNETH SMITH CLAPP JOHN ANDREW BERTOLERO JOSEPH MOORE DAVIDSON LESTER STEWART BARR 1917 RICHARD WARREN WENZELL ALFRED SPAULDING FRIEDERICH THOMAS EDWARD O ' NfiiL RAYMOND EDWARD GLEICHAUF EDMUND MARTH GEORGE HAROLD SISLER RUSSELL HONORE PRAY CARL SPURGEON BLOMSHIELD WALLACE EDWARD REID WILLIAM FOLEY MURRAY RALPH JOHN GLEICHAUF STEVEN DAVID LANKESTER Louis AUBREY ARENTZ HAROLD EDMUND O ' BRIEN 429 Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College ALPHA Allegheny College BETA Ohio University GAMMA Washington and Jefferson College DELTA University of Michigan EPSILON Albion College ZETA Western Reserve University KAPPA Hillsdale College LAMBDA .... Vanclerbilt University Mr Ohio Wesleyan University Nu Lafayette College O MICRON University of Iowa RHO Stevens Institute of Technology LPSILON Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute P HI Washington and Lee University CHI Kenyon College OMEGA University of Pennsylvania BETA ALPHA Indiana University BETA BETA Del ' auw University BETA GAMMA University of Wisconsin BETA EPSILON Emory College P.ETA ZETA University ot Indianapolis BETA THETA University of the South BETA ETA University of Minnesota BETA IOTA University of Virginia BETA KAPPA University of Colorado BETA Mr Tufts College BETA Nf Massachusetts Institute of Technology BETA Xi Tulane University BETA O MICRON Cornell University BETA Pi Northwestern University BETA RHO Leland Stanford, Jr., University BETA TAU University of Nebraska BKTA 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 EPSILO.V 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 Xi 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 TAU ....-.... " . Penn State College ALUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO MEW YORK CINCINNATI SAN FRANCISCO PHILADELPHIA INDIANAPOLIS BOSTON CLEVELAND PITTSBURGH COLUMBUS ST. Louis RICHMOND JACKSON NEW ORLEANS FAR EAST WASHINGTON DETROIT KANSAS CITY Los ANGELES SEATTLE ( ) M AHA SPOKANE NASHVILLE Sioux CITY SAN ANTOXIO LIMA ( ' M ARI.ESTOX OKLAHOMA CITY GRAND RAPIDS DENVER ST. PAUL BIRMINGHAM WARREN MINNEAPOLIS PORTLAND 430 431 Michigan Alpha Chapter Established in 1864. Re-established in 1887 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D. EDWARDS DAVIS JONES, Ph.D. CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. ERMINE COWLES CASE, Ph.D. ALBEKT E. WHITE EARL VINCENT MOORE, A.B. CARROLL B. HAFF HAROLD S. HULBERT GRADY E. CLAY J. W. WENDLING MILTON G. NICOLA FRATRES IN URBE TOLWER M. DOWNING DONALD K. BACON HAROLD L. NUTTING ROBERT E. KENNINGTON DR. FRANK B. BATCHELOR FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 GEORGE W. B ALLEN TINE D. CECIL JOHNSON JOSEPH C. BOGUE SYMMES F. OLIVER THOMAS J. MILLER E. RAY HAZEN A. LAWRY CARPENTER EDGAR M. WILLIAMS MARTIN H. GALT MORTON H. WILKINSON BOYD M. COMPTON JOHN H. JAY 1915 1916 WILL SHAFROTH V. HUDSON WHITE J. HERBERT WILKINS FLOYD E. LOCKHART CHARLES P. BARTON, JR. FRITZ A. BADE MAURICE R. FITTS EVERITT C. McGRIFF MALCOLM M. SCOTT WYLLIS O. DODGE BENJAMIN S. MOTTER JAMES A. BLACKWOOD 1917 HAROLD M. ZIEGER HARLAND W. TUCKER DONALD C. DAVIDSON J. CLAUSS VOCES CLARENCE F. SMITH JOHN U. BOSSON STUART E. EARLE 432 433 UJT Phi Delta Theta Founded at Miami University in 1848 CHAPTER ROLL MIAMI UNIVERSITY COLORADO COLLEGE INDIANA UNIVERSITY IOWA STATE COLLEGE CENTRAL UNIVERSITY WESTMINSTER COLLEGE WABASH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY OF IOWA NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS BUTLER UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY FRANKLIN COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS HANOVER COLLEGE UNIVEHSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNION UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO COLIIY COLLEGE DEPAUW UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY OHIO UNIVERSITY DARTMOUTH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA KNOX COLLEGE WILLIAMS COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY EMORY COLLEGE SYRACUSE L ' NIVERSITY IOWA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY MERCER UNIVERSITY AMHERST COLLEGE CORNELL UNIVERSITY BROWN UNIVERSITY LAFAYETTE UNIVERSITY TULANE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA LELAND STANFORD, JR. UNIVERSITY RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE PURDUE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA McGiLL UNIVERSITY LOMBARD COLLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY ALLEGHENY COLLEGE PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT LOMBARD COLLEGE DICKINSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO WASHBURN COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO LTNIVERSITY OF OREGON 1 434 ,. 435 Michigan Iota Beta Chapter Established in 1888 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE FREDERICK S. BREED JOHN J. Cox DANIEL C. MIU.ER F RAT RES IN URBE GEORGE COLLI C VOOD WALLACE BERRY RATLIFF JAMKS H. SALLEE ALFRED O. WILLIAMS W. LESLIE MILLER KMERSON C. ' OOLK H. DONALD BROWN J. G. HAZLEHUSST PHILLIP E. HAVXKS KENNETH N. WESTEHMAN ACTIVE ROHERT H. BRAIX HAROLD C. TALLMADGE J. SCOTT THORNTON PA UL M. COOTER JAMES HL-NTER ROPER AI.HERT C. FLETCHER BURTON C. BUDD CHESTER H. LANG HOWARD A. LANG L. FORD MERHITT DUANE BIRD RUSSELL E. DEAN MILTON BAUMAN PERRY H. STEVENS THEODORE C. HILL JOHN D. PATTERSON EFTON JAMES JACOB B. MUNN KARL S. STAATZ W. WILLIARD HALL JOHN W. JONES RORERT L. POTTS IRVING T. NORTON F.rr.ENE S. WELLS F.IIWAI.D KEEFE JOSEPH R. DARNALL GEORGE BRICK SMITH CHARLES A. EVERETT EARL B. MILLER EDWARD F. BRUCKER WALTER NIEMAN RoilERT HUEBEL WILLIAM XIEMAN KARL WALKER JEROME ZEIGI.ER 436 a Epsilon 437 Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 MAINE ALPHA University of Maine MASSACHUSETTS BETA UPSILON Boston Uni- versity MASSACHUSETTS IOTA TAU Massachusetts Institute of Technology MASSACHUSETTS GAMMA Harvard Univer- sity MASSACHUSETTS DELTA Worcester Poly- tchnic Institute NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA Dartmouth College NEW YORK ALPHA Cornell University NEW YORK Mu Columbia University NEW YORK SIGMA PHI St. Stephens College NEW YORK DELTA Syracuse University. PENNSYLVANIA OMEGA Allegheny College PENNSYLVANIA SIGMA PHI Dickinson Col- lege PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA ZETA Pennsylvania State College PENNSYLVANIA ZETA Bucknell University PENNSYLVANIA DELTA Gettysburg College PENNSYLVANIA THETA University of Penn- sylvania PENNSYLVANIA CHI OMICRO.V University of Pittsburgh WASHINGTON CITY RHO George Washing- ton University VIRGINIA OMICRON University of Virginia VIRGINIA SIGMA Washington and Lee Uni- versity NORTH CAROLINA Xi University of North Carolina NORTH CAROLINA THETA Davidson College MICHIGAN IOTA BETA University of Michi- gan. MICHIGAN ALPHA Adrian College OHIO SIGMA Mt. Union College 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 Univer- sity ILLINOIS BETA University of Illinois ILLINOIS THETA University of Chicago ILLINOIS DELTA 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 ALABAMA Mu University of Alabama ALABAMA ALPHA Mu Alabama Polytechnic Institute. MISSOURI ALPHA University of Missouri MISSOURI BETA Washington University NEBRASKA LAMBDA-PI University of Nebraska ARKANSAS ALPHA UPSILON University of Arkansas KANSAS ALPHA University of Kansas KANSAS BETA Kansas State College 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 Univer- sity 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 Univer- sity. TENNESSEE ZETA Southwestern Presbyterian L ' niversity 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., University WASHINGTON ALPHA University of Wash- ington s 438 439 Gamma Deuteron Charge Established in FRATRES IN FACULTATE ALBEE L. LADD, B.S. in C.E. and E.E., 1899 CHAUNCEY S. BOUCHER, A.B., M.A., 1909 FRATRES IN URBE W. H. BUTLER, Ph.B., LL.B., 1891 EDWARD D. WARNER, LL.B., 1891 HARRY McCLURE, 1904 FRATRES IN UN1VERS1TATE JAMES A. VOORHEES, A.B. FRANK DANIELS BARTON D. WOOD ERNEST F. BARKER, A.B. MAX P. KUHR, A.B. EDWARD H. KENNEDY 1914 RUDOLPH O. SMITH EVERETT L. BENTI.EY GORDON C. ELDRIDGE JOHN H. FERRIS BERNARD A. MCDONALD RONALD A. BUTLER EDGAR D. CRUMPACKER ROBERT P. STEWART J. ROBERT T. CRAINE GEORGE C. PATERSON FRANK A. WRIGHT JOHN R. YOST 1915 JOSEPH F. BOYLE 1916 ARTHUR R. GRIFFES WALTER J. CLEMENT HAROLD E. GROVES A. MORELL BENTLEY DAVID W. PENCE 1917 EDWARD H. SHEPHERD ROBERT W. COLLINS LESLIE A. WHITE WILLARD A. STEVENSON MAURICE A. NICHOLS HARRY H. WHITTINGHAM ELLIOT C. PORTERFIELD THEODORE S. SARGENT EUGENE A. WARD 440 TSS 441 Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union Collci c in iti K CHAPTIIR ROLL I ' ET Cornell University GAMMA DEUTEROX University of Michigan DELTA DEUTERON University of California EPSIUIX College of William and Mary ZETA Brown University ZETA DEUTERON McGill University ETA Bowtloin University ETA DEUTERON Stanford University THETA DEUTERON Massachusetts Institute of Technology I (IT A Harvard University IOTA DEUTERON Williams College KAPPA Tufts College KAPPA DEUTERON University of Illinois Mu DEUTERON Amherst College Nu University of Virginia Nu DEUTEKON Lehigh University Xi Hohart College OMICRON DEUTERON Dartmouth College Pi DEUTERON College of the City of New York RHO DEUTERON Columbia University SIGMA DEUTERON University of Wisconsin TAU DEUTERON University of Minnesota PHI Lafayette College CHI University of Rochester CHI DEUTERON George Washington University Psi Hamilton College Xi DEUTERON University of Washington LAMBDA DEUTERON .... University of Toronto 442 443 Alpha Zeta Chapter Established 1892. Rc-cstablishcd 1902 FRATRES IN FACULTATE JAMES GORDON CUMMINGS, M.D. G. W. SNEDECOR, B.S. JAMES PIPER BIRD, A.B. FERDINAND X. MENEFEE, B.S. IN C.E. KARL V. ZIMMERSHIED, Phi Delta Gamma, M.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE R. E. AMOS, Nu Sigma Nu GORDON DAVIES J. W. HARDING RAYMOND A. HILL R. E. SMITH CLARENCE E. PETERSON . G. GODWIN RAYMOND T. BAYLESS PAUL B. HARSHA PHILIP B. SCH.NTK CHARLES E. BEGOLE Louis M. GNA HUGO F. HUTZ- ALVIN H. WEBER JAMES B. CATI... r DONALD M. MORRIL FRED H. BEGOLE JAMES F. BOYD WILLIAM D. COCHRAN CECIL A. SKINNER FRANCIS EDMUND WALKER EARLE MORRIS PORTER 1914 1915 1916 1917 . D. . R. JOHNSON MORRIS A. MII.LIGAN HERBERT LARSON WAI.DKON J. KINKAID DANIEL E. MACLAUGHLIN OLIVER W. HALL WILLIAM C. THOMPSON JAMES M. SMITH JOHN K. NORTON- JOHN F. LINEHAN EDWIN W. CRYSI.ER RUSSEL RUNYAN JAMES PICKAND MAYNARD VIKGIL THOMPSON BLEDSOE MARCUS RUPPE 444 ? JSS 445 Kappa Sigma Founded at University of } ' iryima in CHAPTER ROLL ZETA BETA ETA PRIME Mu ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA KAPPA LAMBDA ALPHA CHI PHI OMEGA UPSILON TAU CHI Psi IOTA GAMMA BETA THETA THETA Pi ETA SIGMA Nu Xi DELTA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu ALPHA Pi ALPHA RHO ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA TAU ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA PHI ALPHA Psi University of Virginia University of Alabama Trinity College Washington and Lee University of Maryland Mercer University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee Lake Forest University S. W. Presbyterian University University of the South Hampden-Sidney College University of Texas Purdue University University of Maine Southwestern University Louisiana State University University of Indiana Cumberland Universi ty Swarthmore College Randolph-Macon College Tulane University William and Mary College University of Arkansas Davidson College University of Illinois Pennsylvania State College University of Michigan George Washington University Cornell University University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont University of North Carolina Wabash College Bowdoin College Ohio State University Georgia State University Millsaps College Bueknell 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 Nr BETA Mu BETA Xi BETA OMICRON BETA Pi BETA RHO BETA SIGMA BETA TAI; BETA I ' rsn.oN 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 LAMHDA GAMMA IOTA GAMMA Mu GAMMA Xi GAMMA OMICRON William Jewell College Brown University Richmond 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 of Applied Science 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 Daitanouth College Harvard University University of Idaho University of Oklahoma Washington State College Iowa State University Syracuse University Washburn College Denison University Universitv of Kansas. 4-46 447 Gamma Nu Chapter Established in 1902 PRATER IN FACULTATE HAROLD FORD FRENCH. B.S., C.E. F RAT RES IN URBE RAYMOND BUTLER HENDERSON ELMER G. FULL ER F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE DWIGHT G. ESTABKOOK RALPH HAROLD GRANGER RUSSELL T. DOBSON DONALD HUNTER O ' ROURKE L. D. FUNK CHARLES WALLACE FRENCH IVAN J. PACKARD BERT H. SHEPHARD ACTIVE CHAPTER 1914 BLAINE BROWN SHIMMEL, A.B. BRUCE JEROME MILES HAROLD JULIAN LAL.ONDE LESTER JOSEPH N. KELIHER CLARENCE I ' ARCO ZEWADSKI CLEMENT CALEB STECK ROBERT MINTIE ALTON HAROLD WILBUR HAVILAND CALEB GLENN SHIPLEY MARCUS MOTIER DAY ALBERT ANSON DORRANCE 1915 1916 VILROY COLE MILLER, Litt B THOMAS FADDEN MURPHY ROBERT LEVENS METCALF JAY EATON HANNA LsRoY JOSEPH SCANLON ROMAN CASIMIR WIDMAN CLARENCE EUWIN UFER 1917 SPENCER THORNDYKE ALDEN OLAF BARCO ZEWADSKI THEODORE BENNETT MCKINNEY WILLIAM CHARLES HANSEN FKANKLIN PELEG RANDALL ROLLIN ANDREW KERR Louis JOSEPH REISCH GEORGE EDWIN POPKESS 449 Sigma Nu CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA EPSILON ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi Pi RHO SIGMA UPSILON PHI Ps BETA BETA BETA ZETA BETA ETA BETA THETA BETA IOTA BETA KAPPA BETA Mu BETA Nu BETA Xi BETA RHO BETA SIGMA BETA TAU BETA UPSILON BETA PHI BETA CHI BETA Psi GAMMA LAMBDA GAMMA ALPHA Virginia Military Institute University of Virgii.ia Bethany College Mercer University University of Alabama Howard College North Georgia Agric. College. Washington and Lee Univ. University of Georgia Kansas State University Emory College Lehigh University University of Missouri Vanderbilt University University of Texas Louisiana State University University of North Carolina DePauw University Purdue University University of Indiana Alabama Polytechnic Inst. Mt. Union College Kansas State College State University of Iowa Ohio State University William Jewell College University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont North Carolina A. M. College Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Leland Stanford, Jr., Univ. University of California Brown Georgia School of Technology GAMMA ' BETA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA GAMMA EPSILON GAMMA ZETA GAMMA ETA GAMMA THETA GAMMA IOTA GAMMA KAPPA GAMMA LAMBDA GAMMA Mu GAMMA Nu GAMMA OMICRON GAMMA Xi GAMMA Pi GAMMA RHO GAMMA SIGMA GAMMA TAU GAMMA UPSILON GAMMA PHI GAMMA CHI GAMMA Psi DELTA ALPHA DELTA BETA DELTA GAMMA DELTA DELTA DELTA EPSILON DELTA ZETA DELTA ETA DELTA THETA DELTA IOTA DELTA KAPPA DELTA Mu DELTA Nu 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 Stetson University University of Maine ALABAMA, Birmingham ALABAMA, Montgomery " ALABAMA, Union Springs ARKANSAS, Little Rock ARKANSAS, Pine Bluff COLORADO, Denver COLORADO, Pueblo CALIFORNIA, San Francisco CALIFORNIA, Los Angeles DELAWARE, Wilmington DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA FLORIDA, Tampa GEORGIA, Atlanta GEORGIA, Savannah INDIANA, Indianapolis ILLINOIS, Chicago IOWA, Des Moines IOWA, Davenport ALUMNI CHAPTERS KENTUCKY, Louisville KENTUCKY, Lexington KENTUCKY, Shelbyville LOUISIANA, Baton Rouge MARYLAND, Baltimore MASSACHUSETTS, Boston MICHIGAN, Detroit MINNESOTA, Minneapolis MISSOURI, Kansas City MISSOURI, St. Louis MISSOURI, Columbia NEBRASKA, Omaha NORTH CAROLINA, Charlotte NORTH CAROLINA, Raleigh NORTH CAROLINA, Willmington NEW YORK, New York NEW YORK, Buffalo OHIO, Cleveland OHIO, Toledo OHIO, Canton OHIO, Columbus OREGON, Portland OKLAHOMA, Muskogee OKLAHOMA, Oklahoma City PANAMA, Culebra PENNSYLVANIA, Philadelphia PENNSYLVANIA, Pittsburg PENNSYLVANIA, Wilkinsburg RHODE ISLAND, Providence TENNESSEE, Nashville TEXAS, Dallas UTAH, Salt Lake City WASHINGTON, Spokane WASHINGTON, Seattle WEST VIRGINIA, Wheeling WISCONSIN, Milwaukee 450 451 452 Phi Gamma Delta ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Established in 1885 Re-established in 1902 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HENRY E. RIGGS, A.B., C.E. HERBERT C. SADLER, Sc.D. ALFRED S. WARTHIN, Ph.D., M.D. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., L.L.B. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E. FRANCIS L. D. GOODRICH, A.B., B.L.S. JOSEPH R. HAYDEN, A.M. SHIRLEY W. SMITH, A.M. JOHN R. ALLEN, M.E. CHARLES L. Loos, M.E. MORRIS P. TILLEY, Ph.D. DR. JAMES B. POLLOCK, Sc.D. CLAUDE A. BURRETT, Ph.B., M.D. FRATRES IN URBE CHARLES W. SPOONER, B.S. FLOYD A. ROWE, B.S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CLAIR B. HUGHES WILLIAM A. HART ALFRED ECKERT JOHN R. McFiE HAROLD JEROME ROSCOE D. SPENCER GLEED MILLER MAYO A. HADDEN WILLIAM B. THOM MAURICE R. TWOMEY E. EUGENE EADY ORLO R. DEAHL THOMAS W. HUGHES ELLIOT W. BISBEE FREDERICK A. McMAHO.v KENNETH W. VANCE STANLEY P. SMITH ERNEST S. KRATZET GLENN A. ROWLAND CHARLES C. GARLAND LAWRENCE E. VILAS 1914 1915 1916 1917 ARTHUR P. MADDEN ALVAH B. FREDERICK CHARLES A. CROWE GEORGE C. CARON HUBERT A. DOWNEY BENJAMIN O. SHEPHERD FREDERICK W. MARBLE ERNEST F. HUGHITT PHILIP H. MIDDLEDITCH GEORGE P. BAILEY HARVEY H. SPRICK DONALD F. STIVER ARTHUR G. McGEE PHILIP C. FURST M. PURLIER BURKHOLDER DON ALP D. CONN ALBERT E. STOLL JACK H. CONNELLY SAMUEL E. EMMONS Phi Gamma Delia 453 Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson in 1848 ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Washington and Jefferson KAPPA Nu Cornell University College KAPPA TAU University of Tennessee BETA University of Pennsylvania LAMBDA DEUTERON Denison University DELTA Bucknell University LAMBDA IOTA Purdue University ZETA Indiana University LAMBDA Nu University of Nebraska THETA University of Alabama LAMBDA SIGMA Leland Stanford Jr. University LAMBDA DePauw University Mu SIGMA University of Minnesota Mu University of Wisconsin Nu DEUTERON Yale University Nu Bethel Nu EPSILON New York University Xi Gettysburg College Xi DEUTERON Adelbert College OMICRON University of Virginia OMICRON DEUTERON Ohio State University Pi Allegheny Pi DEUTERON Kansas University SIGMA Wittenberg University Pi IOTA Worcester Polytechnic Inst. TAU Hanover College Pi RHO Brown University CHI Union College RHO DEUTERON Wooster University Psi Wabash College RHO CHI Richmond College ALPHA DEUTERON Illinois Wesleyan SIGMA DEUTERON Lafayette University ALPHA PHI University of Michigan SIGMA Nu Syracuse University ALPHA CHI Amherst College SIGMA TAU University of Washington ALPHA IOTA Iowa State University TAU ALPHA Trinity College BETA Mu Johns Hopkins University TAU DEUTERON University of Texas BETA CHI Lehigh University CHI IOTA University of Illinois GAMMA DEUTERON Knox College CHI Mu University of Missouri GAMMA PHI Pennsylvania State College CHI SIGMA Colorado College DELTA Xi University of California CHI UPSILON Chicago University ZETA DEUTERON Washington and Lee Univ. OMEGA Mu University of Maine ZETA PHI William Jewell College EPSILON OMICRON University of Oregon THETA DEUTERON Ohio Wesleyan University BETA KAPPA University of Colorado THETA Psi Colgate University DELTA Nu Dartmouth University IOTA Mu Massachusetts Institute of OMEGA Columbia University Technology IOTA Williams College GRADUATE CHAPTERS ALPHA Lafayette, Ind. LAMBDA Dayton, Ohio BETA Indianapolis, Ind. DELTA Mu Detroit, Mich. KAPPA Chicago, 111. ST. JOSEPH St. Joseph, Mo. Xi New York, N. Y. SPRINGFIELD Springfield, Ohio OMICRON Pittsburgh, Pa. DES MOINES Des Moines, Iowa TAU Denver, Colo. KNOXVILLE Knoxville, Tenn. CHI Toledo, Ohio KANSAS CITY Kansas City, Mo. Psi Cincinnati, Ohio NEWARK Newark, N. J. RICHMOND Richmond, Va. ALBANY Albany, N. Y. COLUMBUS Columbus, Ohio MADISON Madison, Wis. SEATTLE Seattle, Wash. PORTLAND Portland, Oregon LINCOLN Lincoln, Neb. 454 455 Beta Lambda Chapter Established 1888 Re-established 1904 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE U. B. PHILLIPS, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. W. E. HUMPHREYS, A.B. C. N. FESSENDEN, M.E. PRATER IN URBE REV. COURTLAND MILLER 1914 KIRK H. PORTER A. J. EGGERS J. H. AGNEW, A.B., A.M., M.D. W. F. SEELEY, A.B., M.D. OWEN B. WINTERS E. D. GIBSON 1915 B. F. CAFFEY, JR. D. E. A. CAMERON C. H. GREENE W. W. SEAGHT G. O. GUTEKUNST 1916 L. E. WHITAKER REXFORD BROWN J. P. CAFFEY A. J. BANCROFT DWIGHT JENNINGS HAROLD DAVENPORT HARRY CARLSON 1917 LYLE M. CLIFT W. J. CRAWFORD, JR. J. S. LEONARD J. L. BLANDING P. M. GODEHN HAROLD HUMPHREYS STEWART PIERCE EBER J. REYNOLDS HOWARD FISHER V. L. BLANDING R. E. HICKS W. D.WILLIAMS P. F. SCHMIDT 456 Alpha Tau Omega 457 ALPHA EPSILON BETA BETA ALPHA OMEGA ALPHA BETA GAMMA ZETA GAMMA Xi GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA OMICRON GAMMA IOTA GAMMA LAMBDA BETA ALPHA GAMMA UPSILON GAMMA Mu BETA UPSILON GAMMA ALPHA BETA GAMMA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA OMICRON BETA THETA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA DELTA Xi ALPHA Nu ALPHA Psi BETA ETA ALPHA TAU BETA Pi GAMMA CHI Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Richmond, Virginia, in 1865 ROLL OF CHAPTERS PROVINCE I Alabama Polytechnic Institute ALPHA DELTA Southern University ALPHA ZETA University of Alabama BETA IOTA University of Georgia GAMMA ETA PROVINCE II University of Illinois University of Chicago Rose Polytechnic Institute Purdue University ALPHA Mu BETA KAPPA BETA LAMBDA BETA OMICRON GAMMA TAU Adrian College University of California University of Colorado Simpson College Iowa State College University of Kansas PROVINCE III GAMMA Nu GAMMA RHO GAMMA THETA GAMMA Pi GAMMA Psi PROVINCE IV University of Maine Colby College Mass. Inst. of Technology GAMMA BETA GAMMA SIGMA GAMMA DELTA BETA ZETA Tufts College PROVINCE V Columbia University St. Lawrence University Cornell University Muhlenburg College ALPHA Pi ALPHA RHO ALPHA UPSILON TAU Emory College Mercer University Georgia School of Technology University of Texas Hillsdale College University of Michigan Albion College University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Nebraska University of Washington University of Wyoming Worcester Polytechnic Inst. Brown University University of Vermont Washington and Jefferson Lehigh University Pennsylvania College University of Pennsylvania PROVINCE VI University of North Carolina BETA Washington and Lee Univ. Trinity College DELTA University of Virginia BETA Xi College of Charleston PROVINCE VII Mt. Union College Wittenberg College Ohio Wesleyan University BETA Mu BETA OMEGA GAMMA KAPPA Wooster University Ohio State University Western Reserve University PROVINCE VIII Southwestern Presb. Univ. Vanderbilt University i BETA TAU OMEGA University of the South Pi University of Tennessee. Southwestern Baptist Univ. Washington State College BETA Psi PROVINCE IX GAMMA PHI University of Oregon Leland Stanford University 45 459 Michigan Chapter Established in 190-1 FRATRES IN FACULTATE MORTIMER E. COOLEY, M.E. RUSSELL W. BUNTING, D.D.S. NELVILLE S. HOFF, D.D.S. ARTHUR G. HALL, Ph.D. WILLIAM L. MIGGETT, M.E. W. SCOTT HUBBARD, Ph.D. J. LESLIE FRENCH, Ph.D. CLARENCE W. JOHNSON, Ph.D. JUNIUS E. BEAL, LL.B. CHARLES E. HISCOCK JOHN A. WOODWARD LEON W. FROST HORACE S. MAYNARD, JR. FRANK H. WISNER HOMER C. SHAFMASTER ROBERT G. RODKEY J. STANLEY BOOKS LEWIS G. CHRISTMAN THOMAS P. SODDY GEORGE A. BARNES CARL H. THORINGTON EMERY W. HIGGINS FRATRES IN URBE CHAS. A. SINK, A.B. R. A. CAMPBELL 1914 T. FRIEND McCov WILBER E. LAMB GEORGE E. WEIR EDWIN G. BROWN ROY M. PARSONS FRANK S. PIERCE ALBERT PABST, JR. 1915 RAYBURN L. RUSSELL CARL MITCHELTREE CLESSON T. BUSHNELL 1916 FERDINAND G. DRATZ L. W. ROBINSON ANDREW L. McEwEN 1917 JAMES E. MORRISON SHELBY E. HOOD H. B. DAVIDSON, JR. 460 , Acacia 461 Acacia Fraternity Founded at the University of Michigan in CHAPTER ROLL MICHIGAN CHAPTER .......... University of Michigan STANFORD CHAPTER .......... Stanford University KANSAS CHAPTER ........... University of Kansas NEBRASKA CHAPTER .......... University of Nebraska CALIFORNIA CHAPTER ......... University of California OHIO STATE CHAPTER ......... Ohio State University HARVARD CHAPTER .......... Harvard University ILLINOIS CHAPTER .......... University of Illinois PENNSYLVANIA CHAPTER ......... University of Pennsylvania MINNESOTA CHAPTER ......... University of Minnesota WISCONSIN CHAPTER .... ...... University of Wisconsin MISSOURI CHAPTER .......... University of Missouri CORNELL CHAPTER .......... Cornell University PURDUE CHAPTER ..... ( ...... Purdue University CHICAGO CHAPTER .......... University of Chicago YALE CHAPTER ............ Yale University COLUMBIA CHAPTER ...... . . . . Columbia University IOWA STATE CHAPTER ......... Iowa State College IOWA CHAPTER ........... University of Iowa PENN STATE CHAPTER ......... Pennsylvania State College WASHINGTON CHAPTER ......... University of Washington NORTHWESTERN CHAPTER ...... ' .. Northwestern University COLORADO CHAPTER .......... University of Colorado SYRACUSE CHAPTER ........... University of Syracuse KANSAS STATE AG. CHAPTER ....... Kansas State Agriculturai;College 462 463 Phi Kappa Sigma ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER Established 1905 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE HUBERT A. KENYON, M.A. JOHN R. BRUMM, M.A. W. GORDON STONER, M.A. A.B., LL.B. WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN, A.B. F RAT RES IN URBE ROSCOE D. BONISTEEL ALVIN J. LONG F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE J. C. STEPHENS, A.B. WALLACE L. TRIGG, A.B. ALLEN ANDREWS, JR., A.B. JEROME J. EDMUNDSON 1914 GEORGE H. EARLE VAUGHN R. DIBBLE HENRY SEABORG GUSTAVE A. TORRELL HAROLD G. PERKINS R. L. FELTON PHILIP E. PETERMAN CLARKE HAIRE L. F. HARRIS GEORGE SWATCK STANLEY SWIEB Louis F. DRETUICH FRANCES B. LOWRY 1915 1916 1917 W. P. WESCH J. C. ABBOTT ALLYN ANDERSON W. J. GOODWIN- ARTHUR HALGREN CARL W. GRAVEN YANCEY R. ALTSHELER 464 ppa Sgi 465 Phi Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Pennsylvania DELTA ....... Washington and Jefferson College EPSILON Dickinson College ZETA Franklin and Marshall College - TA University of Virginia I TA .... Columbia University Mu Tulane University RHO University of Illinois TAU Randolph-Macon College UPSILON Northwestern University PHI . . . ' Richmond College Psi Pennsylvania State College ALPHA ALPHA Washington and Lee University ALPHA GAMMA University of West Virginia ALPHA DELTA University of Maine ALPHA EPSILON Armour Institute 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 Institute of Technology ALPHA Nu Georgia Institute of Technology ALPHA Xi Purdue University ALPHA OMICRON University of Michigan ALPHA Pi University of Chicago ALPHA RHO ' . . . University of Cornell ALUMNI CHAPTERS PHILADELPHIA BALTIMORE RICHMOND NEW ORLEANS CHICAGO SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA NEW YORK ATLANTA PITTSBURGH HARRISBURG 466 JSS 467 Alpha Sigma Phi THETA CHAPTER Founded in 1908 FRATRES IN FACULTATE PROF. T. E. RANKJN, M.A. PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE M. WISE RUSSELL V. LUCAS FRED L. VAN DOLSEN ACTIVE CHAPTER 1914 NATHAN E. VAN STONE HAROLD R. DEAN C. CONRAD HAMMER N. D. KULASAVICZ STANLEY D. LIVINGSTON A. GRANT WALKER T. GLENN CALEY CHARLES P. WATTLES 1915 JOHN B. JEWELL HAROLD G. TAIT CONRAD J. NETTING, JR. CARL P. FIELD WARREN C. BREIDENBACH 1916 BONNEVILLE L. NfilS LUKE M. WRIGHT HIRAM HUMISTON HARRY C. ENGEL THERON D. WEAVER JOHN W. MORTON JOHN H. ENGEL, JR. 1917 GEORGE W. WIARD THOMAS L. BOURNE U ' lI.LIAM C. MULLEN-OGRE RUSSELL H. XEILSOX HOMER L. MUELLER EMIL A. TESSIX MARTIN C. BRIGGS CHARLES G. GIES HOWAKD R. DlNGLER WALTER H. STEWART HAROLD J. THORXE SHAMUS O. MCFADDEN HORACE E. WILGUS PAUL W. ZERWEKH HAROLD T. THOMPSON- GEORGE H. STEYEXSON ARTHUR A. BURRELL THEODORE L. SQUIER HARRY J. NICHOLS 468 Alpha Sima Phi 469 Alpha Sigma Phi Founded at Yale University 1845 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Yale University BETA Harvard University DELTA Marietta College ZETA Ohio State University ETA University of Illinois THETA University of Michigan IOTA Cornell University KAPPA University of Wisconsin LAMBDA Columbia University Mu University of Washington Nu University of California Xl University of Nebraska ALUMNI COUNCILS CHICAGO MILWAUKEE COLUMBUS PITTSBURGH NEW YORK NEW HAVEN PHILADELPHIA DETROIT TOLEDO 4 0 471 Phi Chapter Founded 1912 VRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE HARRY FISHER HARRY RABINOWITZ NATHAN M. KAUFMAN SAMUEL E. ROSENFELD MARTIN L. GOLDSTEIN DAVID C. HOLUB CHARLES KAUFMAN E. HAROLD SCHETZER 1914 1915 ABRAM FISHER 1916 1917 BENJAMIN D. WELLING ROY L. MUSKATT SAMUEL L. COHEN ROY M. GREENTHAL SEYMOUR B. SIMONS WILLIAM SCHATZKIN EMMANUEL B. WOOLFAN 472 T5S 7,cia BefaTciu 473 Zeta Beta Tau Founded at College of the City of New York 1898 ALPHA College of the City of New York BETA Long Island College GAMMA Bellevue Medical College DELTA Columbia University EPSILON New York University THETA University of Pennsylvania KAPPA Cornell University Mu Boston University LAMBDA Western Reserve University SIGMA Tulane University ETA Union College IOTA Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn Nu Ohio State University ZETA Case School of Applied Science Xi Massachusetts Institute of Technology OMICRON Syracuse University Pi Louisiana State University RHO University of Illinois PHI University of Michigan CHI University of Colorado 474 475 Sigma Phi Epsilon MICHIGAN ALPHA Established in 1911 PRATER IN URBE ALAN D. HONEY FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CHARLES W. MANVILLE 1914 CLARENCE W. THOMAS LEON D. METZGER PAUL H. CUNNINGHAM WILLIAM D. BAKER BERNARD S. HONE HENRY M. THOMAS IRVIN A. FOSSE 1915 DELOS P. RICE 1916 THOMAS C. KIER HAYDEN R. LUTHER ALBERT H. LIESE J. DON O ' CONNOR HAROLD G. HANNA JOHN F. MAULBETSCH GEORGE H. CHRISTIANSEN ROY A. McCALL REST R. BAKER ROBERT F. KOHR 1917 DAVID ARMSTRONG, JR. OLIVER WENDELL HOLMES CHARLES E. SULLIVAN WILLIAM R. FULTON JOHN J. LYONS, JR. PAUL L. ULRICH PETER TAZELAAR LYNDALL E. HUGHES ROBERT K. BROWN NlEL KlNSELMAN CLIFFORD C. STONE PHILIP H. BOND DONALD B. DARLING ROGER BIRDSELL GEORGE W. STRUCK MAN HAROLD H. GRAY HUGO G. MAAS 476 5i$ma Phi Spsilon 477 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 Agriculture and Mechanic Arts OHIO ALPHA Ohio Northern University INDIANA ALPHA Purdue University NEW YORK ALPHA 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 NEBRASKA 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 NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA Dartmouth College DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA ALPHA George Washington University KANSAS ALPHA Baker University CALIFORNIA ALPHA University of California COLORADO BETA University of Denver TENNESSEE ALPHA University of Tennessee 4 8 479 Kappa Beta Psi FRATRES IN FACULTATE CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON, C.E. FILIBERT ROTH, B.S. LEE H. CONE. Ph.D. PRATER IN URBE WARREN E. FORSYTHE, M.D. FRATRES IN UN1VERS1TATE G. K. VALITON, B.S. R. J. VALITON J. R. McFiE, r A 1914 RAYMOND A. HILL, K. 2 WALKER PEDDICORD ARTHUR F. LAMEY ROBERT DILLMAN L. E. MARTIN R. A. YERINGTON WARREN A. DEDRICK 1915 HERSCHEL C. SMITH, A.B. WYETH ALLEN W. V. MARSHALL 1916 RUSSELL L. CHASE H. E. MORSE STEVEN H. SMITH 1917 W. L. STANTON J. C. LEONARD HENRY G. LOMBARD WILLIAM J. LAIDLAW P. M. COLLIER H. C. HALL A. V. MclvER CHANDLER C. COHAGEN THOMAS E. AGEE JUDSON P. BEST F. B. MURPHY EARNEST J. DILLMAN CARI.ETON E. STRYKER LANCELOT ROWLEY 480 iapp 51 481 483 Lambda Chi Alpha SIGMA CHAPTER LIST OF MEMBERS FRANCIS WILLAKD BOLIN RICHARD MAXWELL FULI.ERTON PERRY JAY LOCK WOOD FRANK PAQTETTE MCCARTHY JOHN PHILIP THOMAS RAY BRADSHAW WAITERS JAMES R. LEECE GILBERT BRADLEY WELLS LEWIS WATSON EDISON WILLIAM ELMER MATHEWS HARRY CONROY KREEGER LLOYD R. Ross BALI. WALTER EVERETT MAXWELL GLEN DALE ALDRJCH BYRON J. CARPENTER LfiRoY WILLIAM AKINS 484 485 ' W Lambda Chi Alpha Fraternity Established Nov. 2, 1902, at Boston I ' uircrxity CHAPTER ROLL LPHA Boston University GAMM .... Mass. Agricultural College Fi ' snov ... .... University of Pennsylvania 1 XKT .... Pennsylvania State College IOT .... Brown University LAMHD- Mass Institute of Technology BETA University of Maine PHI Rutgers College DELT Bucknell University Pi Worcester Polytechnic OMICRON Cornell University SIGMA . .... ..... University of Michigan i 486 ' } NITIE5 487 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) . 1869 1882 1882 1883 1889 1892 1893 PHI RHO SIGMA (Medical) 1897 PHI BETA Pi (Medical) .... 1898 PHI ALPHA GAMMA (Homoeopathic) . . 1899 SINFONIA (Musical) .... 1902 PHI ALPHA DELTA (Law) . ... 1905 PHI CHI (Medical) 1905 Psi OMEGA (Dental) .... 1905 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical) ... 1906 Pi UPSILON RHO (Homoeopathic) 1906 GAMMA ETA GAMMA (Law) 1910 SIGMA DELTA CHI (Journalistic) 1910 SIGMA UPSILON (Architectural) 1912 DELTA THETA PHI 1912 PHI SIGMA TAU . . ' 1913 488 489 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. Enso.v R. SUXIIKRLAXD, A.M.. LL.B. PROF. HORACE L. WII.GUS, M.S. PROK. EVANS I IOI.HROOK, A.B., LL.B. PROF. ROIIKKT E. BI-XKER, A.M.. LL.B. PROF. Jos. H. DRAKK. Ph.D.. LL.B. PROF. VICTOR H. LANE, C.E., LL.B. I ' HOF. RALPH W. AIC.I.ER, LL.B. PROF. JEROME C. KNOWLTON. A.B., LL.B. PKOK. W. GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B. PROF. EDWIN C. GODDARD, Ph.B., LL.B. PROF. JOHN B. WAITE, A. B.. LL.B. PROK. EDGAR X. DURFEE, A.B., J.D. FRATRES IN ALBERT V. BAUMANN, A.B., B 6 II JAMES C. MUSSER FREDERICK B. GILBERT CREC.ER B. QUAINTANCE, X ROGER E. CHAPIX STANLEY E. GIFFORD. A.B., A A CLAIR B. HUGHES. A.B., r A A. JAMES VOORIIEES, A.B., 6 A X MAX P. KUHR, A.B.. 9 A X RUSSELI. A. McNAiR, A.B., X TOWLER M. DOWNING ALLEN M. REED, A.B., A A SELDEN S. DICKINSON, UN1VERSITATE KARL W. FARR, A.B., A T fi Louis R. LACKEY, Lit.B. JOSEPH T. WITHEROW. Ph.B. RICHARD M. SKINNKK, T STUART S. WALL CLARENCE E. LKHR ROGER W. SPENCER CARROLL B. HAFF. A.B.. A 6 P.U-L B. I ' .ARRINGER, JR., A.B., Z MACK RYAN. A.B.. K 2 ]-:i-c.KNE R. Me CALL, A.B. VICTOR II. HAMPTON A.B., Sinfonia 490 ffll 491 KENT BENJAMIN BOOTH . STORY COOLEY . POMEROY MARSHALL JAY . . WEBSTER HAMILTON GIBSON . CHOATE . FIELD WAITE . CONKI.IN TlKDEMAN MINOR . DILLON . DANIELS CHASE . HARLAN SWAN . MrCLAiN LINCOLN FULLER . OSGOODE MILLER . GREEN COM STOCK DWICHT FOSTER . RANNEY LANGDELL BREWER . DOUGLAS BALLINGER M ALONE EVARTS . THOMAS BEATTY . TUCKER . REED , , ROBERTS SHIRAS . WHITE . HOLMES BRUCE . AMES Phi Delta Phi Founded at University of Michigan in CHAPTER ROLL Department of Law. University of Michigan . Law Department of Illinois Wesleyan University . Law School of Northwestern University .... Columbia Law School. Columbia University . St. Louis Law School. Washington University Hastings College of Law, University of California . Law School of George Washington University . Albany Law School, Union University Boston Law School, Boston University .... Law Department. University of Cincinnati Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania . Harvard Law School. Harvard University University Law School. New York Univers ity . Yale Law School. Yale University Law Department of Cornell University .... Law Department of the University of Missouri Law Department of the University of Virginia . Law Department of the University of Minnesota Buffalo Law School. University of Buffalo . Law Department of the University of Oregon . . College of Law, University of Wisconsin .... School of Law of the Ohio State University Law School of the University of Iowa .... College of Law of the University of Nebraska . Chicago-Kent College of Law Law School of Upper Canada Law Department of Stanford University .... School of Law, LIniversity of Kansas Law Department of Syracuse University .... New York Law School University of Indiana Law Department of Western Reserve University Law Department, University of Illinois .... Law Department, Denver University Law Department, University of Chicago . Law Department. Washington University .... Law Department, Vanderbilt University .... Brooklyn Law School, St. Lawrence University . Law Department, University of Colorado .... College of Law. University of Southern California Law Department of Washington and Lee University Law Department of University of Maine .... Law Department, University of Texas Law Department. Pittsburgh University .... Law Department. Tulane University . Law Department, University of Oklahoma Law Department, University of North Dakota Law Department. University of South Dakota . . 1869 1878 1880 1881 1882 1883 1884 1884 1885 1886 1886 1887 1887 1887 1888 1890 1890 1891 1891 1891 1891 1893 1893 1895 1896 1896 1897 1897 1899 1899 1900 1901 1901 1902 1903 1907 1907 1907 1907 1907 1908 1908 1909 1909 1911 1911 1911 1911 402 493 Nu Sigma Nu FRATRES IX FACULTATE MAJOR VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D. MAJOR CHARLES B. DE " ANCREDE, REUBEN PETERSON, A.B FREDERICK G. Now, Sc.D., M.I). G. CARL HUUER, M.D. WALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.D. ALBERT MOORE BARRETT, A.B., M.D. CHARLES V. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. CYRENUS G. DARLING, M.D. UDO WILE, A.B., M.D. CARL D. CAMP, M.D. Sc.D., M.D., LL.D. A.M., M.D.. Sc.D. , M.D. DAVID M. COWIE, M.D. IDA M. LOREE, M.D. MARK MARSHALL, A.B., M.D. GEORGE L. STREETER, A.B., M.D. F. N. WILSON, B.S., M.D. O. H. SIVEKE, B.S., M.D. WALTER A. HOYT. B.S., M.D. ROBERT HASKELL, A.B., M.D. FRATRES IN URBE A. B. EMERSON. B.S. JAMES F. BBEAKEY, M.D. SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D. S. LAWRENCE BIGEI.OW, Ph.D. GEORGE A. MAY, M.D. BURNE SIPPY FRATRES IN UN1VERS1TATE 1914 HOWARD R. HARTMAN, B.S. BRICE A. MILLER, A.B. FRANCIS E. SENEAR, B.S. CARL B. DEFOREST, A.B. C. L. KYNER, B.S. 1915 CARL G. FROST, B.S. L. REID CRANMER. B.S. CARL GOEHRING, B.S. J. A. HERRING, JR., A.B. HARRY C. GEBHART, A.B. DAMON O. WALTHALL, B.S. G. D. SUTTON, A.B., A.M. RICHARD E. AMOS, B.S. CHARLES S. PASCOE CARL EBERBACH, A.B. L. B. KINGERY LOWELL L. YOUNGQUIST CI.AIR STRAITH ' . S. GONNE J. S. LERZYNSKI L. A. L. ARNOLD ArcrsT GEHRKE 1916 1917 H. F. KINNEY, A.B. W. M. DUGAN, A.B. FREDERICK H. HARRISON, A.B. T. M. MARKS. B.E.M. WARREN C. BREIDENBACH D. H. O ' ROURKE R. A. A. Ol.DFIELD H. L. KEIM R. B. MACDI ' FF 494 495 Nu Sigma Nu Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 ALPHA University of Michigan. Ann Arbor, Mich. BETA Detroit College of Medicine, Detroit, Mich. DELTA University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. EPSILON . . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. ZETA Northwestern University. Evanston, 111. ETA . . . . . Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, 111 THETA University of Cincinnati. Cincinnati, Ohio IOTA Columbia University, New York City KAPPA Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. LAMBDA .... University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia. Pa. Mu Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Nu University of Southern California, Xi New York University, New York City QMICRON .... Albany Medical College ALPHA KAPPA PHI . Washington University RHO ..... Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. SIGMA Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio TAU Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. UPSILON .... Cooper Medical College, Berkeley, Calif. PHI University of California CHI University of Toronto Pi Mu Virginia University, Charlottesville, Va. BETA ALPHA . . . University of Maryland. Baltimore, Md. BETA BETA . . . Johns Hopkins University. Baltimor Md. I. C. I University of Buffalo, Buffalo. X. Y! BETA DELTA . . . University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa BETA EPSILON . . University of Nebraska DELTA EPSILON IOTA . Yale University, New Haven, Conn. BETA ETA .... University of Indiana, Indianapolis, Ind. BETA THETA . . . University of Kansas. Lawrence, Kan. BETA IOTA .... Tulane University. Xew Orleans. La. 496 497 Delta Sigma Delta ALPHA CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. N. S. HOFF DK. R. W. BUNTING DR. E. T. LAEFFLER DR. E. L. WHITMAN DR. L. P. HALL DR. C. J. LYONS DR. M. L. WARD DR. M. T. WATSON DR. R. B. HOWELL DR. A. L. BLACK F RAT RES IN UNIVERS1TATE 1914 EDWARD J. GREEN FLORENZ A. KLOPFER LEWIS E. READ COURT C. SCHWARTZBEK PAUL C. HOHL ALBION S. NYQUIST PAUL E. MEYER PATRICK H. O ' LEARY ROY F. GARRISON RORERT L. DONALDSON W. HANNON HUBBARD LEO J. WHIT MIRE A. DUDLEY ROBINSON W. EMERSON SMITH ALBERT J. RICHARDS RAYMOND L. HOOPER 1915 1916 I ' .KEYTOX D. JONES ROBERT NOWACK HARRY E. SOOY A. FRANK DEHEER TIMOTHY P. JAMISON NORBERT D. KULSAVICZ JOHN P. DROZKOWSKI CLARENCE P. MACDONALD JOE R. APPLEGATE ELLIEL A. WAARA WILLIAM H. WALLER CARROLL S. BROWN REGINALD L. FELTON HAROLD R. MEAD THOMAS D. MULCH AY, JR. H. ELLWOOD SCHEDINE 498 Delia Sigma Delia 499 Delta Sigma Delta Founded in the University of Michigan in 1882 SUPREME CHAPTER, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN AUXILIARY CHAPTER ROLL DETROIT AUXILIARY CHICAGO AUXILIARY MINNESOTA AUXILIARY PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY INDIANA AUXILIARY KANSAS CITY AUXILIARY ST. Louis AUXILIARY PITTSBURG AUXILIARY XE V YORK AUXILIARY SEATTLE AUXILIARY BOSTON AUXILIARY NEW ORLEANS AUXILIARY BUFFALO AUXILIARY IOWA AUXILIARY SAN FRANCISCO AUXILIARY PORTLAND AUXILIARY Los ANGELES AUXILIARY SALT LAKE CITY AUXILIARY PARIS AUXILIARY SUBORDINATE CHAPTERS ALPHA CHAPTER University of Michigan BETA CHAPTER Chicago College of Dental Surgery GAMMA CHAPTER Harvard University EPSILON CHAPTER University of Pennsylvania ZETA CHAPTER University of California ETA CHAPTER North western University THETA CHAPTER University of Minnesota KAPPA CHAPTER Vamlerbilt 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 SIGMA CHAPTER Pittsburgh 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 ALPHA ALPHA CHAPTER Georgetown University BETA BETA CHAPTER Lin coln University 500 -J, w 501 Phi Delta Chi ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1883 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE MAJOK VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., M.D., LL.D. ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph.C., Ph.D. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D. CLIFFORD C. GLOVER CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B.. M.D. FRATRES IN URBE THEOPHILL KLINGMAN, Ph.C., M.D. LAVERN O. CUSHING, Ph.C. ACTIVE EARL V. RICE ARMIN H. HAUENSTEIN VERNON C. LANDON CLARENCE E. PITKIN FRANK E. PRENTICE J. LEO HUNTER JOHN C. STAPLETON JOHN T. GUTMANN EDGAR T. OLSON FRED G. KIBURTZ CHARLES L MEMBERS R. W. MCGREGOR Luis G. HERNANDEZ J. WARREN DRIVER VANCE F. MC!NTYRE R. B. SHIVEL SYDNEY VEDDER GEORGE K. FINZEL LLOYD L. ANDRUS MERLE WOODWARD CHARLES COSTA ANSPACH 502 503 Phi Delta Chi Founded at University of Michigan in ALPHA University of Michigan, Ann Arbor BETA Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. GAMMA Columbia University, New York City DELTA University of Wisconsin. Madison, Vis. EPSILON ... . . Philadelphia College of Pharmacy ZETA University of California, San Francisco ETA Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston THETA University of Minnesota, Minneapolis IOTA University of Maryland, Baltimore LAMBDA University of Texas, Galveston, Texas Mu University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh Nu University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Xi Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio OMICRON University of Southern California, Los Angeles Pi University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. RHO University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. DETROIT PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO COLUMBUS AKRON 504 505 Alpha Chapter Founded in 1889 PRATER IN FACULTATE A. J. HALL, D.D.S. F RAT RES IN URBE C H. NELSON, D.D.S. W. S. MOORE, D.D.S. F. C. PALMEK, D.D.S. A. W. SCHURTZ. D.D.S. F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE DR. MILTON A. DARLING, D.D.S., A T 1914 1915 KENNETH MCKENXJE LOY A. WESTON FLOYD E. NICHOLS, A T DON C. BKOADBRIDGE GORDON E. WITTET JOHN G. SHAFFKK FLETCHER JACKSON, ATA FRANK W. MCDONALD STANLEY LUCAS JOHN H. PENHALE EARL C. PEABODY J. ALBERT KIM MEL R. E. NICHOLS 1916 ROBERT C. PRICE HORACE B. BURR H. W. WEISEL LEON J. DEGER LEONARD PALMER FISHER JOHN A. SCOFIELD CHARLES AINSLEY RICE RALPH EMERSON LAMBERT MII.HURN EGBERT RICE ELBERT C. RYLE RODERICK C. MORRISON CHARLES V. MANVILLE, 2 E JOHN C. SHOEMAKER WILBER E. BAILEY WlLLEM C. ClLLIERS CLARENCE M. MOTE CLARENCE H. MOVER RICARDO M. KELLOGG J. LESLIE LAMBERT ARTHUR H. HADLEY JAMES KANE ROBINSON 506 507 Xi Psi Phi Founded at the University of Michigan in 1889 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Ann Arbor, Michigan GAMMA Philadelphia, Pennsylvania DELTA Baltimore, Maryland ETA Baltimore, Maryland THETA Indianapolis, Indiana IOTA San Francisco. California KAPPA Columbus. Ohio LAMBDA Chicago, Illinois Mu . Buffalo, New York Nu Boston, Massachusetts Xi Richmond. Virginia OMICRON Toronto, Ontario Pi Philadelphia, Pennsylvania RHO Chicago, Illinois TAU St. Louis. Missouri PHI Minneapolis, Minnesota CHI Kansas City, Missouri Psi Lincoln. Nebraska OMEGA Nashville, Tennessee ALPHA BETA Baltimore, Maryland ALPHA EPSILON Portland, Oregon ALPHA ZETA Atlanta, Georgia ALPHA ETA Atlanta, Georgia ALUMNI CHAPTERS NEW YORK STATE ASSOCIATION BUFFALO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION NEW YORK CITY ASSOCIATION CHICAGO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION TWIN CITY ASSOCIATION 508 509 Michigan Chapter Established 1892 ACTll ' l- MF.MBF.RS J. KIXCSLEY GOULD PAUL D. BUSBY BRUCE D. BROMLEY FRANCES T. FINDLAY F. VINCENT BURROWS DUANE L. TOWKK ROBERT C. BARNUM RALPH C. MCLAUGHLIN JOHN L. FULLER FREDERICK M. COOK HOWARD B. PELHAM PATRICK D. KOONTZ MALCOLM S. WARDROP FREDERICK MOYER OTTOMAR D. SCHWARTZ RAY J. MILLS HAROLD S. BREYMANN EARL WARD DAVID MACDONALD DAVID R. BALLENTINE 510 Delta Chi Pounded at Cornell University in 1890 CORNELL UNIVERSITY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN DICKINSON UNIVERSITY CHICAGO-KENT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO OSGOODE HALL OF UPPER CAN.J SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNION UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA LELAND STANFORD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON i UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF IOWA KENTUCKY 512 513 Mu Sigma Alpha Chapter Established in 1888 FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. B. HINSDALE, M.D., M.S., A.M. R. R. MELLON, M.D., M.S. D. W. MYERS, M.D. W. D. ROWLAND, M.D. W. A. DEWEY, M.D. H. M. SAGE, M.D. J. D. JACKSON, M.D. FRATRES IN URBE A. E. CLARK, M.D. R. E. ATCHINSON, M.D. G. G. ALWAY H. J. BURRELL G. B. FAULDER D. B. HAGERMAN W. B. HUNTLEY FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 W. W. OLIVER E. J. PHILLIPS C. D. PILLSBURY F. R. REED P. P. SERTO L. R. CLAY R. H. CRISWELL E. C. GANZHORN F. J. CADY B. W. MALFROID C. B. MANDEVILLE L. W. GRICE C. I. KIDD L. A. McKENNEY N. E. STEWART 1915 1916 G. P. WOOD 1917 H. H. HAMMEL H. M. HOLCOMB A. L. JOHNSON R. A. PARKER C. C. THOMAS W. R. C. VOIGT J. H. STAACKE J. E. SWEETNAM E. D. WlNFIELD 514 515 Alpha Sigma Fraternity Founded at New York Homoeopathic Medical College 1892 Mu Sigma Alpha Fraternity founded at the University of Michigan in 1888 and amalgamated with Alpha Sigma in 1900. ALPHA .... BETA .... DELTA .... KAPPA .... Mu SIGMA ALPHA PHI CHAPTER ROLL New York Homoeopathic Medical College, New York City Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Boston University School of Medicine, Boston, Mass. Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, 111. Homoeopathic Medical College, Univ. of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Hahnemann Medical College of the Pacific, San Francisco, Calif. 517 Zeta Chapter Established in 1897 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE WARREN P. LOMBARD, A.B., Sc.D., M.D. ALVIN J. LORBE, A.B., M.D., R. BISHOP CANFIELD, A.B., M.D. HARRY B. SCHMIDT, M.D. JACOB S. WENDEL, A.B., M.D. PRATER IN URBE HON. ROIIERT G. MCKENZIE, A.B., M.D. FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE 1914 THOMAS C. ANDERSON, A.B. BENJAMIN S. GUTELIUS, A.B. ROY A. BARLOW, B.S. GRADY E. CLAY, B.S. LESLIE L. BOTTSFORD, A.B. HAROLD S. HULIIERT HAROLD E. CLARK, B. S. WILLIAM L. JONES, B.S. HEXRY L. WEXXER. A.B. 1915 ROLI.AN W. KRAFT CARL N. LARSEX MAURICE R. LOHMAN, A.B. H. VAN LEUVEN 1916 MORTON E. BROWNELL SAMUEL W. DONALDSON, A.B. EVAN G. GALBRAITH, B.S. WILLIAM J. EGAN 1917 NORRIS W. GILLETTE, A.B. JOHN B. GRANT, A.B. EARL W. MAY HAROLD A. MILLER EDMUND C. MOHR WARREN T. VAUGHAN, A.B. GEORGE McCi.uRE RAYMOND J. NUTTING, B.S. GEORGE D. TREADGOLD 519 ALPHA BETA GAMMA .... DELTA EPSILON .... ZETA THETA TAU . . . ETA IOTA ALPHA IOTA BETA .... KAPPA LAMBDA .... Mu Nu OMICRON .... Pi ALPHA .... Pi BETA . . ,___ . RHO SIGMA UPSILON .... PHI SKULL AND SCEPTER . CHI Psi ALPHA OMEGA DELTA OMEGA .... ALPHA BETA . . . ALPHA GAMMA Phi Rho Sigma ROLL OF CHAPTERS Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. University of Illinois. Chicago, 111. Rush Medical Coll ege, 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, Pa. 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. Indiana University School of Medicine, Bloomington, Ind. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Yale University, New Haven, Conn. University of Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh, Pa. University of Colorado, Boulder, Colo. University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Ohio University Medical Department, Columbus, Ohio Columbia University, New York, N. Y. McGill University, Montreal, Canada. 520 521 Phi Beta Pi BETA CHAPTER Established in 1898 P RAT RES IN FACULTATE GEORGE SLOCUM, M.D. THEOPHIL KLINGMAN, Ph.C., M.D. JAMES HOWARD AGNEW, A.M., M.D. HAROLD I. LILLIE, A.B., M.D. IN UNIVERSITATE F RAT RES FRED H. LAMB ALBERT C. FURSTENBURG WALTER I. LILLIE ROBERT F. SCHANZ EZRA E. KOEBBE HAROLD HENDERSON ANTHONY H. LANCE GEORGE V. LYNCH HORACE R. LYONS GEORGE F. CARSON FRED P. CURRIER CLARENCE C. CHRISTIANSON HARRY C. HACKMAN CHARLES M. ANDERSON HAROLD L. KENNEDY ROY L. LAIRD RUSSELL W. ULLRICH BENJAMIN C. HOLTOM AUSTIN W. HEINE LOREN W. SCHAFFER FRANK W. J. STAFFORD JACK H. HAMILL FAYE W. ALLEN FERDININD G. BEHMLANDER ANTHONY K. GRIERSON " ii.iii ' R C. MEDILL HARRY E. BARROWS ' ii.i.i. M D. STINSON JOHN F. NAUGHEY 522 523 2JJ Phi Beta Pi Founded at the University of Pittsburgh in 1891 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Pittsburgh BETA University of Michigan DELTA .... ... Rush Medical College ZETA Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons ETA ... Jefferson Medical College THETA Northwestern University IOTA College of Physicians and Surgeons KAPPA Detroit College of Medicine LAMBDA St. Louis University Mu Washington University Nu University Medical College Xi University of Minnesota OMICRON Indiana School of Medicine Pi University of Iowa RHO Vanderbilt University SIGMA University of Alabama TAU . . University of Missouri PHI Psi University College of Medicine CHI Georgetown University OMEGA Leland Stanford, Jr. University ALPHA ALPHA John A. Creighton University ALPHA BETA Tulane University ALPHA GAMMA Syracuse University ALPHA DELTA Medico-Chirurgical College ALPHA EPSILON Marquette University ALPHA ZETA Indiana School of Medicine ALPHA ETA University of Virginia ALPHA IOTA University of Kansas ALPHA KAPPA University of Texas ALPHA LAMBDA University of Oklahoma ALPHA Mu University of Louisville ALPHA Nu University of Utah ALPHA Xi Harvard University ALPHA OMICRON Johns Hopkins University 524 Kappa Chapter Established in FRATRES IN FACULTATE CLAUDITS B. KINYON, M.D. BURTON J. SANFORD, M.D. PRATER IN URBE E. L. WHITMAN, D.D.S., ASA FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 HAROLD G. BOSTICK ROBERT S. IDESON PAUL M. CHAMPLIN NORMAN S. STARR, B 6 H ROLLIN V. HADLEY CHARLES D. TOOLE MILTON A. DARLING, D.D.S., 3 1915 JAMES J. CONLON, B.S. COLIN C. OWEN- FRANK F. PRAY 1916 H. CLEMENT ALLEN, A.B., ATS) NORMAN D. SHAW GEORGE J. SMJTH 1917 HERBERT F. CLOSZ, B.S. DWIGHT G. ESTABROOK, 2 N CHESTER A. CROSBY 526 527 Phi Alpha Gamma Founded at New York Homeopathic Medical College in 1894 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA New York Homoeopathic Medical College, New York City BETA Boston University School of Medicine, Boston, Mass. GAMMA .... Hahnemann Medical College. Philadelphia. Pa. EPSILON .... University of Iowa. Iowa City. Iowa ZETA THETA . . . Cleveland Homoeopathic Medical College, Cleveland, Ohio ETA LAMBDA . . . Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, 111. KAPPA Homoeopathic Department, Univ. of Mich., Ann Arbor, Mich. Mu Homoeopathic Medical College, San Francisco, Cal. Nu Homoeopathic Medical College, Kansas City, Mo. ALUMNI CHAPTERS BOSTON ALUMNI CHAPTER Boston, Mass. BUFFALO ALUMNI CHAPTER Buffalo, N. Y. CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER Chicago, 111. NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER . New York City PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER . . . . , Philadelphia, Pa. ROCHESTER ALUMNI CHAPTER Rochester, N. Y. CLEVELAND ALUMNI CHAPTER Cleveland, Ohio KANSAS CITY ALUMNI CHAPTER Kansas City, Mo. PITTSBURGH ALUMNI CHAPTER Pittsburgh, Pa. 528 529 Epsilon Chapter Founded in 1902 FRATRES IN FACULTATE ALBERT A. STANLEY, A.M. AI.HKRT LOCK WOOD ROY DICKINSON WELCH, A.B. WALTER F. COLBY, Ph.D., A.B.. SAMUEL P. LOCKWOOD, A.M. WILLIAM A. ROWLAND ALLEN A. DUDLEY, A.B. ANTHONY WHITMIRE HENRY J. DOTTER WEIGH EARL V. MOORE, A.B. F RAT RES I.V URBE CHARLES SINK, A.B. CARL SMITH, 1J..S. LEVI D. WINES, C.E. HAROLD A. MILLER EDMUND V. MOHR RICE B. DAVIS FRAXCIS W. KELSEY, Ph.D. MORTOX E. BROW NELL GLENN G. Muxx EDWARD G. KEMP, A.B. ERIC L. KOHLER 1914 1915 SELDEX S. DICKINSON, A.B. W. OGDEN JOHNSON CHASE B. SIKES II AHOLD RlX LEO J. WHITMIRE 1916 GEORGE P. BECKER WILLIAM J. CAMPJIELL ROY H. McKAY A. WEXTWORTH RANKIN EDMUND D. WOOD 1917 SIDNEY S. SHIPMAN KEXXETH N. WESTERMAN V. HUDSON ' HITE JULIUS A. MARTINEK HOWARD R. MARSH EDWARD D. ETTIXGER H. RALPH RICE MYROX L. BEGEMAN ERWIX W. WEUER LYNN W. VAN VLEET CLAYTON C. ROEHM CLIFFORD M. TOOHY HEKIIERT I. SPIN XING 530 IT " " c r omtonia 531 Sinfonia Phi Mu Alpha MUSICAL FRATERNITY OF AMERICA Founded at The New England Conservatory of Music in 1898 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . BETA DELTA . EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA . IOTA KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu . . Nu 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. Peabody Conservatory of Music, Baltimore, Md. DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. Denison University, Granville, Ohio 532 533 Campbell Chapter Established in 7905 FRATRKS IN UN1VERSITATE 1914 BYROX M. BROGAN CYRUS J. GOODRICH GROVEK C. GRISMORE, A.I!. ABRAHAM J. HART, B.S. FREIJ J. HOFFMEISTEK CI.AKEXCE E. JAMISON GARVIN D. CHASTAIN ALEXANDER M. HITZ ' |[.I.AKD MdNTYRE KARL J. MOHR, A.B. HARRY V. MUI.I.ER, A.B. HUGH G. ALLERTON JOHN F. SCOTT 1915 1916 JOHN S. KELLEY, JR., A.B. VICTOR L. KELLEY, A.B. SPENCER D. KELLEY JOHN R. OBER WILLIAM F. SPIKES (. ' I.YIIE ZACHMAN ROSWELL B. O ' HARA WILLIAM W. WHEATLEY, A.B. CLARK C. COULTER T. GEORGE KING BUF.LL McCASH MURPHY O. TATE WILLIAM L. MILLER, A.B. 534 535 Phi Alpha Delta Founded at Northwestern Unii ' ersity, 1897 ROLL OF CHAPTERS BLACKSTONE Chicago-Kent College of Law STORY DePauw University FULLER Northwestern University WEBSTER Chicago Law School MARSHALL University of Chicago RYAN University of Wisconsin MAGRUDER University of Illinois CAMPBELL University of Michigan GARLAND University of Arkansas HAY Western Reserve University BENTON Kansas City Law School CAPEN Illinois Wesleyan University HAMMOND University of Iowa CHASE Cincinnati Law School WILLIAM . 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 North Dakota Ross University of Southern California HOLMES Leland Stanford, Jr. University TEMPLE University of California STAPLES Washington and Lee University HUGHES Denver University Law School CHICAGO, ILLINOIS PORTLAND, OREGON NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. WASHINGTON, D. C. ALUMNI CHAPTERS KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA CINCINNATI, OHIO CLEVELAND, OHIO GRAND FORKS, NORTH DAKOTA 536 537 Phi Chi (Medical) Fraternity F RAT RES IN FACULTATE R. E. McCoiTER, M.D. M. GEORG, JR., M.D. HOWARD H. CUMMINGS, M.D. WARD F. SEELEY, A.B., M.D. OTTO GLASER, Ph.D. R. A. MCGARRY, M.D. PRATER IX URBE JOHN T. HOLMES, A.B., M.D. FRATRES IN R. H. MCGORRY J. H. ELLIOTT, JR. H. C. COWAN E. R. CARLO J. I!. SEELEY GEORGE MANTIXG V. 1 1. GORDON I.. E. WALSH M. H. TL-TTLE J. H. MULLER L. D. FUNK R. M. VINCENT E. R. SCARBORO G. J. BUSMAN C. B. BRAKE E. F. WALSH, JR. R.M.I ' H MULANDS UNIVERSITATE S. C. WARD G. J. W 1 1. MORE J. L. LAVAN II. L. S MALI. MAN C. O. HOLLINGER J. J. DEl ' RKE R. J. SNIDER W. M. T.UTAN R. E. GORDON ' R. II Kl ' EDEMAX L. C. TODD D. C. ElSEI.E CARL VAN KAALTE F. P. ALLEN H. M. DAVIS LEN HOAG T. BERTHOI.D 538 539 Phi Chi (Medical) Founded at the University of Vermont in 1882 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA ....... University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. ZETA . . . . . . . University of Texas, Galveston, Texas ETA Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. THETA University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. IOTA University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. LAMBDA University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, Pa. Mu Indiana Univ. Medical School, Indianapolis, Ind. Nu Birmingham Medical School, Birmingham, Ala. Xi University of Fort Worth, Fort Worth, Texas OMICRON Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Pi Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. RHO Chicago University, Chicago, 111. SIGMA College of Physi ans and Surgeons, Atlanta. Ga. TAU University of South Carolina, Charleston, S. C. UPSILON Atlanta Medical College Atlanta, Ga. PHI George Washington University, Washington, D. C. CHI Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Psi University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. ALPHA ALPHA .... University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. ALPHA THETA .... Western Reserve, Cleveland, Ohio BETA BETA Baltimore Medical College, Baltimore, Md. GAMMA GAMMA .... Bowdoin College, Brunswick. Maine DELTA DELTA College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. KAPPA ALPHA KAPPA . . Georgetown University, Georgetown, D. C. SIGMA THETA University of Nort h Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. CHI THETA Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Pi DELTA PHI .... University of California, Los Angeles, Cal. UPSILON Pi University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. PHI SIGMA Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery Psi RHO SIGMA .... Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. PHI BETA University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. IOTA Pi University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. KAPPA DELTA Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. THETA UPSILON .... Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa. ALPHA Mu Indiana University. Bloomington, Ind. PHI RHO . St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. 540 541 Psi Omega GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER Established in 7905 FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. F. C. COLE DR. C. R. HALL DR. H. S. BAILEY DR. C. W. FARGO FRATRES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE 1914 F. BENHAM J. A. CALBY B. E. CHAMPE F. C. DANIELS A. F. ElDEMlLLER A. W. FARLEY VV. E. GUERRIER E. S. HANNA C. F. CANTOR H. I. CLARK C. L. CROSS B. B. FOSTER VV. I. FRENCH R. E. HASKETT R. W. FOUDA L. L. JONES 1915 E. V. HARRINGTON F. M. HOLMES C. M. JONES R. LOWN F. J. MULCAIIY E. L. PlLKINGTON C. N. VYN C. U. WALKER X. F. JONES J. G. JONES F. H. KURT Y. McCoNLOGUE R. M. WALTZ H. C. STRIFFI.ER K. 1C. SMITH H. D. HENDERSON 1916 GEORGE E. CHICHESTER 542 f si Ome ' a 543 Psi Omega ACTIVE CHAPTERS ALPHA Baltimore College of Dental Surgery BETA Xew York College of Dentistry GAMMA .... Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery, Philadelphia DELTA Tufts Dental College. Boston, Mass. EPSILON .... Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio ZETA University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia ETA Philadelphia Dental College THETA University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. IOTA Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. KAPPA Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. LAMBDA University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Mu University of Denver, Denver, Colo. Nu Pittsburgh Dental College, Pittsburgh, Pa. Xi Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Mu DELTA . . . Harvard University, Dental School OMICRON .... Louisville College of Dental Surgery Pi Baltimore Medical College, Dental Department BETA SIGMA . . . College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Dept, San Francisco RHO Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati SIGMA Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia TAU Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. UPSILON .... University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Calif. PHI University of Maryland, Baltimore CHI Xorth Pacific Dental College, Portland, Oregon Psi Starling, Ohio Medical University. Columbus, Ohio OMEGA Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. BETA ALPHA BETA GAMMA BETA DELTA . . BETA EPSILON BETA ZETA BETA ETA . BETA THETA . . GAMMA IOTA GAMMA KAPPA GAMMA LAMBDA . GAMMA Mu . . GAMMA Nu GAMMA Xi GAMMA OMICRON GAMMA Pi DELTA RHO DELTA TAU . . DELTA UPSILON . DELTA PHI 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. Keokuk Dental College 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, Iowa Vanderbilt University. Nashville, Tennessee University College of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Washington University Dental Department, St. Louis, Mo. Kansas City Dental College Wisconsin College of P. S., Milwaukee Texas Dental College, Houston Western Dental College, Kansas City ALUMNI CHAPTERS NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER New York City DUQUESNE ALUMNI CHAPTER Pittsburgh, Pa. MINNESOTA ALUMNI CHAPTER Minneapolis, Minn. CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER Chicago, 111. BOSTON ALUMNI CHAPTER Boston, Mass. PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTER Philadelphia, Pa. NEW ORLEANS ALUMNI CHAPTER New Orleans, La. Los ANGELES ALUMNI CHAPTER Los Angeles, Cal. CLEVELAND ALUMNI CHAPTER Cleveland, Ohio SEATTLE ALUMNI CHAPTER Seattle, Wash. PORTSMOUTH ALUMNI CHAPTER Portsmouth, Ohio BUFFALO ALUMNI CHAPTER Buffalo, N. Y. CONNECTICUTT STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER .... IOWA STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER Iowa City, Iowa NEW JERSEY STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER SAN FRANCISCO ALUMNI CHAPTER San Francisco, Cal. MULTNOMAH ALUMNI CHAPTER Portland, Ore. DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA ALUMNI CHAPTER .... Washington, D. C. OHIO STATE ALUMNI CHAPTER ANTHRACITE ALUMNI CHAPTER Wilkesbarre and Scranton, Pa. ATLANTA ALUMNI CHAPTER Atlanta, Ga. KANSAS CITY ALUMNI CHAPTER Kansas City, Mo. 544 545 Alpha Kappa Kappa ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Established in oo 5 l : RATKES IN FACULTATE DENNIS VINCENT SMITH, A.B.. M.D. RUDOLPH A. BARTHOLOMEW, A.B., M.D. l : RAT RES IN UN1VERSITATE 1914 Ql ' INTER Ol.K.N GlLIIERT, A.M. CHARLES GEORGE SINCLAIR, B.S. ROY HENRY BARIBEAU, B.S. ARTHUR VINTON MURTHA, B.S. ( HARI.ES I ' ARMEI.EE DRURY, A.B. ARCHIIIAUI CLAUDE I ' IFHER, B.S. FRANK A. MERCER 1915 GEORGE JAMES CURRY, B.S. PHIL LEWI ' S MARSH, A.B. AVERY DEHART PRANGEN, B.S. MARSHALL ACNEW WELLBOURN, B.S. AI.ON O COVERT SMITH, A.B. NELSON ALLEN MYLL, B.S. GEORGE VA. RHEE, B.S. LESTER CHARLES SCULLY, B.S. HENRY EUGENE MCC ' LENAHAN, B.S. 1916 ROHERT HARPER BAKER, A.B. KARL SUTHERLAND STAAT CLAIR LAZARUS STEALY, B.S. 1917 JOHN CHALMERS MONTGOMERY, A.B. JULIUS ANDREW RUETENIK BERTH. THOMELIUS LARSON DAVID ANDREW TUCKER, A.M. HAROLD WILLIAM SHUTTER, B.S. MYRON GEORGE BECKER, B.S. DEAN H. JEFFERS JUSTIN MATHEW DONNELLY WALTER ABRAM FORT JACK WALKER JONES, A.B. ARTHUR MURRAY THOMPSON 546 phanap pa Kappa 547 Alpha Kappa Kappa I ' oundcd at Dartmouth College in itftfti ROLL OE CHAPTER ALPHA Dartmouth College, Hanover BETA College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal. GAMMA .... Tufts Medical School. Boston, Mass. DELTA University of Vermont. Burlington. Vt. EPSILON .... Jefferson Medical School, Philadelphia, I ' a. ZETA Long Island College Hospital Medical School, Brooklyn, N. ETA University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. THETA Maine Medical School. Bowdoin College. Brunswick. Maine IOTA University of Syracuse, Syracuse. X. Y. KAPPA Marquette University. Milwaukee. is. LAMBDA .... Cornell University. Xew York, N. Y. Mu University of Pennsylvania. Philadelphia, Pa. Nu UJniversity of Chicago, Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. Xi Xorthwestern University. Chicago, 111. OMICRON .... University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio Pi Sterling-Ohio Medical School, Columbus, Ohio RHO University of Colorado. Denver. Colo. SIGMA University of California. San Francisco. Cal. TAU University of the South. Sewanee, Tenn. (inactive) UPSILON .... University of Oregon, Portland. Ore. PHI Univer.sity of Xashville, Nashville, Tenn. (inactive) CHI Vanderhilt University, Nashville, Tenn. Psi University of Minnesota. Minneapolis, Minn. OMEGA University of Tennessee, Memphis, Tenn. Y. 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 . ALPHA SIGMA Tulane University. New Orleans. La. University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga. McGill University, Montreal. Canada. UJniversity of Toronto. Toronto. Canada George Washington University. Washington, D. C. Yale University, New Haven. Conn. University of Texas, Galveston. Texas University of Michigan, Ann Arbor. Mich. University College of Medicine, Richmond. Va. Medical College of the State of South Carolina. Charleston, S. C. St. Louis University. St. Louis, Mo. University of Louisville, Louisville. Ky. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio L ' niversity Medical College, Kansas City. Mo. University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh. Pa. Harvard University. Boston, Mass. University of Southern California. Los Angeles. Cal. TSjT 549 Vertebra Octa -stablishi ' d in 1906 HONORARY FRATER DEAN T. SMITH, H.S.. M.D. I ' RATRRS l.V FACULTATI ' . CLAUDE A. |!I-RKKTT. I ' li.D., M.D. FLOYD ! " . I ; KI.I.O VS, A.B., M.D. G. IRVIXI; XAYI.OK, B.S.. M.D. WILLIAM GRAMI.KY, M.D. CLYDE P.. STOTFFER, M.D. O. VV. I ' ICKARD FRATIIR IX I ' RIU- ROY O. KNAPP, M.D. I : RA1 RI : .S IX rxn ' F.RSITATR 1914 GEORGE G. SHOEMAKER IKA D. MrCoY J. CHESTER DANFORTH 1915 KKED ' IKT . J ' " i.ovi) K. ' I ' nwx C ' OKTI.AXIIT ' . SCHEPEI.ER, Hermitage JOHN ! ' . 1 ' i.ixx, M.S., Acacia 1916 RALPH STAI FFER I ; .r ' .K H S. THORNTON, A.B., 2 X FRAXK R. LOOMIS CHARLES ROOT JESSE VV. ALLEN VAN D. BARNES HAROLD O. CL ' MMINS DANIEL M. CLARK PHILIP R. HAYNES, A.B., 2 A K 1917 HAROLD E. WTSNER EDWARD M. MEAD CHARLES C. WOLCOTT. A.I!. VICTOR V. BERGSTROM, Hermitage. ELWARD H. KENNEDY, 6 A X HUGH J. STRATH F.RN, A T A COKYIXIX V. BELL JOHN D. V. xScnon.-K Al.l ' .KRT J. Sell MTTXI.ER 550 Pi Upsilon Rho Founded at Hahnemann Medical College in 1877 VERTEBRAE VERTEBRA PRIMA Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, 111. VERTEBRA TERTIA Cleveland Pulte Medical College VERTEBRA QUARTA Hahnemann Medical College. Philadelphia, Pa. VERTEBRA QUINTA Denver Homeopathic Medical College VERTEBRA SEXTA ..... Detroit Homeopathic Medical College VERTEBRA SEPTA New York Homeopathic Medical College VERTEBRA OCTA L ' niversity of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. ALUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO. ILL. CLEVELAND, OHIO DETROIT, MICH. PHILADELPHIA, PA. ROCHESTER, N. Y. 552 553 Zeta Chapter Established in 1910 1914 SMITH B. ATWOOD RL-SSEL E. BAER M. WALDO HATI.KK C. BLAKE MCDOWELL. A.I; FRANK M. SHEPARD GARRET STELSEL [ ' RANK L. STEPHANA A.B. JOHN C ' . WINTER, A.B. I.IIRKN II K. ' OOD, A.B. 1915 O. Z. IDE JOSEPH P. KELLEY WILLIAM O. KRONNER HUGH E. LILLIE PERCY M. LOVETT DAVID L. MACTAGGART, A.B. LESLIE C. MCCLELLAN HARRY G. XEFF. A.B. HENRY II. I OIIERTS IMXI.EY D. SCOTT. A.I 1 ,. JAMES G. TTCKER, JK. 1916 LAWRENCE D. BARTLETT JILII ' S L. BERN- I ' RANCIS E. KENNEY 554 Gamma fa Gamma 555 Gamma Eta Gamma Founded in 19111, at the I ' nh ' frsity 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 University of Indiana THETA Creighton University ALUMNI CHAPTERS E V YORK ALBAXY BOSTON ITHACA P.AXGOR 556 557 Ghristiancy Senate Michigan Senate established in 1911 PRATER IN URBE HAROLD B. TROSPER, Christiancy F RAT RES IN UNIFERS1TATI: (iKoR ;K A. I ' .ARXKS, Mitchell THOMAS ( ' ,. FOI.NEY, Chase ELMER A. TAYLOR. Marshall CLARENCE E. OTTER, Finch ACTIVES GOODLOE H. ROGERS FRED H. DYE EDWARD W. HAISLIP CLAUDE J. YVoon KI JOHN V. SWEENEY CHARLES E. BAKER HARRY H. FRANK, JR. HARRY L. HELL ARDEN E. BING HARRY D. BOARDMAN GEORGE STRUCKMAN JOHN S. BOOKS BERNARD W. KEMPER JAMES W. THOMAS JAY F. McMui.i.K.v JOHN G. Bin CK LOWELL R. STARK MYROX MCLAREN- IVAN J. NELSON ARTHUR L. HOOPER WILLIAM J. EDWARDS RAYMOND A. BUTLER JOHN C. MELANIPHY JAMES E. CHENOT JAMES J. WOLFE OSCAR W. MAAS CHARLES R. MAC!LWAINE JOHN R. CLARKE 558 Delia Theta Phi 559 Delta Theta Phi Law Fraternity l : minded A. D. iy ;o as Delia Phi Delia, A. D. 1902 as Alpha Kappa Phi, A. D. 1903 as Theta Lambda Phi, Consolidated 1913 SUBORDINATE SENATES CHRISTIANCY University of Michigan RANNEV Cleveland Law School WIGMORE Xorthwestern University HOLMES Dickinson University COOLEV . . Detroit College of Law FINCH Cornell University WARVELLE DePaul University HARI.AN University of South Dakota BLECKLEY University of Georgia FREEMAN University of Tennessee MITCHELL University of Minnesota DAY Western Reserve University KENT New York Law School LURTON Chattanooga College of Law. EPSILON University of Arkansas GAMMA John Marshall Law School LINCOLN University of Chicago DOUGLAS Chicago-Kent College of Law BURKS Washington and Lee University THETA PRIME Washburn University RAMSEY St. Paul College of Law MARSHALL Ohio Northern PARKER Union University VON MOSCHZISKER University of Pennsylvania WHITE Georgetown University JEFFERSON Richmond College FIELD University of Southern California FULLER Fordham University THETA Creighton University IOTA Washington University DEADY University of Oregon CHASE Ohio State University WAYNE . . . Atlanta Law School ALUMNI SENATES N T EW YORK CITY WASHINGTON, D. C. CHATTANOOGA Los ANGELES CHICAGO TOLEDO Cl.KVKLAND ST. PAUL 560 -. 561 Sigma Upsilon Established in 1910 PRATER IN FACULTATE GEORGE M. McCoNKEY : RAT RES IN UNIVERS1TATE DON M. COTTRELL MALCOLM G. SIMONS VERNON L. VENMAN HERMAN J. TRUM, JR. GEORGE F. YOUNG ARTHUR L. SLOMAN LESTER J. F. KELJHER RAYMOND C. PERKINS ROBERT C. HALL GEORGE H. WILLIAMS SAMUEL L. HOLMES, JR. ARNOLD B. BERG WARREN L. RINDGE GEORGE L. RICHARDSON CHESTER G. HENNJNGER CLAIR W. DITCH Y CHARLES A. CROWE CHANDLER C. COHAGEN GEORGE P. EVERSON, JR. DIXON B. KELLOGG FRANKLIN C. STANTON CLARENCE B. BREVVE 562 563 Sigma Delta Chi (JAMMA CHATTER. UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN DR. JAMES B. . . T.EJ.I. HON. CHASE S. OSHORN PROF. FRED X. SCOTT JAMES O ' DoNNEi.i. BENNETT KARL Emvi.v HARKI MAN- PAUL SCOTT MAWRER PROF. FRANCIS G. KANE DONALD HAMILTON HAINKS STEWART EDWARD WHITE WILFRED B. SHAW PROF. JOHN R. BRI-MM HONORARY MI-MHEKS Ann Arbor. Mich. Sank Ste. Marie, .Mich. Ann Arbor, Mich. Chicago Record Herald, Chicago, 111. Curtis Publishing Co.. Philadelphia. Pa. Chicago News, _Paris, France University of Washington. Seattle. Wash. Magazine Writer, Kalamazoo, Mich. Novelist, Chicago. 111. Michigan Alumnus. Ann Arbor, Mich. Ann Arbor. Mich. ACTll ' l- MI : .Mni : .kS MACKICE TOI;LME M. MACK RYAN WALLACE WEIIER (ioRDoN DAVIES (lORDON Fl.DKHKIE Ah.NA R. JOHNSON. Ju. 1 I. I ' .EACll C. RI KNTKR MORRIS A. MII.I.IC,A I ; RKI) li. Fol ' LK lUrcE J. MILES ALTER X ' YE HAROLD P. SCOTT CARI.ETON JENKS FELIX M. CHURCH I.l ' d liCRNETT Ik NCIS McKlXNKY OLIVER ' . HALL T. I I AWI.KY T.M ' PING (il ' Y M. KI.I.S liERXl ' S K. Kl.INK Ri ' Ki ' .E.v PETERSON Sigma Delta Chi CHAPTER ROLL National Journalistic Fraternity Founded at DcPauic University in 7909 ALPHA DePauw University BETA University of Kansas GAMMA University of Michigan DELTA . University of Denver EPSILOX . University of Virginia ZETA . University of Washington ETA Purdue University THETA . Ohio State University IOTA University of Wisconsin KAPPA University of Iowa LAMINA University of Illinois { L - University of Pennsylvania X L - University of Missouri 505 566 Phi Sigma Tau (Engineering) Organised in 1910 FRATKES IN FACULTATE PROF. H. H. HIGHEE, E.E. MR. H. S. SHEPPARD, B.E.E. PRATER IN URBE JOHN J. KRAUSS, B.C.E. F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 CHARLES B. MARKS C. M. WILLIAMS 1915 C. R. REYNOLDS W. M. CANNAN A. H. KEELER O. O. LEININGER H. W. SHELDON H. G. MUELLER 1916 FRED J. WALLS 1917 ARTHUR D. BAKER GEORGE H. ENGEL H. W. STUBBS W. M. HANKINSON H. L. CORSETT H. H. JAMES C. A. BATCHELI.ER 567 JJ C? " a " " L " ' HJMyV " TT " " ' t 568 569 570 Trig( on (Independent} HONORARY MEMBERS ALIIEKT LEWIS LOCK WOOD S. LAWREXCE BIGELOW, Ph.D. AI.FM-:I HEXRY LLOYD, Ph.D. ACTIVE ROLL 1914 C. E. FRAZER CLARK JOHN BLAKEY HELM JOE MEVRICK COLLEV RAYMOND HERBERT MAU STRATFORD BRADISH DOUGLAS ROUERT BROWN STURTEVANT MARCUS Guxx ROY HERMAN TURRET THOMAS KDWARD Moss WHEAT 1915 PERCY HATFIELD CRANE CLARENDON WAITE SMITH GILBERT DENISON DOUGLAS WOODWARD ALFRED WARRICK JAMES WILLARH UAYNSFORD JOHN RHOADKS V ATKINS GUY MC ' EILL WELLS 1916 FRAND DAVID QUAIL ' ALTER ALBERT REICHLE ' ALTER WOODWARD SANDERSON, JR. MACDONALD SEYMOUR REF.P 1917 FRANKLIN GEORGE ARMSTKOXG WALDO RUSSELL HUNT Louis BROSSY HYDE WALTER ADAMS STERLING KEMP STUCKY BURGE HERBERT ALEXANDER GARRISON GEORGE OREN MIDDLEDITCH CLINTON HARMON GERNERT JOHN WALDO NEUMANN ROBERT MILTON GOODRICH HUBERT BROWN STURTEYANT 571 Hermitage HONORARY MEMHER RALPH NY. AICLER, LL.B. F RAT RES IX UNll ' ERSlTATE 1914 RoiiERT M. PlERSOX, A.B. EARLE W. MAY Lofis A. BAIER WESLEY G. IVES CHARLES G. THOMAS LLOYD G. HORXISY, A.I!. SAM TEL L. HOLMES, JR. HEXRY J. LIXDHORST 1915 JOHX V. FOWLER A. PAL - L HEINXE HERMAN J. TRUM, JR. Loris C. FISK HEXRY T. COPE EDXVIX R. THURSTON, A.B. V. WILLIAM BERGSTROM LESTER C. STAUDT CORTLANDT . ScHEPELER LOYU A. K xox JOHN P. STTRGES ( )SI!OUXF A. I ' lRINES L. GAYI.ORD HTLISEKT 1916 1917 H. ' lS YELL ROBERT F. SMITH MAYXAKD A. XORRIS EMMERT H. WOODHOUSE C ' llARLES 1). (ill.liERT lermita 573 11 T n YLON : IT " " Pylon PRATER IN FACULTATE JAMES P. BIRD, A.B. 1 : RAT RES .V UN1VERSITATE KENNETH ' HIT. EV DUNCAN 1914 RALPH MONROE SNYDER JAMES RAY NORTON AHTHUR FANCHER BASSETT JEKALD M. HUNTER ALBERT DEWITT CHIPMAN PAUL HAROLD JESERICK 1915 KARL J. MOHK DEAN ' . TAYLOR Louis ' ILLIAM RAIS E OLIVER EXSELMAX 1916 J. B. FRANCIS CHAMPLIN WILLIAM BERTEL JENSEN SHERWOOD HOLT ROYCE A. TRAPHAGEN 1917 JOHN DOUGALD MACNAUGHTON WILLIAM HENRY ' HITE RUSSELL ' ERNE JUDSOX THEODORE HILL CONKLIN ' ALTER G. JAMESON (iE ikOE WILLIAM KERR DONALD M. COOK HAROLD DEANE KOONSMAN (, ' I.AUDE B. BUCHANAN WALTER RANKIX GKO. STANLEY FONTAXNA 575 5 6 Sigma Upsilon Psi Established in 1909 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE Louis A. HOPKINS, M.S. RAY K. IMMEL, A.B. FRATRES IN URBE CLAYTON A. WHITNEY HUGH A. MCALLISTER, A.B. FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE EDMOND W. CONOVER ERNEST E. DUBRY ERNEST B. DRAKE J. LAWRENCE PRIMROSE, A.B. JOHN V. HAMMERSMITH, A.B. JOSEPH K. AMBRUSTER LEO F. COVEY MAYNARD D. BAILEY FREDERIC D. EVERETT REX E. WILBUR GEORGE W. KUNZE 577 578 The Eremites (Independent MEMBERS 1914 WALDO E. FELLOWS ELMER M. HEIDER RALPH D. HOUSE HUBERT V. SPIKE RALPH E. CUNNINGHAM HARRY G. GAULT 1915 1916 ROKEKT BRIDGE GAIUS H. DUNLAP HARRY J. ALCOX HART H. FLEMING FORREST G. PREDMORE 1917 WALTER H. SMITH KEXXETH KUHX CLARENCE J. SHERFF EKXEST R. SMITH ROGER S. LORING BOURKE C. WlLMOT EVERETT O. LOPING ROWLAND A. XADEAU ERNEST E. M. GEORGE HAROLD J. MCFARLAN 579 : C-G3BB3 " V-- 580 Monks PR AT RES IN FACULTATE ALFRED H. LLOYD, Ph.D. HAROLD V. FRENCH, B.S. F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE JAMES V. FOLLIN. B.C.E. ORVILLE R. JONES MYRON W. WATKINS HERMA N O. SWANSON WAYNE I. ATWATER ELMO G. JOHNSON WERNER W. SCHROEDER E. WARREN MILLER FLOYD L. YOUNG ANGUS V. MclvER LAURENCE W. STRONG LEE N. PARKER GEORGE V. LYNCH HENRY C. RUM MEL FRANK VV. SHEEHY PAUL E. A. RUEDEMANN HENRY VV. JONES RICHARD G. ARNER WILLIAM L. SEIBERT WILLIAM R. CARPENTER EARLE D. ATWATER JOHN E. WHEELER MARK S. MC!XSTRY Monk 581 Cfre T5onDs of isterfjooD, of bappp college Daps, Cbe ISonDs of memorp, of true, sincere affection, Cbe T3onDs tftat later on toill percolate tfje (Tiuu clouds less glaDsome retrospection. 582 Tin 583 Sororities In order of their establishment at the L ' uircrsity of Michigan 1882 1885 1886 1888 1890 1890 1892 1893 1898 Mu PHI EPSILON (Musical) 1904 CHI OMEGA 1905 WESTMINSTER HOUSE 1909 HILARY HOUSE 1911 THETA PHI ALPHA 1912 GAMMA PHI BETA DELTA GAMMA SOROSIS Pi BETA PHI KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ALPHA EPSILON IOTA ALPHA PHI KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 1879, re-established ALPHA CHI OMEGA 584 Gamma Phi Beta SORORES IN URBE MRS. F. X. SCOTT MRS. HENRY DOUGLAS MRS. W. D. KINNE MRS. WILFRED SHAW MRS. JAMES F. BRECKEY MRS. ADAMS LINDA KIN vox MARIE SHEARER MRS. ALICE THOMPSON MARGARET LYDECKER KATHLEEN CUTTING MRS. WALDO ABBOT ALLURA RUDD ACTIVE MEMBERS Graduate SARAH HINCKS 1914 MA LET A MoOhE PAULINE KLEINSTUCK EDITH BENSON FRANCES RHOADES ' MARGUERITE MELVIX FANNY HOGAN DOROTHY FEET STELLA KNAPP MARION SCOTT ISABEL HICKS ETHELYN BOLEN PAULINE ADAMS KATHARINE BAILEY HESTER COOPER MAKTHA MOFFETT ETHEL MARSHALL 1915 MARY MARVIN 1916 1917 Kl.lZAI ' .KTH I!(IST VICK WANDA SEEMANN RciSE IiJORK MARJORIE WALKER RUTH CRANDALI. MARIAN DAVIS BERN ICE STEWART EVELYN ROEHM HELEN TUTHILI. HELEN ELY AGNES GORMAN ANITA KELLEY RUTH KELSEY LOUISE A VERY WINIFRED ROEHM I " LARA STIMSON ADEI.E CRANDALL 586 amma Phi Befa 587 Gamma Phi Beta Sorority CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Syracuse University, Syracuse. X. V. BETA University of Michigan. Ann Arbor. Mich. GAMMA University of Yisconsin. Madison, is. DELTA Boston University, Boston, Mass. EPSILON Xorth western 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 Xi University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho OMICRON University of Illinois, Urbana, 111. MRS. MORTIMER COOLEY MKS. ALBERT PRESCOTT SARAH BROWN SMITH MARGARET THAI.V EFFINGER ELIZABETH ROGERS SCOTT Delta Gamma XI CHAPTER Established in 1885 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. EDWARD CAMPBELL MRS. GARDNER ILLIAMS SORORES IN URBE HELEN HINE AIGLER MARGARET MCLAUGHLAN STONER CHARLOTTE POYNER SANDEKS SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 HELEN LOMAN I ' HYLLIS DCNX JEAN SHARPE GRACE SIMMONS GRACE MCMILLAN ELIZABETH SWEET GERTRUDE DAVIS LENA MOTT HELEN MALCOMSON MARION PAYNE JUNE MAAS MARGARET LONG 1915 1916 MARJORIE PICARD 1917 JEAN SCOTT ANNE MACUMRER VERA BURRIDGE JEAN DAVIDSON- ROSE SPENCER CHARLOTTE SITES ELSIE PAUL AMY NELSON 590 IT " " " " 591 Delta Gamma Founded at University of Mississippi in 1872 CHAPTER ROLL BETA Washington State University, Seattle GAMMA University of California, Berkeley EPSILON Ohio State University, Columbus ZETA Albion College, Albion ETA Buchtel College, Akron IOTA University of Illinois, Champaign KAPPA University of Nebraska, Lincoln LAMBDA University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Mu University of Missouri, Columbia Nu University of Idaho, Moscow Xi University of Michigan. Ann Arbor OMICRON Adelphi College, Brooklyn Pi . , University of Montana, Missoula RHO Syracuse University, Syracuse SIGMA Northwestern University, Evanston TAU University of Iowa, Iowa City UPSILON Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto PHI University of Colorado, Boulder CHI Cornell University, Ithaca Ps i Goucher College, Baltimore OMEGA University of Wisconsin, Madison THETA University of Indiana, Bloomington ALPHA BETA Swarthmore College, Swarthmore ALPHA GAMMA University of Toronto, Canada 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 THETA SIGMA Evansville, Ind OMEGA SIGMA Milwaukee, Wisconsin ALPHA CHI Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania BETA Nu Portland, Oregon GAMMA CHI San Francisco, California Psi PHI . . Philadelphia. Pennsylvania 593 Collegiate Sorosis Established in 1886 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. PAUL R. D uPoNT MRS. JESSIE S. REEVES MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS MRS. HENRY M. BATES MRS VICTOR C. VAUGHAN RESIDENT LYDIA CARDELL CONDON, 1890 MERIB ROWLEY PATTERSON, 1890 IDA MUMA RANDALL, 1893 MAUDE MERRIT DRAKE, 1893 MARJORIE KXOWLTON BURSLEY, 1901 CAROLINE ESTHER PATTINGILL, 1901 EVA BOGLE, 1904 MARGARET MILBANK PILLSBURY, 1905 IDA D ' OocE BAUCHER, 1909 HOPE JEANE CONKLIN, 1910 ELEANORE DEMMON TEALDI MEMBERS WINIFRED BERMAN SM ALLEY, 1901 FLORENCE WEXTWORTH GREENE, 1901 SIIIYL PETTE Dow, 1901 BERTHA SHAW AMY SAVAGE DURFEE ETHEL MORRIS Lois BOGLE HARRIET LAWRENCE, 1911 ETHEL VOLLAND HOYT, 1911 MARGARET CAMERON, 1913 LOUISE CONKLIN, 1914 ACTIVE MEMBERS 1914 MARY E. BISHOP MILDRED C. TAYLOR EVANGELINE LEWIS MARIE J. ROOT FAITH Goss RUTH CAKTEXTER MARGARET PAGE MARY CLARK KlETHA BOELES MILDRED CARPENTER LOUISE PORTER CATHERINE WENLEY DORA WARE EDITH BROTH ERTON RUBERTA WOODWORTH KATHERINE KETCHUM CLARA GROVER GRACE E. MCDONALD HELEN G. BRAXDEBURY DOROTHY L. DAVIDSON KATHERIXE CHAMBERLAIN 1915 JOSKPHIXE HAYDON XATALIE MURPHY LILLIAN WRIGHT SARAH STANLEY MILDRED KOONCE 1916 1917 JEMIMA ' EXLEY HELEN LEE MIRIAM HUBBARD PHYLLIS POVAH ALICE LLOYD HELEX BRAXDER DOROTHY HYDE GERALDIXE NICHOLS FRANCES WAY 595 SOROSIS .... COLLEGIATE SOKOSIS Sorosis I ' onndcd in 1868 New York University (if Micbi.n;u, Established 1868 Established 1886 596 597 Pi Beta Phi CHAPTER ROLL Established 1888 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. MARTIN L. D ' OocE MRS MRS. FRANCKS W. KELSEY ISRAEL C. RUSSELL SORORES IN. URBE MRS. ALFKED H. WHITE MRS. G. CARL HUBER MRS. FRANK PARKER MRS. RALPH MILLER MRS. HOMER HEATH MRS. HARRY BARNES MRS. ALBERT WHITE MRS. EDWARD LEWIS SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE ALTA WELCH MARGARET EATO.V MARGARET SPIER ALICE WIARD MARCIA MUNSELL KATHLEEN FIELD MILDRED REES ELSA APFEL JULIA BARKSDALE LEOLA ROYCE 1914 WINIFRED WILLIAMS 1915 1916 GRACE BOWEN BEATRICE HUFF CAROL MILLER MILDRED BACKERS 1917 MARGUERITE KERWIN MAKOHE ' . SOPHIE KOCH DOROTHY ADAMS HAZEL GOODRICH MAHEL HINDS MARTHA COLBORNE HELEN HAYES MARTHA GRAY GENEVIEVE COREY HELEN PATTERSON MARIE BROOKER DORIS STAMATS GETA TUCKER 598 599 Pi Beta Phi Founded at Moninoiith College in 1867 CHAPTER ROLL ONTARIO ALPHA University of Toronto VERMONT ALPHA Middlebury College VERMONT BETA University of Vermont MASACHUSETTS ALPHA Boston University NEW YORK ALPHA Syracuse University NEW YORK BETA Barnard College MARYLAND ALPHA Goucher College COLUMBIA ALPHA George Washington University VIRGINIA ALPHA Randolph-Macon College FLORIDA ALPHA John B. Stetson University PENNSYLVANIA ALPHA . . . ' Swarthmore College PENNSYLVANIA BETA Bucknell University PENNSYLVANIA GAMMA . . Dickinson College OHIO ALPHA -. Ohio University OHIO BETA Ohio State University OHIO GAMMA University of Wooster MICHIGAN ALPHA Hillsdale College MICHIGAN BETA University of Michigan MINNESOTA ALPHA University of Minnesota WISCONSIN ALPHA University of Wisconsin ILLINOIS BETA Lombard College ILLINOIS DELTA Knox College ILLINOIS EPSILON Northwestern University ILLINOIS ZETA University of Illinois ILLINOIS ETA James Milliken University INDIANA ALPHA Franklin College INDIANA BETA University of Indiana INDIANA GAMMA Butler College IOWA ALPHA Iowa Wesleyan College IOWA BETA Simpson College IOWA GAMMA Iowa State College IOWA ZETA Iowa State University NEBRASKA BETA University of Nebraska MISSOURI ALPHA University of Missouri MISSOURI BETA Washington University KANSAS ALPHA University of Kansas ARKANSAS ALPHA University of Arkansas LOUISIANA ALPHA Newcomb College OKLAHOMA ALPHA University of Oklahoma TEXAS ALPHA University of Texas WYOMING ALPHA University of Wyoming COLORADO ALPHA University of Colorado COLORADO BETA University of Denver CALIFORNIA ALPHA Leland Stanford, Jr., University CALIFORNIA BETA University of California WASHINGTON ALPHA University of Washington WASHINGTON BETA Washington State College feo 601 Kappa Kappa Gamma BETA DELTA CHAPTER Established 1890 PATRONESSES MRS. C. BONNER MRS. V. HOBBS MRS. E. BOUCKE Miss A. HUNT MKS. E. JONES SORORES IN URBE MRS. H. MALLORY Miss E. PARKER MRS. F. CROCKER MRS. U. PHILLIPS MRS. L. JOHNSON Miss M. TOWNLEY MRS. A. B. MCCAIN Miss C. TRUEBLOOD MRS. P. S. LOVEJOY . MRS. J. D. RUE SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 MADELINE McVov BEATRICE MERRIAM GLADYS RACE IRMA HUTZEL Lois TOWNLEY MARIANNE WILLIAMSON LENORE HAIMBAUGH ANNE BENJAMIN 1915 HONOR GAINES NENA MAC!NTYRE HELEN HUMPHREYS IRMA HUBBARD GERTRUDE SEIFERT MARGUERITE HOAG 1916 AMY ECKER 1917 MARIE MAAS MARIE LOOMIS JULIA HENNING ALICE CORN WELL JULIA ANDERSON HELEN KING KATHLEEN HOLZNAGLE HELEN CLARK NELLIE HANNAH EDITH MACAULEY RUTH HUTZEL ELIZABETH McRAE CHARLOTTE GLEASON KATHRYN OVERMAN 602 Kappa Kappa Gamma 603 Kappa Kappa Gamma CHAPTER ROLL PHI Boston University BETA EPSILON Barnard College BETA SIGMA Adelphi College Psi Cornell University BETA TAU Syracuse University BETA ALPHA University of Pennsylvania BETA IOTA Swarthmore College GAMMA RHO Allegheny College LAMBDA Btichtel College BETA GAMMA Wooster University BETA Nu Ohio State University BETA DELTA University of Michigan Xi Adrian College KAPPA Hillsdale College DELTA Indiana State University IOTA DePauw University Mu Butler College ETA University of Wisconsin BETA LAMBDA University of Illinois UPSILON Northwestern University EPSILON Illinois Wesleyan University CHI University of Minnesota BETA ZETA Iowa State University THETA Missouri State University SIGMA Nebraska State University OMEGA Kansas State University BETA Mu Colorado State University BETA Xi Texas State University BETA O MICRON Tulane University Pi University of California BETA ETA Leland Stanford, Jr. University BETA Pi University of Washington BETA UPSILON University of West Virginia BETA PHI University of Montana BETA Psi University of Toronto BETA OMEGA Oregon State University 604 6o 5 Alpha Chapter Established in 1890 HONORARY MEMBERS EMILY BLACKWELL CHARLOTTE BROWN KM MA L. CALL FLORENCE HUSON ELIZA M. MOSHER FLORENCE R. SAIMN BERTHA VANHOOSEN PATRONESSES MKS. REUBEN PETERSON MRS. VICTOR VAUGHAN SORORES IN URBE I)K. JEANNE SOLIS MRS. EDWARD BRAGG MRS. DAVID MURRAY COWIE SORORES IN FACULTATE DR. ELSIE PRATT HENRIETTA CALHOUN SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 MALTHA MARIE MADTSON, A.B. 1915 BERTHA ELLIS, A.B. LUCY MACMILLAN ELLIOTT, A.B. (. ' LARA AUK:. AIDE SARGENT. A.B. 1916 EFFIE ELIZABETH ARNOLD MARY FISHER. A.B. ANNA GERTRUDE DUMONT. A.B. MARGERY JULINE LORD HELEN ANNETTE MOORE, A.B. 606 Alpha (zpsilon lola 607 Alpha Epsilon Iota Founded at the University of Michigan in 1890 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Michigan. Ann Arbor BETA Rush Medical College, Chicago GAMMA Laura Memorial College, Cincinnati DELTA College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago EPSILON University of Minnesota, Minneapolis ZETA Cooper Medical College, San Francisco ETA Cornell Medical College, Ithaca, N. Y. THETA Woman ' s Medical College, Philadelphia IOTA University of California, Berkeley KAPPA University of Southern California, Los Angeles LAMBDA University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. 608 ' . v i 609 Theta Chapter Established in 1892 PATRONESSES MRS. JUNIUS E. BEAL MRS. ALFRED H. LLOYD MRS. WILLIAM H. WAIT MRS. ROBERT M. WENLEY MRS. ROBERT W. HEGNER MRS. REUBEN PETERSON SORORES IN URBE MINNIE BOYLAN BEAL GRACE FLAGG RAIKES SALLY CLARKSON MAUEL COOK TILLY (Alpha) JEANETTE SMITH FLORER ADDIE VINCENT TAYLOR (Alpha) LILLIAN ROHSENUERGER GUENTHER HELEN HUME ROSENBERRY AGNES INGLIS FRANCES FARR ZIMMERMAN MARY CAMPBELL BONNER SORORES IN UN1VERSITATE 1914 HELE.V WAGNER HELEN MAHON CATHERINE REIGHARD CAROLINE FARR ALICE TAYLOR ABIGAIL SHAY DOROTHY BARTHOLF HELEN Dow KATHERINE SHAY ALBERTINE LOOMIS MARGARET YOCUM ELIZABETH ARTHUR ALICE BURRIDGE WINIFRED ANDERSON THEODORA THVRBKR 1915 1916 ALICE SMITH 1917 ELIZABETH HOPPER MARY TRUE DOKIS ROBINSON LEAH SIMSON ESTHER BURY RUTH BROWN ELIZABETH HALL LOUISE GARAGHTY RUTH Dow BLANCHE KNEELAND 610 611 Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Syracuse University BETA Northwestern University GAMMA DePauw University DELTA Cornell University EPSILON . University of Minnesota ZETA Goucher College, Baltimore ETA . Boston University THETA University of Michigan IOTA University of Wisconsin KAPPA Leland Stanford, Jr. University LAMBDA University of California Mu Barnard College Nu University of Nebraska Xi University of Toronto OMICRON University of Missouri Pi University of North Dakota RHO Ohio State University ALUMNAE CHAPTERS CHICAGO ALUMNAE Chicago, 111. CENTRAL NEW YORK ALUMNAE Syracuse, N. Y. BOSTON ALUMNAE Boston, Mass. MINNESOTA ALUMNAE Minneapolis, Minn. EW YORK CITY ALUMNAE New York City SOUTHERN ALUMNAE Baltimore, Md. ITHACA ALUMNAE Ithaca, N. Y. DETROIT ALUMNAE Detroit, Mich. SAN FRANCISCO ALUMNAE San Francisco, Cal. SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ALUMNAE Los Angeles, Cal. 612 613 Kappa Alpha Theta ETA CHAPTER Established PATRONESSES MRS. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW MRS. JOHN ! " . LAWRENCE MRS. HORACE WILGUS MRS. ALICE WOODBRIDGE MRS. IDA C. WHEAT SORORES IN URBE MRS. HENRY CARTER ADAMS MRS. GEORGE P. COLER MRS. ARTHUR GRAVE CANFJELD MRS. ROBERT JOHN CARNEY MRS. ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN MRS. GEORGE R. SWAIN- LOIS CAMPBELL DOUGLAS SOROR IN FACULTATE CATHERINE LEIGHTON BIGELOW SOROR I- S IX I ' NITERS IT ATE Post Graduates DOROTHY MILES BROWN MARY YOST 1914 STELLA Ross ROTH ISAIIEL RIZER MARGARET ELIZABETH IRVING FREDA ZORN FRANCES JOSEPHINE LAKIN GRACE ELIZABETH BAOCOCK EMILY MURIEL GILFILI.AN EMMA ELIZABETH HEATH ELLEN EARLE RIGGS EVELYN Rons HELEN ELIZABETH BROWN 1915 DJNNA VERNA JONES HELEN MORSE MARGARET R. Fot)TE GENEVIEVE LYLE RIGGS ANNIE CLEVELAND WILLIAMS FLORENCE WILSON HELEN BAKER BEATRICE LAMBRECHT MAKGARETTA DOUGLAS LUELLA KNIGHT MARY OLIVIA WILLIAMS MARGAI-ET VOGEL 1916 1917 ELLEN MAUDE SARGEANT EMMA E. RHODEHAMEL GERTRUDE . Roos MILDRED MORSE DOROTHEA WARREN- DOROTHY Diss MAE PATTERSON- ETHEL HOSNER 614 615 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 ETA . University of Michigan IOTA Cornell University KAPPA . . . Kansas State University LAMBDA University of Vermont Mu Allegheny College RHO University of Nebraska SIGMA Toronto University TAU Northwestern University UPSILON University of Minnesota PHI Leland Stanford, Jr. University CHI Syracuse University OMEGA . . . University of California ALPHA BETA ..... Swarthmore University ALPHA GAMMA Ohio State University ALPHA DELTA ... Goucher University ALPHA ETA Vanderbilt University ALPHA ZETA . . . ' Barnard College ALPHA THETA .... University of Texas ALPHA IOTA Washington University ALPHA KAPPA Adelphi College ALPHA LAMBDA ... . . . . University of Washington ALPHA Mu University of Missouri ALPHA OMICRON University of Oklahoma ALPHA Nu Montana State University ALPHA Xi Oregon State University ALPHA Pi University of North Dakota ALPHA RHO University of South Dakota ALPHA SIGMA Washington State College ALUMNAE CHAPTERS BALTIMORE OMAHA BURLINGTON PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO PITTSBURGH CLEVELAND PORTLAND COLUMBUS PROVIDENCE DENVER ST. Louis EVANSTON SAN FRANCISCO GREENCASTLE SEATTLE INDIANAPOLIS SPOKANE KANSAS CITY STANFORD LINCOLN SYRACUSE Los ANGELES TOPEKA MADISON TORONTO NEW YORK TWIN CITIES 616 617 Theta Chapter Established in 1898 PATRONESSES MRS. JOSEPHINE H. MURFIN SORORES IN URBE MRS. S. M. YUTZY MRS. HARRY NICHOLS MRS. LEONARD MILLER MRS. C. F. KYER MRS. CHAS. A. SINK Miss FLORENCE POTTER Miss LILLIAN CONDON MRS. HARRY V. WANN ACTIVE MEMBERS MRS. X. S. HOFF Miss FLOSS SPENCE Miss MAUD BISSELL Miss MAUD KLEYN Miss FRANCES HAMILTON MRS. N. S. HOFF MRS. ROBERT B. HOWELL MRS. CALVIN O. DAVIS 1914 IRENE McCoRMicK ELIZA CRAMNER JOAN WATKINS LOIS ' SPRAKER SARAH WINTER PEARL BOWMAN ANITA CONNORS MARION MCPHERSON MARGUERITE CALEY HELEN GREGORY EMILY NORTHRUP FRANCES GUILFORD HELEN ROBSON MARGARET REYNOLDS GEORGIA JOHNSON ALICE BLODGETT 1915 1916 ADELE WESTBROOK 1917 EMMA FREEMAN HELEN SEYMOUR MARIE TAYLOR MARIE KELLOGG FLORENCE STAIGER BERTRICE HOPKINS LAURA FEIGE BEATRICE STANTON VIRGINIA COLLIER VIRGINIA PIERCE HAZEL MCCAULEY KATHERINE MORITZ MONABELL PROCTOR MYRA MOON ELMO SMITH Lou ALLEN ADELINE MCALLISTER 618 619 Alpha Chi Omega Founded at DcPauw University in CHAPTER ROLL DePauw University Greencastle, Ind. Albion College Albion, Mich. Northwestern University Evanston, 111. Meadville, Pa. . Los Angeles, Cal Boston, Mass. Ann Arbor, Mich. Champaign, 111. ALPHA .... BETA .... GAMMA DELTA Allegheny College EPSILON .... University of Southern California ZETA New York Conservatory of Music THETA University of Michigan IOTA University of Illinois . KAPPA University of Wisconsin LAMBDA .... University of Syracuse . Mu . . . . . . Simpson College . . . Nu University of Colorado . Xi University of Nebraska Madison, Wis. Syracuse, N. Y. Indianola, Iowa Boulder, Colo. Lincoln, Neb. OMICRON .... Baldwin University Baldwin, Kan. Pi University of California Berkeley, Cal. RHO University of Washington .... Seattle, Wash. SIGMA State University of Iowa Iowa City, Iowa TAU Brenau College Gainesville, Ga. UPSILON .... James Milliken College Decatur, 111. ALUMNAE CHAPTERS ALPHA ALPHA . Evanston, 111. BETA BETA . . Indianapolis, Ind. GAMMA GAMMA New York City DELTA DELTA . . Los Angeles, Cal. EPSILON EPSILON . Detroit, Mich. ZETA ZETA . . Melrose, Mass. ETA ETA Madison, Wis. THETA THETA Berkeley, Cal. IOTA IOTA .... Seattle, Wash. :-,i 62O 621 Mu Phi Epsilon GAMMA CHAPTER Established in 1904 HONORARY ROLL MME. CECILE CHAMINADE MME. LOUISE HOMER Miss GERMAINE SCHNITZER Miss GERALDINE FARRAR JANE OSBORNE HANNAH MRS. R. J. KEMPF MRS. L. D. WINES MME. ERNESTINE SCHUMANN-HEINK Miss ALICE NIELSON Miss LEONORE JACKSON Miss TINA LERNER MAGGIE TEVTE MME. CAHIER PATRONESSES MRS. L. S. PERRY MRS. G. A. HASTREITER MRS. H. H. SEELEY ALUMNAE CHAPTER MRS. R. J. KEMPF MARIE AVERY MRS. ALBERT J. HALL MAEME AUDETTE MRS. HARRY MCCLURE NELL BROWN MRS. MORRIS McCoy EDITH KOON MRS. GEORGE S. MUEHLIG ELIZABETH POND MRS. DANA E. SEELEY ETHEL SLAYTON ACTIVE CHAPTER NORA BARTREM REBA BENEWAY MARIE Boos FLORENCE COLLING ESTHER DARROW ALICE DARROW MARGARET DARROW JEAN DIAMOND HELEN DERFUS MARTHA DILWORTH HELEN HARTMAN ALICE HALL MARGARET HOAG ELOISE EDITH HEWITT EDITH KILLETS HELEN KESSELL MARGARET KILBY GRACE MATTISON ALICIA POOLE KATHRYNE REGAN ETHEL SEELEY FRANCIS SEELEY DOROTHY WINES HELEN WEBB BLANCHE WALL FLORENCE WALL YOUNG 622 MuPhi CpsUon 623 Mu Phi Epsilon (Musical) Founded at the Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio BETA New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass. GAMMA University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Mich. DELTA Detroit Conservatory of Music, Detroit, Mich. EPSILON Toledo Conservatory of Music, Toledo, Ohio ETA Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. THETA Kfoeger School of Music, St. Louis, Mo. IOTA ALPHA Chicago Musical College, Chicago, 111. KAPPA Metropolitan School of Music, Indianapolis, Ind. LAMBDA Ithaca Conservatory of Music. Ithaca, N. Y. Mu Breneau College Conservatory, Gainesville, Ga. Nu Music School, University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. Xi University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. OMICRO.V Combs ' Broad Street Conservatory, Philadelphia, Pa. Pi Lawrence Conservatory, Appleton, Wis. 624 TST 625 Chi Omega ETA CHAPTER Established in SORORES IN URBE MRS. EDWIN C. GODDARD LON-A TlNKHAM MRS. F. N. MENEFEE HENRIETTA CALHOUN PATRONESSES MRS. ELLIOT K. HERDMAN MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN MRS. WILBUR HUMPHREY SORORES IN UNIFERSITATE 1914 MARJORIE NICOLSON MAUD MILLS EDITH HANNUM MARY LEE EMERSON 1915 FLORENCE HAXTON MARY WAGGONER FLORENCE SNYDER NOR MA STROH MERGE CURRY ANNE DUMONT ELIZABETH MASON 1916 1917 FLORENCE WYLLIE MARGARET CRESWELL ALICE ADAMS MARION MORSE HOPE SABIN IRMA HOGADONE MINNIE DAVIS MARGUERITE DENFELD NEVA NORTON HELEN BLAIR LUELLA GALLMEYER BLANCHE WASHBURN MARY FISHER LAURA LUDINGTON LILLIAN CARNEGIE MABEL MENEFEE 626 627 Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas Psi University of Arkansas CHI Transylvania University SIGMA . Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College RHO Tulane University, Newcomb College Pi University of Tennessee OMICRON University of Illinois Xi Northwestern University Nu University of Wisconsin Mu University of California LAMBDA University of Kansas KAPPA University of Nebraska IOTA University of Texas THETA West Virginia University ETA University of Michigan ZETA University of Colorado EPSILON Columbia University, Barnard College DELTA Dickinson College GAMMA Florida Woman ' s College BETA Colby College ALPHA University of Washington Psi ALPHA University of Oregon CHI ALPHA Tufts College UPSILON ALPHA Syracuse University PHI ALPHA George Washington University TAU ALPHA Olin University SIGMA ALPHA Miami University RHO ALPHA University of Missouri 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 ALUMNAE CHAPTERS DENVER, COLORADO MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN DBS MOINES, IOWA PORTLAND, OREGON LINCOLN, NEBRASKA BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA DALLAS, TEXAS SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS EUGENE, OREGON 628 629 Theta Phi Alpha PATRONESSES MRS. JAMES J. QUARRY MRS. MAURICE BLACK MRS. JAMES E. DOYLE MEMBERS 1914 JEANNETTE TENNANT ALOYSIA M. DRISCOLL HELEN MAE CONNOLLY 1915 EVA R. STROH GENEVIEVE C. CORKELL 1916 KATHLYN C. HOLMES MARIE G. SULLIVAN 1917 KATHERINE DOHERTY HELEN BEAUMONT MARIE SEWELL GRACE CULLEN 630 631 Westminster House MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN MKS. Y. D. HENDERSON MRS. ROY HAMILTON MRS. H. J. GOULDING Established in pop PATRONESSES MRS. TRACY MCGREGOR MRS. J. L. FRENCH MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MRS. EDWARD SEYLER MRS. C. H. KAUFMAN ACTIVE MEMBERS 1911 ELLA M. HYMANS, A.B. 1914 ELIZABETH REYNOLDS EDNA SCHILLING 1915 ADA M. INGLES CLARA R. STAHL ANNA M. LOVE BEULAH W. DE LONG 1916 MARGARET W. ROBINSON FUNG YAN Liu 1917 DOROTHY M. WILLIAMS ESTELLA BROWN HESTER H. ROBINSON M. ETHELWYN ROBINSON MARY B. MORRISON I. LUCILE STROUP ESTHER J. LOVE HELEN VANDERVEER Weslmimsfer ]Kouse 632 Hilary House Established in 1907 PATRONESSES MRS. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON MRS. CALVIN O. DAVIS MRS. J. RALEIGH NELSON MRS. CHARLES D. BENJAMIN RESIDENT MEMBER DAISIE M. ANDRUS 1914 JESSIE M. CAMERON HAZEL T. CHAMPLIN HELEN J. CROMAN ILDA C. JENNINGS FAY E. BRUNN A. JUNE DYKES KATHRYN I. BIERCAMP IDA M. LEWIS GERDA M. OKERLUND 1915 1916 1917 NELLIE M. HOBBS VIBGINIA B. MORSE HEKTA LUELLEMANN RUTH E. MEXSCH ELSA M. SCHWEITZBERGER D. BERXICE SPEXCER OLIVE PRESCOTT MARION ROBERTSON BERTHA C. PULFORD JESSIE I. SPENCE ARIS VAN-DEUSEN ISABEL B. NAIRN GENEVIEVE P. ROWE CHRISTINA STRINGER 633 THIS section is devoted to our advertisers. They have been selected with care, and we assure you that they are reliable. They are largely responsible for the success of this book, and will appreciate your patronage. ADVERTISEMENTS Sheehan Company BOOKSELLERS STA TIONERS ENGRA VERS Fancy Gift Books Visiting Cards College Jewelry Fountain Pens Golf-Tennis-Base Ball Students ' Book Store Sept. 30 ' University opens. Oct. 1 Student Council passes some old resolutions; no hazing; shooting of firearms in the bleachers for- bidden. Oct. 4 Yost ' s warriors down Case, 48 to 0. New cheer leaders try out. Oct. 7 Political bee begins to buzz. Re- organization of the band. Oct. 10 Ann Arbor Press turns out 200,000 blue books. Oct. 11 Michigan 14 Mt. Union 0. Shall we go back to the Conference? Oct. 12 All Fresh down State Normal 26 to 0. Oct. 16 Larry Damm found " not guilty " by circuit court jury. Temple Theater BEST MOVIES For the BEST PEOPLE Change of Program Daily S. C. KNAPP, Mgr. II ADVERTISEMENTS Young Men ' s Clothes Shop make a Specialty of Suits and Overcoats For the College and Young Business Man Latest Domestic and Imported Fabrics Tailored by the Best of Ready - to - Wear Manufacturers. English or Norfolk Suits $18.50 to $35.00 Balmacaan Overcoats $15.00 to $40.00 Palm Beach Cloth Suits Very ' Smart for Summer $7.50 to $15.00 IV ADVERTISEMENTS The Orpheola World ' s Greatest Player Piano Style X In the advent of the " ORPHEOLA " is found the apogee of the truly Musical and Artistic in PLAYER PIANO construction. QUALITY :: RELIABILITY :: VALUE End View Style L Ann Arbor Pianos of recognized Standard are repre- sented in most every trade center. If not in yours, send to home office for catalog. ANN ARBOR PIANO CO.. Ann Arbor, Mich. " Progress " depends on the Piano as much as on the Teacher and Pupil. ADVERTISEMENTS Why not come in and let us change you into being a clothes- contented human being Pick out the Woolen and Style. We ' ll put our tailoring WIZARDS to work, and presto! You ' ll have the finest Spring Suit any man could ever wish for. We are showing a complete line of Imported and Domestic Woolens for Spring and Summer wear, at popu- lar prices. $17.5O Up E. C. FLANDERS-The Quality Tailor 209 East Liberty St., Across from Eberbach ' s Pharmacy FOR DENTAL STUDENTS ONLY Whether you are going into practice this year next year or the year after does not alter the fact that to be successful you must install MODERN EQUIP- MENT in your office. The Public appreciate the appearance of an office;, and are attracted thereby. Depend upon up-to-date equipment and environment to attract a clientelle, and to your professional ability to retain their patronage. THE IDEAL COLUMBIA CHAIR is the first item of Modern Equipment to place on your list. Then select other items of equal value and quality, and you will have arranged an office that will please others as well as yourself. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. Rochester, N. Y. CHICAGO NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA Our entire line is frequently demonstrated for your benefit ALL GOOD DEALERS SELL IT VI ADVERTISEMENTS WILLARD BRYANT MUSIC HOIJSF IVlUiJlVx llv UiJJLi THE BEST OF EVERYTHING MUSICAL, THAT A STUDENT MIGHT REQUIRE 2 1 8 Woodward Avenue Detroit, Michigan ESTABLISHED 1872 EXCELLED BY NONE E. A. WRIGHT 1108 Chestnut St. , PHILADELPHIA Engraver Printer - Stationer Manufacturer of Glass and Society Pins, Medals Exclusive designs in STATIONERY, (Fraternity and Class) CALLING CARDS DANCE PROGRAMS INVITATIONS MENUS SHINGLES LEATHER SOUVENIRS CERTIFICATES Engrossing Certificates, Memoirs, Testimonials Oct. 18 Gloom to the tune of M. A. C. 12, Michigan 0. The Millard Press Oct. 23 Michigan connects with Seattle by wireless. For the finest Oct. 24 Convocation at Hill Auditorium. Dance Programs Oct. 25 Michigan, 23; Vanderbilt, 2; All " C l- CO A J " f Menus and rresh, 69; Adrian, 0. Oct. 26 Daily makes canvass of organiza- Stationery tions on Conference question. Oct. 31 6,000 teachers assembled in Ann In the City Arbor. 111 W. Liberty St., Ann Arbor, Mich. VII ADVERTISEMENTS DEFIES PREJUDICE Oleomargarine CHURNED BY The Capital City Dairy Company COLUMBUS, OHIO PURITY Brand BUCKEYE Brand PRIDE Brand FOR PRICES CONSULT Mrs. A. J. Best PHONE 13S6L Capital - $100,000.00 Surplus 50,000.00 Undivided Profits - 25,000.00 Farmers and Mechanics Bank H. A. WILLIAMS, President J. E. BEAL, Vice-President F. T. STOWE, Cashier W. A. B. GOLE, Ass ' t Cashier 101-103-105 South Main Street ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN George Bischoff Florist Choice Cut Flowers and Plants 220 Chapin Street Telephone Number 809-L ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN VIII ADVERTISEMENTS 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 33 Y per cent from the 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 The Worries of the Day May make a man irritable and cross but a good dinner and a HEMMETER Cigar makes him so contented A Little Child can Play with Him THE HEMMETER CIGAR CO. DETROIT, MICH. IX A D V K R T I S E M E N T S Calumet Tea and Coffee Company 409-11 West Huron Street CHICAGO Importers of Teas and Coffees Manufacturers of ARISTON GOODS DAINES NICKELS 336 SOUTH STATt- General Photographers , Amateur Fin- ishing, Kodak Supplies The Only Studio on the Campus x ADVERTISEMENTS The R. J. F. Roehm Company Detroit, Michigan Sixty-Four 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 The R. J. F. Roehm Company 27 Grand River Avenue, East Detroit, Michigan Bell System REMOVALS from one location to another, break many friendly ties. FRIENDSHIPS grow cold through absence. The Long Distance Telephone is not affected by any location, nor time. It is always ready. It is the real conserver of friendship. MICHIGAN STATE TELI PHONE COMPANY C. F. HIBBARD, Manager 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 Schoolmasters ' Journal High School Omega Michigan Law Review Gargoyle Physician and Surgeon S.C. A. Handbook American Tyler- Keystone Text Boots in English, French, Spanish, Etc. Specialty of Program Work Press Building Maynard St. Bell Phone No. 27 XT ADVERTISEMENTS Caller Jetoelrp 306 tate Street fetoeltrs 306 We carry a full line of College Jewelry If out of town send to us for selection of Block " M " Pins 3 to 5 set in pearls and sapphires. Seals, Souvenir Spoons, Belts, Hatpins, Fobs, Cuff Links, Stick Pins and Enamel Jewelry We make fraternity pins and do special order work. We have a complete and up to date repair department for all kinds of broken watches and jewelry We carry the CONKLIN PEN Caller SFetoelrp Company = = Jfitcfngan XII lit ADVERTISEMENTS TINKER COMPANY Furnishers and Hatters to University Men 342 South State Street ANN ARBOR, MICH. Nov. 1 Michigan wins over Syracuse 43-7. Nov. 6 Campus votes " NO " on Confer- ence question. Nov. 7 Twenty- four men and band leave for Cornell. Nov. 8 Michigan. 17; Cornell, 0; All- Fresh, 47; Alma, 0. Nov. 13 Student Council investigates charges of bribery in class elections. Nov. 14 ' Mass-meeting for Penn. Game. Make the Home Comfortable and Attractive We are exclusive agents for the famous " WHITTHALL " rugs, the best for artistic beauty, glorious color and for WEAR. Also many other lines of furniture and rugs that never fail to please and give satisfaction. MARTIN HALLER 112-122 E. Liberty St. ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN XIII A D V E R T I S E M E N T S For that " After Majestic " Lunch go to " TUTS " Ask any Grad Ask any under Grad They All Say " Go TO TUTTLE S M For Candy and Lunches go to TUTTLE ' S Phone 1 50 338 South State Street 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 CbeCbas.-fH.ClliottCo. " too. [phllndclphin. |pa Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals Fraternity and Class Stationery Wedding Invitations and Galling Cards WORKS 17th STREET and LEHIGH AVENUE PHILADELPHIA, PA. FISCHER FINNELL General line of Groceries, Fruits and Fresh Vegetables in Season 709 PACKARD ST. ANN ARBOR. MICHIGAN XIV A DVERTISEMENTS Operatic, Classic, SHEET M I J S T C Sta ndard, Popular AN IMMENSE STOCK Also Headquarters for Instruction Books, Studies and Everything for Teacher and Student Violins, Mandolins, Guitars, Best makes of Small Musical Instruments and musical goods of all Kinds STEINWAY GRINNELL BROS. ( Our Own Make And other famous Pianos A Isa the Sutierh PIANOLA PLAYER PIANO Sold on Easy Payments and to Kent 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 Ann Arbor Store, 120-122 Headquarters, Detroit East Liberty Street W u r s t e r Brothers Most Sanitary Creamery in Ann Arbor Absolutely Pure Milk a nd Cream, Creamery Butter, Fresh Eggs Cottage Cheese and Butter Milk. EXTRA HEAVY CREAM FOR WHIPPING Bell Telephone Number 423 Detroit and Catherine Sts. Kyer Whitker Pure Food Purveyors Fruits and Vegetables Wholesale and Retail Bell Phone 326-327 Home Phone 326 114-116 E. Washington Street Ann Arbor, Michigan xv ADVERTISEMENTS Peerless-Harvard Chair, Electric Dental Chair-Engine No. 17 Septic Table, and No. 17 Wall Bracket THE HIGHEST ACCOMPLISHMENT IN DENTAL FURNITURE Convenient for the operator, comfort to patient Durable and Artistic WRITE FOR CATALOG OF DENTAL FURNITURE PORTFOLIO of color schemes and suggestions for arranging and decorating an Office. ESSENTIALS for equipping and stocking a dental Office. THE HARVARD CO., Canton, Ohio XVI ADVERTISEMENTS The Finest Home Made Candies Quality Ice Cream Soda Delicious Lunches BUSY BEE " THE POPULAR PLACE " This is the close of our second year of service to MICHIGAN Students Our business has had a phenomenal Growth YOUR PATRONAGE IS APPRECIATED Every Club or Fraternity House Should be Equipped with Modern Gas Kitchen Appliances For Economy and Cleanliness Send For Our Special Representative WASHTENAW GAS COMPANY XVII ADVERTISEMENTS WM. J. MAYER HERMAN F. MAYER WALTER S. LIND Ann Arbor Taxicab Company TAXICAB AND LIMOUSINE SERVICE Call 2280 Parties a Specialty. Service Guaranteed Baggage Delivered by Our Auto Baggage Truck Up-to-date Garage in Connection. Agents for Grant and Buick Cars. 515 E. LIBERTY STREET YOUNG- IN OUR sSAUSX G-e. J. W. BLASHILL ' S Up-to-Date Meat Market and Delicatessen Store 705 Packard St. Telephone 697 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN In after years when you Alumni want an old time picture, don ' t forget that 0. F. HOPPE has been making pictures of your dances, smokers, banquets, parties and your por- traits. And when you want an " M " ' scrap book in which to put your college pictures send for HOPPE ' S. That is what the others have been doing. 619 East Liberty Street Xov. 15 Michigan, 13; Penn., 0. Regents vote down a return to Confer- ence. Nov. 18 Raynsford elected to lead Var- sity in 1914. Xov. 19 Football smoker. Riot investiga- tion. Xov. 23 Senior engineers win class foot- ball championship. Xov. 25 Judge John Thomas, L ' 12, mar- XVI I.I ADVERTISEMENTS WE heartily congratulate the members of the Senior Glasses and thank them for the friendship which has grown up between them and our various departments. Those who are to follow will find much opportunity to profit if they will but consult our rich and varied stocks of merchandise as needs arise. You will find here almost everything of department store nature. Jno. C. Fischer Co. Hardware Cutlery and Sporting Goods Makers of Bacteriological Apparatus of all Descriptions 105 - 107 East Washington Street INCORPORATED MADISON a WABASH CHICAGO Outfitters to Young Men Clothing, Hats, Furnishings, Shoes Importers of Exclusive Novelties in Neck- wear, Leather Goods and all A ccessories to Young Men ' s Dress XIX ADVERTISEMENTS University Ave. Pharmacy GOULDING WIKEL ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN THE STUDENT STORE XX ADVERTISEMENTS 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. HOME LAUNDRY Bell Phone 381 J 218 E. Huron St. OUR MOTTO: ' ' What we Jo, we Jo well. " JOS. A. GAGLE, Proprietor Everything in Dental Supplies and Laboratory Co. Stevens Building DETROIT The Finest Dental Depot in the Middle West ' Billiards Bowling Huston Brothers Cigars- Tipes- -Candies XXI A I) V E R T I S E M E N T S You Want your clothes to possess Quality and Style. We can give you both. Our materials are the very best and our styles are the very latest Burchfield Customers Are Looked at Twice S. W. Burchfield Company 106 East Huron Street Dedicated to the Class of 1914 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 XXII A I) V E R T I S E M E N T S F. A. MYLES Fine Tailoring Phone 1258-J 607 East Williams St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Established 1844. Incorporated 1904. W. N. SHARP, Pres. Long Distance Phone Randolph 3421 Private Exchange to all Departments Automatic 41-353 SHARP SMITH Makers and Importers of Surgical and Veterinary Instruments, Hospital Supplies, Elastic Stockings and Supporters, Artificial Limbs, Trusses, Deformity Apparatus, Shoes, Etc. 103 N. WABASH AVENUE TWO DOORS NORTH OF WASHINGTON ST. CHICAGO Removal Notice: On or before May 1st, ' 14, we move to our new and larger quarters, 155-157 N. Michigan Blvd. ries Eva Tanguay in Justice Court. Xov. 27 Turkey day with usual Friday classes. Dec. 2 Eckersall picks Craig and All- mendinger for All- Western hon- ors. Dec. 11 Co-eds plan self-government. Dec. 16 Michigan-Harvard game scheduled for October 31. Dec. 17 J-Hop forbidden by Senate. The Ann Arbor Savings Bank Capital $300,000 Surplus and Profits 125,000 Resources .... 3,000,000 A General Banking Business Transacted The oldest and stronge.it savings bank in Washtenaw County. ORGANIZED MAY. 1869 XXIII ADVERTISEMENTS Randall Pack High Class Portraiture and Groups By PHOTOGRAPHY 121 East Washington Avenue Phone 598 Wagner Co. IMPORTING TAILORS Complete Lines of Seasonable Goods 303-305 S. State St. Ann Arbor, Mich. XXIV ADVERTISEMENTS (OMPANY MANUFACTURING JEWELERS DETROIT.MICH. Manufacturers of FRATERNITY JEWELRY OF THE BETTER GRADE Catalogue I Fraternity ( Jewelry Catalogue Class and Society Pins J. A. Trubey High Grade Confections Pure Ice Cream 116 South Main Street Phone 166 Ann Arbor ' s Leading Theaters Management, Arthur Lane THE WHITNEY Playing the Dramatic Traveling Companies THE MAJESTIC Vaudeville DeLuxe Musical Comedy Large beautiful playhouses devoted to HIGH CLASS ATTRACTIONS Even if you expect to pay out immediately the entire amount of your deposit, bring it to this bank, for we firmly believe that if you can learn how safe and convenient it is to pay out by check you will never do otherwise. You are invited at the STATE SAVINGS BANK, Ann Arbor, Michigan XXV A I) VERTISEMENTS Rowe ' s Laundry Thomas Rowe Proprietor Work neatly and promptly done Goods called for and delivered GIVE US A TRIAL 406 Detroit Street Bell Phone 457 L Campus Bootery Bostonian and Florsheim Shoes Suits and Overcoats Made to Order Agents for Royal Tailors, Chicago. ' I he International Tailoring Co., Chicago. Campus Bootery 308 S. State Street Dec. 18 Christmas vacation. Jan. 7 Dr. Angell celebrates his eighty - fifth birthday. Jan. 10 Campus demands direct election of Athletic Board. Jan. 23 Advance course in household chemistry offered. Come on, you women students! Jan. 24 Fhylis Dunn married in Chicago; leaves Alma Mater. Jan. 25 Gloom settles on campus : exams commence. Keh. 11 Fraternities adopt new rushing rules. Feb. 13 Co-eds hold circus in Harbour Gym. Feb. 15 Opera name announced, " A Model Daughter. " Feb. 1H Work on new stadium begun. Feb. 21 Co-eds ' cause fostered by Xorman Hapgood. XXVI A I) V K R T I S E M E N T S The Atlas Dental Laboratory Co. of Detroit has proven universally satisfactory For SEVEN YEARS. Doctor! you will be surprised at the short time required to com- plete our work. And delighted with the perfect results. More than satisfied enthusiastic and glad to let us do all your laboratory work. Give us a trial. Our quality of workmanship will enable you to get higher fees. ATLAS DENTAL LABORATORY CO. 1061 Broadway, DETROIT, MICHIGAN Chas. F. Meyers ' Print Shop Printing Engraving 215 S. Main St., (2d Floor,) Opp. Mack ' s Phone 281 M XXVII A I) V P. R T I S K M E N T S Where the Cool Breezes Blow THE LUXURY OF A LAKE TRIP Where will you spend your glimmer 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 econom- ical 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 bv the salon and promenade decks, the commodious staterooms, lux- urious furnishings and excellence of cuisine make life aboard ther-e floating palaces a solace to the weary mind and body. WHERE YOU CAN GO Daily service between Detroit and Huffalo, May 1st to November 1st. From June 10th to September 10th, Steamer City of Detroit III. 500 feet long, and Steamer City of Cleveland TIT. -444 feet long, two of the largest and finest side-wheel steamers in 1 the world, operate between above points. Daily service between Detroit and Cleveland, April 15th to December 1st. During July ami August daylight trips will be made Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday out of Detroii. 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 1 Toledo. Detroit. Mackinac Island and way ports. From June 10th to September 10th daily service from Toledo to Put-In-Rav. From June 25th to Septem- ber 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 any rail line, between Detroit and Huffalo 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 -Lakes map. Address L. G. Lewis, General Passenger Agent, Detroit, Mich. Detroit and Cleveland Navigation Company PHILIP H. McMILLAN, President. A. A.SCHANTZ, Vice-Pres. and General Mgr. L. G. LEWIS. General Passenger Agent. GENERAL OFFICES: DETROIT. MICHIGAN. Steamers arrive and depart from foot of Third Street, Detroit. XXVIII ADVERTISEMENTS ARNOLD CO. College Jewelers 220 South Main Street, Ann Arbor, Mich. Designers and Makers of College and Fraternity Jewelry, Fobs, Favors, Souvenirs, Etc. Makers of Jewelry and Pins for Senior Society Druids Press Club Sphinx Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Xi Delta Sigma Rho Michigammua Etc. Vu leans Banisters Deutscher V ere in Friars Etc. Etc. Mail Orders for Michigan Jewelry and Fraternity Pins given prompt attention. Van Doren ' s Pharmacy Ann Arbor, 703 Packard St. Michigan Drugs, Sundries, Candies Soda Water The Year Round We Sell National Cigars E. D. KINNE S. W. CLARKSON HARRISON SOULE President Cashier Vice-President First National Bank Of Ann Arbor, Michigan Capital $100,000 Surplus and Profits $65,000 Directors: E. D. Kinne. S. W. Clarkson. Harrison Soule, Frederick Schmid, D. B. Sutton, Wirt Cornwell. H. L. Abott, George W. Patterson. Foreign Exchange bought and sold and Letters of Credit fnr Travelers. A Savings Department has been established and interest at 3% is paid on deposits. XXIX A D V ERTISEMENTS m BUREAU OF ENGRAVING INC. ENGRAVERS ... ARTKTT.T eLeCTROTYPERJ " . MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA. XXX A DVERTISEMENTS Hotel Charlevoix Detroit M i i g a n A Hotel that you can safely patronize 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 ISO Rooms with Private Baths Completely furnished and equipped, with an Ideal Loca- tion, corner Park and Elizabeth Sts., one block west of Woodward Avenue, overlooking Grand Circus Park. RATES: $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 REALTY GO. Proprietors Feb. 24 Investigation of Ypsi car rioting. Feb. 25 Sisler elected baseball captain to succeed Pontius. Feb. 26 C. G. Schoeffel replevies some trunks and gains admittance to Washtenaw bar. Mar. 3 Law Department starts lecture course for women. Mar. 4 Circuit Court finds Larry Damm guilty. Mar. 8 B. V. D. dance at Union. Mar. 11 Sixteen selected for Tau Beta Pi. Mar. 12 Ann Arbor citizens lodge com- plaint against sorority serenad- ers. Mar. 14 Fumbled baton in relay gives Michigan Syracuse meet. Mar. 15 Union life membership campaign ends with 1056 life members. Mar. 18 First production of " A Model Daughter. ' ' Mar. 19 Senior Laws smash precedent by deciding not to leave a memo- rial. Mar. 20 Paul Blanchard wins University Oratorical contest and W. E. Morris the State Peace contest. Mar. 21 Four students suspended for dis- orderly conduct at Ypsilanti. Mar. 22 Spring regatta with canoe and swimming races planned. Re- lay team leaves for Pittsburg. Mar. 24 Detroit alumni request two per- formances of " A Model Daugh- ter. " James Foster ' s Fine Arts Gift House Gifts for all occasions in Pictures, Pottery, Jewelry, ' Books, Brass, Mahogany, Leather Novelties XXXI ADVERTISEMENTS Koch Henne NEW FIRM NEW GOODS Furniture, Carpets, Trunks, Draperies and Vacuum Cleaners Good Goods at Lowest Prices A II Goods Marked in Plain Figures ANN ARBOR, 300 South Main St., Phone 50 SENIOR BLEND COFFEE CAREFULLY SELECTED CAREFULLY BLENDED CAREFULLY ROASTED Per Pound 30 Cents Ask Your Grocer XXXII ADVERTISE M E N T S PHONE 1911 portraits erf Character. 119 EAST LIBERTY ST. Y OU " are the best salesman we have when you come to us for new clothes. You usually know what vou want ; we only provide the woolens, the intelligent assistance. the wide range of choice, that makes it eas for you to pick out your suit in your own way. The values speak for themselves. You ' ll find this very pleasant ; it ' s a lot more fun than having things CROWDED on you. Think of this as your store ; its splendid equipment is for your benefit. It ' s a good idea to get posted on our com- plete line of fabrics. Shirts to order. Full-dress suits for rent. f . arl iWalcolm 604 East Liberty St. XXXIII ADVERTISEMENTS 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 n J Ask two or three different tailors what ' s right in style this season and you will likely get two or three different answers. J Then come in and inspect our ocietp Pranfc Clotfjeg, made by makers of recognized authority and you ' ll be sure of seeing every late style detail correctly and tastefully combined. anb $18 to $25 J.F.GVuefthG. XXXIV ADVERTISEMENTS Mar. 25 Junior Lits take basketball flag. Mar. 26 Senior Lit canes appear. Mar. 27 Trio of Varsity fencers leave for dual meets with University of Chicago and Illinois Athletic Club. Mar. 28 Cornell wins dual meet 44 to 27. Mar. 31 All-Fresh baseball starts with en- thusiasm. 150 candidates com- ing out. Apr. 1 Schoolmasters ' convention in Ann Arbor. Apr. 2 Work on Busrah mission is launched. Apr. 3 Spring vacation starts. Baseball men picked for southern trip. Apr. 15 Team returns from South with seven victories and one defeat. Apr. 16 Captain Raynsford issues call for gridiron candidates. Apr. 17 Campus canvassed for prohibition amendment. Apr. i;S Co-operative coal buyers ' club or- ganized by fraternities. Apr. 20 Michigan shuts out Alma 13 to in first home game of the sea- son. C e verC ot ies fca. u.a. CAT. office It ' s always a satisfaction to look right, and be sure about it. Yon ran look to this store for clothes, and be sure of fitrdina them. We carry the best made clothes, an exact, size for every man. Hats Caps and Furnishings Wadhams Gf Company 121 and 123 South Main Street XXXV ADVERTISEMENTS Ser vice -!- quality Is what we aim to give our custom- ers. The printing establishment rendering the best service pleas- ing the most customers winning new ones and growing every year, is the one rendering quality service. Many of our clients realize this, and that accounts for our large and in- creasing business. This book is a sample of what can be produced in an up-to-date establishment in a very few days. Let us demonstrate what we can do for you. Ihling Bros. Everard Co. Kalamazoo, Michigan XXXVI AJDVERTISEMENTS This Trade Mark Stands for Reliable Farm Tools An Implement for Every Farm Need THE FLYING DUTCHMAN LINE CONSISTS OF Moline Plows and other Famous Flying Dutchman Farm Tools. Mandt Wagons, Trucks and Bob Sleds, Henny Buggies, Freeport Vehicles, Flying Dutchman and Moline Spreaders, Hay Tools, Monitor Drills, McDonald Pitless Scales and Adriance Harvesting Machinery. MOLINE PLOW COMPANY MOLINE, ILLINOIS XXXVII ADVERTISEMENTS Index to Advertisers Ann Arbor Piano Co. ... v Ann Arbor Press xi Ann Arbor Savings Bank . . xxm Ann Arbor Taxicab Co. . . . xvni Arnold and Co xxix A Starr Best xix Atlas Dental Mfg. Co. . . . xxvn Bischoff. Geo vm Blashill, J. W xvni Briggs Kessler Co xxi Bryant. Willard vn Burchtield, Sam xxn Bureau of Engraving . . . xxx Burr Patterson Co. . . . x. v Busy Bee, The xvn Calumet Tea and Coffee Co. . x Campus Bootery, The . . . x.xvi Capital City Dairy Co., The . vm Charlevoix Hotel xxxi Cousins and Hall .... x.xi Daines and Nichols .... x Detroit and Cleveland Naviga- tion Co xxvi 11 Klliott. Chas. H. Co xiv Farmers and Mechanics Bank . vm First Nat ' onal Bank . . . . xxix Fischer and Finnell Grocery Co. xiv Fischer, John C. Co xix Flanders, E. C vi Foster, James xxxi Grinnell Bros . " xv 1 laller Jewelry Co xu Haller, Martin xm Harvard Co., The ... . xvi llemmeter Cigar Co. .... ix Home Laundry .... . xxi Hoppe, O. F. ..... xvni Huston Bros Ihling Bros. Everard Co. Koch and Henne .... Kyer and Whitker Lyndon, A. S Mack and Co Maedel, G. C Malcolm. J. Karl .... Majestic Theater .... Meyers, Chas. F Millard Press Michigan State Telephone Co Moline Plow Co Myles. F. A Newcomb-Endicott Co. . Randall and Pack Rentschler Ritter Dental Mfg. Co. . . Roehm, R. J. F. Co. . . . R owe ' s Laundry . ... Senior Blend Coffee . Sharp and Smith .... Sheehan and Co State Savings Bank . Temple Theater .... Tinker and Co Trubey, A. J Tuttle ' s Lunch Room University Ave. Pharmacy . Van Doren. R. J Wadhams and Co. Wagner and Co Walir, Geo Washtenaw Gas Co. . Wright, E. A Wuerth, J. F. Co. .... Wurster Bros. . xxi XXXVI XXXII XV XXII XIX XXXIII XXXIII XXV XXVII VII XI XXXVII XXIII III XXIV XXXIV VI XI XXVI XXXII X.XIII II XXV [I xm xx xu K XXIX xxxv XXIV IA XVII VII XXXIV XV XXXV11I Book Index Page Acolytes 341 Adelphi 335 Alchemists 310 Alpha Xu 334 Alpha Omega Alpha 294 A lumni Association Officers .... 34 American Institute of Electrical Engineers 345 Architectural Society 350 Aristolochite 29? Athletic Association Officers .... 223 Barristers 303 Baseball (Varsity) 237 Baseball Season (Story) 238 Baseball 1914 Literary 257 1914 Law 263 1915 Literary ' 266 Basketball 1914 Literary 258 1914 Law : 264 1914 Engineering 261 1914 Literary Girls ' 271 1915 Literary 267 Board in Control of Student Publications 327 Cabinet Club 370 Calendar Camp Davis (Story) 128 Cercle Franc.ais 358 Chinese Students ' Club 379 Class Committees 1914 Literary 45 1914 Engineering 100 1914 Law 135 Class Officers 1914 Literary 44 1914 Engineering 99 1914 Law 134 1914 Medical 165 1914 Dental 173 1914 Pharmic 187 1914 Homeopathic 193 1915 Literary 206 1915 Engineering 207 1915 Law 208 1915 Medical 209 1915 Dental 210 1916 Literary 212 1916 Engineering 213 1916 Law 214 1916 Medical 215 1916 Dental 216 1917 Literary 218 1917 Engineering 219 1917 Medical 220 Comedy Club 356,357 Commerce Club 346 Cosmopolitan Club 37 Cross Country Club . . . . . . . 250 Dental Department 171 Debate, Central League Affirmative Team 332 Negative Team 333 Dedication Delta Sigma Rho 338 Deutscher Verein 360 Page Dixie Club 376 Druids 302 Empire State Club 374 Engineering Department 97 Engineering Society v 344 Faculty . 28 Field Day, 4th Annual (Story) ... 272 Football ' (Varsity) 225 Football, Review of Season (Story) . 233 Football (All-Fresh) 235 Football, Class 1914 Literary 256 1914 Law ' 262 1914 Engineering 260 1914-15 Medic 265 Forestry Club 286 Forestry Club (Story) 287 Foresters, Senior 289 Fraternities Acacia 459 Alpha Delta Phi . . 391 Alpha Kappa Kappa 545 Alpha Sigma 513 Alpha Sigma Phi 467 Alpha Tau Omega 455 Beta Theta Pi 411 Chi Psi 387 Delta Chi . ' ... 509 Delta Kappa Epsilon 395 Delta Sigma Delta 497 Delta Tau Delta 427 Delta Theta Phi 557 Delta Upsilon 419 Gamma Eta Gamma 553 Lambda Chi Alpha 483 Kappa Sigma 443 Kappa Beta Psi 479 Xu Sigma Nu 493 Phi Alpha Delta 533 Phi Alpha Gamma 525 Phi Beta Pi 521 Phi Chi 537 Phi Delta Chi 501 Phi Delta Phi 489 Phi Delta Theta 431 Phi Gamma Delta 451 Phi Kappa Psi 415 Phi Kappa Sigma 463 Phi Rho Sigma 517 Phi Sigma Tau 566 Pi Upsilon Rho 549 Psi Omega 541 Psi Upsilon 407 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 435 Sigma Delta Chi 563 Sigma Chi 423 Sigma Xu 447 Sigma Phi 399 Sigma Phi Epsilon 475 Sigma Upsilon 561 Sigma Upsilon Psi 576 Sinfonia 529 Theta Delta Chi 439 Xi Psi Phi 505 Zeta Beta Tau 471 Zeta Psi 403 Eremites 578 Book Index Continued Page Heunitage 572 Monks 580 Pylon 574 Tngon 570 Fraternity List (Order of founding) . 336 Freshman Engineering Glee Club . . . 364 Garygoyle 324 Girls ' Glee Club 362 Graduate Department 35 Grand Rapids Club 382 Griffins 314 Hall of Fame 14 History, Class 1914 Literary 41 1914 Engineering 98 1914 Law 133 1914 Medical 163 1914 Dental 172 1914 Pharmic 185 1914 Homeopathic 197 Homeopathic Department 191 Illinois Club In Memoriam 377 12 Kalamazoo Club 383 Kentucky Club 375 Latino Americano Club 380 Law Department . . . ' 131 Literary Department 40 j Les Voyageurs 315 Lyceum Club 336 Medical Department J61 Michigamua 300 Michigan Daily 321 Michiganensian 318 Michigan Law Review 322 Michigan Technic 325 Michigan Union (Story) 276 Michigan Union (Board of Directors) . 278 Mimes 279,280 Mortar Board 307 Musical Clubs . 355 New York State Club Nurses, Homeopathic Nurses, U. of M. . . 372 200 202 Omega Phi 342 Oratorical Board 331 Oratory and Debate (Story) .... 330 Order of Books 15 Order of the Coif 296 Our Michigan 13 Owls 305 Palladium Sophomore Dance .... 366 Penn. Game (Story) 227 Pharmic Department 184 Phi Alpha Tau 347 Phi Lambda Upsilon 295 Phrenix Club 381 Page Prescott Club 349 Professional Fraternities (Order of Founding) 488 Quadrangle 340 Quarter Deck 348 Relay ( ' 14 Literary) Regents, Board of Reserves . . Round-up Scalp and Blade Senior Society Senior Dental Society ...... Sigma Xi Sophomore Prom. Committee .... Sorority List, in Order of Establishment Sororities Alpha Chi Omega 259 10 232 352 371 306 351 292 367 584 617 Alpha Epsilon Iota 605 Alpha Phi 609 Chi Omega 625 Delta Gamma 589 Gamma Phi Beta 585 Kappa Alpha Theta 613 Kappa Kappa Gamma 601 Mu Phi Epsilon 621 Pi Beta Phi 597 Sorosis 593 Theta Phi Alpha 629 Hilary House 633 Westminster House 632 Sphinx 308 Spring Contests and Fall Rush (Story) 251 Statistics. Class 1914 Literary 95 1914 Engineering 126 1914 Law 159 1914 Medical 170 1914 Dental 182 1914 Homeopathic 192 Student Council 281 Student ' s Directory 326 Stylus 343 Tau Beta Pi 293 Tennis (Varsity) 246 Tennis Tournament Season 247 Toastmasters 311 Track (Varsity) 241 Track Statistics 242 Track, Review of Season (Story) . . 245 Triangles 309 University Band 363 Vulcans 301 Wearers of the " M " 248 Wearers of the ' 14 249 Web and Flange 304 Webster 337 Woman ' s League (Athletic Committee) . 270 Woman ' s League, Officers 284 Woman ' s League Committees .... 285 Woolsack 312 Wyvern 313 Y. M. C. A. Students 283 Y. W. C. A., Students 282 Index Donald O. Abbott 400 Harold R. Abbott 34, 314, 321 lohn C. Abbott 201, 325, 464 Thomas G. . hrams. .. 100, 102, 304, 428 C Achi, Ir 46, 373 Alice 1). Adams 626 Dorothy E. Adams. .. .46, 298, 343, 598 Geo. E. Adams 266 Pauline (). Adams 586 Walter C. Adams 46 Corne ' ius J. Addison 46 Sam L. Adelsdorf, 136, 280, 324, 356, 377 Robert W. Adkisson 376 Tos. E. Agee 281, 480 C ' alvin B. Ainsworth 382, 412 Fred H. Akers 46 Hazel Albano 46, 361 Harry G. Alcox 579 Spencer T. Alden 364, 448 Glen I). Aldrich 484 Leonard O. Aldrich 363 Norma Aleck 46, 284 Leslie L. Alexander 404 Haywood H. Allan 219 Carlos H. Allen 102, .352 Faye W. Allen 522 Floyd P. Allen 538 H Clement Allen 526 Jes:e Wm. Allen 550 Lulu M. Allen 618 William I. Allen 46 Wyeth Allen 480 Hugh G. A!Ierton..4S, 46, 279, 336, 534 Harold T. Allington 408 Russell V. Allman 355 Ernest T. Allmendinger 47, 224, 225 248, 286, 289, 302, 305 Florence Allmendinger 202 Walter H. Allmendinger 47 Win. H. Altman 10s Robert M. Alton 448 Yancey R. Altsheler 376, 464 Guy G. Alway 193. 194, 281, 514 Joseph K. Amhruster 577 Richard E. Amos 444, 494 Jos. S. Amsel 102 Allyn T. Anderson 377, 464 Andrew A. Anderson 102 Charle-, M. Anderson 522 Edward T. Anderson ' 102, 260, 346 George W. Anderson 34o Julia S. Anderson 47, 284, 307, 502 Ray E. Anderson 136 Thomas C. Anderson. 166, 294, 518, 163 Winifred L. Anderson 45, 47, 610 Harold O. Andrew ,.315 Allen Andrews, Jr 136, 246, 247, 303, 464 Horace T. Andrews 286 Lloyd L. Andrus 502 Mary H. Angel 374 Tames li. Angell 279, 355, 367, 396 Philip P. Angier 377 Evangeline G. Anschutz. ' 285, 361 Chas. I,. Anspach 502 Benjamin B. Anthony 47, 286, 289 Elsa W. Apfel 362, 285, 598 Louifl A. Arentz 428 David Armstrong, r 136, 476 Franklin G. Armstrong 571 Teanette Armstrong 218 Richard G. Arner 581 Alfred L. Arnold 494 Erne E. Arnold 606 Elizabeth S. Arthur 610 Robert Atkinson 101, 102 Earle D. Atwater 581 Wayne I. Atwater 47, 346, 581 Nellie L. Atwood.47, 270, 271, 285, 361 Smith B. Atwood 135, 136, 554 Kel Wai Au 102, 379 Louise M. Avery 586 William H. Ayres 215 B Mrs. Grace S. Babbitt 361 Grace E. Babcock 47, 341, 614 Mildred A. Bachers 361, 598 Donald K. Bacon 432 Francis A. Bade. 305, 318, 324, 355, 432 Harold A. Badger 350,373 Carl E. Badgley 373 Felix S. Baer 377 Russell E. Baer 136, 236, 240, 241, 248, 303, 554 Lewis A. Baier 238, 248, 573 Alton A. Bailey 101, 102, 381 George P. Bailey 452 Katherine E. Bailey 586 Marion V. Bailey 286 Maynard D. Bailey 577 Wilber E. Bailey 506 Stuart G. Baits 103, 293, 346 Arthur D. Baker 103, 346, 567 Bert A. Baker 103, 346 Claude F. Baker 136 Charles E. Baker 136, 236, 558 Helen M. Baker 285, 356, 614 Rest R. Baker 476 Robert H. Baker 280, 546 Roy J. Baker 238, 247, 377 William D. Baker.. 100, 101, 103, 261 301, 346, 377, 476 Lloyd R. Ball 484 George W. Ballatine 101, 103, 293. 300. 304, 318, 432 David R. Ballentine 321, 378, 510 Arthur T. Bancroft 456 Hulda Bancroft 206, 313, 361 Roy C. Banks 103 Leo E. Baribeau 174 Roy H. Baribeau 163, 166, 236, 238, 248, 546 Erneft F. Barker 440 L. Bardner 202 lulia N. Barksdale 598 Roy A. Barlow 163, 166, 420, 518 Alice M. Barnard 361 Chester K. Barnard 218 George A. Barnes 460, 558 Harold O. Barnes 392 Van D. Barnes 550 Charles A. Barnett 101, 103 Robert C ' . Barnum 308, 324, 510 Lester S. Barr 428 Robert W. Barr, Jr 404 lames M. Barrett, Jr 321, 408 Paul B. Barringer, Jr. 296, 323, 404, 490 Harrv E. Barrows. " 212,522 Harold D. Barss 163, 166, 378 Eugene A. Bartelme 416 F. E. Bartell 295 Edward T. Barthel 218, 424 Dorothy Bartholf 270, 285, 610 Herbert B. Bartholf 323, 374, 412 Benjamin A. Bartlett 45, 47. 279, 346, 352 Lawrence D. Bartlett 554 Treffley F. Bartlett 286 Chas. P. Barton. Tr 432 Arthur F. Bassett 101. 103, 260, 575 Herbert B. Bassett 364 Carl A. Batcheller 567 Ben T. Batsch 136 John Bauer, Jr 103 Albert V. Baumann. Jr 323, 412, 490 Milton ' C. Baumann 436 Kenneth S. Baxter 279, 281, 396 Raymond T. Bayless 101, 104, 444 Robert S. Beach 408 Travis F. Beal 412 Horace P. Beale 286, 289, 315, 372 Rex Beardsley 137 Frederick G. Beattie 37fc Helen M. Beaumont ' 630 Melvin M. Beaver 420 George P. Becker 530 Isador Becker 335. 336, 377 Myron G. Becker 49, 215, 546 Eula L. Beebe 361 Myron L. Begeman 530 Charles E. Begole 352, 444 Fred H. Begole, Jr 444 Ferdinand G. Behmlander 522 Cordgon W. Bell 550 Douglas H. Bell 286 Harrington A. Bell 416 Edgar W. Bell 48, 424 Harry L. Bell 48, 256, 283, 558 George N. Belser 416 Roberts E. Bement 404 Irving E. Bender 373 Theodore K. Bender 392 Frank Benham 174, 542 George H. Beninghoff }37 Anna L. Benjamin 602 Merle F. Bennett 35S John W. Bennie 420 LeRuc P. Reusing 49 Edith L. Benson 49, 586 Everett L. Bentley. . 101, 104, 301, 440 Morrell Bentley, Jr 367, 440 Arnold B. Berg 562 Daniel D. Bernard 346 Joseph A Bernard 318, 377 lulius L. Bern ' s 554 Theodore W. Berthold 538 John A. Bertolero 428 Leron G. Beshgetoor 174 Judson P. Best 480 Karl S. Betts 416 Esther Betz 361 Herman Beuhler 104 Adele H. Beyer 361 Diego A. Bia-.coechea 49, 380 William L. Bice 104, 346 Kathryn Bierkamp 633 Irene A. Bigalke.49, 284, 306, 342, 361 Eugene S. Bigelow 412 Harry J. Bill 101, 104, 293, 304 Arden E. Bing 376, 55 Duane Bird 436 Edward T. Bird , 49 Roger B ' irdsell 370, 476 Elliott W. Bisbee 326, 452 Leland S. Bisbee 424 Mary E. Bjshop 49, 594 Ray W. Bixby 360 Rose E. Bjork 49, 586 Harry B. Black 286 lames M. Black 49, 286, 289 Rexford S. Black 286 Thomas E. Black 134, 135, 331, 336, 338 Will F. Black 312 Tames A. Blackwood 432 Helen V. Blair 626 Donald R. Blakeslee 381 J. P. Blakney 135 Galo W. Blanco 380 Jose M. Blanco 380 Tames L. Blanding .377, 456 Viergil L. Blanding 377, 456 Paul B. Blanchard.44, 45, 49, 280, 282 283, 302, 311, 321, 335, 336. 338, 341 Virgil T. Bledsoe 444 Helen M. Blew 49 John F. Blinn 550 Anna D. Block 49, 361 Alice ]. Blodgett 270, 285, 618 Carl S. Bloomsheld 213, 367, 428 Laurence E. Blood 383 Mildred M. Blumenthal 284 Harry D. Boardman 558 Herbert L. Bockstahler 381 Gertrude V. Bop-enrieder 49, 361 Margaret E. Bogenrieder 361 Henry C. Bogle 311, 312, 340 Toseph C. Bogtie 101, 104, 295, 301, 310, 432 Henry V. Bohn 373 Ethelyn R. Bolen 586 F. W. Bolin 137, 352, 484 Paul E. Bollenbacher 49 Keitha L. Bolles 594 Tames E. Bond 45, 49, 240, 241 242, 243, 248, 300, 314, 346, 408 Philip E. Bond 468 Walter Bon ' d 49, 258, 286, 289, 315 Wm. H. Bond 207, 310 Tuart A. Bontilla 378 John S. Books 281, 460 George C. Booth 50, 378 David T. Bort 174 Ruth M. Rosca 374 Arnold Bosscher 378 Tohn U. Blosson 432 H. G. Bostick 526 Elizabeth T. Bostwick 50, 285, 586 Leslie L. Bottsford 163, 166, 518 Kenneth F. Boucher 355, 363 Thomas L. Bourne 50, 289, 286, 468 Harold M. Bowcock. .324, 366, 377, 416 Marion G. Bowen 598 Paul N. Bowen 39i Peare K. Bowman 50, 618 Charles W. Boyce 50, 286, 289, 373 Tennie L. Boyce 50, 362, 374 Donald M. Boyd 286 Tames F. Boyd 444 Toseph F. Boyle 208, 440 Enos Bradner 346 Frederick T. Bradt 187, 188 Index Continued Melvin I. Bradner 286 Charles H. Brady 174 Edwin M. Brady 363 Harry A. Brady 50 LeKoy Braisted 104, 346 Clinton B. Brake 538 Komaine Bramwell 284, 285, 313, 356, 361, 362 Helen (i. Brandebury SO, 284, 285, 342, 356, 594 Helen S. Brander 594 Robert II. Brauii . . . 101, 104, 279, 280 300, 301, 344, 352, 376, 436 Henry S. Breathwaite 315 Warren C. Rreidenbach .... 363,468. 494 Charles A. Breitung 364, 382 Clarence B. Brewe 562 Robert Bridge 579 Joseph H. Bridges 50, 286, 352, 381 John C. Brier 295 ' Martin C. Briggs.51, 334, 346, 356, 468 Charles (1. Bright 101, 104, 293, 295, 370 Osborne A. Brines 573 Richard T. Broad 101, 105, 348 Don C. Broadbridge 174, 506 Stuart Broadwell, Ir 416 Charles L. Broas 105, 388 illis Brodhead 400 lames 1). Brodie 371, 373 Byron M. Brogan 137, 534 Bruce I). Bromley 45, 51, 280. 302. 355. 51(1 K. II. Bronson 37 George J. Broodman 378 Florence M. Brooker 591 Kdith E. Brotherton 59 Joseph I. Brotherton 404 Wilber ' Brotherton. Jr. 212, 286, 378. 404 Murphy I. Broussard 352, 358 Caroll S. Brown 498 ( Veil A. Brown. 266, 267, 279, 308, 420 Dorothv M. Brown 614 Kdwin " C. Brown 51, 346, 381, 460 Estella W. Brown 632 Harry E. Brown 51 240, 241, 242, 243, 248, 259, 302 Helen E. Brown 51, 307, 343, 614 Henrietta M. Brown 5 Howard I). Brown 436 Kilburn R. Brown 396 T-eroy N. Brown 105 Marcy K. Brown. Ir 312, 352 Piescott C.. Brown 105, 428 Ralph W. Brown 370 Reuben J. Brown 5l Robt. Brown 468 Ruth I. Brown 285. 610 Walter R. Brown 371 Villiam Brown, Jr 10 Newton E. Brownell 51 lolrn ( ' . Bruce 308, 355. o58 ' Louis M. Bruch....279, 318, 377, 412 Wilher M. Bruckcr 334 Edward V. Brucker . , 436 Kay E. Brumm 633 rthur L. Brunner 346 Sterling R. Brush. 101, 105, 261, 301, 346 I, eon M. Brusstar 5 Claude S. Buchanan 5 5 I.ucie Buchler 361 Burton C. Build 344, 436 l.eavitt J. Bulkley 396 K.utfene L. Bulson 38! Artemis E. Burbano 380 I. .In. .1. Burby 51, 295 Kemp S. Burge 376, 571 lames E. Burke 383 M. P. Burkholder 452 Helen S. Burlingham 313 I.eo N. Burnett.. 45, 52. 279, 302, 318 321, 324, 360, 564 Horace B. Burr 216, 506 H. J. Burrell 193, 194, 468, 514 Arthur A. Burrell 326 Florence A. Burridge 44, 45, 52, 285 610 Vera M. Burridge 313, 342, 343, 361, 590 Frank V. Burrows 137, 510 Julian S. Burrows 39: " ( ' has. W. Burton 377 Esther L. Bury 610 Paul P. Busby 137, 510 Clesson T. Bushnell 346, 460 Thomas II . Bushnell 224. 248, 325, 355, 396 Edwin J. liusjahn 424 leorge I . Busman 538 Raymond " A. Butler 440, 558 Aaron C. Button 166 Lea V. Bybee 212, 331 Ralph II. Cady 367 Benjamin K. Caffey, Ir 456 John P. Caffey 456 James A. Calby 542 Marguerite H. Caley 618 Thomas G. Caley 137, 46 1 A. Calley 174 Harry L. Calvin 234, 404 I ). 1C. A. Cameron 456 Jessie M. Cameron 45, 52. 306, 307, 362, 633 Edward B. Campau 382 Charle:; Campbell 137 Edward I . Campbell 396 Harry L. Campbell 101, 105 Lind-vy K. Campbell 101, 105. 404 Mary E. Campbell 52 William I. Campbell 530 Willard M. Caiman 567 Cai ' lton ! ' . Cantor 542 Marjorie M. Carlisle 374 Ernest R. Carlo 367, 538 Harry E. Carlson 363, 456 Lillian Carnegie 626 George C. Caron 44, 45, 52, 258, 289, 302, 324, 326, 452, 286 Albert L. Carpenter 432 Byron 1 L Carpenter 484 Beach II. Carpenter, 45, 52, 223, 281, 300, .1115. 314. 31X. 321. 324, 355, 377, 564 Mildred Carpenter 212, 594 Ruth Carpenter 594 William R. Carpenter 321, 581 . .250 II d L. Oil. Frank F. Carson 416 ( leorge F. Carson 522 Elbert A. Carter 52 Milton I). Carter 52 Harry C. Carver 240, 241, 242, 259 N. Leroy Cary 286, 3 1 5 William ' J . Case 373 Georgia Cathcart 202 Walter I ' .. C ' asler 105, 346 .380 Bland J. Catlett....224, 225, 242, 248, 308, 444 Louis E. Caatell 348, 381 John R. Caughey 106, 310 Horace J. Caulkins 408 Alfred J. Cayio 106 Rob R. Cerney 234 Katherine Chamberlain 45, 52 Martin T. Chamberlin 373 Lloyd C. Chambers 106 Bernice E. Champe 174, 351, 542 Hazel T. Champlin 53 Paul M. Champlin 193, 194, 526 Ping Key Chan 378, 379 Alex M. Chaney 138, 376, 412 Chuan-Cin Chang 53, 3 8, 379 In Shen Chang 379 Roger E. Chapin 138, 377, 490 Aaron L. Chapman 163, 166 Elbridge W. Chapman 266. 355, 396 Henry A. Chappie 138, 416 Bes=ie S. Chase 53 Homer B. Chase 416 Rus-.ell L. Chase 480 W. Beyer Chase 321 Garvin 1). Chastain 534 Fred J. Chatel 101, 106 Victor M. Chatfield 207 Harvey R. Cheesman 286 Clarence A. Cheney 207 James E. Chenot 558 George E. Chichester 542 Albert 1). Chipman 53, 346, 382, 575 Clifford E. Chipman 53, 286, 289 Gaylord H. Chizum 45, 53 Carl G. Christensen 522 Clarence A. Christensen 53 George W r . Christiansen 476 Lewis G. Christman 208, 460 Ralph E. Christman 101, 310, 606 F. M. Church 45, 53, 321, 324, 564 Aaron H. Chute 378 George H. Cibell 106, 346 Willem H. Cillier 406 Kenneth S. Clapp 428 C. E. F. Clark 53, 571 Harold E. Clark 166 Helen F. Clark 374 Helen L. Clark 602 Howard J. Clark 542 Mary L. Clark 594 T. Harvey Clark 54, 283, 378 Willard H. Clark 286 Daniel M. Clarke 550 C.rady E. Clay... 163, 166, 376, 432, 518 Lloyd R. Clay 514 Charles B. deary 54 Clark E. Clement 135, 138, 352, 376 Waiter J. Clement 440 Mary C. Cleveland 54, 374 lames E. Clickner 106 Ralr K. Clifford 54 Lyle M. Clift 45, 54, 280, 355, 456 Harold F. Closz 526 Melissa H. Cobb 54 John 11. Cochran 246 William IX Cochran 224, 225, 444 John W. Codd 396 Bessie Coffin 193. 194 Chandler C. Collagen . . . . 106. 350, 480, 562 Arthur G. Cohen 280, 314, 356, 357 Sam J. Cohen 472 Alfred H. Cohn 364, 378 Herman T. Cohn 377 Ira Cohn 54, 289, 355 Martha A. Colhorne 362. 358, 598 Hermon II. Cole 378, 420 Wm. H. Collette.,138, 262, 263, 264, 303 loe M. Colley 106, 350, 571 Percy M. Collier 138, 480 Virginia K. Collier 618 Florence Colling 622 Ceorge Collhvgwood 436 Robert W. Collins 363. 376, 440 Russell S. Collins 321 Margaret M. Collinson 54 James L. Colt 373 Boyd M. Compton 432 Ralph (i. Conger 44, 45, 54, 256, 355, 382, 420 Lonise W. Conklin 285 Theodore H. Conklin 55, 412, 575 lames J. C ' onlon 526 ' Donald IX Conn 452 Alice S. Connelly 285 lack H. Connelly. Tr 452 Emmett F. Conirely 308, 400 Harry J. Connine 55, 341 Helen M. Connolly 45, 55. 374, 630 Anita Connors 362, 618 Edmonil W. Conover 101, 107, 577 Leo C. H. W. Conradi 55 Chauncey F. Cook, Tr 428 Donald M. Cook 575 Ernest V Cook 55, 360 Frederick M. Cook 135, 138. 510 G. Helen Cook 5 Martin V. Cook 138 Minnie Cook 202 Sydney M. Cook 296 Wih t red Cook 100, 101, 107, 240, 241, 243, 293, 301, 304, 311 lean P. Cooley 3 Margaret H. Cooley 374 G. Coom 202 J ' nn H. Cooney 312 1 1 ester L. Cooper 586 Lewis Cooper. 424 Paul M. Cooler 138, 376, 436 Henry T. Cope 101, 107, 5j Robinson D. Cope 376 Cecil B. Corbin 404 Cenevieve B. Corey 598 Genevieve C. Corkell 630 Pohert C. Corlett 416 Alice M. Cornell 55 Harold L. Corr.ett 567 T.isle C. Cortright 363 Harold B. Corwin 382 John W. Cory 135, 139, 236, 238, 247. 264, 303, 424 Charles A. Coryell 408 Carson A. Cosgrove 420 Charles Costa 502 Joseph R. Cotton... 335 Index Continued Holme A. Cottrell 107 C !ark C. Coulter 5 J4 Glenn M. Coulter 335 Erwin F. Coveney 107, 260, 261 Leo F. Covey 577 Harry C. Cowan 55, 352, 538 Glen L. Cowing 55, 377 Theodore S. Cox 370 Etta I. Criig 284 James B. Craig 224, 225, 240, 242, 243, 248, 300, 310, 396 J. Robert T. Craine 101, 107, 261, 310, 440 Eliza E. Cramner 361 Adele L. Cranclall 586 Ruth 1). Crandall 358, 586 Burton B. Crane 139 ll:in !d R. Crane 56, 286, 289 Percy H. Crane 206, 308, 571 Eliza K. Cranmer 56, 618 L. R. Cranmer 494 Charles B. Crawford 424 John S. Crawford 208 N. Russell Crawford 420 Maud Crawford 202 Wm. E. Crawford 107, 346 Win. J. Crawford, Jr 371, 456 Neva Creighton 36i Margaret A. Creswell 626 Robert II. Criswell _. ..514 Helen J. Croman 56, 633 Chester A. Crosby 526 Claude L. Cross 281, 542 Leland E. Crossman 56 Charles A. Crowe... 101, 107, 224, 278. 300, 301, 311, 314, 327, 452, 562 Edgar 1). Crumpacker 440 Edwiiv W. Crysler ..444 Vernon Culp 383 Harold Cummins 55 Paul II. Cunningham 56, 476 Leon M. Cunningham 355, 356 Ralph E. Cunningham 579 Fred P. Currier 522 George J. Curry 265. 305, 363, 546 Grace A. Curry 355 Robert J. Curry. ... 134, 135, 139, 296, 323, 338 Harry K. Curtis 135, 139, 355 Hevern R. Curtis 56 Edward G. Curtiss 187, 188 Guy C. Curtiss 381 Hilda Cushing 313 Herbert T. Cutler 295 Harvey V). Cutler 107, 346 Ma xwell B. Cutting 363 D Jame,- L. Dailey 108 Alice C. Dagner 56 Edward F. Dahlin 56 Frances M. Dale 420 I. C. Danforth 193, 194, 550 Frank Daniels 108, 350, 440 Frederick C. Daniels 174, 281, 542 M. C. A. Darling 193, 194, 526 Joseph R. Darnall 370, 376, 436 Alice M. Darrow 56, 362. 622 Margaret J. Darrow 622 Harold D. Davenport 456 Louis D. David 135, 139, 321. 332, 336, 337, 338 Donald C. Davidson 432 Dorothy L. Davidson 57, 594 Harold O. Davidson 101, 108, 293 Harry B. I avidson, Jr 460 Jean Davidson 590 Jesse M. Davidson 376 Joseph M. Davidson 428 Wilbur S. David-.on 206. 236. 267, 308. 346, 396 Gordon Davies 1 39, 444, 564 Frank R. Davis 108 Gertrude N. Davis : 590 Harold M. Davis 538 Leslie K. Davis 21 ft Mark T. Davis 135. 139 Marian Davis 313, 342, 5f6 Minnie Davis 175, 626 Rov G. Davis 139 Ruby A. Davis 374 Peter M. Davitt 139 Marcus M. Day 448 Raymond G. Day 363 Roy S. Day 135, 140 O. R. Deahl 452 Edwin 1 leal 57, 298 Harold R. Dean 57, 468 Maybelle A. Dean 57 Kussel E. Dean 346, 436 Joseph E. DeC ' amp 341 Thomas G. DeCoudres 234 Warren A. Dedrick. . . 108, 350, 355, 480 Leon L Deger 216, 506 Albert L. DeGreene 341 A. Frank Delleer 498 Walter L. Del.ano 424 Carlyn C ' . Delavan 57, 286, 289, 315 Franci-.co del Yalle 380 Manuel A. del Yalle 380 F.iw,,,,,! L. Demmon.. .57, 286, 289, 382 Ralph P. Dendel 175 Marguerite T. Denfeld 626 Arthur C. Denison 279, 400 Catherine L. Densmore 361 Edward 1. DePree 538 foe DePree 265 ' Helen M. Derfus 622 lohn S. Deubel 408 George II. Deuble 57, 346 Frederick E. DeYoist 187, 188, 297 Reuben A. Devos 101, 108 Jean I,. Diamond 362, 622 Ruth Dibble 300 Yaughan R. Dibble 101, 352, 464 Selden S. Dickinson 278, 280, 311, 378, 490, 530 Leonard P. Diedricke 363. 370 Harry L. Diehl 140 Willis A. Diekema 45, 279, 280, 300, 355, 392 William A. Diemer 135, 140 Louis F. Dieterich 376 Herbert D. Dieterle 360 Robert Dillman 101, 108, 480 Martha R. Dilworth 622 Howard R. IMngler 468 Dorothy II. Diss 614 Ei-win B. Dixn 408 Amelia Ditt 200 Leland I. Doan 424 Russel T. Dobson 140, 263, 448 Wyllis O. Dodge 432 Ka ' therine M. Doherty 630 Paul D. Doherty 140, 280, 420 Douglas Donald 308, 396 Robert L. Donaldson 498 Sam W. Donaldson 518 Cyril E. Donnelly 208 Herbert H. Donnelly 400 Timlin M. Donnelly 546 Albert A. Dorrance 448 Geoffrey A. Dorsey 363 Gilbert D. Douglas 571 Harold F. Douglas 340 Lois C. Douglas 614 Margaretta B. Douglas 614 Stratford B. Douglas. ... 101, 108, 301, 304, 344, 571 Caroline M. Dow... 57, 284, 285, 306, 30 Helen Dow 285, 362, 610 Ruth A. Dow 610 Paul T. Dowd 59 Hubert A. Downey 140, 378, 452 Peter C. Downie 378 Tay L. Downing 140 To ' lwer M. Downing 355, 432, 490 Gertrude M. Doyle 270, 285 Donald M. Drake 412 Ernest P.. Drake 101. 108, 577 Harcourt C. Drake 109, 346 Toseph H. Drake, Jr 420 Ferdinand G. Dratz 460 Albert H. Dredge 175 Aloysia May Driscoll 58, 630 Elsa M. Drittler 36 lames W. Driver 502 John Drozkowski, Tr 175, 498 Chas. P. Drury. . ' . 67. 163, 546 Israel Drummond 284 Arend Y. Dubee 312 Francis W. DtiBoi.- 101, 109, 293, 304. 318, 355. 370. 416 Ernest E. Dubry 101, 109, 577 William C. Dudgeon 135, 140 David Dudley 101, 109, 260, 301 Henry C. Duffield 396 William I. Dugan 494 Anna G. Dumont 285, 374, 606, 626 Ruth Dunham 202 Gaius H. Dunlap 579 Chas. I). IKinlop 378 Phyllis Dunn 307, 362, 590 Maurice F. IHmive 234, 377, 416 Louie H. Dunten 58, 331, 334, 346 Frank I. Dupras 58, 358 Henry P. Dutton 346 Francis T. Dwyer 265 Fred H. Dye 135, 140, 323, 558 Joseph E. Dyer 370 Adeline I. Dykes 633 K. Eugene Eady 367, 452 George H. Earle 45, 58, 346,352, 464 Stewart E. Earle 432 Harold M. Easley 355 Margaret Eaton 45, 58, 282, 307, 362, 598 Stanley H. Eaton 383, 424 Carl W. Eberbach 494 Amy L. Ecker 35.8, 602 Alfred Eckert 101, 109, 301, 304, 452 Lewis W. Edison 484 lerome I. Edmundson 58, 376, 464 Ford O. Edward 109 William I. Edwards 551 William 1. Egan 58, 51 Paul G. Eger 215 Alfred T. Eggers 141, 456 George " H. Ehrlicher 58, 377 Aaron F. Eidenmiller 175, 542 Minnie C. Einfalt 284, 361 David C. Eisele 538 Edgar N ' . Eisenhower 134, 135, 141, 262, 263 Gordon C. Eldredge. . . .45, 59, 280, 302, 311, 321, 356, 357, 440, 564 Joseph A. Elliott, Tr..l63, 167. 294, 538 Lucy MacMillan Elliott 606 Ruth Elliott 361 Bertha C. Ellis 209, 606 Edith V. Ely 214 Helen R. Ely 284, 374, 586 Hiram B. Ely 325, 346, 388 Leon A. Ely 392 Mary L. Emerson 59, 343, 626 Samuel E. Emmons 452 Walter Emmons 109, 223, 400 George H Engel.101, 109, 383. 468, 567 Harry C. Enge! 468 John H. Engel. Jr 326 Oliver B. Enselman 283, 575 Walter A. Erley 109, 346 Ralph D. Ernest 101, 110, 293. 346 Florence Y. Essery 59, 361 Dwight G. Estabrook 448, 526 Edward D. Ettinger 355, 530 Porter H. Evans 100, 346 Charles A. Everett 436 Edward S. Everett 58. 340, 347 Frederic D. Everett 577 George P. Eversorf 562 Benham Ewing 59, 341 Perley B. Exelby 264 Esther Fairbanks 59 Albert W. Farley 175, 281, 542 Frances Farnham 269. 285, 313 Caroline E. Farr 610 Karl W. Farr 141, 490 G. B. Faulder 193, 194, 514 Harry F. Farrell 110, 346 William J. Farrell HO Eugene G. Fauntleroy 408 Lloyd A. Faxon 573 Robert S. Fead 424 Tsoong-Fang Fead 379 Joseph H. Fee 212. 366.378 Laura M. Feige 282, 284. 313. 362. 404. 618 Martin Fein ' -tein 59, 347, 360 Roy R. Fellers 332, 335. 336 Waldo E. Fellows.... 44. 59. 280. 281. 302. 314, 346. 355. 356. 357. 358. 579 Reginald L. Felton 464, 498 Charles W. Ferguson 312 Keith R. Ferguson 363 Index Continued Lynn A. Ferguson 220 Samuel R. Gardner 286 Anthony R. Grierson 212, 522 Stewart L. Ferguson 110, 381 Charles C. Garland... 452 Ellwood Griest 62, 3i5 Joseph G. Ferrand 381 Herbert A. Garrison 219, 571 Arthur R. Grirfes 207, 281, 440 Mark Ferrell 363 Leroy F. Garrison ' 404, 498 Daniel J. Griffin 219 John H. Ferris 240, 241, 440 Howard L. Garry 373 A. R. Grillo 188 Carl P. Field 468 John L. Gates 215 Henry L. Grinnell 347,392 Kathleen B. Field 598 Harry G. Gault 223, 266, 279, 281, Durward Grinstead 62, 280 Laura Field 200 308, 314, 324, 346, 579 Grover C. Grismore. . 135, 142,281,296, Rufus C. Field 175 Harry C. Gebhart 494 303, 323, 534 W. Sherwood Field 308, 321, 346, August E. Gehrke 494 Morley Griswold 428 355, 382 Ernest E. George 579 Sylvan S. Grosner 135, 142, 280, Francis T. Findlay 135,141,264,510 Florence C. Gerber 361 324,333,336,338 Laura E. Finegan 374 Wm. McKee German 416 Clara H. Grover 594 Donald A. Finkbeiner 234, 408 Clinton H. Gernert 571 Walter H. Grover 324 John VV. Finkenstaedt 213, 366, 408 Julia M. Gerwin 362 Humphry M. Grylls 213, 367, 400 George K. Fmzel 502 Walter P. Geyer 371 Richard G. Grylls 400 Charles E. Firestone 110,350 Ed Gibson 188, 380 Warren E. Guerrier 173, 176, 542 James F. Firestone 101, 110 Warren P. Gibson 210 Russell B. Guilbault Ill Erwin Fischer 110 Charles G. Gies 60, 468 Frances M. Guilford 618 Abram Fisher 472 Stanley E. Gifford 135,323,392,490 Vicente Guillermety 380 Howard P. Fisher 456 Charles IX Gilbert 573 Marcus Gunn 62,571 Leonard P. Fisher 506 Frederick B. Gilbert 142, 490 Rockwell T. Gu,-.t 135, 142 Mary Fisher 215, 606 Quinter O. Gilbert. .. 163, 167, 265, 294, Gurney O. Gutekunst 456 Louis C. Fisk 101, HO, 293, 573 318, 546 Carl E. Guthe, Jr 62, 279, 360, 428 Toe W. Fitts 59, 40 i Janet E. Gilchrist 60 H. S. Gutelius 163, 167 Harold A. Fitzgerald 392 Emily M. Gilfillan 45, 61, 343, 614 H James E. Fitzgerald 59 Ernest H. Gillette Ill, 346 Marguerite E. Haag 285, 361 Rowland W. Pixel... 135, 141, 280, 303, Norris W. Gillette 518 Merit D Ilaag 363 314,327,331,338 Paul B. Gillette 420 Harry C. Ilackman 522 Donald M. Flaitz 383, 424 Newton Gilliland 61 Mayo A. Hadden 452 Hart H. Fleming 579 Arthur E. Oilman 61, 283, 341 rthur H Iladlev 506 Albert C. Fletcher 101, 111, 223, Willard G. Gilson Ill, 388 Robert W. Hadley 416 261, 281, 300, 314, 352, 383, 436 Judith Ginsburg 313, 343, 361 Rollen V. Hadley 193, 194, 526 Grace I. Fletcher 282, 362 Willard S. Girwin 371 Carroll B. Haflf. . . .240, 241, 242, 243, Ficil Flick 45, 60 Harry T. Gisborne 286 248, 312, 432, 490 Carlyle S. Fliedner 404 Ralph C. Glasier 325 Gerald H. Hagar 62, 256, 352 Norman S. Flook 373 Charlotte Gleason 602 David B. Hagerman 193, 194, 514 Ilonora M. Fogerty 284, 303 Ralph J. Gleichauf 428 Lenore Haimbaugh 602 Im C. Fok Ill, 379 Raymond E. Gleichauf 421 Clarke U. Haire 464 James W. Follin 370, 581 Roman F. Gloucheski 382 Edward W. Ilaislip 143, 279, 352, Ralph E. Folz 383 Paul M. Godehn 318, 377, 456 383 553 Stanley G. Fontanna 575 Carl Goehring 494 Arthur T. Halgren ! .464 Margaret R. Foote 284, 285, 313, Charles C. Goldman 142 Alice M. Hall 622 342, 343, 362, 614 Martin L. Goldstein 472 Elizabeth O. Hall 610 Marshall W. Foote 321, 392 Nathaniel H. Goldstick 331,335 Henry C. Hall 143, 480 Joseph Foran 257, 377 Melvin R. Gombrig 377 i. e vi M. Hall 208 Ida L. Ford 60 Robert L. Gomon 346 Oliver W. Hall 325, 344, 444, 564 Tom G. Forney 135, 141, 352, 558 William S. Gonne 494 Robert C. Hall 101, 111, 246, 562 Walter A. Fort 546 Willis li. Goodenow 321 Robert J. Hall 247 Irwin A. Fosse 377 Cyrus J. Goodrich 135, 142, 534 Wesl ey W. Hall 436 Bernard B. Foster 542 Hazel B. Goodrich 313, 343, 598 I otiis P Haller 135 143 223 296, Fred B. Foulk 321, 378, 564 Robert M. Goodrich 571 300, 340 John W. Fowler 135, 141, 573 Dean J. Goodsole Ill, 377 Artemus W. Ham ! . 143 James A. Franklin 167 WidiamJ. Goodwin .378,444,464 lack H. Hamill 220, 522 George H. Fox 250 Randolph F. Gordon 538 Harry H. Hammel 514 Harry H. Frank. Jr 55X William H. Gordon 538 George C. Hammer. ... 62, 258, 286, 289, Mallie Franklin 1 60, 309 Agnes II. Gorman 586 468 Gerald S. Frary 416 Clarence B. Goshorn 347, 340, 360 j o i, n y. Hammersmith.. 577 Eva Frazer. ... 221 Faith Goss 285,594 victor H . Hampton 312, 490 Alvah li. l-redenck 101, 344, 4.i2 David J. Gpthold 383 Gilbert V Handy 366 39 ' f- mm ; a i, " F ema " 5Ji l- ' rederick F. Gould 424 Wi | bu ,. M ' . Hankin ' soii . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .... ' . 567 C. Wallace French 448 lohn K. Gould 45,61,280,302,305, Edwin S Hanna 176 543 Y ' lia , m . L , . Fre J n S h 542 355 - 51 Jay E. lianna 448 Alfred S. I- riednck 42. Nat J. Gould 142,324,378 Nellie J. Hanna 342, 602 Louis K. 1-nedman 346,356 (; eor g e A. Grabe 360 Edith L. Ilamvum 62, 626 Leo J 1-nes 324 Herbert W. Graffins 61 William D. Hardee 408 V arl v. I ' rost 416,494 Adrian ' B. Graham 61,412 John J. Hardenburg 363 Leon W. Fror.t 60, 341, 460 Douglas A. Graham 381 Brown Harding Ill, 360, 371 Lynn W. try 382 Harold W. Graham 286 Elias E. Harding 371 C lifton G -rye 363 j ohn A . Graham 61 Justin W. Harding 143, 444 -I,. ' , " ' ' ; ulle - 51 Ralph II. Granger 448 Joseph Harlan 428 Richard M. 1-ullerton . . . . 173, 173, 484 i.-,. ank () . (; rant 142 M. J. Harnist 188 William R. l-ulton 476 John B. Grant 378,518 Earl " V. Harrington 176,542 L. I). I-unk 538 Otto A. Graser 377 Harold L. Harrington 360 I-eland R. J ' unk. 448 C ' arl W. Graven 464 Floyd E. Harris 112 Albert C. I-urstenberg 209, 265, 52 Harold H. Gray 476 James P. Harris 135, 143 Martha C. Gray 598 Lyle F. Harris 206, 308, 464 G Raymond R. Greathou.=e 370 Raymond B. Harris 112 Clarence P. Green 456 Roy K. Harris 143 Anna Gaffney 202 Edward J. Green 175,240,241,351, Don E. Harrison 424 Frederich Gaige 60 498 Fred H. Harrison 494 Honor W. Gain ' es 602 Frances M. Green 45, 61, 282, 285, Ward W. Harryman 412 Evan G. Galbraith 518 306, 307, 361 Paul B. Harsha 62, 444 Katherine A. Gallagher 60 Stella Green 202, 364 Abraham J. Hart 143, 534 Luella Gallmeyer 626 William A. Green 142, 35i Clarence E. Hart 219 Albert K. Galloway 370 Leon Greenebaum 321 Hen ' ry Hart 144, 400 Eli A. Gallup 286, 315 William B. Greenfield Ill Wm. A. Hart 452 Martin H. Gait.. 224, 225, 248, 314, 432 Roy M. Greenthal 472 Peter A. Hartesveldt 62, 355 Grady Gamble 141 Raymond F. Grefe 286 Howard R. Hartman. . 163, 167, 294, 494 Edwin C. Ganzhorn 514 James M. Gregory 378 Louis F. Hartman 112 Dick B. Gardner 364, 420 Helen ' M. Gregory 618 Helen E. Hartmann 622 T. Stanley Gardner 60 Charles H. Greiner 61 Erwin Hartung 63, 360 Leland G. Gardner 141, 412 Lewis W. Grice 514 Hertha C. Hartwig 176 Index Continued Robert E. Ilaskett 542 Edwin C. Hasse 112 Harry E. Hatcher 63 M. Waldo Hatler.134, 143, 249, 267, 554 Mervvin Haven 377 Harold W. Havilancl 448 Harry -M. Hawley 360, 42U Joseph R. Hawn 3 1 Florence G. Haxton 342, 626 Josephine M. llayden 313, 594 Helen M. Hayes 598 Tom D. Hayes 112 Mary R. Hay nes 63, 361 Edwin R. Hazen 432 Joint G. Hazlehurst 436 Harry R. Hearn 187, 188, 297 mm " a E. Heath.... 44, 63, 85, 358, 614 Atlas J. Hebert 101, 112 Edwin W. Ilecker 392 Harold M. Hedin 112 Altha B. Heffelbower 284, 361, 362 Elmer M. Heider 63. 346. 371. 579 Howard E. Heilman 101, 112 Austin W. Heine 522 K. W. Heinrich 213, 335 A. Paul Heinze 101, 112, 249, 573 John A. Heist 392 Arthur J. Helfrich 363 Tohn B. Helm 135, 144, 249, 263, 264, 281, 303, 307, 358, 571 M. Gertrude Helmecke 63, 271, 360, 361 Charles R. Henderson 63 Harold Henderson 522 Harold D. Henderson 63, 363, 542 Pearl Henderson 203 Julia L. Henning.,63, 284, 285, 307, 602 Chester G. Henninger 562 Leonard R. Henoch 144 Victor H. Herbert 321 Amancher H. Hermann 113, 346 Luis G. Hermandez..l88, 297, 380, 502 Ted D. Herndon 144 Jno. A. Herring, Jr 494 Sophie Herrmann.. 45, 64, 270, 271, 284, 285, 306, 307, 361 Myrtle S. Ileseltine 64 Edith M. Hewitt 622 Harold L. Heyser 352 Oliver C. Heywood 3 7 Elva H. Hickox 64 Braxton Hicks 400 Isabel Hicks 586 Jane L. Hicks 361 Emery W. Higgins 460 Gladys L. Higgins 64 Jeannette A. Higgins 64, 284, 361 Egmont G. Hildner 400 Faye J. Hill 64 Raymond A. Hill.. 101, 113, 293, 304, 444, 480 Theodore C. Hill 436 William J. Hiller 346, 360, 378 Stockbridge C. Hilton 416 Sarah Hincks 586 Bertha Hinderer 200 Fred Hinkle 144 C. Harold Hippler. .135, 144, 249, 262, 263, 303, 314, 321, 377 Alex M. Hitz 370, 376, 534 Collier A. Hizer 144 Ching T. Ho 379 George M. Hoak 286 Nellie M. Hobbs 633 Karl B. Hoch....4S, 64, 256, 279, 280, 300, 340, 341, 404 Clara L. Hoffman 64, 361 Fred T. Hoffmebter 144, 534 Rudolph J. Hofmann 321, 346 Irma Hogadone 45, 64, 285, 307, 318, 626 Claude H. Hogan 376 Fanny B. Hogan 342, 586 Robert W. Hogue 65 Roy L. Hogue 65, 286, 289 Ward W. Hogue 373 Albert S. Hoheb .-.380 Paul C. Hohl 176, 498 Chaunce O. Hollinger 538 Foster M. Holmes 176, 542 Kathlyn C. Holmes 630 Oliver W. Holmes 476 Samuel L. Holmes 350, 562, 573 Sherwood Holt 575 Earl D. Holtby 373 Ben G. Holtom 220, 267, 352, 52i. Kathleen Holznagle 602 Bernard S. Hone 472 Homer T. Hood : 113 Shelby E. Hood 460 Eerde W. Hoogsteen 65, 334 Thomas E. Hook 65 Arthur L. Hooper 144, 5 Jennie E. Hooper 282 Raymond L. Hooper 498 Harold A. Hoover 286 Bertrice M. Hopkins 65, 285, 618 Sarah E. Hopper 362, 610 Bernard S. Horkreimer 376 K. H. Horvenstein 188 Louise Hoskin 203 Ansel F. Hosmer 65 Ethel R. Hosmer 614 Mabel E. House 65 Ralph I). House 65, 579 Fred C. Houston ' 135, 145 Perry A. Howard, Jr 65, 236, 238, 248, 404 Ralph H. Howard 286 Chas. W. llowell 101, 113, 293, 301, 344, 346, 373 Glenn A. Howland 326, 452 Frank L. Hoyer 371 Clarence J. Hoyt 145 William V. Hoyt 295 Y. F. Tabin Hsu 66, 311, 321, 340, 378, 379 Ai Yu Huang 113, 379 Sib Ung Huang 379 Irma L. Hubbard 602 Miriam E. Hubbard 594 William H. Hubbard 498 Ashley W. Hudnut 113 382 Ha L. Huds Robert R. Huebel 234, 436 Clair B. Hughes. ... 135, 296, 303, 323, 340, 352, 452, 490 Lvndall E. Hughes 476 Thomas W. Hughes 452 Earnest F. Hughitt. .224, 225, 236, 238, 248, 314, 452 Harold S. Hulbert . . . 163, 167, 281, 300, 314, 377, 432, 518 Lucius G. Hulbert 573 Lyman S. Hulbert ... 135, 145, 323, 332, 336, 338 J. G. Humbert 66, 289 Fenton Hume 145 Harold L. Humphreys 456 Helen L. Humphreys 212, 284, 602 Louis W. Hunt 1 1 3 Waldo R. Hunt 283, 571 Gerald M. Hunter 66, 289, 575 Tames L. Hunter 502 David D. Hunting.... 66, 249, 382, 412 Wellington B. Huntley. . 193, 195, 514 Emil A. Hurme 113, 346, 378 Ralph Waldo Hussey 286, 377 Hugo F. Hutzel 344. 444 Irma Hutzel 66, 285, 307, 602 Kuth S. Hutzel 602 Tzon Tah Hwang 145 Dorothy Hyde 594 Louis B. Hyde 213, 571 I O. Z. Ide 383. 554 Robert S. Ideson 193, 195, 526 Ray K. Immel 336 Ada M. IngHs 342, 632 Austin S. Irvine 101, 113, 310 Margaret E. Irving 66, 285, 307, 342. 614 Wesley G. Ives 66, 281. 289, 573 Fletcher R ' . Jackson 176, 506 Abraham Jacobson 114, 3! Arthur C. Tames 210, 373 Donald H. James 404 Efton M. Tames.... 224, 225, 248, 308. 436 Hugh H. Tames 567 Norman M. James 213. 234, 404 William S. Tames 37 Walter G. Jameson 575 Alexander W. Jamiesin 326 Clarence E. Jamison 145, 303, 377, 534 Timothy P. Jamison.... 498 Philip Jansen....45, 66, 240, 241, 242, 243, 248, 249, 259, 300, 377, 388 Norwood B. Jaques 101, 114 John H. Jay 135, 145, 249, 432 Dean H. Jeffers 546 Curtis F. Jenkins 189 Carlton H. Jenks. . .206, 279, 308, 318, 321, 341, 404, 564 Angelo T. Jennings 378 Arthur C. Jennings 378 Dwight W. Jennings 212, 283, 456 Ilda C. Jennings 45, 66, 284, 285, 306, 307, 633 Walter P. Jensen 145, 5: William Jensen 382 Harold Jerome 114, 452 Paul H. Jeserich 575 Richard C. Jeter, Jr 212, 376 John B. Jewell 468 Leland H. Joannes 416 Christine E. lohn 67, 361 Hubert R. John 67, 249 Waldemar A. John ' 321, 324, 367 Ada R. Johnson 47. 67, 223, 257. 300, 314, 321, 449, 564 Amrui L. Johnson 514 Charles W. Johnoon 145 David C. Johnson 146, 355, 432 Elmo G. Johnson 114, 581 Georgia E. Johnson 618 Harry E. Johnson 67, 256, 321 Lvda H. Johnson 67, 358, 360, 361 Margaret M. Johnson 374 M ax W. Johnson 18 Victor H. Johnson 146 W. Ogden Johnson 355, 530 Vera Johnson 203 Elwooil C. Johnston 67, 257, 396 George S. Johnston 308. 358. 360, 382, 408 Rae E. Tohnston 67 William D. Johnston 207, 396 William M. Jobnstone 363 Breyton D. Jones 176. 498 Clifford M. Jones 176, 542 Donna V. Tones 614 Elroy O. Jones 146 Frairk J. Tones 208, 312, 32 Henry " W. Jones 581 T. Beverley Jones 146 T. Gwyn Jones 542 Tack W. Jones 436, 546 T.afon Jones 163, 167 Lvman L. Jones 542 Merwin G. Jones 3 3 Neil F. Jones 54, Orah M. " Jones 67, 386 Orville R. " Jones 146, 377, 5: Bartel J. Jonkman ' 146, 336, 338 John F. Jordan 321, 3! Lee E. Joslyn, Jr 38: Rur.sell V. Judson 67, 346, 575 William S. Kammerer 376 Clifford C. Kane - ' 77 Frank J. Kane 37 Max P . Kannowski -86 M. Kapteyn 203 Pol ' a G. Karshmer 347 Delta M. Kauffman 68 Charles F. Kaufman 472 Frank E. Kaufman 376 Nathan M. Kaufman 472 John A. Kean ' e 373 Frlith W. Keatley 68 Edward T. Keefe 370. 436 . nson H. Keeler 567 Arthur D. Kehoe 146 TTarthur L. Keim 494 Horton Keiser 39: Lester J. Keliher. . . . 100, 101, 114, 249 260, 281, 301, 304, 448, 562 Theodore P. Keller 39 Anita M. Kelley 374, 586 John S. Kelley 146, 296, 323, 534 Spencer D. Kelley 147, 534 Victor L. Ke ' ley 146. 534 Dean C. Kellogg 68 Dixon B. Kellogg 562 Index Continued Marie L. Kellogg 618 Ricardo M. Kellogg 506 Ruth C. Kelsey 586 Edward C. Kemp.. 135, 147, 280, 296, 363, 311, 323, 327, 340, 355, 378, 530 Bernard V. Kemper 558 Ivan A. Kenaga 68 Carrie H. Kendall 68 Charles L. Kendrick 279, 308, 321, 346, 355 David F. Kennedy 404 Edward H. Kennedy 440, 550 Frederick J. Kennedy 312 George E. Kennedy 147, 303, 323 Harold L. Kennedy 267, 522 Francis E. Kenney 554 Robert E. Kennington 432 Ethel A. Kenyon 68, 336, 356 I.eo W. Kenyon 68, 258 Harry W. Kerr 400 Rollin A. Kerr 448 William G. Kerr 378, 575 D. E. Kerr 134, 147, 249, 262 263, 264, 303, 305, 352 Margarite M. Kervin 59(3 Kami C ' . Kcrwell 378 Helen M. Kessell 622 Katlierine Ketchum 594 Ralph F. Khum 408 Fred G. Kihurtz 502 Chas. I. Kidd 514 Thomas C. Kier .476 Margaret (). Kilby 622 Edith S. Killis 622 John A. Kimmel 506 Waldron J. Kincaid 444 Attix H. Kinch 147, 135, 352 Victor F " . Kinch 286 Helen King 362, 602 T. George King 534 Lyte Kingery 68, 494 George P.. Kingston 135, 147 Isaac Kinsey 408 Charles S. Kirby 373 George O. Kirkemlall 68 Oscar C. Klager 364 Henry M. Klein 363 Carl H. Kleiiistuck 147, 383, 424 Pauline Kleinstuck 342, 586 Ilernus Kline... 34, 44, 45, 69, 256, 257, 2SII, 302, 314, 321, 341, 356, 383, 564 William B. Klinesteker 355 lames H. Klingler ( ..333 Florenz A. Klopfer 177, 498 Blanche G. Kneeland 610 I.uella Knight 614 Sophie Koch 69, 356, 358, 598 Ezra E. Koebbe 209, 265, 522 Theodore I. Koenig 371 Arthur Kohler 45, 69, 240, 241, 242, 243, 248, 249, 256, 281, 300, 420 Eric L. Kohler 45, 69, 340, 347. 530 Robert F. Kohr 370, 476 Frank F. Kolbe 69, 346, 360 Mildred M. Koonce 594 Harold I). Koonsman 1 575 Patrick D. Koontz 44. 45. 69, 223, 256, 302, 314, 324, 510 Gerabeo H. Koumjian 378 W. B. Kopfer 346 Frederick .1. Kopp 18 Elisabeth B. Ko-.lowsky 69. 361 Charles T. Kraebel 315 Rollin V. Kraft 518 Ernest S. Kratzet 45i Harry C. Kreeger 377, 484 Ruth E. Kreger 361, 362 William O. Kronner 554 Chen Miii Ku 114. 379 Jerome G. Kuderna 341, 377 Eugene Kuehler 346 Kenneth Kuhn ' 579 Karl F. Kuhr 440 Max P. Kuhr 490 Norbert Kulasavicz. . . 177, 351, 468, 498 George W. Kunze 577 Hsien-kwei Kuo 379 Forrest H. Kurtz 542 Charles L. Kyner 163, 494 Louis R. Lackey 135, 249, 263, 296. 323. 490 Harold M. Lacy 281 Harold II. I-afever 114, 346 Kuby l.aidlaw 200 William I. Laidlaw 147, 480 Albert N. Laird 114, 293 Roy L. Laird 522 William M. Laird 135 Frances I. Lakin 69, 342, 356, 614 Harold T. I.alonde 100. 101. 114, 249, 260. 304, 448 Frederick II. Lamb 107, 163, 522 Wilber E. Lamb 147, 460 John L. Lambert 377, 506 Ralph E. Lambert 177, 506 Ileatrice G. Lambrecht 285, 357, 358, 614 Arthur F. Lamev 135. 148. 240, 241, 243. 303. 480 Roy D. Lamond 364, 377 Ralph P.. Lance 69 George E. Landes 378 Paul T. Landis 135, 148 Vernon C. Landon 502 Jerry K. Lane 408 Robert P. Lane 346 Chester II. Lane 206. 278, 308, 321, 346, 436 Howard A. Lang 436 Anthony H. l.ange 70, 522 Norbert A. Lange 363 Robert R. La neren stein 377 Lloyd L. Langworthy 115, 305, 356 Stephen ' n. Lankester 428 Lorenzo H. Laoslev 240. 241, 242 Lawrence 1). Larke 315 Carl N. Larr.on 209, 518 Bertil T. Larson 355, 412, 546 Herbert F. Larson 444 Burr W. Lathrop 210 Delia C. Laubengayer 70 Walter C. Laubengayer 286, 289, 305 N. B. Laurence 297 John H. Lavan 168, 352, 538 Frank A. Lawrence 163, 168, 281 I larcilrl R. Lawrence 115 Julius T. Lechncr 45, 70, 346,352 Helen B. Lee 594 Ho Lee 379 Vernon T. Lee 286 James R. Leece 484 Ray V. Leffler 321, 346 Clarence E. Lehr 134, 249, 263, 490 Oliver O. Leinmger 567 B. S. Leiserwitz 377 Vernon W. LeMaster 163, 168, 249, 265 L. G. Lenhardt 101, 115 J. C. Leonard 456, 480 John S. Leonard 279, 314, 321 Selma E. Leopold 70 Frank J. Lerch 70, 346, 381 Clyde E. Lescher 115 Claude R. Lester 115, 346 Jacob Levin 334, 377 Ging Lew 37g Seligman M. Lewinstein 363 Arthur R. Lewis 363. 377 Evangeline Lewis 70, 594 Ida M. Lewis 285, 633 John V. Lewis 135, 143 Mary P. Lewis 284, 313 Hui K. Li 379 David R. Lichtig 148 Albert H. Liese 377, 476 ISOOUK C. Lieu 378 Raymond A. Liggett 148 Henry W. Lichtner 101, 115, 224, 248. 301, 325, 382 Hugh E. Lillie 554 Walter I. Lillie 265, 281, 522 Tosiah K. Lilly 187, 189, 388 Dakin K. Liu 379 V. Liu 379 John F. Linehan 444 Gie Ling 379 Harry W. Lippincott. . . . 1.15, 148, 296, 303, 318, 323 John I. Lippincott. .. .40. 45, 281, 302. 318, 420 Tames R. Lisa 163, 168 Leslie W. Lisle 70 John H. Lister 70, 346, 352 Irene Lichtman 285 Howard B. Little 310, 400 Tames J. Livingston 115 Stanley D. Livingston 346. 468 Alice C. Lloyd 285, 358, 594 Po S. Lo 286, 378. 379 Theodore L. Locke... 148. 249, 263, 42 Floyd K. Lock-hart 71, 432 Perry Lockwood 177, 484 Beatrice L. Logan 71 Maurice R. Lohman. . . 278. 305. 311, 518 Helen K. Loman...44, 71, 307, 362, 590 Arthur W. Long 266 Margaret R. Long 590 Albertine G. Loomis 610 Frank R. Loomis 550 I ' larie L. Loomis . . .602 Carlos G. Lopez 378 Marjory I. Lord 71, 606 Everett 6. Loring 579 Roger S. Loring 579 Robert C. Longhead 115, 346, 383 Ralph R. Lounsbury 412 Anna M. Love 632 lean Lovejoy 71 Owen F. Lovejoy 286, 377 Perry M. Lovett 554 A. Louisa Lowden 71 Rollo Lown 177, 542 Francis B. Lowry 464 Lottie Luddington 203 Laura Ludington 626 lolin II. Ludwig 115, 371 Cerhardt L. Luebbers 116 Herta Luelleniann 71, 633 Henry G. Lutnbard 480 Ilaydcn R. Luther 476 Julis Luzuuaris 378, 380 George V- Lynch 522, 581 Horace R. Lyons 377, 522 lolm J. Lyons, Jr 224, 225. 248, 476 Leonard M. Lyons 376 M Clarence P. Mac Donald 177, 498 David A. Mac Donald 510 John MacEwell 1 16 lames L. MacGregor 71 Charles R. Macllwaine 558 N ' ena I. Maclntyre 602 Edna E. MacKenzie 71 A. Ross Mai-Laren 101, 116 Tohn D. MacNaughtoiv 382, 575 David L. MacTae-gart 208, 337, 554 Adaline L. McAllister 618 Gordon B. McCabe 346 Eugene R. McCall 490 LeRoy A. McCall 476 Frank P. McCarthy 177, 484 Martin E. McCartv 376 Hazel K. McCaiilev 356,618 Chas. II. Meridian 101 Leriie C ' . McClelland 554 Henry E. McClenahan 546 George McClure ....352, 518 lohn A. McCoIl 382 Wesley McConalogue 542 Thomas M. McConkav 377 Irene V. McCormick 358, 618 Ralph M. McCormick 305 Iva D. McCoy 193. 195, 355, 550 Thomas F. McCov 135, 149, 249, 262, 263, 264, 281, 303, 460 Frances McCune 285 Marie T. McDermott 374 Bernard A. McDonald 440 Frank W. McDonald 506 Grace E. McDonald 45. 73. 285, 307, 358. 594 Colonel B. McDowell 149, 554 Lunois A. McEwen 460 Shamus O. McFadden 46S Harold McFarlan 364. 579 Tohn R. McFie. Tr 149, 249, 262, 26S. 452 Arthur B. McCee 452 George F. McGraw 356 Robert W. McC.reeor 502 Everett C. McGriff 432 Frank M. McIIale 224. 225. 248, 424 Donald C. Mclntyre 382 Turney S. Mclntyre 364 Vance F. Mclntyre 187, 1 9, 502 Willard McTmyre 312, 534 Angus V. Mclver 116, 480, 581 Roy Harrison McKay 530 Tosiab S. McKean. Ir 116, 249, 260 Pichard M. McKean 388 Mathew E. McKeivm 216 Kenneth D. McKenzie 506 Index Continued Waller I. McKenzie 312 Genevieve M. McKcreghan 73 Earl B. McKinley 314 Francis F. McKirmev. . . .279. 321, 357, 370. 416, 564 John McDowell McKinney 370, 416 Theodore Bennett McKinney 448 Donald E. McKisson 408 Myron McLaren ' 558 Daniel E. McLanghlin 444 Earle R. McLaughlin 370 Ralph C. McLaughlin 135, 149, 510 Angus D. McLay 346 Eva McLatchie 200 Genevieve E. McLouth 73 Fred A. McMahon 452 George P. McMahon 283, 311, 355, 408 Grace Z. McMillan 73, 590 G. V. McMullen 149, 558 Russel A. McNair 312, 388, 490 Sherman M. McNair 73, 376 Thomas R. McNamara 392 John A. McNeil 135, 149 Donald E. McPhail 163, 168 Marion McPherson 313, 362, 618 Edmcm P. McQueen. .101, 116, 236, 238, 248. 249. 260, 301, 304 Eli aheth M. McRae 60j Archie W. McRanev 149 Madeline Mc " oy 73, 285, 602 HIIRO G. Maas 476 lun-e Maas 590 Marie G. Maas 602 Oscar W. Maas 378, 558 Edith R. Macauley 602, 3 Robert B. Macduff 494 Christian N. Mack 408 Edward E. Mack 400 Francis T. Mack 400 Anne Macomher 72, 590 Ellison G. MacWhorter 187 Arthur P. Madden 72, 452 Clyde A. Madden 187, 189, 381 Helen Magee 72, 336 Edward Maguire 324, 396 Helen E. Mahon 72, 285, 307, 610 Roe T. Maier 363 Verner W. Main... 139, 148. 249, 262, 337 Helen T. Malcomson 284, 358, 590 Harry H. Malejan 168 liyr.in W. Malfraid 51i, David B. Maloney 135, 148 Dale R. Maltby 385 Frank R. Manahan 72 Clifford B. Mairderville 510 Edna A. Mann 72 Oscar Manthey 177 George Manting 538 Charles V. Manville. . 177. 351, 476, 506 Glenn E. Mapes 72, 256 Fred V. Marble 452 Tarvis C. Marble 370 Grace I. Marqedant 313, 357 Claron S. Markham 352 Louise F. Markley 284, 285, 313 Charles B. Marks 72, 567 Edward S. Marks. ..101. 116. 249, 273, 355 Thomas M. Marks 220, 376, 494 Bertha B. Marsh 270, 285 Howard R. Marsh 266. 267. 279, 308, 321. 530 Phil L. Marsh 264, 546 Clement H. Marshall 420 Edwin K. Marshall 364. 377, 420 Ellis T. Marshall 116, 346 Ethel G. Marshal] 586 Walter V. Marshall 480 Albert C. Martens 377 Edmund Marth 428 Tulins A. Martinek 346, 530 Delia Marx 72 Solomon W. Marx 312 Ed L. Martin 187, 189 Eli abeth G. Mason 362, 626 William E. Mathews 363, 484 Frederic C. Matthaei. . . 73. 346, 352, 381 George E. Matthews 135, 149 Grace E. Mattir.on 622 Kavnioml II. Man 101, 116, 304 Tohn F. Maulbetscli 234, 476 Vung T. Maw 378, 379 Walter E. Maxwell 484 Earl W. May 352, 518, 573 Horace S. Maynard, Jr 73 lames P. Maynard 444 Edward M. Mead 550 Forrest I.. Mead 383 Harold R. Mead 210, 498 Henry H. Mead 208, 420 Toseph F. Meade 371 Cbidley D. Mears 348, 383 Mildred Medalie 357 WHIber C. Medill 363, 522 John C. Melaniphy 214, 558 ' Donald F. Melhorn 135, 149, 303, 311. 323 Marguerite Melvin 74, 586 William C. Melvin 210 Mabel R. Menefee 626 Ruth E. Mensch 74, 306, 357, 633 E. A. Mercado 380 Frank A. Mercer 163, 168, 546 Beatrice Merriam. . . .45. 74, 307, 342, 358. 602 Leon Merrita 207, 436 Robert L. Metcalf 448 Carl S. Metzger 74, 283, 378 Leon D. Metzger 74, 476 Paul E. Meyer 178, 498 Toseph B. Meyers 150, 377 Florence K. Middauizh 362 Fred A. Middlcbush 383 Philip Middleditch, Jr 207, 452 lohn F. Migdalski 195 ' F. G. Millard 74, 257, 321 Bruce T. Miles 45, 74, 302, 321, 326, 355. 448, 564 Harry A. Miles 117 Albert G. Milham 38, Wavne W. Milham 38 Wil ' liam 1. Millar, Jr 150, 2 Jacob G. Milleken 213 Brvce A. Miller 163, 168, 494 Carol L. Miller 598 Charles E. Miller 363 Daniel W. Miller 150, 376 Earl B. Miller 436 Elmer W. Miller 117, 260 F.lroy T. Miller 74 George ' E. Miller 346 Gleed Miller 45, 74, 452 Harold A. Miller 75, 518 Harry W. Miller 364 Norman J. Miller ISO Thomas 1. Miller 75, 355, 432 Vilrov C ' . Miller 355, 448 Wilbitr K. Miller 376 William L. Miller 436, 534 Morris A. Milliean ' 45. 75. 220, 224, 225. 300, 314, 318, 444, 564 Carroll C. Mills 45. 75, 256, 279, 302, 392 Harry D. Mills 286, 315 Maud G. Mills 45, 75, 307, 626 Ray J. Mills 510 Ru " ell H. Mills 101, 117, 314, 355 Ethel L. Mitchell 75 William L. Mitchell 189 Carl Mitcheltree 460 Erick A. Moehle 378 Martha M. Moffett 586 Edmund C. Mohr 518 Karl T. Mohr.... 311, 312, 332, 338, 352, 377. 534, 575 Edith G. Moiles 282, 357 V. P. Moisides 378 Pauk S. Mok 379 Alphons P. Momenee 360 Ronald R. Monroe 346. 363 lohn C. Montgomery 75, 546 Floyd L. Moon 346 Myra D. Moon 618 Melvin L. Moone 117 Charles W. Moore 420 Helen A. Moore 215, 606 Maleta B. Moore 45, 75, 586 Walter S. Moore 424 A. Morales 380 Dorothy M. Moran 75, 282, 306 Grover L. Morden 150 Charles S. Morgan 76. 341 Dwight Morgan 219, 388 George M. Moritz. . .280. 355, 377, 420 Donald M. Morril] 444 T.elaml A. Morris 150. 376 Toe W. Morrison 76 Mary B. Morrison 632 Roderick C. Morrison ' 178, 249, 506 Floyd C Mor.-.e 101, 117, 261 I Men R. Morse 206, 285, 614 Howard E. Morse 480 Marion J. Morse 626 Mildred M. Morse 614 Virginia B. Morse 218, 633 lohu W. Morton 468 Clarence M. Mote 506 Arthur W. Mothersill 281, 346 Joseph A. Motley 178 Arthur D. Mott 377, 420 Lena B. Mott 313, 357, 590 Benjamin S. Motter 432 James E. Mourn 150 Claude E. Mowrer 346 (Hive Mudge 203 Clarence H. Moyer 506 Frederick C. Moyer 510 George H. Muckley 150, 428 Hermann G. Mueller 567 Homer L. Mueller. ... 101, 117, 249, 260. 301, 304, 468 Frank J. Mulcahy 351, 542 Thomas II. Mnlchey 178, 498 Philip O. Mulkey 388 Raymond J. Mullen 216 Thomas C. Mullen 150 William C. Mullendore. .45. 76, 302, 468 Chester L. Muller 321 Harry W. Muller 534 lohn II. Muller 538 Oressa Mulliken 200 Viola Mun ' n 203 Glenn G. Munn..76, 321, 341, 360, 530 Tacob B. Munn 376, 436 Marcia R. Munsell 358, 362, 59b Frederick Munson 163, 168 Elmer G. Munz 381 Malcolm I). Murdock 420 Frank W. Murphy 303, 424 George L Murphy 424 Frank W. Murphy 303, 424 Thomas F. Murphy 311, 356, 448 Charles Murrah 135, 157, 377 William T. Murray 428 A. V. Murtha 169. 249, 265, 546 Roy L. Muskatt 472 James C. Musser. . . . 151, 224, 225, 248, 303. 490 Alexander II. Muzzall 289. 315 Howard G. Muzzy 218, 396 Henry C. Myers 135, 151 Maurice C. Myers 305, 314 Walker T. Myers 45, 76, 408 Nehon A. Myll 209, 265 N Rowland Nadeau 579 Isabel B. Nairn 633 Genaok Nakai 378 Willis D. Nance 420 John T. Naylon 310, 412 Lawrence Nebel 249 Tohn K. Xece 151 Harry G. Neff 554 Russell H. Neilson 76, 468 Bonnerville L. Neis 468 Amy L. Nel.-.on 285, 590 Iva n T. Nelson 76, 256, 558 Frank F. Nesbit 370,412 Lola E. Ne-.bitt 76 Conrad J. Netting 346. 468 Tohn W. Neuman 571 Katherine E. Newberg 76 Kathryn H. Newbirt 77 Howard T. Newland 424 Russell L. Newling 378 Tames B. Newman 117, 298 Tom H. Nicholl 412 Maurice Nicholls 364, 440 Floyd E. Nichols 178, 506 Geraldine L. Nichols 594 Raymond E. Nichols 506 John R. Nicholson ' 424 Angusta Niensma 203 Milton G. Nicola 432 Marjorie H. Nicolson 44, 77. 307, 343. 626 Niels C. Nielson 77 Walter A. Nieman 234, 436 William Nieman 436 J. N. Noble 297 Mavnard A. Norris 573 Index Continued 618 .77 436 575 .444 .626 .77 498 357 432 518 564 498 Emily F. Northrup 285, Eleanor V. Norton Irving T. Norton James R. Norton 346, John K. Norton Neva Norton Blenn Notley , Robert Nowack 178, Mildred Nuechterlein 313, 356, Harold L. Nutting 352, 356, Raymond J. Nutting Walter E. Nye 311, 321, 324, Albion Nyquist 178, o John R. Ober 135, 151, 249, 262, 303, 318, 534 Harold E. O ' Brien 218, 428 Seldon W. O ' Brien 135, 151 Jamer, D. O ' Connor 476 Martin E. O ' Connor 377 Vincent J. O ' Conor 266, 377, 424 James H. O ' Hara 346 Jay L. O ' Hara 346, 352 John P. O ' Hara 135, 151, 352 Patrick V. O ' Hara 346, 363 Roswell B. O ' Harra 312, 377, 534 Gerda M. Okerlund 633 Russell A. A. Oldfield 494 Carlton T. Olds 135, 151 Genevieve E. O ' Leary 357 John J. O ' Leary 77, 215 Patrick H. O ' Leary 178, 498 Charles O. Olivier 135, 151 Symmes F. Oliver 77, 257, 432 Walter W. C. Oliver 514 Frank T. Olmstead 283, 378 Norris G. Olney 152 George M. Olserr 363 Edgar T. Olson 297, 502 Irwin S. Olson 377 Lydia Olson 203 Sadie L. Omey 195, 452 Edward G. O ' Neill 346, 378 Thomas E. O ' Neill 428 Donald H. O ' Rourke 448, 494 Howard A. Orr 392 Harry E. Osborn 216 H. A. Osborne 297 Clarence E. Otter 356, 558 Kathryn P. Overman 602 Colin C. Owen 526 Albert Pabst 460 Margaret C. Page 594 Thomas F. Paisley 416 Walter W. Paisley 416 Aimer W. Palas 378 Albert S. Palmer 412 Edwin B. Palmer 412 Ina B. Palmer 77 Wm. H. Palmer 412 Wen H. Pan 379 Dai Pang 379 Fred L. Pardee 376 Albert B. Partet 424 Boyd T. Park 408 Colin S. Park 117, 345 Harry D. Parker 335, 336 John C. Parker 400 Lee N. Parker 581 Rodney A. Parker 514 Rachel P. Parrish 77, 357 Frederick E. Parson ' s 360 Henry S. Parsons. .. .207, 281, 314, 428 Roy M. Parsons.. 45, 280, 314, 355, 460 Charles S. Pascoe 494 George C. Paterson 100, 118, 224, 225, 248, 249, 261, 293, 300, 301, 314, 440 John D. Paterson 436 Anlenor R. Patron .. 101, 118, 293, 295, 310, 380 Clarence K. Patterson 412 H elen W. Patterson 598 Mae M. Patterson 614 Meade W. Patterson 21-9 Nervin L. Patterson. 377 Freeman N. Pattison 101, 118, 412 Elsie M. Paul 285 590 Alfred J. Paull 4U Marion I Jt Payne 590 Robert E. Payne 346 Wilbur B. Payne 78, 383 Earl C. Peabody 506 Clarence A. Peat 187, 189 Ward H. Peck 318, 326 Walker Peddicord 78, 480 Howard B. Pelham 324, 510 John H. Penhale 506 Charlotte Peonies 78 William Percy 135, 152 Harold G. Perkins 78, 256, 464 Raymond C. Perkins 562 John P. Perry 152 Lyell Perry 118, 261, 346 Walter F. Perschbacker 382 Mariano R. Pesquera 378 Philip E. Petermann 346, 464 Charles A. Peters, Jr 370 Fred C. Peters 216 Clarence E. Peterson 444 Henry A. Peterson 135, 152 Reuben Peterson 44. 45, 78, 302, 340, 358, 360. 408, 564 Entelle Pettit 204 Carl B. Pfeifer 101. 118, 249, 293, 295, 373 Frederic B. Pfeifer 373 A. C. Pfeiffer 163. 169, 265, 305 Tames T. Phalan 7 " lames A. Phelps 336, 337 Otto K. Philipp 383 Clifford F. Phillips 134, 135, 152, 331. 337 F.dward A. Phillips 318 Edward T. Phillips 193, 195, 514 Floyd M. Phiimey 135, 152 Margery E. Pickard 590 Charles L. Pickell 178 Bannard Pierce 78, 256, 258 Virginia Pierce 618 Robert M. Pierson 135, 152, 573 Harold Pilgrim 356, 378 Ernest L. Pilkiryrton 179, 542 Curtis I). Pillsbury 193, 195, 614 Mary A. Pinkham 78 I. Victor Pinnell ' 388 Nathan E. Pinney 283, 335 Paul II. Piper... ' . 78 Clarence E. Piakin 189, 349, 502 Maxwell E. Pitkin 347, 412 Pedro A. Piza 378, 380 Bessie Platto 357 Phillips K. Platts 376 Clayton E. Plummer 118, 249 Harold T. Plunkett 135, 152, 323 Harold W. Pomeroy ...79, 383 Herman Pomper 377 Miller H. Pontius 135, 152, 224, 225, 236, 238. 247, 249, 300, 303, 392 Clarence F. Poole 400 George E. Popkess 448 Earle M. Porter 444 Kirk II. Porter 79, 456 Elliot C. Porterfield 440 Roswell A. Post. Tr 352, 356, 377 Percy L. Potter 135, 153, 337 Ray II. Potts 101, 118 Robert L. Potts 436 Phyllis S. Povah 356, 594 Frank M. Powell 348, 428 John E. Powell 79, 358, 360 Avery D. Prangen 546 Frank F. Pray 526 Russell H. Pray 428 Forrest G. Predmore 324, 579 Frank E. Prentice 502 Olive Prescott 362, 633 John D. Preston 424 Ralph A. Price 118, 293, 295 Robert C. Price 216, 506 Robert W. Priest 378 Tohn L. Primrose 214, 331, 334, 337, 346, 577 Monabelle C. Proctor 618 Russell H. Proffitt 135, 153 Lawrence G. Puchta 404 Bertha C. Pulford 633 Frank II. Purcell 352 Mary M. Purdy 282, 285, 313 Ray A. Purdy 404 Fiank D. Quail 571 Cregar B. Puaintance 135, 153, 236, 238, 303, 314, 355, 388, 490 Cyril J. Quinn 45, 79, 224, 225, 248, 249. 278, 281. 300, 311, 358, 340 Louis W. Rabe 377, 575 Harry Rabinowitz 79, 472 Gladys L. Race 79, 602 luan M. Ramos 378, 380 Paul V. Ramsdell 283, 352 Franklin P. Randall 326, 448 Albert W. Rankin 530 Roger S. Rankin 318 Walter F. Rankin 334, 377, 575 R. Paul Ransom 218, 420 C. L. Ratcliffe 376, 424 Walter E. Rankin 334, 377, 575 L. C. Rauley 325 lames W. Ravnsford 224, 225, 248, 571 Nelson I. Raymond 118 Thatcher W. Rea 364 Lewis E. Read 179, 498 Allen M. Reed 312, 392, 490 Geuevieve Reed 200 Fred R. Reed 193, 195, 514 Macdonald S. Reed 571 Mildred M. Rees 206, 284, 285, 313 356, 598 Beauford H. Reeves. ... 101, 119, 293, 304, 420 Fred L. Rehor 23 Walter A. Reichle 571 Hollace M. Reid 376 Wallace E. Reid 428 Catherine Reighard. .285, 313, 356, 610 Ira H. Reindel 246, 247 Roy E. Reindel 360 Louis J. Reish 377, 448 Marjie L. Rennie 79 Charles R. Reynolds 567 Eber J. Reynolds 456 Elizabeth Reynolds 45, 79, 282, 306, 374, 632 Margaret R. Reynolds 356, 618 1 ' ranees Rhoades 79, 342 Frances E. Rhodes 586 Emma E. Rhodehamel 614 William M. Riach 364, 377 Charles A. Rice 179, 506 Earl V. Rice 187, 190, 297, 349, 502 Edward R. Rice 286 Ester E. Rice 80, 358 Harry R. Rice 266, 308, 530 Lawrence A. Rice 377, 416 Milburn E. Rice 173, 179, 506 William G. Rich 363 Albert T. Richards 498 Joseph L. Richards 286 George L. Richardson 350, 562 Lee K. Richardson 388 Ralph K. Richardson 408 Allan T. Ricketts. . . .207, 281, 344, 376 Clarence E. Ridley 119 Leonard M. Rieser 44, 80, 302, 321, 360, 377, 378 Ellen E. Riggs 45, 80, 357, 614 Genevieve L. Riggs. . .284, 313, 362, 614 Warren L. Rindge 562 Harold W. Rix 325, 530 Isabelle Rizer 80. 307, 356, 614 Roy K. Roadruck 80 Hunter S. Robbin ' s 392 John C. Robbins 392 Henry H. Roberts 352, 554 John P. Roberts 310 Marian Robertson 633 Rex P. Robertson 80 Theodore M. Robie.,101, 119, 344, 370 Alexander W. Robinson 498 Doris H. Robinson 313, 610 Hester II. Robinson. . 80. 284. 306, 342, 63i Fames K. Robinson 506 Lloyd W. Robinson, Jr 460 Margaret W. Robinson ' 374, 632 Mary E. Robinson 45, 80, 306, 632 Willard F. Robinson 310, 381 Sadie F. Robinson 357 Mrs. Antoinette C. Robson 357 Helen G. Robson 618 Louise Robson... 45, 80, 284, 306, 356, 357, 362 Index Continued Robert G. Rodkey 81, 460 Clara G. Roe 284, 285, 313, 357 Don F. Roedel 179 Clayton C. Roehm 377, 530 Dorothy M. Roehm 282, 285 Evelyn G. Roehm 362, 586 Lawrence Roehm 388 Winifred I. Roehm 586 Howard D. Koelofs 386 Goodloe H. Rogers 238, 558 J. Speed Rogers 412 Theodore N. Rogers 119, 346 Alvin R. Roggy 81, 377, 378 Arthur C. Rohm 119 Elgie C. Rolfe 81, 383 Erwin I. Roller 428 Hazel Rolins 200 1 oseph S. Roman -. . 367 " lulius R. Romein 378, 383 Harry C. Rood 416 Curtis L. Roop 286, 289 Evelyn V. Roos 45, 81, 614 Gertrude W. Roos 614 Charles T. Root 550 Marie J. Root 45, 81, 394 James H. Roper 119, 370, 376, 436 Marcus G. Roppe 352 Harvey M. Rosa 81, 335 Reginald W. Rose 420 Gerald Rosenbaum 383 Lester Rosenbaum 45, 81, 302, 314, 321, 324, 360, 383 Nathaniel Rosenblum 119 Samuel E. Rosenfield 472 lieulah Rosenthal 201 David T. Rosenthal 334 Francis S. Rosenthal 153, 262 Rosenzweig 38l C " . Howard Ross 286 Albert Roth 101, 119, 249, 260, 293, 301. 304 Ernest C. Roth 321. 360, 377, 378 Stella R. Roth 81, 6U Harold L. Rotzel 338 Clyde C. Rowan 214 Arthur H. Rowe 286, 315 Genevieve P. G. Rowe 633 Frank L. Rowland 45, 82, 346, 371 Lancelot C. Rowley 480 Leola E. Royce 362, 598 Paul Ruedemann 581 Rudolph H. Knedemann 220 Julius A. Ruetenik 546 Edward F. Runge 381 Henry C. Rummel 44, 45, 82, 302, 321, 331, 581 Russell A. Runvarr 321, 444 Bruce A. Russell 49, 348 Charles P. Russell 364 Clara B. Russell 82, 374 Francis T. Russell 382, 412 lerome W. Russel 377 Rayburn L. Russell 377, 460 Viola Russell 220 Axel A. Ruthstrom 348 Hilany F. Rye 120 Mack Ryan 490, 564 Elbert C. Ryle 179, 506 Raymond H. Saal 376 Hope Sabin 82, 362, 626 Edward H. Saier 312, 428 .lames H. Sallee 82, 436 Walter W. Sanderson 57i Sterling S. Sanford 286 Celestine N. Santini 380 Donald McM. Sarbaugh 321, 378 Ellen M. Sargeant 362, 614 Clara A. Sargent 282, 284, 606 Theodore S. Sargent 440 Thomas M. Sawver 355, 366, 396 Catherine Scanlan 204 LeRoy J. Scanlan 214, 448 Edwin R. Scarbaro 538 Walter I. Schaefer 120, 249 Harley T. Schanch 364 Robert F. Schanz 522 William W. Schatzkin 472 H. Ellwood Schedine 498 Adolfo A. Scheerer 378 ( ieorge A. Scheibel 364 Elsa Scheitzberger 83 Cortlandt W. Scheoeler 550, 573 Ephraim H. Schetzer 472 Eula V. Schlaack 82, 361 Kwonda B. Schlencker 173, 179 lulius Schlotthauer 82, 289, 378 Edgar H. Schmidt 355 Paul F " . Schmidt 452 Herbert N. Schmitt 360, 382 Albert J. Schmutzler 550 . rtluir E. Schneider 82, 346 Philip Schnur 377, 444 Carl G. Schoeffel 312 Katherine M. Schoenfeld 82, 374 Chester S. Schoepfle. .101, 120, 293, 295 William II. Schomburg 100, 120, 301, 428. Harold R. Schradzki 223. 311, 314, 324, 377 William Schreiber 286, 289 Werner W. Schroeder 83, 278, 300, 333, 336, 338, 340, 341, 581 Leah M. Schueren 357 Edwin W. Schultz 83 Arthur A. Schupp 408 Otlmar D. Schwartz 510 Court C. Schwartzbek 179, 498 Elsa M. Schweitzberger 357, 633 John A. Scofield 179, 506 Findley D. Scott 554 Harold ' P. Scott 340, 347, 358, 564 Ida Scott 201 Jean S. Scott 44, 83, 271, 390 lohn F. Scott 214, 331, 534 Malcolm M. Scott 432 Marion L. Scott 586 Ned V. Scott 120 Ralph S. Scott 377 S. Spencer Scott.. 83, 224, 225, 247, 249, 278, 281, 300, 310, 355, 356, 357, 408 F. Scritton 163,- 169, 294 Lester C. Scully 546 Henry P. Seaborg 153, 464 Claude T. Seehorn 404 .Tames B. Seelev 83, 352, 538 Hazel Seibert 204 Wanda M. Seemann 83, 586 William L. Seibert 581 Elsie C. Seitz 336, 356 Raphael M. Serijan 180 Francis E. Senear 163, 169, 294 Howard II. Seward..83. 240, 241, 242, 248, 249, 259, 300, 424 George L. Sewell 120, 346, 381 Helen G. Seymour 618 Samuel P. Shackleton 383 Wilson M. Shafer 355, 408 [elm G. Shaffer 180, 506 Loren W. Shaffer 522 Homer C. Shaffmaster 45, 83, 346. 355, 460 Clarence E. Shaffner 84 Will Shafroth 45, 84, 246, 302, 432 Tohn E. Shambach 84 Samuel Shapero 84, 250, 337, 341 Edw. M. Sharpe 135, 153, 337 Jean Sharpe 84, 590 Donald Shattuck 412 Milton Shaw 163. 169 Norman D. Shaw 526 Abigail R. Shay 610 Kalheryn H. Shay 218, 610 Marion M. Sheaffer 180 Frank W. Sheehy. . .236, 238, 248, 310, 581 Vernon C. Sheffield 84. 286, 289 Ralph G. Sheldon 321, 378 Howard W. Sheldon 567 Clara S. Shellhammer 16, 163, 169 Florence M. Shelly 84, 270, 271, 285 Tsu W. Shen 120, 379 Bert II. Shepard 448 Fran k M. Shepard 153, 554 Winnafred T. Shepard ....357 Ben O. Shepherd 153, 262, 452 Edward H. Shepherd 440 Clarence J. Sherff 45, 84, 256, 257 289, 579 Earl C. Sherrard 295 John ' W. Sherrick 209, 36 3 Lawrence A. Sherry 210 G. A. Shiebel 219 Edna M. Shilling 84, 632 Blaine B. Shimmel 135. 153, 448 Caleb G. Shipley 448 Sidney L Shipman 530 Ralph B. Shivcl 502 George G. Shoemaker 193, 195, 550 lohn C. Shoemaker 506 Faye E. Shurte 85 Harold W. Shutter 85, 546 Mina A. Sievert 284 Chase B. Sikes 530 Joseph Silverman 120 Roy Silverman 286, 38a Grace I. Simmons 85, 590 Malcolm G. Simons 120, 562 Howard W. Simpson 325 Nathaniel P. Sims 154, 303, 305 Anna L. Simson 374, 610 Chas. G. Sinclair 169, 546 Emory W. Sink 341 George H. Sisler 236, 238, 247, 314, 352, 428 Charlotte B. Sites 362, 590 Ernest B. Skaggs 377 Arthur R. Skiles 377, 416 Cecil Skinner 234, 444 Richard M. Skinner 154, 490 Clarence O. Skinner 392 William C. Skinner 234 W. Whitney Slaght . ' 371 Ellis D. Slater 396 Harry S. Slifer 388 Frederick V. Slocum 346 Arthur L. Sloman 121, 562 Howard L. Smallman 85, 538 Harold H. Smealey 366, 4Ii: Glenn W. Smiley 121, 346 lohn B. Smiley 373 Alice I. Smith 610 Alonzo C. Smith 209, 265, 546 Arthur L. Smith 85 Chauncey W. Smith 571 Clarence F. Smith 432 Clark D. Smith 324 I )elos G. Smith 392 Edison C. Smith 373 Elmo Smith 618 Ernest R. Smith 180, 579 Frederick B. Smith, Jr 400 Gordon Smith 400 George B. Smith 370, 436 George J. Smith 526 Harry H. Smith 381 Harold T. Smith 213, 242, 377, 412 Harold L. Smith 392 Herschel C. Smith 240, 241, 480 Lyle H. Smith 377, 420 Norman L. Smith 85, 346 Odell W. Smith 121 Robert E. L. Smith 444, 542 Robert F. Smith 573 Robert F. Smith 187. 190, 297 Rudolph O. Smith 101, 121, 440 Stanley P. Smith 452 Steven II. Smith 480 W. Emerson Smith 498 Walter H. Smith 579 Westcott T. Smith 404 Willard N ' . Smith 363 Robert J. Snider, Jr 85, 538 Gertrude E. Snow 2S5 Florence E. Snvder 626 Frank R. Snyder 377 Howard C. Snyder 364 Ralph M. Snyder 135, 154, 282, 283, 331. 377, 575 Thomas P. Soddev 460 Harry E. Sooy 180, 383, 498 Thomas F. Sotham 154 Will C. Spain 85 Harry G. Sparks 364 Rose F. Speidel 45, 85, 306 Jessie I. Spence 633 Samuel M. Spence 378 Roscoe D. Spencer 45, 86, 214, 249, 346, 452 Dorothy B. Spencer 86, 633 Rose E. Spencer 362, 590 Roger W. Spencer 154, 263, 490 Margaret Spier 86, 598 Herbert V. Spike 154. 323, 579 William F. Spikes. .. 154, 296, 323, 534 Herbert T. Spinning 530 Lawrence L. Solawn 234 Lawrence M. Spracue 86, 331, 334 Lois C. Spraker 45, 86, 282, 284, 285. 618 Harvey H. Sprick 452 Theodore L. Squier 326. 468 John II. Staacke 514 Index Continued Karl S. Staatz 436, 546 Frank W. T. Stafford 86, 352, 522 Clara R. Stahl 632 Norms K. Stable 86 Louise S. Stalnner 374 Florence I. Staiger 618 John E. Staley 154, 377 Clarence R. Stal lings 266 Doris Stamats 598 fere L. Stambangh 404 John M. Stanley 86, 424 Sarah L. Stanley 594 Beatrice E. Stanton 618 Franklin C. Stanton 562 William L. Stanton 480 George P. A. Stape 121 Philip B. Stapp 377 Lowell R. Stark 355, 558 Norman S. Starr 377, 526 Ralph S. Stanffer 550 Stanley A. Stealy 265 Russell B. Steam ' s 396 Francis B. Stehhins 408 Clement C. Steck 448 Sidney T. Steen 41 1 Joseph 1). Steere 286, 289, 315 Ben Steers 383 Garret Stelsel 154, 554 Bernhard A. Stenberg 364. 377 Frank L. Stenhan 135. 155, 554 John C. Stephens 464 Lafayette Stephenson 121 Walter A. Sterling 571 Walter A. Steuer 286 Burr E. Stevens 180 Perry II. Stevens 436 George IT. Stevenson 468 Willard A. Stevenson 440 Bernice Stewart 285, 342. 586 Neville E. Stewart 193. 196. 514 Robert P. Stewart 440 Walter II. Stewart 236, 468 William B. Stewart 155. 337 Clara A. Stimson 586 William T). Stinson 367, 522 Donald 1 " . Stiver 452 Stanley A. Stock 424 A ' hert E. Stoll 218. 452 Charles E. Stone 346, 352 424 Clifford C. Stone 476 F.nci E. Storkan 155, 262, 336 Claire L. Straith 355, 494 Hugh J. Strathearn 550 Harry C. Striffler 210, 542 Christina R. Stringer 633 Eva R. Stroh 630 Norma S. Stroll 626 Laurence W. Strong 86. 324, 581 Lucile K. Strong 8 Gerald IX Strong 355, 363 Irene L. Stroup 313. 632 deorge W. Struckmann 1 476, 558 Carleton E. Stryker 480 Charles B. Stuart 267. 396 Harold W. Stuhhs 346, 567 Byron II. Stuck 101, 121 John P. Sturges 573 Marchie Sturges 87, 598 Myra C. Sturgts 6 Hubert B. Sturtevant 571 Robert B. Sturtevant 45, 87, 300, 318, 571 Arthur M. Siibberra 87 Victor Sugar 335 Marie C,. SuHivan 630 William S. Sullivan 416 Margaret L. Supe 284, 357 I ' rank P. Surgenor 366, 388 Angrus P. Sutherland 163. 381 John S: Sutherland 206. 388 Harry B. Sutter 87, 424 George 1). Sutton 355, 494 Clarence A. Swainson 321, 378 E ' .lwood P. Swan 404 Herman O. Swaireon 101, 121, 581 Cieorge W. Swatek 377, 464 Jolm V. Sweeney 134, 558 Elizabeth A. Sweet 45, 87, 590 John K. Sweetman 514 Jolm S. Switzer ' . . .404 Eng Su Sy 378, 379 John W. Symons 408 Spencer W. Symons 135, 155 Harold C,. Tait 281, 308, 346, 468 Cyril Talbot 377 Harold C. Tallmadge. . .45, 87, 302, 311, 436 Tsone Y. Tarn 121, 379 Chee T. Tan 379 George R. Tandler 87 Harold L. Tandy 286 Chow Tang 379 Hung Y. Tang 122, 293, 379 Sung Tang 378, 379 Robert II. Tannahill 279, 321, 356, 358. 388 William M. Tappan 352, 538 Theodore H. Tapping. 305, 321, 377, 564 Murphy O. Tate 331, 534 Alice Taylor 374, 610 Blair Taylor 388 Cynis T. Taylor 101, 122 I Van W. Taylor 207, 377, 575 Elmer A. Taylor 558 Harold A. Taylor 219 Howard S. Taylor 364 Marie A. Tlyl.ir 618 Mildred (. . Taylor 87. 307, 594 Peter Tazclaar 383, 476 Harold B. Teegarden 218. 331, 334 lohii R. Teifer 180 Marten Tenllnor 280, 340, 341, 378 Nettie J. Tennant 87, 357, 630 Lyon F. Terry 250 Emil A. Tessin 155, 249, 263, 303, 468 Oscar B. Thiel 88, 346 Wm. B. Tliom. . . .206. 279, 318, 331, 452 I ' .radley M. Thomas 337 Charles G. Thomas 122, 573 Clarence W. Thomas 346, 476 Henry M. Thoinis 476 lames W. Thomas 558 Tohn P. Thomas R8. 378, 484 I.asli Thomas 363 Sadie Thomas 201 William T. Thomas. Tr 219 Alfred R. Thompson " . 400 Arthur M. Thompson 546 Frank B. Thompson 392 George S. Thompson 377 Harold T. Thompson ' 468 Howard E. Thompson 382 Panl F. Thompson. . .279, 314, 321, 408 William C ' . Thompson ' 325, 347, 444 William G. Thompson 249 Lillian M. Thomson 88. 321, 343, 357 Roderick B. Thomson 392 Carl H. Thorington 460 Harold T. Thome 468 Eugene S. Thornton 550 J. Scott Thornton 88. 257, 346, 436 Richard L. Thorsch 279, 360, 377 Theodora Thurber 88, 610 Edwin R. Thurston 340, 573 Frances W. Ticknor 88 Frederic II. Timmerman 88, 428 Matthew II. Tinkham 135, 155 Frederick H. Tinsman 420 Myrtle A. Tobias 88 Beninmin F. Tobin, Tr 416 Lester C. Todd ' . 538 C. V. Toles 266 Clifford M. Toohy 530 C. W. Toole 5, 193, 196 Edith Tordiffe 204 Roy II. Torbet 88, 224, 225, 248, 249, 300, 571 Gnstave A. Torell 101, 122, 304, 464 Arthur H. Torrey 321, 366, 400 Maurice L. Toiilme. . 135, 155, 278, 311. 314. 321, 378, 564 Helen S. Tousley 89 Dtiane L. Tower 155, 249. 264, 510 Moyd R. Town 550 Nathan C. Towne 392 Lois I. Towrley 313, 60k Myra E. Towsley 89, 371 Roice A. Traphagan 225, 248, 575 Edith M. T rattles 89 George B. Travis 89 George D. Treadgold 518 Tom C. Trelfa 250 Wallace J. Tripp 180 Walter T. Tripp 89 Mary E. True 342, 356, 610 Herman T. Trum, Jr 101, 122, 249, 260, 281, 300, 562, 573 David A. Tucker, Jr 546 Geta L. Tucker 598 llarland W. Tucker 432 James G. Tucker, Jr 554 Virgil B. Tupper 155 Edward P. Turner. Jr 420 Rohert W. Turner 388 Samuel R. Turner.... 156 Helen Tuthrll 586 Miles H. T tittle 538 u Clarence E. Ufer 448 Rusr.ell W. Ullrich 522 Paul L. Ulrich 476 1 i ' ian C. Un ' ger 89 William II. Upjohn 324, 3-16 Carnot K. Valiton 286, 480 Rihot T. Valiton.. 89, 258, 286, 289, 480 Dowd Van Buskirk 383 Kenneth W. Vance 250, 452 Fred YandeLaare 100, 122, 301, 314 Gertrude M. Vanderhoof 357 I Mnald Vanderveer 156 Helen Vanderveer 632 Aria L. Van Densen 285, 352, 633 Fred L. VanDolsen 156 Edgar G. Van-Kirk 286, 289 Bue ' l H. YanLuviti 518 Ceorge Van Rhee 546 Carl Van Raalte 538 lohn D. VanShoick 550 Xatlian E. VanStone 89, 295, 468 Lynn W. Van Vleet 530 Warren T. Yaitghan 412, 518 Antonio A. Vazquez 380 Francis B. Vedder 420 George S. Yedder 502 Vernon L. Venmaiv 122, 350, 562 Ray G. Yicary 89 Mitchell Victor 122 Laurence E. Yilas 452 D. Jorge A. Yillegas 378 Eleanor R. Villers 90 Eugene T. Vincent 388 Ralph M. Vincent 538 William R. Vis 209 Johnson K. Vivian 416 Margaret G. Yogel 614 Tohn C. Yoges 432 Elk C. Yogt 90 Willy K. R. Yoigt 510 Claude E. Vollmayer 266 Aubrey J. Voorhees 312, 440, 490 Louis F. Yoorhees 350, 404 Clarence N. Vyn 173, 180, 542 W Elliel A. Waara 498 Rex Waddell 40S Thomas A. Wadden. . . .45, 90, 346, 400 Marv C. Waggner 626 Edwin L Wagner 122 Paul Wagner 283 Helen W. Wagner 90, 610 Leslie O. Waite 346 Roy J. Waite 90 Howard C. Waldo 123 Alfred G. Walker 156, 46b Clair U. Wa ' ker 181, 542 Francis E. Walker 342, 363, 444 Karl F. Walker 370, 436 Mariorie L. Walker 343. 586 Blanche Wall 622 Stuart S. Wall 296, 323, 49A Marian C ' . Wallace 357 William H. Waller 498 A Iphons C. Wallich 123 Fred T. Walls 381, 567 Edward F. Walsh. Ir 538 Edward. N. Walsh 123, 377 Walter R. Walsh 371 Frank L. Walters 250 Damon O. Walthall 363, 494 Ralph M. Waltz 542 Shang P. Wang 378, 379 10 Index Continued Rung K. Wang 379 Kvvang Y. Wang 379 Martin J. Wannemacher 135, 156 Ruth C. Wanstrom 90 Mary Ware 204 Clayton N. Ward 123, 293 Earl Ward 510 Eugene A. Ward 440 Sherman C. Ward 538 Malc olm S. Wardrop 90, 510 Albert E. Wardwcll 123 Ralph C. Warne 360 H. D. Warner 213, 400 Howard M. Warner 212, 400 Dorothea Warren 614 Woodward A. Wai-rick 355, 370, 571 Allied Warring 381 Blanche C. Washburne. .270, 282, 285, 626 1!. 1 ' ,. Watkins 156 lohii R. Watkins 308, 571 Myron W. Watkins. .. .45, 90, 257, 321, 581 V. Carlisle Watrous 123, 260, 346 George Watt 90, 215 Wallace F. Watt 378 Ray B. Walters 484 Charles P. Wattles. 45. 91. 214, 326, 468 Walter F. Watton 91, 215 Felix J. Watts 250 Song II. Waving 123, 293, 346, 379 Frances A. Way 5, 594 Theron D. Weaver 279, 325, 468 Helen L. Webb 622 Charles C. Webber... 91, 236, 238, 247, 300. 314 George A. Webber 396 Alvin H. Weber 444 Edwin W. Weber 315, 530 Max E. Webster 377 Clarence R. Weed 295 Robert W. Weekes 392 Chester E. Weger 123 Hermann T. Weigand 340, 341 William C. " Weilbacher 346 Charles Weinberg 321, 378 Charles S. Weintraub 135, 156, 323 Valter F. Weir 91 Herbert W. Weisel 506 George E. Weir 381, 460 Alta I. Welch 91. 307, 362, 598 Henj. D. Welling 350, 357, 472 Carlton E. Wells 376 Chester A. Wells 123, 346 Donald M. Wells 283 Eugene S. Wells 376, 436 Grace Wells 204 Gilbert B. Wells 484 Guy M. Wells... 249, 308, 321, 564, 57i Yolney H. Wells 355 Tames W. Wendling 432 Catherine Wenley 594 Temina Wenley 594 Henry L. Wenner, Tr 169, 249, 265, 518 Richard W. Wenzell 383. 42! lulius F. Wernicke 91. 346, 360, 420 Philip D. Werum 257 Kenneth C. Wesley 404 Charles D. Wessels 352 Edward O. West 156 Roland S. Westbrook 350 Ruth A. Westbrook 212, 618 Kenneth N. Westerman. . .45, 91, 280, 302, 355, 378, 436, 530 Herbert O. Westervelt 91 Loy A. Weston 181, 506 Renville Wheat.... 45. 91. 340, 341, 408 Thomas E. M. Wheat 101, 124, 571 William W. Vheatley 377, 534 Howard L. Wheaton 92, 334 Frank C. Wheeler 355, 36j Harold E. Wheeler 310, 377. 408 John E. Wheeler 581 Robert I. Wheeler 412 Ingle B. Whinery 382 Charles H. Whisler 187, 190, 297 Laurence E. Whitaker 45b Charles S. White 240. 241, 243, 249 Leslie A. White 440 Robert S. White 45, 92, 346 Roy A. White 124 V. Hudson White.... 92, 249, 257, 432, 530 William H. White 243, 381, 575 Randolph P. VVhitehead 156 Walter F. Whitman 382 Leo L Whitmire 498. 530 Leon W. Whitsott 376 Harry II. Whittingham. . . .219, 364, 440 George W. W ' iard 468 Alice M. Wiard 313, 342, 598 Howard C. Wickes 344 illiam P. Vickham 412 Roman C. Widmann 448 Rex E. Wilbur 577 Paul C. W. Wilcox 364 George S. Wiley 101, 124, 396 Robert D. Wilev 101. 293. 310, 396 Horace E. Wilgus 468 Ernestine C. Wilhelm 357 lames H. Wilkins, 1 r 45, 92, 302, 314. 355. 360, 432 M. 11 1, in II. Wilkinson 432 Alfred O. Williams. .. 101, 124, 301, 352, 355, 436 Annie C. Williams 357. 614 Arthur ( ;. Williams 92. 295 Chalmer M. Williams 286 Charles S. Williams 124, 392 Clare M. Williams 124, 567 David H. Williams. Tr 124 Dorothy M. Williams 632 Edgar M. Williams 432 George II. Williams 562 George L. Williams 125. 371 Harriet R. Williams 92, 285. 358 Homer R. Williams 355 M.-irv O. Williams 614 Ralph II. Williams 125, 377 Warren D. Williams 452 Winifred I. Williams 92. 598 S. Morse Willis 256 Charles M. Willits 404 William I. Willson 412 Tosiah G. Wilmore 92, 352. 538 Tioucke C. Wilmot 208. 579 Edwin C. Wilson 246, 247, 279. 308. 355. 400 Florence L. Wilson 356. 614 Harold E. Wilson- 412 Irwin L. Wilson 135. 157. 377 Myrtle Windsor 92 Dorothy P. Wines 622 Emery U. Winfield 514 Jefferson T. Wing, Tr 358 Tohn C. Winter 134. 157, 262, 340. 554 Owen B. Winter 93, 356, 347, 452 Sarah E. Winter 93. 618 Max M. Wise 101, l: Scibi-rt I). Wise 157 Leslie W. Wishard 378 Frank II. Wisner 460 Harold E. Wisner 550 Rav II. Wiswell 573 loseph T. Witherow.,135, 249, 263, 303. 490 Gordon E. Wittet 181, 506 Samuel Witting 333, 334, 336, 338 Florence II. Wixson 357 Helen E. Woesner 93 Charles C. Volcott 363. 550 Grace L. Wolf 93. 282 James .1. Wolfe 558 Barton D. Wood 440 Benjamin B. Wood 348 Edmund D. Wood 530 I.eland S. Wood 412 Lorenzo K. Wood 135. 157, 554 Morrison C ' . Wood 377 William P. Wood 295 Claude I. Voodard 157, 558 Emmi-rt II. Woodhouse. . . 187. 190. 573 Edna I. oodhouse 93 Glenn A. Woodhouse 125. 383 Talea Wubbena 204 Kai V. Wu 93 Leo T. Wykkel 125. 383 Florence V. Wyllie 626 Khiii Vasahara 94 Lowell L. Voungquist 494 loseph N. Varnell 94, 346, 377 Manda E. Vates 94. 271 Fang Yen 378, 379 Russell A. Yerington 101, 125, 480 Margaret L. Yocum 610 John R. Yost 93, 446 Mary Yost 614 Floyd L. Young.. 94, 249, 250, 259. 581 George F. Young 94, 280, 378. 562 Oua-Ling Young 378, 379 Pedro T. Zamora 380 Clyde E. Zachman. . .135, 157, 323, 534 Edwin C. Zavitz 94, 257. 258 lerome Zeigler 234. 436 Paul W. Zewekh 377. 468 Clarence B. Zewadski 94. 376. 448 Olaf B. Zewadske 376. 448 Frederick W. Zinn 125 Erdea E. Zorn 94. 614 Edna T. Woodhouse 5, 374 Samue ' l T. Woodhull 12 Neva E. Woods 374 lolin A. Woodward 93, 346, 460 illiam R. Woodward 378 Kuberta Woodworth 584 Emerson C. Woolf 436 Emmanuel B. Woolfan 472 Clarence I!. Worth 125. 363 Frank A. Wright 157, 303. 440 Edward P. Wright 396 Luke M. Wright 360, 468 Lillian V. Wright 594 Da C. Wu 379 Kai Y. Wu 378. 379 Arthur T. Wulff 93. 256. 258 Donald B. Wurzburg 382. 392 11 Illllllllllllllllllllllljllllll Illlllllll Illlllllllllllllll Illl IIHI || Ill II mil II ill I, III: : ' !; II, ' il: ill: 111 ill; NIIIINIlF I | r PHE Managers of the Nineteen Fourteen Michiganensian take this opportunity for thanking those who have helped in making the book 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 office 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 Ihling Bros. Everard Co. have been very satisfac- tory. The staff appreciates particularly the personal interest and splendid ideas and assistance of the complete organization of Ihling Bros. Everard Co. and Mr. J. J. Sher of the Bureau of Engraving. r.iHUIIIIIIIIIilllNllllilllllilllllilllll NIIIII ' llllilllllllllllllllllllllllilllllfT Printed by Ihling Bros. Everard Company Kalamazoo, Mich.


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