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

 - Class of 1915

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 656 of the 1915 volume:

. I ii MI luiHuiiii Minium urn " ore Wo re rie I imetcen-1 1 Keen Micniclanensian is ine result or an eilori to devote tne year book TO Tne activities or tne universitv as a vnole, ana nor alone to any or tne several classes or O organizations. r Creat coach. rieldinOL H. Yosf. universal lyyconceded to be me head ot nis C J J tession, admirea nis Tollowers " 1 and esteemed b nis pupils, we re- iPII II- I specttully ' dedicate me Micnidanensian f M. O r 1 or lineteen- ilteen rcler Dcok umvefsm E asses Alklelics c Tuvepsi ii lf l IY tl 12 uron . 16 18 m (.as-caae ( Ly w? 19 L 22 rummer lefioo s linn mi a r-nin r-n ofci - ? fvet " LJou evara L Untiens-irt fa SMITH CLEMENTS Hl ' TCHINS LELAND BULKLEY BEAL Board of Regents HARRY B. HUTCHINS, LL.D., President Ann Arbor HON. JUNIUS E. BEAL Ann Arbor HON. FRANK B. LELAND Detroit HON. WILLIAM L. CLEMENTS Bay City HON. HARRY C. BULKLEY Detroit SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Secretary Ann Arbor 34 HuBBARD CAMPBELL HANCHETT SAWYER KEELER GORE Board of Regents HON. BENJAMIN S. HANCHETT Grand Rapids HON. Lucius L. HUBBARD Houghton HON. WALTER H. SAWYER . . Hillsdale HON. VICTOR M. GORE . Benton Harbor HON. FRED E. KEELER, Superintendent of Public Instruction Lansing ROBERT A. CAMPBELL, Treasurer Ann Arbor 35 ID umm 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 DAVID EMIL HEINEMAN, ' 87, Detroit, Michigan ELSIE SEF.LYE PRATT, ' 04M, Ann Arbor, Michigan WILFRED BYRON SHAW, ' 04. Ann Arbor, Michigan President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer The Michigan Alumnus WILFRED B. SHAW, ' 04 Editor HARRIET LAWRENCE, ' 11 Assistant Editor ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, ' 68 Necrology T. HAWLEY TAPPING, ' 16L Athletics acu 37 Members of the Faculties and Other Officers " THE UNIVERSITY SENATE HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, LL.D., President. JAMES BURRILI. ANGELL, LL.D., President Emeritus. MARTIN LUTHER D ' OoGE, 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 Physiological 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 Beneficiary of the Professor George P. Williams Emeritus Professorship Fund. fHENRY CARTER ADAMS, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. RICHARD HUDSON, A.M., LL.D., Professor Emeritus of History. BRADLEY MARTIN THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B., Professor Emeritus of Law. ALBERT AUGUSTUS STANLEY, A.M., Professor of Music. FRANCIS WILLEY KELSEY, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B., Marshall Professor of Law. CHARLES BEYLARD GUERARD DE NANCREDE, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery, and Director of Surgical Clinics in the Department of Medicine 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 REIGHARD, Ph.B., Professor of Zoology and Director of the Zoological Labora- tory and the Biological Station. THOMAS CLARKSON TRUEBLOOD, A.M., Professor of Oratory. THOMAS ASHFORD BOGLE, LL.B., Professor of Law. WILBERT B. HINSDALE, M.S., A.M., M.D., Professor of the Theory and Practice of Medicine and Clinical Medicine, Dean of the Homeopathic Medical College, and Director of the Uni- versity Homeopathic Hospital. 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 Acting Pro- fessor of Mental and Nervous Diseases, and Secretary of the Faculty in the Homeopathic Medical College. tjAMES 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. CLAUDIUS BUCK KINYON, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology in the Homeopathic Medical College. ARTHUR GRAVES CANFIELD, A.M., Professor of the Romance Languages and Literatures. REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D., Bates Professor of the Diseases of Women and Children in the Department of Medicine and Surgery, and Medical Director of the University Hospital. The names of Professors (including Librarian), Junior Professors, Assistant Professors, and other officers of Instruction are placed in their appropriate divisions, according to term of appointment and length of continuous service with present rank. fThe dagger preceding a name indicates that the member of the Faculty is absent on leave. 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 GEORGE XOVY, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Bacteriology, and Director of the Hygienic Laboratory. EDWARD DsMiLLE 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, and Director of the Botanical Garden. G. CARL HUBER, M.D., Professor of Anatomy, and Director of the Anatomical Laboratories. HENRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B., LL.B., Tappan Professor of Law, and Dean of the Department of Law. EDWIN CHARLES GODDARD, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Law, and Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of Law. ALDRED SCOTT WARTHIN, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Pathology, and Director of the 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 Engineering. MOSES GOMBERG, Sc.D., Professor of Organic Chemistry. GEORGE WASHINGTON PATTERSON, Ph.D., Professor of Electrical Engineering and of Engineering Mechanics. FREDERICK CHARLES NEWCOMBE, Ph.D., Professor of Botany, and Director of the Botanical Laboratory. UOHN OREN REED, Ph.D., Professor of Physics and Director of the Physical Laboratory. 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, Sc.D., Professor of Astronomy, and Director of the Observatory. EMIL LORCH, A.M., Professor of Architecture. CLAUDE HALSTEAD VAN TYNE, Ph.D., Professor of History. JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, LL.B., Ph.D., Professor of Law. JOHN ROMAIN ROOD, LL.B., Professor of Law. EDSON READ SUNDERLAND, LL.B., A.M., Professor of Law. ALBERT MOORE BARRETT, A.B., M.D., Professor of Psychiatry and Diseases of the Nervous System in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. WILLIAM HERBERT HOBBS, Ph.D., Professor of Geology, and Director of the Geological Laboratory and Geological Museum. CHARLES WALLIS EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D., Professor of Therapeutics and Materia Medica, and Secretary of the Faculty of the Department of Medicine and Surgery. 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. |The dagger preceding a name indicates that the member of the Faculty is absent on leave. DC u ID DEA N WENTWORTH MYERS, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology and Dean of the Training School for Nurses in the Homeopathic Medical College. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph. D., Professor of General and Physical Chemistry. JULIUS OTTO SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D., Professor of Pharmacognosy and Botany, and Dean of the School of Pharmacy. ARTHUR GRAHAM HALL, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics, Registrar of the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts, Editor of University Publications, and Auditor and Comp- troller of Student Organizations. EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, Ph.D., Professor of Mineralogy and Petrography, and Director of the Mineralogical Laboratory, and Acting Dean of the Summer Session. MARCUS LLEWELLYN WARD, D.D. Sc., Professor of Applied Physics and Chemistry and of Crown and Bridge Work in the College of Dental Surgery. ALBION WALTER HEWLETT, B.S., M.D., Professor of Internal Medicine, and Director of the Clinical Laboratory in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. KARL EUGEN GUTHE, Ph.D., Professor of Physics, and Dean of the Graduate Department. 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 Psychological Laboratory. ALVISO BURDETT STEVENS, Ph.C., Ph.D., Professor of Pharmacy, and Secretary of the School of Pharmacy. EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. CLARENCE THOMAS JOHNSTON, C.E., Professor of Geodesy and Surveying, and Director of the Bogardus Engineering Camp. 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 RIGGS, 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 Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts. HENRY CLAY ANDERSON, B.M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. CAMPBELL BONNER, Ph.D., Professor of the Greek Language and Literature. JOHN STRONG PERRY TATLOCK, Ph.D., Professor of English. ERMINE COWLES CASE, Ph.D., Professor of Historical Geology and Paleontology, and Curator of the Paleontological Collection. STANISLAUS JAN ZOWSKI (ZWIERZCHOWSKI), Dipl. Ing., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. WILLIS GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Law. RALPH WILLIAM AIGLER, LL.B., Professor of Law. HERBERT RICHARD CROSS, A.M., Professor of Fine Arts, and Curator of Alumni Memorial 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. 40 HENRY HAROLD HIGBIE, E.E., 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 Linguistics. EDGAR NOBLE DURFEE, A.B., Professor of Law. UDO JULIUS WILE, A.B., M.D., Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology. DAVID FRIDAY, A.B., Professor of Political Economy. JAMES BARTLETT EDMONDSON, A.M., Inspector of High Schools. HUGH McDowELL BEEBE, M.D., Professor of Surgery, Clinical Surgery, Orthopedics, Electro- therapeutics, and Roentgenology in the Homeopathic Medical College. ROLLO EUGENE McCoTTER, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. CYRENUS GARRITT DARLING, M.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery, and Professor of Oral Surgery in the College of Dental Surgery. ISAIAH LEO SHARFMAN, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Political Economy. RUSSELL WELFORD BUNTING, D.D.Sc., Professor of Dental Pathology and Histology and Secre- tary of the College of Dental Surgery. ELMER EDWIN WARE, B.S., Professor of Chemical Engineering. TOBIAS J. C. DIEKHOFF, Ph.D., Junior Professor of German. 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 Superintendent of the Engineering Shops. WILLIAM HENRY BUTTS, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Mathematics, and Assistant Dean of the Department of Engineering. IRA DEAN LOREE, M.D., Clinical Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. JONATHAN AUGUSTUS CHARLES HILDNER, Ph.D., Junior Professor of German. HUGO PAUL 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, and Assistant Director of the Observatory. JAMES BARKLEY POLLOCK, Sc.D., Junior Professor of Botany. tJosEPH ALDRICH BURSLEY, B.S., Junior Professor of Mechanical Engineering. fMoRRis PALMER TILI.EY, Ph.D., Junior Professor of English. ARTHUR WHITMORE SMITH, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Physics. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Physics, and Director of the University Extension Service. OTTO CHARLES GLASER, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Zoology. CALVIN OLIN DAVIS, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Education, and Vice-Chairman of the Appoint- ment Committee. OLENUS LEE SPONSLER, A.M., Junior Professor of Forestry. THOMAS ERNEST RANKIN, A.M., Junior Professor of Rhetoric, and Secretary of the Summer Session. PETER FIELD, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Mathematics. EDWARD MILTON BRAGG, B.S., Junior Professor of Marine Engineering and Naval Architecture. tThe dagger preceding a name indicates that the member of the Faculty is absent on leave. DC CHARLES PHILIP WAGNER, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Romance Languages. JAMES GERRIT VAN ZWALU WENBURG, B.S., M.D., Clinical Professor of Roentgenology in the Department of Medicine and Surgery. AUBREY TEALDI, Grad. Roy. Tech. Inst., Livorno, Junior Professor ol Landscape Design. ARTHUR JAMES DECKER, B.S. (C. E.), Junior Professor of Civil Engineering. THEODORE RUDOLPH RUNNING, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Mathematics. AARON FRANKLIN SHULL, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Zoology. LEE HOLT CONE, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Organic Chemistry. Louis CHARLES KARPINSKI, Ph.D., Junior Professor of Mathematics. HOWARD B. MERRICK, C.E., Assistant Professor of Surveying MYRA BEACH JORDAN, 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 Faculty of the Department of Engineerings 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. IRALZEMOND DRAKE PARKER, M.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. HENRY ALLEN GLEASON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany, Curator of the Phanerogamic Herbarium, and Acting Director of the Biological Station. ALBERT ROBINSON CRITTENDEN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Latin. JOHN DIETERLE,, B.D., A.M., Assistant Professor of German. WILLIAM GABB SMEATON, A.B., Assistant Professor of General Chemistry. FREDERICK STEPHEN BREED, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. ROBERT WILHELM HEGNER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor Zoology. ALFRED HENRY LOVELL, B.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. GEORGE WILLIAM DOWRIE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy and Finance. ROBERT TREAT CRANE, 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 Engineering Mechanics. 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. ALICE EVANS, A.B., Director of Physical Education in Barbour Gymnasium. fRfiNE TALAMON, Licencie-es-Lettres, Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. LEIGH JARVIS YOUNG, A.B.,.M.S.F., Assistant Professor of Forestry. SOLOMON FRANCIS GINGERICH, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English. ALBERT Ross BAILEY, Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. RALPH ROBERTSOM MELLON, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Physical Diagnosis, and Director of the Hospital Clinical Laboratory in the Homeopathic Medical College. THOMAS J. MACK.AVANAGH, B.S. (E. E.), Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. FRANK RICHARD FINCH, Ph.B., Assistant Professor of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. GEORGE McDoNALD McCoNKEY, B.A.E., Assistant Professor of Architecture. FRANK HOWARD STEVENS. B.S., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. WILLIAM ALOYSIUS MCLAUGHLIN, A.B., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. THEOPHIL HENRY HILDEBRANDT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. WILLIAM DANIEL MORIARTY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English. fThe dagger preceding a name indicates that the member of the Faculty is absent on leave. 42 CHARLES WILFORD COOK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Economic Geology. TOMLINSON FORT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. WILLIAM FREDERICK HAUHART, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. JOSEPH RALEIGH NELSON, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT, A.B., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. HENRI THEODORE ANTOINE DE LENG Hus, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. ALFRED OUGHTON LEE, M.D., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. tWiLHAM ALLEY FRAYER, A.B., Assistant Professor of History. 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, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiographical Geology. ROY WOOD SELLARS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. WILBUR RAY HUMPHREYS, A.M., Assistant Professor of English. DEWITT HENRY PARKER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. ALBERT EASTON WHITE, A.B., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering. ANTON FRIEDRICH GREINER, Dipl. Ing., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH, A.B., B.S., Assistant Professor of Engineering Mechanics. JOHN EDWARD EMSWILER, M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOHN R. BRUMM, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric, and University News Editor. CALVIN HENRY KAUFFMAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany, and Curator of the Crypto- gamic Herbarium. ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology and Director of the Museum of Zoology. GEORGE LEROY JACKSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. JOHN GARRETT WINTER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Greek and Latin. JOHN FREDERICK SHEPARD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Psychology. HOBART HURD WILLARD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Analytical Chemistry. BEVERLEY ROBINSON, B.S., Assistant Professor of Architecture. JOHN WILLIAM SCHOLL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. WALTER FRED HUNT, A.M., Assistant Professor of Mineralogy. NEIL HOOKER WILLIAMS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. RICHARD DENNIS TEALL HOLLISTER, A.M., Assistant Professor of Oratory. HARRY HURD ATWELL, B.S., Assistant Professor of Surveying. fSAMUEL COLVILLE LIND, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of General and Physical Chemistry. Officers of Administration (Not included in the preceding list.} SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH, A.M., Secretary. ROBERT ALEXANDER CAMPBELL, Treasurer. JOHN CORNELIUS CHRISTENSEN. B.S., Assistant Secretary and Purchasing A gent. JAMES H. MARKS, B.S. (M.E.), Superintendent. HOWARD HASTINGS CUMMINGS, M.D., Chief Physician to the L ' niversity Health Service. ELSIE SEELYE PRATT, B.L., M.D., Physician to the University Health Service. CLYDE BRUCE STOUFFER, M.D., Physician to the University Health Service. JOSEPH ALEXANDER ELLIOTT. A.B., M.D., Physician to the University Health Service. fThe dagger preceding a name indicates that the member of the Faculty is absent on leave. 43 f J V rad l - s 7 , KARL EUGEN GUTHE, Ph.D., Dean 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 con- ferred, the degree of Doctor of Philoso- phy being offered for the first time in 1876. Changes made in studies in 1877- 1878 had an important bearing on graduate work at the University. This was due to the multiplication of electives and the introduction of the credit system. The seminary method of instruction began then to assume considerable proportions, and the movement was strengthened by a growing demand for better trained teachers. In the spring of 1892 a Graduate School was organized in connection with the Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts. Thus provision was made for a more systematic and efficient a more 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. 44 Graduate School EXECUTIVE BOARD HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.D., President. KARL EUGEN GUTHE, Ph.D., Dean, and Professor of Physics. MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY, M.E., LL.D., Eng. D., Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Dean of the Department of Engineering. VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Hygiene and Physi- ological Chemistry and Dean of the Department of Medicine and Surgery. HENRY CARTER ADAMS, Ph. D., LL.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. JESSE SIDDALL REEVES, Ph.D., Professor of Political Science. - ROBERT MARK WENLEY, D.Phil., Sc.D., Litt.D., LL.D., Professor of Philosophy. FRED NORTON SCOTT, Ph.D., Professor of Rhetoric. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E., Professor of Mathematics. Graduate Department ADAMS, H. C., JR. ALDRICH, J.A. ALLMAN, R. V. ANDEREGG, L. T. ANDREWS, D. C. ARMSTRONG, F. E. ARMSTRONG, MILDRED McK. ASCHER, MARGARETHA ATKINS, J. F. ATKINSON, F. H. ATKINSON, R. ATWELL, VV. J. BABCOCK, GLADYS S. BADGER, W. L. BAITS, S. G. BAKER, F. R. BALDWIN, J. W. BARKER, E. F. BARNETT, H. C. BEACH, J. W. BENNETT, SYBIL K. BENNETT, W. I. BOLTON, F. L. BONNER, MARY C. BOSTON, O. V. BOWERMAN, W., G. BOYCE, L: D. BRADLEY, G. D. BRIGHAM, R. O. S. BROWN, HELEN E. BROWN, R. E. BROWNE, EILENE M. BRYSON, L. L BUCKLER, LUCIE E. M. BUCK, ZELTAH P. BURNS, MILDRED M. BUZBY, ETHEL M. CALKINS, W. G. ' CAMPBELL, H. L. CARNEY, R. J. CHAMBERS, J. S. CHRISTMAN, R. E. CHURCH, F. M. CHURCH, H. W. CLARK, R. W. COBB, MELISSA H. COLE, H. N. COLLAR, W. H. u IU 45 CONNEI.I, MARY E. COOK, W. COONS, G. H. COOPER, ELSIE E. COOPER, L. G. CRANDALL, LOUISE T. CRISWELL, C. R. CROSS, MABEL L. GROSSMAN, L. E. CRUMP, C. C. C. CULP, V. CUTTING, KATHLEEN DAS GUPTA, I. C. DAVIS, FLORENCE M. DAVIS, J. E. DAVIS, T. S. DEAN, J. R. DE FOE, A. D. DE KLEINE, W. DE KRUIF, P. H. DELAVAN, C. C. DE NANCREDI, H. W. DENFELD, MARGUERITE J. DEPEW, H. A. DIES, W. P. DOMROESE, F. C. DOUDINEAN, A. DORWEILER, P. DUBUAR, J. F. DUNLAP, J. E. DUNN, CLARA B. DUTT, HAZEL K. EHLERS, G. M. EICH, L. ELDER, MARY E. ENGLE, E. J. ERICKSON, A. G. ERLEY, W. A. EVERETT, E. S. EXELBY, FRANCES A. FAHRENWALD, F. A. FEINSTEIN, M. FERGUSON, A. L. FICKEN, R. O. FISHER, HOPE FOLLIN, J. W. FORSYTH, C. H. FOULK, F. B. FRIDAY, D. GARDNER. EMELYN E. GARDNER, W. A. GARRELSON, W. VAN N. GEORGE, LOUISE E. GODDARD, H VV. GODDARD, MARY A. GOLDMAN, M. D. GRANVILLE, R. GREATIIOUSE, L. HELEN GREGG, MARY GUILD, S. R. HALL, M. E. HAMILTON, R. W. HAMMER, G. C. HAMMOND, P. H. HARDIKAR, N. S. HARMON, W. G. HARRISON, GRACE M. HATCHEF, H. E. HAWEY, R. B. HAWLEY, R. S. HAXTON, FLORENCE G. HAYDEN, R. HEATH, G. D., JR. HEMPL, HILDA HENNING, HELEN M. HERNANDEZ. J. M. HINCKS, SARAH HOCKER, C. DEW. HOCKETT, S. W HOGHTON, ELLA S. HOGUE, R. L. HONAN, E. M. HOOD, H. T. HOPKINS, BERTRICE M. HORNBY, L. G. HOYT. W. V. HUBBARD, KATE HUGHES, L. C. HUNT, W. F. HUNTER, G. MAcF. HURLEY, EDITH B. IMAKE, M. N. IMMEL, R. K. IRVINE, A. S. IVEY, P. W. 46 DC I n JACOBSON, R. E. JEFFERDS, MARY B. JICKLING, R. L. JOHNSOM, L. C. KARR, H. M. KAUFMAN, DELTA M. KEDDIE, J. L. KIDDER, R. S. KILBORN, R. D. KEHOE, ROBERTA J. KENNEDY, C. C. KENT, C. V. KlMBALL, S.F. KLEIN, ADELE L. KOLBE, F. F. KRAKAN, LENA J. KUIZENGA, J E. KYSOR, G. J. LADOFF, SONIA LAIRD, A. N. LAKIN, FRANCES J. LANE, R. P. LANKER, P. J. LA RUE, C. D. LENHARDT, L. G. LEVIN, E. LEVIN, W. LIN, D. K. LISLE, L. W. LOEBLEIN, J. M. LOVF.JOY, JEAN LUDLUM, L. C. LUSSKEY, A. E. MCALPINE, R. K. McCAY, W. V. McCLURE, H. C. McCoRMICK. R. M. McDONALD, H. McGRATH, F. J. MCKNIGHT, CORNELIA H. MADISON, O. E. MAHIN, HELEN O. MAINS, E. B. MALLORY, B. E. MARKS, J. H. MARSH, ALICE L. MARTIM, E. J. MEI.LOR, L. L. MESKEL, C. W. MIDDAUGH, FLORENCE K. MIDDI.EBUSH, F. A. MILLER, E. J. MILLER, P. L. MONTGOMERY, J. C. MOODY, V. A. MORRILL, DOROTHY I. MORSE, R. E. Mow, V. T. MUELLER, H. C. MUFFITT, T. S. MUNN, G. G. MURPHY, L. H. NAGLER, F. A. NEWTON, G. D. NICHOLS, C. V. NICHOLSON, N. O. OKKELBERG, P. O. ORB EC K, M. J. OTIS, H. G. PARSONS, R. M. PATON, R. F. PATON, W. A. PAWLOWSKI, F. W. PEACOCK, D. R. PECK, A. B. PENZOTTI, MARGUERITE C. DE C. PERKINS, NELLIE L. PETERSON, F. W. PlETERS, A. J. PORTER, ELLA M. T. POVAH, A. H. W. PRYER, R. W. PURCELL, R. E. PURDY, M. M. QUICK, B. E. RAPHAEL, T. REEVES, CORA D. RENNIE, FLORENCE M. RENNIE, MARGIE L. RIEMESSMA, J. J. ROBBINS, H. E. ROBERTS, GLADYS M. ROBERTSON, FLORENCE E. ROBINSON, SADIE F. 47 ROBINSON, VV. A. ROGERS, J. S. RODKEY, R. G. ROLFE, E. C. ROSENTHAL, HENRIETTA I ROTH, A. ROTZEL, GRACE A. ROTZEL, H. L. ROUSE, L. J. ROVELSTAD, A. M. RUE, J. D. RUETGGERS, A. RUFUS, W. C. RUGER, M. SELDEN RYKENBOER, E. A. SAUNDERS, LUCY SCHMITZ, HELEN B. SCHOEPFLE, C. S. SCHNESSLER, A. D. SCHUMANN, C. L. SCOTT, MARGUERITA C. SCOTT, N. V. SENSEMANN, H. LsR. SHAW, ETHEL E. SHEPPARD, H. S. SHERRARD, E. C. SIGGERS. P. V. SINK, E VV. SLEATOR, W. W. SMEDBERG, C. VV. SMITH, A. R. SMITH, H. A. SMITH, R. H. SNELL. ADA L. F. SNYDER, ALICE D. SORRENSON, F. S. SPAULDING, A. E. STAHLEM, FLORENCE STANG, A. H. STARIN, W. A. STEELE, E. B. STEPHENSON, NELLIE A. STEWART, L. B. STRICKLER, ALVIN SWIG ART, EMMA M. TAN, C. T. TANG, S. TATLOCK, O. TAYLOR, L. HAZEL THOMAS, J. F. THOMAS, J. P. THOMPSON, ELIZABETH L. THORNTON, J. E. THORPE, C. DEW. TOOF, ELIZABETH F. TUBES, F. C. UPJOHN, VV. H. VALITON, C. K. VAI.ITON, R. J. VANDERHOOFE, GERTRUDE, M, VAN STONE, N. E. VAUGHAN, H. F. VIBRANS, F. C. VLIET. C. 48 If ass o iteraru College of Literature, Science and Arts JOHN ROBERT 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 complications the university was not opened until September, 1841, with two professors, a librarian and six students. The department was conducted along the conventional and tradi- tional 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 work in engineering, which had hitherto been done in this Depart- ment, was separated and the Department of Engineering was created. In 1912 the work of the Graduate School which had been organized in 1892, was separated from this Department, and the Regents created an independent Graduate Department. In spite of these changes, the Depart- ment of Literature, Science and the Arts has grown very rapidly and for the year 1913-1914 had an enrollment of more than 2700 students. 5 U 3D BENDER Poet McPHERSON Prophet WITTING Orator FOOTE Historian History of the 1915 Lits SLOWLY the hearse of time, bearing the class of 1915, is creeping down the diagonal walk. Shortly it will consign its burden to the oblivion of the outer world. During the rare spring days, amid the floral offerings of our orators, while the Varsity band plays " Hearts and Flowers " , we will be interred. Then above us will be erected a simple stone, " Here lies the noble class of 1915. Rcquiescat in pace. " No effort will be made to relate on that tombstone the stories of our prowess and success. For they are too many. It remains for the archives of history to commemorate us. The class of 1915 has not been without faults. It has lacked in many ways. Yet it has striven to atone for all its failings. How well it has succeeded remains for the classes which follow to decide. Certain it is that it has contributed many things to the campus and to university life. " The good die young " , and in years we are only four. Yet it seems ages ago, back in 1911, when we were born. Gathered from all portions of the globe, we soon were kindred sheep, ranged against the sophomoric wolves. Our infant eyes were bulged with hero-worship, that first year. So we chose as our leader a Carnegie medal man, Erwin Roller. For once, the nationality of great politicians made a fatal mistake, by nominating an O ' Rourke against an O ' Neil, leaving the certainty of election to the hero of glamour. We will not forget, we innocents, that fall day when we huddled around the three poles on Ferry field, our leader already kidnaped by the wily sophomores, awaiting the slaughter. Nor will we forget that first charge of the second year men, who scattered flour and fear ahead of them. The pastry dispensers defeated us that day. Again hi the spring contests, the class of 1914 were the victors, leaving us to gain the solace of revenge on the freshmen in our sophomore year. This we did, with whole-heartedness and dispatch. orj Ferry field, the banks of the Huron, and despite faculty disapproval, even on the dark streets. During the second year the class ship was guided by C. May Anderson. This time we spent in becoming better acquainted with each other. The ' successful Soph Prom and the constant solicitations from George Johnston for class dues aided in the getting-acquainted process. As Juniors, we were led by Percy Crane. Although we made energetic efforts to resuscitate the J-Hop, our endeavors were in vain. A series of successful class parties was the compensation. This year, our destinies are being guided by the steady hand of Harry Gault, ably assisted by his vice-president, whom he consults on matters of importance. Perhaps because " the last is best " , this year has surpassed the others. Controverting belief that we were not " keen " , this year we have come into our own. Scholastically, socially, actively we have taken a firm new grip upon our work and play. Our accomplishments bear witness. Throughout our four years ' course we have not been remarked for our athletic achievements. Mainly our contributions have been in other fields. Yet to the powerful 1911 All-Fresh team, we contributed such men as Keller and Traphagen. To Varsity football, our two brightest contributions were Efton James and James Catlett. Catlett was the only man to place on the Varsity track team, although Carl Jenks showed excep- tional ability on the cinders. Wilbur Davidson represents the class of 1915 on the Varsity base- ball team. In interclass athletics, 1915 showed to better advantage. During the sophomore year the basketball team won the first set of numerals the class received. In the same spring, the baseball team, led by Charles Toles, earned the departmental championship. The next year, Charles Stuart captained the 1915 basketball team to the campus championship, defeating the senior engineers who considered themselves unbeatable. To the various student publications the class of 1915 has sent its full quota of men. Harry Gault, as business manager of the Gargoyle, Sherwood Field, controlling the business end of the Michigan Daily, and Chester Lang, Charles Weinberg and Howard Marsh on the editorial staff of the same paper, have all won recognition. Such men as Roy Fellers, Isadore Becker and Jacob Levin have won laurels, not only for the class, but also for the university, in the realm of oratory and debating. Quality rather than quantity has represented 1915 in dramatics, such Thespians as George Moritz, Mary True and Louis Friedman upholding the reputation of the class. Chester Lang, as varsity baseball manager, and William Palmer as track manager, repre- sented the class in the control of university athletics. All-campus societies have found much of their strength in our class. The varsity musical organizations selected much of their talent from our midst. In every branch of college activity, 1915 men and women appeared prominently. In fact, as we look back, we, who did not intend to boast, must preen ourselves. Now it is time for us to bow ourselves off the stage of college life. W 7 e have acted our parts and said our lines. We feel that we have not done badly. Yet applause would not bring us back. We must toss a theatrical kiss to the faculty in the front row of the college theater; smile to the eager juniors in the orchestra; wave to the curious sophomores in the balcony; gaze haughtily at the distant freshmen in the galleries; and exit. The other classes will occupy the stage in turn. If, by watching us act, they have made their parts easier; if the stage is better set because of us, then our show was not in vain. Now we, as actors, are making our last adieu to the stage we have learned to love. The back drops picturing the lazy days on the Huron, the festive days of the big games, the " blue " days of examinations all are impressed indelibly on our minds. The lesser actors the old clothes man, the hamburger king, the chop-suey artist each will be remembered. Around the whole show remains the reputed golden haze. We will carefully treasure that gold. As we take our assigned places in the ranks of the world, each one of us will recall with pride and loyalty, his university the best, and his class 1915. H. R. M. =38 ac 54 y 55 MORSE FELLERS GAULT JENKS DEAN WIARD BRADNER ADAMS RICE 1915 Literary Class Officers HARRY G. GAULT . President ALICE M. WIARD Vice-President HELEN R. MORSE Secretary ENOS BRADNER Treasurer GEO. E. ADAMS Football Manager HARRY R. RICE Baseball Manager CARLTON JENKS Track Manager RUSSELL DEAN Basketball Manager ROY R. FELLERS . Oratorical Del. 3D DAVIDSON MARSH JOHNSTON CATLETT MOTHERSILL BUSHNELL CONNELLY PALMER BADE CRANE 1915 Literary Class Committees Finance HAROLD TAIT, Chairman MILDRED REES Auditing ALLEN MOTHERSILL, Chairman HAROLD LACY CLEMENT JACKMAN Cap and Gown WM. B. PALMER, JR., Chairman RALPH KHUEN IRVING BENDER HARRY HEWITT MARTHA COLBORNE ROMAINE BRAMWELL GRACE MARQUEDANT Promenade FRANCIS BADE, Chairman RAY HAZEN Louis RABE RAY LEFFLER GERTRUDE SNOW GENEVIEVE RIGGS MARY LEWIS Banquet WILBUR DAVIDSON, Chairman RALPH RICE EFTON JAMES HORTON REISER Class Day PERCY CRANE, Chairman RUSSELL KILBORN ROBERT TANNAHILL CALVIN AINSWORTH GRACE DEWEY NELLIE HANXA JUNE DYKES Memorial GEORGE JOHNSTON, Chairman CHARLES WEINBERG RUDOLPH HOFFMAN CARLTON JENKS JUDITH GINSBURG LENA MOTT FLORENCE HAXTON Senior Sing CLESSON BUSHNELL, Chairman JOHN W ATKINS GEORGE MORITZ CECIL BROWN ELDRIDGE CHAPMAN Sofia HOWARD MARSH, Chairman CHESTER LANG Louis FRIEDMAN JAY O ' HARA MARION MCPHERSON FANNY HOGAN MARJORY DELAVAN Senior Reception LYLE HARRIS, Chairman CHARLES KENDRICK RUSSELL DEAN ' FERRIS FITCH NEVA NORTON MARION DAVIS MARGARET FOOTE ALICE CONNELLY Souvenir SHERWOOD FIELD, Chairman WHITNEY OGDEN FRANCIS RUSSELL VERA BURRIDGE DORIS ROBINSON Pipe and Cane JAMES CATLETT, Chairman LEWIS REIMANN RALPH GATES GURNEY GUTEKUNST Invitations EMMETT CONNELLY, Chairman LEO COVEY ROBERT BARNUM HARRY VANDARWARKER JEAN DAVIDSON HELEN BURLINGHAM STELLA KNAPP 57 Literary Seniors GEO. E. ADAMS Buchanan Sigma Phi Kpsilon WALTER BENEDICT ADAMS .... Jackson C. BENNETT AINSUORTH . . . Grand Rapids Beta Theta Pi; Druids FAYE W. ALLEN Detroit Phi Beta Pi G. I. ALTENBURG fielding Sigma Upsilon Psi JOSE ' ALUM Arecibo, Porto Rica FLORA AMES Eau Claire, Wis. CHARLES M. ANDERSON . . Spokane, Wash. Phi Beta Pi; Class President (2) GEORGE ANDERSON Grand Ifaren Si ma Chi Literary Seniors HORACE ANDREWS ........ Ann Arbor MARGARET L. ARMSTRONG . . Winnebago, III. SHIRLEY BABBITT ...... Houghton. . ) ' . FRANCIS A. BADE Goshen, Ind. Phi Delta Theta; Sphinx; Michigamua; Griffins; Musical Clubs(3); Gargoyle (1) (2) (3); Michiganensian (1) (2) (3) HULDAH BANCROFT ........ Ann Arbor Wyvcrn; Mortar Board; Class Vice-President (3); Presi- dent Y. W. C. A. (4) ROBT. C. BARNUM . Niagara Falls, N. Y. Delta Chi; Sphinx; Druids; Chairman Class Social Com- mittee (1); Class Invitation Committee (4); Gargoyle Business Staff (2) (3) ANNA CLAIRE BARROX ....... Gladstone T. F. BARTLETT ........ Ironwood .- FRANK MONTELL BARTOW Acolytes Literary Seniors NORA M. BARTREM Port Huron Mu Phi Epsilon EIMWN J. BARTZ Grand Rapids Beta Gamma Sigma- Member of Commerce Club W. S. BAUM Saginaw ELDEN C. BAUMGARTEN Richmond Phi Beta Pi; Fresh Medic, Treasurer ISADOR BECKER Chicago, III. Varsity Debating Team (4) DOUGLAS H. BELL .... Jordanville, N. Y. Monks IRVING E. BENDER Buffalo, N. Y. New York State Club; Scalp and Blade LERAY DOIG BENEDICT .... Turin, N. Y. ALBERT A. BENNETT Ann Arbor Assistant in Socio Literary Seniors STANARD G. BERGQUIST Ironwood Forestry Club DANIEL D. BERNARD Muncie, Ind. Commerce Club ESTHER BETZ inn Arbor Deutscher Verein; Girls ' Glee Club HELENA BEUTLER Detroit Deutscher Verein EDITH BINGHAM farwell GERTRUDE BIRMINGHAM .... Bradford, Pa. GALO VV. BLANCO . . . San Juan, Porto Ricn Phi Chi Delta; President of Latin-American Club JAMES L. BLANDING Mnline, III. Alpha Tau Ome a A. J. BLOOMBERG .... Tupper Lake. .Y Y. Literary Seniors M. A. BMMI.R ' . . Pittsburgh, Pa. Cosmopolitan Club CLYDE J. BOLLINCER Lakeview ; 53 B MARIE J. Boos lialtle Creek Mu Phi Kpf-ilon MINERVA BOWEN Grand Rapids Kxos BRADNER .... ROMAINE BRAMWELL . . . Corunna Wyvern; Mortar Board; Dcutscher Verein HEXRY S. BREATHWAITE Ann Arbor Voyaged rs WARREN C. BREIDENBACH .... Piqua, Ohio Alpha Sigma Phi; Nu Sigma Nu GROVER R. BROMLEY .... Goodison Literary Seniors CECIL A. BROWN . . Chicctgo, 111. Delta Upsilon: Sphinx; Michigamua; Basketball; (1) (2) (3) (4); Reserves (2); Chairman Costumes Committee (4) FLORENCE M. BROWN Ann Arbor WILLIAM K. BROWN .... Fort H ' orth, Texas FAY F.. BRUNN St. Joseph ARTHUR Louis BRUNNER . . Carbondale, Pa. Commerce Club; Deutscher Verein HELEN S. BURLINGHAM . . . Glean, N. Y. Wyvern; Senior Society " ERA M. BURRIDGE Chicago, Delta Gamma; Mortar Board; Women ' s Editor, The Michigan Daily CLESSON T. BUSHNELL Branson Acacia; Druids; Glee Club, Varsity Quartette EDWIN J. BUSJAHX Logansport, Ind. Sipma Chi Literary Seniors KTHKI. M. BUZBY IVoodstown, A ' . J. Comedy Club: Basketball (2) BELLA CAMERON Centra l Lake CATHARINE CAMPBELL . . Leslie MARY LAVINA IVES CAMPBELL . . .Inn Arbor Sorosis; Omega Phi DONALD E. CAREY I ' ermontville X. I.KROY GARY Detroit Voyageurs; Forestry Club; " Coritrarie Mary " Opera: Editor of 1914-15 U. of M. Forester ILLIAM S. CASWELL Birmingham }. B. CATLETT Brookings, S. D. Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi; lichis amua JACOB HAROLD CHALAT Detroit Literary Seniors E. Y. CHAPMAN Hillsdale Delta Kappa Epsilon: Druids; Class Basketball; Glee Club RUTH J. CHRISTENSEN Northville HELEN LUCY CLARK Ann Arbor Kappa Kappa Gamma MARY L. CLARK Clinto J MRS. A. V. CLEMENT I ' icksburg Classical C ' luh; Women ' s League SUSANNA A. CLOUGH Detroit LEON BASIL COHEN .... Ilarrisburg, I ' a. MARTHA COLBORNE Detroit Pi Beta Phi HERMAN H. COLE Springfield, 111. M I C H I G Literary Seniors ALICE CONNELLY Bessemer F.MMETT V. CONN ELY Adrian Sigma Phi- Sphinx; Chairman Senior Class Invitation Com- mittee; Class Football (3); Basketball (.)) (4); Track Manager ANITA CONNORS Detroit Alpha Chi Omega; Glee Club GENEVIEVE COLUMBIA CORKELL . Chicago, III. Thcta Phi Alpha . A. CoURNYER LEO. F. COVEY ETTA JEAN CRAIG Kappa Kappa Gamma RUTH CRANDALL St. Louis, Mo. Gamma Phi Beta; Omega Phi PERCY II. CRANE . Literary Seniors MARY CREIGHTON EVELYN DANCER . JEAN DAVIDSON . . . Fair fi eld. 111. .Inn Arlxir Hubbell WILBUR S. DAVIDSON Port Huron Delta Kappa Epsilon; Sphinx; Commerce Club; Michi- gamua: Manager Basketball Team (3); Captain Class Base Ball Team (1); Basketball (2) (3) (4); Class Football (2); Varsity Baseball Squad (2) (3) (4); Varsity Football Scrubs (3) (4) GERTRUDE DAVIS ... . Detr MARIAN DAVIS Owosso Gamma Phi Beta; Wyvern; Omega Phi RUSSELL E. DEAN Milwaukee, Wis. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon; Druids; Basketball Manager (4); Basketball (3);Chairman Dance Committee (4); Commerce Club (3) (4) ETTA EDYTHE DsBARR Ann .Irbor Girls ' Glee Club (2) (4) MARJORIE DELAVAN Alma Senior Society Literary Seniors BEULAII DE LONG . . Jackson MARGUERITE J. DI.M-KI.D Saginaw Chi Omega C. LOUISE DEN ' SMORE St. Ignacf Deutscher Vcrcin ISAAC M. DK YOE Ml. Pleasant GRACE M. DEWEY .... Washington, D. C. Alpha Chi Omega; Girls ' Glee Club DOUGLAS DONMD . . Detroit I ' .. OONXEI.I. . . . Burlington, Mass. GERTRUDE M. DOYLE Buffalo, .V. ) . Theta Phi Alpha LENORE C. DRAPER Ann Arbo 68 Literary Seniors ELSA DRITTLER Hancock LELA A. DUFF St. Louis JAMES K. DURLING .... irads-.vurih, Ohio FRANCIS T. DWYER -inn Arbor Baseball Reserves (3) A. JUNE DYKES Kane, Pa. CEI.ESTIA K. KDDY Ypsilanli estniinster MAXI.KY M. ELLIS Trout Creek LEON ABBETT ELY ... Rutherford, N. J. Alpha Delta Phi RALPH LEWIS EMMONS . . . Borodino, N. M Literary Seniors J. ENGLE Tekonsha Glee Club; Captain Debating Team; President of Alpha Nu and Educational Club OLIVER B. EXSKI.MAX .... If ' ashington, III. MARY JOSEPHINE ERICKSOX Hancock JOHN M. ERWIN Groton, S. Dakota Kappa Beta Psi CAROLINE FARR Grand Haven Alpha Phi ROY RANDOLPH FILLERS Coleman LYNN A. FERGUSON Sparta Michigan Rifle Club KATHLEEN B. FIELD Detroit Pi Beta Phi ILLIS SHERWOOD FIELD .... Grand Rapids Sigma Delta Chi; Sphinx; Michigamua: Griffins; Chairman Class Souvenir Committee (4); Mandolin Club (3) ; Business Manager Michigan Daily (4) 7 Ml Literary Seniors FERRIS HUMPHREY FITCH Stoekbridge Sigma Chi; Michigan Daily (3 (4); Wolverine (3) (4) MARJORIE FITCH Stoekbridge HAROLD REXUICK FLINT . Friendship, A . ) " . Natural Science Club; Cosmopolitan Club ALBERT S. FOESS Lansing HONORA FOGERTY Ann Arbor Wyvern; Senior Society; Mortor Board; Treasurer of Women ' s League (3) MARGARET R. FOOTE Muskegnn Kappa Alpha Theta; Wyvern; Mortar Board; Stylus ELNA FREDEEN Norway Louis K. FRIEDMAN Pittsburg, Pa. LEO. J. FRIES Columbia City, Ind. H Literary Seniors HARVEY I,. FROST Detroit WILBERT II. FULLER . . . Kmporia, Kansas Wolverine Staff (14) LELAND RITTER FUNK Cassopolis V ' Eu A. GALLUP Rrockport, N. Y. S. R. GARDNER Randolph, N. Y. BRUCE F. GATES Waterloo, Iowa Alpha Nu; Mid-West Varsity Debate RALPH F. GATES .... Columbia City, Ind. Gamma Kta Gamma HARRY G. GAULT Flint Kremites; Sphinx; Michigamua; Griffins; Acolytes; Com- merce Club; Class President (4); Treasurer Athletic Association (3) (4); Vicc-Presidcnt Union (4); Costumes ommittee Opera (3); Adelphi Cup Team (31; Gargoyle ) (3); Business Manager (4); Student Council (3) (4) AUGUST F.RNST GEHRKE . . Nu Sigma Nu Dftrnit Literary Seniors ' M. McKEE GERMAN .... Pittsburg, Pa. Phi Kappa Psi JULIA GERWIN Gibsonburg, Ohio Hilory; Girls ' Glee Club A. LEONE GIESKE Chelsea JUDITH GINSBURG Detroit Wyvern; Mortar Board; Dcutsclier Verein; Stylus; Comedy Club, Masques VIVIAN M. GLAUZ Grand Rapids ETHEL L. GOFF Ann Arbor WM. STEPHEN GONNE Detroit Nu Sigma Nu; Class Football and Basketball; Mandolin Club HAZEL GOODRICH Marshall Pi Beta Phi; Wyvern; Mortar Board; Stylus BETTY GORDON Fort Madison. la. H 1 Literary Seniors FAITH Goss Grand Rapids Collegiate Sorosis; Mortar Board JANE GRAHAM Ann Arbor OTIS P. GRANT Cincinnati, O. Trigon JOHN- MILTON GREGORY Mennminee Commerce Club; Craftsmen Club ELMER H. GROEFSEMA . Mountain Home, Idaho GURXEY O. GUTEKUNST . . . Gowanda, N. Y. Alpha Tau Omega S. D. GUY Coloma MARGUERITE E. HAAG Port Huron Kappa Kappa Gamma HlLDEGARDE HAGERMAN LudingtOn Gamma Phi Beta: Mortar Board; Vocational Conference Committee; Gargoyle Staff Literary Seniors LEXORE HAIMBAUGH .... Denver, Colorado Kappa Kappa Gamma PHIL. D. HALL Bad Axe Adelphi House of Representatives: Class Football (3) (4); Y. M. C. A.; Cabinet; Social Service Chairman ALL ACE CLARE HALI Rod . v Adelphi House of Representatives; Class Football V. WILI.ARD HALL ' . Franklin, Ind. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon HERMINE H. HALLER Ann Arbor Gamma Phi Beta CONDA J. HAM Ann Arbor GERTRUDE YERA HAXNA .... Ann Arbor NELLIE J. HANNA Geneseo, III. Kappa Kappa Gamma. yvern, Mortar Board, Omega Phi H. I.. HARRINGTON Literary Seniors F. M. HARTSOOK Cardington, 0. CLYDE K. HASLEY Monroe Phi Rho Sigma MERWI.N HAVEN Ottumwa, la. HARVEY M. HAWLEY Ann Arbor FLORENCE G. HAXTON .... Oakfield, N. Y. Chi Omega JOSEPHINE M. HAYDEN Tecumseh HELEN M. HAYES Hastings Pi Beta Phi EDWIN RAY HAZEN Erie, Penn. Phi Delta Theta Detroit 1 Literary Seniors DANIEL J. HEATHCOTE Ferrysburg EDN-A MAY HENDERSHOTT Jim Arbor JULES JOSEPH HERBERT Detroit Chi Phi; Deutschcr Verein; Daily Staff KI.I.ZADIE HEUSEL Ann Arbor HARRY R. HEWITT Hartford Eremites; Phi Alpha Delta HEYNS GARRETT Grand Rapids OLIVER C. HEYUOOD Rerwyn, III. FRANCES HICKOK Plainwell JANE L. HICKS Detroit Deutscher Verein; Secretary Women ' s League Literary Seniors ii, 1.1 AM |. llii.LER .Inn Arbor MABEL D. HINDS Orleans, 1ml. Pi lU-t.i Phi RUDOLPH J. HOFMANN . . . Cheyenne, Wyo. Druids; MichiKiui Daily 5( FANNY B. HOGAN Inn Arbor Gamma Phi Beta ANNI. HOLLAND Rig Rapids F.ARi. D. Hoi. THY Waterjord, N. Y. BENJAMIN G. HOLTOM ...... Battle Creek I ' lii Beta Pi; Round-Up KATHLEEN HOLZNAGLE Detroit Kappa Kappa Gamma BERNARD S. HONE St. Joseph Sigma Phi , Literary Seniors SARAH E. HOPPER inn Arbor HARRY HOWICK Celina, Ohio FRANK L. HOYER Buffalo, N. Y. MARY P. HUBBARD Houghton, E. PEARL HUNSBERGER . .... Detroit V RALPH VV. HUSSEY .... Princeton, Illinois ADA M INCUS Boulder, Colorado WILLIAM TREN ISBELL Ypsilanti CLEMENT H. JACKMAN ..... Ann Arbor 79 Literary Seniors EFTON M. JAMES ......... I ' miduliii Sij?ma Alpha Kpsilon; Sphinx: MichiRamua; All-Fiv h hH.tball (2); Varsity Football (. ' ) (4) 1I.1.IAM Y. JUXKINS .... Sfrtintmt, I ' fiin. CARLTON HOWARD JKNKS .... I ' ott Huron .cia Psi A. LLOYD JOHNSON . . San Bernardino, Calif. Alph a Sigma GEO. D. JOHNSON ..... Stonewall, Texas KIMVARD M(.K. JOHNSTON . I ' alparaiso, Ind. GEO. S. JOHNSTON ...... Grand Rapids JOHN FRANCIS JORDAN . Johnsonburg, Penn. lon; (3) Sigma Phi Kpsilon; Union Opera, " Contrarie Mary " (2); Michigan Daily MATA JUNGNITSCH Otsego 80 Literary Seniors ROLLA G. KARSHNER Big Rapids AI.ETHIA P. KEATLEY Ann Arbor HORTON REISER Pomeroy, Ohio Alpha Delta Phi CHARLES LYMAN KENDRICK . . . .Inn Arbor Sigma Delta Chi; Sphinx; Druids; Griffins; Mimes; Com- merce Club; All-Fresh Track Team (1); Assistant Manager " A Model DauKnter " ; Musical Clubs; The Michigan Daily Staff RALPH I ' . Km I:N . Saginaw Psi L ' psilon RAYMON ' D S. KIDDER . . . Jamestown, A . ) " . RUSSELL D. KILBORX . Ralston, Pa. Quadrangle; President Keystone State Club; Assistant in Economics HELEN KING Omaha, l. LAWRENCE KINNAIRD . IFilliamstown, IF. Fa. Alpha Sigma Phi Literary Seniors PAI I.INE K.LVMNSTUCK Kuliimazoo STELLA C. KNAPP Bellevuf, Ohio JOHN R. KNEEBONE Baltic Class Hockey Manager (4) A. LORA KNEVELS Corey ALMA MARIE KNOEPP Pittsburg, Pa. HERMAN V . KRATSE Dansville, X. Y. H. ' . KREMER .... Grand Rapids, Minn. Louis AARON Ki STIN .... Cleveland, Ohio HAROLD M. LACY Warren, Pa. Acacia; Druids; Student Council Literary Seniors HENRY K. LANE Ann Arbor, Psi Upsilon CHESTER HENRY LANG Erie, Pa. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon; Sphinx: Michigamua; Varsity Base- ball Manager (4); President Athletic Association (4); Union Opera Publicity (3); Associate Editor Michiganensian (4); Michigan Daily (2) (3); Associate Editor (4); Publicity Manager Comedy Club (4) XORBERT A. LANGE Sandusky, Ohio Phi Lambda Upsilon; Varsity Band (3) (4) RAY V. LEFFLER Leipsic, Ohio Michigan Daily Business Staff (3) (4); Secretary Commerce Club (4) MILLER H. LESTER Fennoille Craftsman Club JACOB LEVIN Chicago RUTH LEVINE . Republic S. M. LEWINSTEIN H T JSL Midland MARY P. LEWIS . ,4f . .... Ann Arbor Wyvern; Mortar Board, Senior Society; Class Vice- President (1); Secretary Women ' s League (3) G A N Literary Seniors FLORENCE M. LlTCBFlELD, .... Williamfion DAKUIN K. Liu Shanghai, China Oiim-sc Students ' Cluh ARTHUR V. LONG Wytmdottt EDITH LOUNSBURY Omaha, Neb. ' .STIIER J LOVE Fremont, Ohio ERNEST C. LUEBBEN Toledo, Ohio Craftsman; Forestry Club; Class Football (2) CARROLL E. LUM . . Ann Arbor REXA M. LUNDELI. Cadillac MARY E. LYNN . ll ' ahasli, Ind. Literary Seniors MARTIN- E. McCARTV . . . Millu-ood. II ' . I ' a. ROBERT JAMES McCi.ov Fair Grose MARIE J. MCDERMOTT .... Roll-car, A ' . } " . LEO. G. McDowELL .... llougiiton, . I.AXDIS McDouELL .... Kansas City, -Mo. ROSCOE C. McIxTYRE . . . . Angola, A ' . } ' . Commerce Club MARK S. McKixsTRY Kaiamawo JESSIE A. MC AMARA St. Ignace MARIOX McPiiERSON Howell Alpha Chi Omega; Wyvern; Girls ' Glee Club Literary Seniors EDITH R. MAC-ATLICY .... Medina, A ' . } ' . HELEN J. MALCOLMSON Df mii F. V. MARBLE Chfyrtnir, II ' yum. Phi (lamina Delta WALTER ( ' ,. MARUTRGER Callfry, I ' a. I ' .ducational C ' lub LOUISE F. MAKKU Y . .... Kittle Creek Chi Omega; Wyvern; Morlar Hoard; MaM]iu ; Author of Junior Play GRACE MAKQIT.DAXT Crass Lake y ern; Mortar Board, Senior Society BERTHA BRTCE MARSH Manisiee HOWARD R. MARSH Jackson Sinfonia; Simula Delta Chi; Sphinx; Druids; Chairman C!a - Social Committee (4); Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Base- ball (2) (3); Chairman Senior Football Smoker (41; Opera Committee (3); Michigan Daily Staff (3) (4); Kdito, ol Wolverine (4); Michiganensian Associate I ' ditor (4) EDWARD J. MARTIN Literary Seniors J. STUART MARTIN . Shenandoah, Iowa J STEPHEN D. MARTIN Chicago, 111. MARY B. MARVIN Duluth, Minn. Gamma Phi Beta; Omega Phi ELIZABETH G. MASON . Detroit Chi Omega; Glee Club VILLIAM ELMER MATIIEUS . . H ' anatah, hid. Lambda Chi Alpha; Alpha Nu: U. of M. Band (.?) (4); Treasurer (4) JANE MAYER Grand Rapids ROSE MARY MAYER Detroit I ' AI L JOHN MEISER Detroit FLORENCE KXOWLTOX MIDDAUGH . . Jackson Literary Seniors HARRY ARTHUR MILLER Monroe JEAN MILLER East Orange. A " . J. RUTH K. MILLER Kegaunfc WILBUR K. MILLER Owensbnrti, Ky. Phi Kappa Sigma CARL MITCHELTREE Transfer, Pa. Acacia KDITH GRACE MOILES Detroit C ' hi Omt ' Ka; Mortar Board; Omc a Phi; Dcutschcr Verein; Y. W. C. A. Treasurer (3); Vice-Presidem (4) ALPHONS P. MOMESEE Toledo, Ohio RONALD R. MONROE . MARK MORIT Literary Seniors MARY MORRISON . . Detroit HELEN ROBERTS MORSE . .-inn drhnr Kappa Alpha Theta; Mortar Biur-J; ( mc?a Phi; Class Secretary (4) ALLEN V. MOTHERSILL Holly Druids; Chairman Class Auditing Committee (4); President of Commerce Club; Recording Secretary of Student Council LENA B. MOTT Dowagiae Delta Gamma; V VITII; Mnrt;ir Board HORTKNSE MARIE MUELLER Deiroit MARCIA MUNSKI.L Detroit Pi Beta Phi NATALIE E. MURPHY Marshall MARGARET MURRAY Norway KLI.EN V. Literary Seniors NEVA NORTON ..... Little 1 ' alley, A " . ) ' . C in ( hncKa MILDRED Ni ' EciiTERLEiN . . . Grand Rapids VINCENT J. O ' CONNOR ...... Ottawa, 111. Sipma Chi; Nu Si ' nia Nu HiTNEY O(,DI;N ..... Kansas City, Mo. Kit-mites JAY L. O ' HARA ......... Ann Arbor JAMES HAROLD O ' HAKA ..... Manistique P. V. O ' HARA ......... Manistique HELEN O ' l.EARY ......... Saginazv ALBERT O. OLSON ....... Titusville, Pa. Literary Seniors BERTHA OLSEN Ishpeming EDWARD GERARD O ' NEILL . . New York City Commerce Club ELSIE OVERMYER Toledo, Ohio " M. LAURIE OWEN Coring on, Tenn. " M. B. PALMER, JR Detroit BctaTheta Pi; Druids; Varsity Track Manager; 2nd Ensign Boat Club J RoY M. PARSONS Ypsilanti Acacia; Griffins Mimes; President Musical Clubs; Gargoyle Art Staff (3); Opera Cast (2) (3); Midnight Sons Quartette X ROBERT F. PATON Ypsilanti V W. A. PATON .......... Ann Arbor WARREN G. PAYETTE .... Craftsmen Club Bedford 3L A N E Literary Seniors ROBERT K. PAYNE South Haven Commerce Club DOROTHY M. PKKT Rattle Creek ( .anrna Phi Beta MARY T. PERKIXS Toledo, Ohio B. E. PKRRY .Inn Arl _ PHILIP E. PKTKRMAXX l.aunum Phi Kappa Si ma; Commerce Club; Round-Up H IN?: B. PETERS Charlotte HENRY WM. PETERSEN . . Kast Chicago, Ind. X Indiana Club; Craftsmen HOWARD A. PHELPS Detroit Track Team (3) (4) 5.UIE PlNNEY Inn Arlinr Literary Seniors ELIZABETH PLATT . . ETHEL PRATT . . ROBERT E. PURCELL . . . Detroit Ann Arbor Shamokin, Pa. MARY M. PURDY Pittsburg, Pa. cm; Senior Society WARREN CHARLES PUTNAM . . Oswego, A " . } ' . Phoenix FLORENCE QUINLAX Bradford, Pa. Louis W. RABE Payson, III. CLARA MABKI. REED .... Champaign, III. ETHEL REED Brooklyn Literary Seniors MII.LIRKD M. REES Coudersporl, Pa. Pi Beta Phi; Wyvern; Mortar Board; Comedy Club CATHERINE REIGHARU Inn Arbor ROY I ' !. REIXUEI Detroit GRACE I,. REYXOI.US Alanistee H. RALPH RICE Croswell Sinfoma; Phi Mu Alpha; Sphinx; Druids; Manager Class Baseball Team (4) GENEVIEVE L. RIGGS .Inn .Irbor Kappa Alpha Theta; Wyvern; Mortar Board BLANCHE JOSEPHINE RISIXG . Champaign, III. SAVIUGE ROBHINS . . . Grand Haven Alpha Delta Phi EVELYN H. ROBERTS Manistee Girls " Glee Club; Women ' s League Literary Seniors SINTON T. ROBERTS .... Clarks Green, Pa. MARION ROBERTSON Mt. Clemens DORIS H. ROBINSON Grand Rapids Alpha Phi SADIE H. ROBINSON Detroit CLARA GOLDSMITH ROE Flushing Wyvern; Mortar Board; Omega Phi DOROTHY MAY ROEHM Detroit Mortar Board; Senior Society EVELYN G. ROEHM Detroit Gamma Phi Beta HOWARD DYKI.MA ROELOFS . . Grand Rapids MARIE B. ROKAN . Marshall M 1 C H 1 G Literary Seniors CHESTER H. Ross Tyler Hill, Pa. KARI. A. Ross larquette Glee Club; Opera Cast (4) ERNEST C. ROTH 1 ' eru, 111. Chew Team (1) (2( 4 : President Chess Club (4); Acolytes; Dcutscher Verein; Mandolin Club (4); The Michigan Daily (2) (4) PAUL RUEDEMANN ilbany. A ' . ) ' Monks; Lcs Voyageurs RUDOLPH RUKDLMAXN, JR llbany, A. ) ' . Phi Chi FRANCIS T. RUSSELL Grand Rapids Beta Theta Pi KL CONAN HEXRY SAULSON Redlands, Calif. Zeta Beta Tau: Druids: Class Baseball (1) (3); Class Foot- ball (2); Class Soccer (3); Hockey ROBERT ! ' . SCHANZ .... fort ll ' tiync, Ind. Literary Seniors FLORENCE H. SCOTT . . Grand Rapids Alpha Chi Omega; Omega Phi; President of Girls ' Educa- tion Club MRS. JENNIE E. SCOTT Ann Arbor HOWARD FRANCIS SEELY Ann Arbor BESSIE SERVIS St. Joseph ABIGAIL ROE SHAY Harbor Springs Alpha Phi RUSSELL BRAYI.EY SILSBY . . Gasport, A ' . Y. n SIMSON Tonawanda, A " . } ' . Alpha Phi ARTHUR R. SKILES Chicago, 111. Phi Kappa Psi . E. SKILLEN . Jl y Literary Seniors Lois G. SLEE Charlotte Comedy Club FREDERICK VERNON SLOCUM . . . Ann Arbor Commerce Club; Deutscher Vcrein ESTHER F. SMITH Detroit J. FRANK SMITH Ann Arbor M. GENEVIEVE SMITH Mohawk MARTIN G. SMITH Toledo, Ohio Phi Kappa Sigma JAMES E. SNIDER ..... Terre Haute, Ind, GERTRUDE E. SNOW Dearborn Senior Society FRANK R. SNYDER Decatur, 111. Literary Seniors ALBERT E. SPAULDING -Inn Arbor Educational Club; President of Educational Club (1) " ARLEON.E. SPELLMAN Shflby LUCILE A. SPROAT Grand Rapids CLARA R. STAHL Culver, Ind. M. FLORENCE STAHLEM . I ' alley City, N. Dak. BEATRICE STANTON fielding JOSEPH D. STEERE Inn Arbor MARGARET H. STEERE Ann Arbor BERXICE STEWART Detroit Literary Seniors CHAS. E. STONE Akron, Ohio CLAIRE L. STRAITH Detrnit -Nil Sigma Nu; Glee Club (2) (3) (4) EVA RECINA STROH Detroit Thcta Phi Alpha IRENE LUCILE STROUP (irand Rapid CHARLES B. STUART Kenilworth, III. Delta Kappa Kpsilon; Druids; Class Basketball (2) (3) (4) EDWIN F. SUNIIERMAX . . . New Bremen, Ohio KNC Su SY Imoy, China Secretary Chinese Students ' Club; Secretary Cosmopolitan Club HAROLD G. TAIT Toledo, Ohi Alpha Sigma Phi; Sphinx; Druids; Student Council; Com- merce Club CHEE-TSENG TAN Yuen-gin, China Literary Seniors ALICE TAYLOR Ann Arbor Alpha Phi; Empire State Club; Cercle FVancais; Deutscher Verein WILLIAM BOUTON THOM .... Buffalo, Wyo. Phi Gamma Delta; Michigamua; Griffins; Managing Editor 1915 Michiganensian ANNE FRANKLIN THOMAS .... Ann Arbor Alpha Chi Omega YERA G. THOMPSON . . Ann Arbor IN TIIORS Bessemer CORNELIUS TIESENGA Holland Lois IRMA TOWXI.EY Inn Arbor Kappa Kappa Gamma; Vy ern; Mortar Boar d FRANK S. TOVVSLEY Midlana Alpha n MARY Ki NICK TKL ' E . . -Jnti Arbor Alpha Phi 101 Literary Seniors PANG YUEN TSEO . Kiangsi, C.liinn ETHEL MAE TURNER . . . Wilkinsburg, I ' a. Alpha Chi Omepa MARGUERITE M. I I.I.RICH . Dfi Monies, Iowa HARRY J. ANDAWARKER RUSSELL W. UI.I.RKH Ml. Clemens I ' lii Beta Pi . HI; Arbor GERTRUDE VANDERHOOF . C. E. VANDKR EI.DE . . . . . Saginaai Dunkirk, A 7 . 1 " . Grand Haven ANDREW VAN LOPIK SikTua Chi RAI.E ' H M. " INCENT .... Binghamton, X. Y. Phi Chi 102 Literary Seniors CLARENCE VLIET Leslie MARY C. WAGGONER Ravenna, Ohio Chi ( hnega " FRANK E. WAITE Hastings MARIAN CLAIRE WALLACE Detroit Deutscher Verein; Girls ' Basketball Team (1) EARL D. WARNER Lansing JOHN R. W ATKINS St. Johns BERNICE G. WATSON . Benton Harbor RAY BRADSHAW WATTERS .... Akron, Ohio Lambda Clii Alpha; Craftsmen Club CATHERINE WEADOCK ... Lima, Ohio Literary Seniors HELEN I.orisE WKBB . . . Mu Phi F.psilon CHARLOTTE E. WELLER . . R. J. WEI.TMANN C. VV. WF.XGER I ' .KSS I). HITE . . Lrcn.K WHITE I Irbor AY MANSOX WHITTEY Fenton Commerce Club ALICE WIARD Detroit Pi Beta Phi; Vyvern: Mortar Board; Class Vice-PresiJent (4); Vice-President Women ' s League ERNESTINE WILHEI.M ... Alethca House Detroit mat Literary Seniors ANNIE CLEVELAND WILLIAMS Detroit Kappa Alpha Theta MILDRED B. WILLIAMS Marshall Delta Gamma MARIANNE WILLIAMSON .... Duluth, Minn. Kappa Kappa Gamma S. M. WILLIS . Friendship. . ) " . - " SAMTKI. ' ITTIN ; Bottineau. .V. Dak. Delta Sigma Rho; University Debating Team (3) (4); I. yceiim Club FLORENCE H. WIXSON WILI.ARD . WIXSON JOSEPH GREGORY WOLBER I. AURA WOLVERTON Literary Seniors MARGARET T. WOOLEY Elsie BRICE CORUH WORLEY Ann Arbor MARK L. WORTH Kalamazoo Educational Club; Class Basketball DRIAN A. WORUN .... . Ironwood LILLIAN " ICTORIA WRIGHT . . . Grand Rapids Collegiate SorosK 1 06 Literary Seniors DONALD BELKNAP WURZBURG . Grand Rapids Alpha Delta Phi HIRAM S. YELLEN Buffalo, N. Y. Pi Lambda Phi STANLEY P. YOUNG Vancouver, B. C. FLORENCE YOUNGLOVE Detroit . J. ZAMORA Iquadilla, Porto Rico P Here They Are ! ! ! ! Prodigies of the Senior Lits. BEHOLD! You are about to be introduced to the secret results gleaned from more than 400 ballots. You are about to be made happy forever, or perchance have fond hopes rudely blasted. But, beloved classmate, when you read these judgments, remember, it is not the author of these lines, but the chimerical fancies of your fellows, which have crowned your glory or shattered your happiness. Perhaps, for these statistics, we are ultimately liable, yet they represent the ballot judgment of that great composite of intelligence, the 1915 class of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts; and, in the face of this, how dare we, mere scribes, vary the verdict in even the minutest detail? When you realize, gentle reader, that in pursuing the judgment of the class, we had to leave out the name of our " best girl " , thereby probably changing the courses of two happy lives, you will bear with us. Those of you whose names do not appear should not be discouraged but rather, if it were proper, we should offer you our congratulations. Those of you who have been mentioned should recall also that you have a long time ahead in .which to live down the honor (?) now inflicted upon you. To our worthy " pres. " , Harry Gault, goes the honor of being the most popular man. Running close behind in the voting we find none other than our two " little boys " Sherry Field and Howdy Marsh. Singular as it may seem, Howdy garnered most of the girls ' votes. Margaret Foote carried off the palm as the most popular girl, with Alice VViard next. Manx- fair members of the class, it may be confided, landed the " one " vote of chief consequence. You can ' t beat that Denver smile, they said, and voted Lenore Haimbaugh the prettiest girl. Doris Robinson and Genevieve Riggs also impressed quite a number with their " fatal " beauty. Another fair member of the class, whose name we don ' t think we ' ll disclose, got a big bunch of votes, but they were all in one peculiarly characteristic masculine handwriting, and had to be thrown out. Defectives from the Student Council are now working on the mystery. ' Twas for the supreme privilege of wearing the crown of " handsomest man " , that the real fight took place. First we thought " Bear " Palmer had it, and then Louie Friedman ' s gang would register a bunch of votes. But Louie finally won out by a single ballot, and that was a girl ' s. No one else had a look in, although Spike Connely and Cec Brown did get all the Sorosis votes. The art of being jolly appears to have been most successfully cultivated by Fanny Hogan. We should judge from the landslide of masculine votes that she must have jollied every man in the class. Lillian Wright and Marjorie Delavan vied for second pla ce, the former finally winning out on the strength of the deciding ballot cast by a certain tall friend of ours from Cheyenne. There was nothing to it in the race for worst fusser. Don ' t misunderstand us, we mean by " worst " , most persistent. Slim Dean galloped into first place without much opposition. Some suggested that they were inclined to favor Ned Crane, but that Slim had him beat by two mornings a week, and they wanted it decided strictly on merit. Harry Hawley and Rudie Hofmann split the honors for best student, among the men, while Vera Burridge and Florence Middaugh apparently are thought to-be the most likely " key wearers " among the girls. Harvey Frost and Vine Peters are the biggest grinds, while some individual with a sense of humor says that Eddie Johnston ought to have it hands down. 1 08 In selecting the most successful bluffer the class was almost unanimous, but they couldn ' t get down to one man. Three well-known exponents of the art were so famous for their accomplish- ments in this direction that they appeared on every ballot, with the voter insisting that " they ' re all good " . Allow us to present these three faculty fascinators, et cetera: Bill Davidson, Jack Watkins, and Eftie James. Hap Tail must be slated to make us famous in politics. He landed the shrewdest politician ' s job by a slight margin over Al Mothersill. Ed. O ' Neill registers as the worst knocker, with the customary accompanying explanation, that " every knock is a boost if you get it going up " , etc. We don ' t know whatdyamean, sportiest guy, but our two inseparable sidekicks, Cap Jenks and Charlie Kendrick mutually grab off the honor. O girls! if we could only let you see some of " their " votes on the " first to get married " . We confess that we blushed ourselves when we saw his name confidently inscribed beside yours, in that bold masculine handwriting you know so well. But there were quite a few of us who figured we didn ' t bat quite so high, and we cast our votes for Billy Thorn and Harry Gault, as the first men to fall by the wayside, with Genevieve Riggs and Alice Wiard as the first girls likely to assume the responsibility of training a couple of recalcitrant males for the cause of suffrage. Every voter had a favorite professor, as they put it, " for various and sundry reasons " . Pro- fessors Adams and Friday of the Economics department and Professor Scott of the Rhetoric department seem to be the most popular. While " snap " courses are generally thought to be fantasies of the long ago, nevertheless some intellectual dynamo suggests that International Law and Corporations looked pretty soft to him. With some feeling of regret and with ten times as much of relief, we pronounce upon this masterpiece (?), our benediction of " finis " . In parting, we would suggest that if you got away pretty good, send marked copies of the Michiganensian to your admiring friends and relatives; and if, on the other hand, you believe you have an action for slander, send your claims direct to our Philadelphia lawyer and he will settle with you out of our July allowance. Auf Wiedersehen! C. H. L. JOC 100 ngineenn Colleges of Engineering and Architecture MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY, M.E., LL.D., D.E., Dean. THE original Act of 1837 provided that Engineering should be one of the departments of instruction in the University. But it was not until 1853-54 that the first professor in this branch was appointed, the first class of two men being graduated in 1860. Engineering was taught in the College of Literature, Science and the Arts until 1895, then was made a separate department with Professor Charles E. Greene as Dean. Following his death in 1903, the present Dean was appointed, together with Professor Joseph B. Davis as Associate Dean. Professor Davis resigned this office in 1908, and Professor William H. Butts was then appointed Assistant Dean. The first Secretary was Professor Herbert J. Goulding, who was appointed in 1901 and served until 1906. He was followed by Professor James P. " Bird, the present Secretary. Among the younger men it is not generally known that in 1876 a course in mining engineering was established in the University along with civil engineering, which up to that time had held the field alone. The same Act of the Legislature appropriated money for the establishment also of a chair of Architecture and Design. But both mining engineering and architecture were dropped in 1879 because of the failure of the Legislature to continue the special appropriation for these two departments. Architecture was re-established in 1905, being assigned to the Department of Engin- eering during its development period. The title of the Department of Engineering was changed to Department of Engineering and Architecture. In 1913 the title was again changed to Depart- ments of Engineering and Architecture, the status of arc hitecture being now practically that of a separate department. It is still linked in a way with engineering, but merely for administrative purposes. Professor Emil Lorch, head of Architecture, performs the duties of Assistant Dean for Architectural students, but the Dean and Secretary continue to serve for both departments. no O History of the 1915 Engineers " Out, out, brief candle! Life ' s but a walking shadow, a poor player That struts and frets his hour upon the stage And then is heard no more. " N Sept. 28th, 1911, three hundred and sixty-eight young men and two young ladies enrolled in the Engineering Department with the intention of becoming graduate engineers at some far-distant date. DC About a month later we lighted the candle, and we elected Harry A. Enos to keep the torch trimmed and burning during the first year. After the candle finished flickering and settled down to burn more steadily, we looked about to see what our class contained. We first were informed by the general public that we were destined to be a rather mediocre class. The sophomores helped to convey that impression rather generously when, with the aid of several hundred pounds of flour, they soundly drubbed us in the fall rush. In addition to this, our all-fresh football team met defeat several times during the fall, which did not help to add to our fame in the least. When the mid-years came on we received our first real inkling of what the four years were to hold in store for us. A few of our classmates decided to leave us at this time, giving various reasons as to the cause of their departure. In the spring, with the able assistance of one George Sisler, our baseball team stepped out and won the Campus baseball championship. After this, the fresh Engineers occupied considerably more space on the Campus than they had formerly, and the Campus at large was slowly coming to the conclusion that w.e might, after all, be at least an average class. After a pleasant summer most of us returned to further pursue the intellectual learning. " Wallie " Candler was elected to guide our destinies through the year of 191213! " Tommie " Hughitt, " Jimmie " Raynsford and " Hub " Bushnell represented us on the Varsity football team, which helped to add to our fame. In the spring we elected " Ken " Baxter and " Al " Ricketts to represent us in the Student Council. At our next election, a semester later, we chose " Hank " Parsons and Steve Griffes to legislate for us in that honorable body. When baseball season rolled around, we found that three of our men were holding down steady jobs on the Varsity baseball team. These men were George Sisler, " Tommie " Hughitt and Frank Sheehy. Meanwhile our class team was fighting its way down to the finals, where it met rather a sad fate. It played one tie game with the ' 14 Laws, but in the second contest the boys lost the game and with it the Campus championship. Most of us returned the next fall, and the first important thing we accomplished was to elect " Dad " Ricketts to lead us through our Junior year. " Jimmie " Raynsford, " Tommie " Hughitt, " Hub " Bushnell and Johnny Lyons drew places on the Varsity football team and all did fine work during the season. At the end of the season " Jimmie " Raynsford was elected to lead the team as Captain during the 1915 season. Ill 3 Q Along during the winter some of our me i received important appointments at the Union. " Hank " Parsons was elected commodore of the Union Boat Club, and under his able direction the club pulled off its first annual regatta, which was a big success in every way. In the spring " Ken " Baxter was appointed general chairman of the Union opera, and was also elected as our vice- president to serve on the Union Board of Directors. The same old trio found steady jobs on the Varsity baseball team. George Sisler was elected captain, " Tommie " Hughitt was a regular at third, and Frank Sheehy performed in the outfield. Ira Reindel won a berth on the tennis team and at the close of the season he was elected captain for the next year. At the Eastern Intercollegiates " Rope " Ferris won a place in the broad jump which gave him the coveted " M " . During the summer vacation the Civils migrated to Camp Davis, Douglas Lake, and the rest of us played around anxiously awaiting the coming of fall. We returned early with the firm resolve to make our senior year what it should be: the beat year of the four. After the usual bit of electioneering between the various departments, Ollie Hall, mechanical, was elected to the Senior Presidency. Allen Ricketts was elected president of the Student Council. Captain Raynsford, Hughitt, Lyons, and Bushnell again won their respective " M ' s " on the football team. As the end of our course is drawing near we look back with pride upon our accomplishments, and we feel that we have missed but little of the really worth-while things. We have extended into nearly every branch of student activities, athletic and non-athletic alike. We have furnished three Varsity captains and have had a total of nine " M " men. This surely is a record of which any class might feel proud. In but a short time we will be stepping out upon the real threshold of life, ready to take up the battle of the survival of the fittest, and we cannot help but feel that our four years spent at Michigan will make a mighty strong foundation for our future work. And at this time the candle of our dear old undergraduate days will be extinguished forever. i " 3 ELLIS CANDLER RAYNSFORD GRIFFES FERRIS HALL B AT K MAN- STEWART 1915 Engineering Class Officers OLIVER M. HALL President JAMES VV. RAYNSFORU Vice-President DONALD G. ELLIS Treasurer V JOHN H. BATEMAN Secretary WM. W. CANDLER Football Manager WALTER H. STEWART Baseball Manager ARTHUR R. GRIFFES Basketball Manager JOHN H. FERRIS . Track Manager 114 DC THOMPSON GRPFFES TERRY BOCKSTAHLER MERRITT SlSLER McCABE EtJOS SHEEHY SCHINDLER DEPREE BUDD DIBBLE ALLEN CROCKER 1915 Engineering Class Committees .Inditing H. A. ENDS, Elec., Chair. H. C. SMITH, Civil V. M. CHATFIELD, Mech. Banquet W. C. THOMPSON, Mech., Chair. S. P. SHACKLETON, Elec. J. M. Davidson, Chem. G. C. McCAMMAN, Civil Cane E. J. DEPREE, Chem., Chair. D. D. STOVELL, Mech. H. W. STUBBS, Elec. C. L. WILLIAMS, Civil Cap and Gown H. L. BOCKSTAHLER. Civil.Chair. C. C. KENNEDY, Chem. T. H. BUSHNELL, Mech. C. R. REYNOLDS, Elec. Picture L. F. TERRY, Civil, Chair. R. S. FEAD, Mech. I. N. CUTHBERT, Elec. J. D. PATERSON, Chem. Memorial G. B. McCABE, Elec., Chair. C. V. JOHNSON, Mech. N. S. FLOOK, Civil J. VV. ROBINSON, Chem. Finance R. B. DIBBLE, Mech., Chair. H. E. WHEELER, Chem. I. W. RAYNSFORD, Civil D. G. ELLIS, Mech. O. W. HALL, Mech. Invitation G. H. SISLER, Mech., Chair. W. C. WEILBACHER, Elec. B. B. WOOD, Marine E. V. FISHBURN, Chem. H. G. MUELLER, Civil Pipe and Stein R. D. SCHINDLER, Mech., Chair. H. J. RUPRIGHT, Chem. J. F. HARNING, Elec. A. H. KAUFMAN, Civil Promenade B. C. BUDD, Mech., Chair. C. W. MOORE, Elec. W. M. CAN NAN, Civil B. A. STANDERLINE, Chem. R. B. SLEIGHT, Marine H. F. HUTZEL, Mech. Senior Bench SABIN CROCKER, Mech., Chair. R. C. GLASIER, Elec. H. BATHMAN, Civil W. H. BOND, Chem. E. P. RATZ, Mech. Senior Reception L. FORD MERRITT, Mech., Chair. J. T. NAYLON, Chem. HAZEL QUICK, Civil ALICE GOFF, Civil C. E. MOWRER, Elec. E. F. HUGHITT, Civil H. M. THOMAS, Mech. Union Dinner A. R. GRIFFES, Civil, Chair. P. L. ULRICH, Chem. C. R. GREENE, Elec. G. D. DOUGLAS, Civil J. E. HUGHES, Mech. W. J. CLEMENT, Mech. Senior Sing WYETH ALLEN, Mech., Chair. F. R. ZUMBRA, Elec. E. J. SMITH, Mech. G. H. CRASE, Civil M. H. KINCH, Civil E. C. FOLTZ, Chem. H. C. SMITH, Civil H. F. WHITTAKER, Chem. Social W. F. SHEEHY, Chem., Chair. W. D. JOHNSTON, Mech. M. H. TONCRAY, Elec. H. T- BOGARDUS, Civil W. ' T. SMITH, Mech. Dl ao Engineering Seniors JOHN CYRIL ABBOTT Detroit Phi Kappa Sigma: Triangles; Vulcans; Round-Up; Class Track Manager (3); Freshman Track Team; Class Football (2) (3) (4); Glee and Mandolin Club; Tcchnic Staff (3); Associate F.ditor Michigancnsian WILLIAM JOHN AHERN . . . Washington, D. C. Phi Sigma Kappa WYF.TH ALLEN Hood River, Or,-. Kappa Beta Psi; Tau Beta Pi J. K. AMBRUSTER Chicago, III. WILLIAM R. BAGGER .... Brooklyn, N. Y. MAYNARD D. BAILEY Trenton ROBERT W. BAME Lancaster, N. Y. New York State Club HARRY E. BARKLEY Argyle, N. Y. CHAS. P. BARTON, JR Louisville, A ' y. Phi Delta Theta; Triangles; Vulcans; All-Fresh Football and Track Teams; Varsity Football; Track (2) Engineering Seniors JOHN H. BATEMAN Sault Ste. Marie Vulcans, Web and Flange; Tau Beta Pi; Class Secretary (4) VERNON V. BATES Dexter HERBERT BATHMANN .... Palersun, . . J. DAVID M. BAVLY . Detroit KI.NXETH S. BAXTER Buffalo, N. Y. Delta Kappa Epsilon; Triangles; Michigamua; Tau Beta Pi; General Chairman Union Opera (4); Vice-President Union (4); Student Council (.1) (4) MYRON L. BEGEMAN G. P. BENTLEY . Cedar Falls, Iowa . . . Albion A. S. M. E. ADOLF G. BERGSTROM Gladstone EUGENE S. BIGELOW Otvosso Engineering Seniors FREDERICK O. BISHOP GEO. M. BLKEKMAN Ontida, . ) ' . Delta Upsilon; Web and KlanRe; Class Football Team (4) LAURENCE K. BLOOD Kalamatoo Round-Up HERBERT Louis BoCKSTAHLBM Detroit Phoenix: Vulcan; Web and Flanstc; Knund-l ' p: T.m Beta Pi; Chairman Cap and (Im n Committee (4) HAROLD J. BOGARDUS Grand Rapids . i. H. BOND Holyoke, Mass. Alchemists; Class V ' ice-President (3) D. C. BONDJUKOGLOU . Constantinople, Turkey LEE D. BOVCE Rochester, A " . ) ' . EDWIN M. BRADY Edwardsbur 118 Engineering Seniors JAMES D. BRODIE Angola, A ' . } ' . New York State Club RALPH W. BROWN .... Washington, D. C. BURTON C. BUDD Erie, Pa. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Vulcans EVEREST W. BUELL Stittville, N . Y. . T. II. BUSHNELL, JR. . . East Cleveland, Ohio Delta Kappa Epsilon; Triangles; Vulcans, All-Fresh Foot- ball; Football (2) (3) (4) V. W. CALKINS Pttoskey Vulcans WILLIAM WALLACE CANDLER Detroit WILLARD MARION CANNAN . . . Toledo, Ohio ES L. CARTER . f ' icksburt Engineering Seniors Louis E. CATTELL . . . ' . Detroit GEORGE A. CHATEL Laurium Round-Up Club VICTOR McKxiGiiT CHATFIELD .... Detroit Triangles; Engineering Society; Class Vice-President (2 Basketball Manager (3); Class Basketball (1) (2); Fresh Track Team C. A. CHENEY Detroit Class Baseball Manage, GEORGE J. CHERTOFF . . . . Cleveland, Ohio Metiorah Society BERT A. CLARK Northville WALTER J. CLEMENT . . New Hartford, N. Y. Theta Delta Chi ONALD M. COOK Grove Pylon HOWARD G. COOPER Brockport, N. Y. 120 y Engineering Seniors HOLMES A. COTTRELL Marine City VII.LARD NEWTON COWING .... Jackson GEO. H. CRASE Trimountain SABIN CROCKER -I . Clemens Tau Beta Pi IVAN NORMAN CUTHBERT .... Ann Arbor Canadian Club; Michigan Technic (4) LEO THORNTON DACGY . Michigan City, Ind. JESSE M. DAVIDSON Mt. Pleasant FRANK R. DAVIS Detroit WATSON R. DE GOWIN . Fort Covington, N. Y. 121 ngineering Seniors LESLIE EDWARD DEI.F Calumet ! . C. DENSMORE liellaire EDWARD J. DE FREE Zeeland RALPH BURBANK DIBBLE In n Arbor Tan Beta Pi VAUGHAN R. DIBBLE .... f ' ulltrtown, Ohio Plii Kappa Sigma HARRY S. DONALD Keare sargef LLOYD H. DOXXEI.I. l earesargef Ann Arbor GILBERT D. DOUGLAS Grosse IU Trigon; Triangle; Vulcan; Web and Flange DE ' ITT DUDLEY Jonesville 122 ngineering Seniors LEWIS WATSON EDISON .... Grand Rapids Lambda Chi Alpha DONALD G. ELLIS Detroit Monks; Vulcans HOWARD AUSTIN ENDS Jacks Tau Beta Pi; Class President (1); Chairman A. I. E. E.; Chairman Class Auditing Committee (4) R. STANLEY FEAD Port Huron TSOONG-FANG FEAD Soochow, China Alchemist JOHN H. FERRIS Passaic, N. J. Theta Delta Chi; Vulcans; Webb and Flange; Class Relay; All-Fresh Track; Varsity Track Squad (2); Varsity Track (3) (4) V. E. FISHBURN Denver, Colo. Monks; Alchemists ABRAM FISHER Grand Rapids Zeta Beta Tau JESSE FLEGMAN Washington, D. C. Engineering Seniors C. HJALMAR FLINK Ironwoud T.m Beta Pi NORMAN S. FLOOK Dunkirk, . } ' . New York State Club; Web and Flange; Tau Beta Pi F.. CHESTER FOI.TZ Louis:-illf. A ' y. Triangles F. Enwix FORD Tecumsrli VAI. !. FOWI.KR . . . AI.TKR II. FRAXCK .... BERT C. FREEMAN Yale CHAS. T. FUETTKRI-.R Akron, Ohio jorzATO GARCIA, Bololan Zamb, Philippine Isles Engineering Seniors ANDREW GARDELLA Port Jer?is, .V. } " . LEO BERNARD GIZEWSKI . . . Cleveland, Ohio Polonia RALPH C. GLASIER Onaway Advertising Manager Michigan Technic ALICE C. GOFF Ann Arba Cheboygan ' t. Pleasant ALBERT E. GOODWIN- CHESTER A. GORHAM CLARK R. GREENE Sale m, Ohio Alpha Tau Omega; Tau Beta Pi ARTHUR R. GRIFFES .... Ridgewood, N. J. Theta Delta Chi; Triangles; Vulcan; Web and Flangi OLIVER WI.XDALL HALL .... Denver, Colo. Kappa Sigma M 3L Engineering Seniors WALTER C. HALL Greenville A. I. !:. K. WILLIAM H. HALL Raleigh, N. C. FRANK J. HALI.IDAY Oneida, N. Y. }. ALLEN HARLAN Flint |. F. HARXINC - . . Detroit A.I.E.E. LEWIS W. HELLER .... Oak Harbor, Ohio G. BERNARD HELMRICH Detroit FLOYD H. HELRIGEL Middleville R. S. HF.MMIXGSEN Marquette Engineering Seniors OLIVER FRANK HEYDEN Detroit Engineering Society GEORGE W. HOOPER Victoria AN ELM HORBASZEWSKI . . . Filipow, Poland Polonia Club GEORGE HENRY HOWELL Detroit t C. L. HOYT East Jordan Phi Kappa Sigma; Web and Flange SIH UNG HUANG Shanghai, China IAMES EDWARD HUGHES . . . Sault Ste. Marie E. F. HUGHITT Escanaba Phi Gamma Delta; Griffins; Triangles; Michigamua; Foot- ball (2) (3) (4); Baseball (2) (3) RALPH C. HUSTON Ypsilanti Engineering Seniors TlIOMA-i K. I llTSON . .Inn Arbor HUGO F. HUTZEL M uncit, Ind. Kappa Sii ' in.i EDWARD VV . JAMES Detroit )CARi, V. JOHNSON I ' andalia Tail Beta Pi W. OGDE.N JOHNSON Buffaln, A " . ) " . Sinfonia; Musical Clubs M. DURAND JOHNSTON Detroit Delta Kappa Kpsilon; Trian ;lfs; Class Football WALTER E. JOMIXY Detro ALBERT HAROLD KAI ' KMAN . ll ' dshin ton, D. C. ARI, F. KEELER . . Prow, Utah Engineering Seniors CHESTER CLARE KENNEDY . . . P ittsburg, Pa. Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Junior Research Club WALDRON JOHN KINCAID . . . Bradford, Pa. Kappa Sigma M. H. KINCH . . Port Huron KARL H. KUGEL Sandusky, Ohio RAYMOND A. KUNDINGER Detroit Ir g 5 GEORGE JOHNSON KYSER . Niagara Falls, N. Y. HOWARD ADAM LANG Erie, Pa. Sigma Alpha Epsilon HENRY LANGENDORF Chicago, III. ALTER EDVVIX LAY Fartvell A. S. M. E. Engineering Seniors JOHN LE VALLEY . Medina, N. Y. GEORGE A. LEVERENZ Detroit Totem EDWARD J. LEWIS Chicago, III. F. EARL LOUDY Hancock JOHN WINDSOR LOVELL Ann Arbor RAY C. IC. I.LISTER . . . Knowlesville, N. Y. Tau Beta Pi GORDON B. McCABE Detroit Tau Beta Pi; Chairman Memorial Committee (4); Class Track (1) GUILBERT C. MC.CAMMAN Charlotte BERNARD A. MCDONALD . . . Rochester, N. Y. Theta Delta Chi Engineering Seniors HARRY E. MARTIN Imlay City JOAQVIN MASFERRER . . . Arecibo, Porto Rico Craftsmen: Cosmopolitan; Engineering Society CARL L. MATTSSON Detroit Quarter Deck; Michigan Fencers Club Team (2) (3) (4); Captain (4) CHIDLEY MEARS Kalarnazoo Quarter Deck; Class Football L. FORD MERRITT Detroit Sk-ma Alpha Epsilon; All-Fresh Football (1); Football " R " (2) E. G. METCALF ROBERT L. METCALF Willoughby, Ohio Columbus, Ohio Sigma Nu PHILIP H. MIDDLEDITCH Petoikey Phi Gamma Delta; Triangles; Michigamua: Griffins; Secre- tary Athletic Association (4); Assistant General Chairman 1st Michigan Union Boat Club Regatta (3); Associate Editor Michiganensian EARL B. MILLER Wmertown, N . Y . Sigma Alpha Epsilon J I Engineering Seniors L. B MOISEYEFF . . . Tomsk, Russia, Siberia Cosmopolitan Club; Kntfinccring Society; American Society of Mechanical Engineers CHARLES VV. MOORE Dowagiac Delta Upsilon CLARENCE A. MOTE Lake Odessa CLAUDE E. MOWRER Ypsilanti HERMANN G. MUELLER .... Alt. Clemens Theta Xi; Tau Beta Pi JOHN THOMAS NAYLO ' N Detroit Beta Theta Pi HENRY S. PARSONS Elmira, N. Y. Delta Tau Delta GEORGE J. PEZOLD Buffalo, N. Y. WALTER H. POPP Buffalo, N. Y. Cosmopolitan; A. S. M. ! ' .. 132 Engineering Seniors GEORGE F. TRUSSING Chicago, III. HAZEL IRENE QUICK Gaylord Senior Society; President of T-Square Society H. G. RAESLEY . Marshall ROGER S. RANKIN Alchemists " DUARD P. RATZ . Detroit JAMES Y. RAYNSFORD . Detroit Tripoli Club; Triangles; Michigamua; Vulcans; Web and Flange; Class Vice-President (4); All-Fresh Football; Foot- ball (2) (3) (4); Captain (4) IRA HERBERT REINDEL . Detroit Triangles: Web and Flange; Iichigamua; Tau Beta Pi; Tennis Team (Captain, 4) CHAS. RAYMOND REYNOLDS Theta Xi RALPH G. RHODES Toledo, Ohio Engineering Seniors CLARENCE D. RICH .... Fort Wayne, Ind. Class Baseball (3) ALLAN T. RICKHTTS Ann Arbor Triangles; Mtchigamua; Toastmasters; Griffins; Tau Beta 1 ' i; Class President (.i); 1st Kusiim Boat Club (3) (4); Vice- President Engineering Society (3); President (4); Student Council (3); President (4) J. D. ROACH .... Leamington, Out., Canada JOHN P. ROBERTS Erie JAS. WILSON ROBINSON Sturgis HOWARD J. RUPRIGHT Coldwater Round-Up Club FRED SACIA Grand Rapids Chess and Checkers Club ALMOND G. SANDERS Branson LAWRENCE M. SAUNDERS, Athol Springs, N. Y. ( 134 Engineering Seniors ROBERT D. SCHINDLER .... Toledo, Ohio WALDO LORIN SCOVILL Hudson S. P. SHACKLETON Kalamazoo SOLOMON SHAPPIRIO .... Washington, D. C. FRANK W. SHEEHY Monks; Triangles; Vulcans; Alchemists; Varsity Baseball (2) (3) GEORGE H. SISLER Clinton. Ohio Delta Tau Delta; Triangles; Michigamua; Griffins; Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4), Captain (3) MERWIN N. SMALLEY . CARL V. SNEDBERG . JOHN B. SMILE, New Canaan, Conn. ,f . . . . Ishpeming ' ' rfA . . Lancaster, N. Y. 1 ' . Engineering Seniors Clarendon W. Smith .... Worcester, Mass. Trigon EDWARD JOHN SMITH Ann Arbor H. C. SMITH Phoenix, Ariz. Kappa Beta Psi; Webb and Flange; Vul can; Tau Beta Pi WESTCOTT T. SMITH Port Huron ZetaPsi HERBERT R. SPENCER Morenci BERT A. STANDERLINE Jones Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon HENRY D. STECHER Lakewood, Ohio CLEMENT CALEB STECK . . Indianapolis, Ind. Sigma Nu GEORGE E. STEERS Kalamazoo 136 Engineering Seniors RICHARD H. STEKETEE Holland WM. V. STERNBERGER Halfway F. L. STEVENSON Saginaw Lambda Chi Alpha WALTER HARVEY STEWART Detroit Alpha Sigma Phi; Triangle; Vulcan; Manager Class Base- ball (4); Class Baseball (1) (3); Baseball Squad (2) DAVID D. STOVEL inn Arbor Class Baseball (2) (3) HAROLD WILLIAM STUBBS .... Brown City Theta Xi CHIEN H. SUNG . . . Hinghua, Foochow, China Vice-President of Chinese Students Club; Quarter Deck Club; Cosmopolitan Club PETER TAZELAAR Kalamazoo Tau Beta Pi LYON Y. TERRY Rochester, Ind. Monks; Vulcans; Web and Flange; Tau Beta Pi Engineering Seniors R. ! ' . THALNER Ironwood G. E. THIEL Pigeon HKXRY M. THOMAS Inn .Irl nr Sigma Phi Kpsilnii S. LER.OY THOMAS Baltimore, Ind. Delta Tau Delta ' M. C. THOMPSON Shtlbyville, Ind. Kappa Sigma JOHN A. B. TOMPKINS, JR. . Wauwatosa, Wis. ' ,f,t0 MILI.ARD H. TONCRAY DvKagiac ALBERT J. TOWNSEND Solvay, X. ) " . CHARLES F. TUTTLE .... Sebastopol, Calif. Engineering Seniors WALLACE W. TUTTLE .... Taunton, Mass. LER.OY RAYMOND WAGNER .... Ann Arbor A. I. E. E. HAROLD E. WALDRON Ml. Pleasant 3 " WOODWARD A. WARRICK . . St. Albans, W. t ' a. Trigon Club; Tau Beta Pi; Musical Clubs (2) (3) ROBERT F. WATT Laconia, . . . ALVIX H. WEBER Bay City Kappa Sigma; Web and Flanpc WM. C. WEILBACHER .... Springfield, Ohio P. WEIXI.AXDER Ann Arbor P. WALTER WKSCH Billings, Mont. Phi Kappa Sigma I G A N S I Engineering Seniors HAROLD KDMONSTON WHEELER . . Chicago, 111. I ' si Tpsilon LEON VV. WHITSON Jackson, Miss. HAROLD ! ' . W IIITTAKKR Jackson CAROL L. WILLIAMS Grand Rapids C. Madison Williams St. Louis, Mo. Theta Xi; Quarter Deck 140 Engineering Seniors BENJAMIN B. WOOD Wolcott, N. Y. Quarter Deck Club HAROLD F. WOOD Copemish E. R. YOUNG, JR Toledo, Ohio Phi Lambda Upsilon; Tau Beta Pi QUA-LING YOUNG Shanghai, China . p Sf l l FRANK R. ZUMBRO Ifaynesboro, Pa. Engineering Society; A. I. E. E. PERKINS BERG HOLMES MOXINGER JEWELL 1915 Architectural Class Officers SAMUEL L. HOLMES President JOHN B. JEWELL Vice-President ARTHUR V. MONINGER Secretary and Treasurer ARNOLD B. BERG Sergeant-at-Arms RAYMOND C. PERKINS Athletic Manager 142 a a r - 1915 Architectural Class History AS " everything must have a beginning " , so with the Senior Architects all things point to a superlative of youthfulness. We constitute the youngest senior class of the year, for when our diplomas are handed us in June, the class will then have been only a month or so past one year old. And it is also with some pride that we claim the distinction departmentally of being the pioneer class organization to be graduated from the Architectural College. Senior Architects of last year received their diplomas as one of several units which composed the Senior Engineering class. Prior to the date of their graduation, however, and well toward the middle of our Junior year, the virtual separation by the Board of Regents in the summer of 1913 of the " Colleges of Engineering and Architecture " began with us to make itself felt. Class senti- ment finally crystallized, and in May, 1914, we gathered for a meeting presided over by President Ricketts of the Junior Engineers. Decision to organize separately from the Engineers was made with few votes opposing; and it must be said that " Dad " watched us secede from under his guidance as president with all graciousness. Obviously, a Senior Class but slightly past its first birthday upon graduation can have little class history to record. By the very fact that we organized, however, we accomplished one thing. We supplied the missing link -the fourth class unit within the Architectural College and thereby established departmental eligibility to representation on the Student Council, on the Unjon directorate, on the J. Hop committee, and in class athletics. Cohagen was accorded the honor of bein g the first Junior president within the College, and with him as leader we returned, in the fall, the first " Simon-pure " Senior Architects. Ditchy was early installed the first representative of the College on the Council. Under the " secret-nominating-no- electioneering " system, Holmes grabbed Senior presidential honors by a close majority. During our Senior year we all dug in and worked. Even Ditchy was sometimes noticed settling down to an extended design problem a week before it was due. " Johnnie " Jewell cast publicity for the College in winning the Union Opera Poster, besides acting as art editor of the year book. The basketball team dribbled its way into Campus prominence and won its numerals with Perkins as manager and Captain Jameson and Cohagen of the Seniors playing. The Architectural Society elected Cohagen as president. Also, to be sure, we swung the first Senior canes of the year by flashing them on the diagonal the first week of the second semester. This concludes our class history. Just a word as to statistics, for, though all of us of course get one vote each for the offices of " King Fusser " , most promising, etc., the preference for most popular professor deserves mention as resting unanimously with Louis H. Boynton, well chosen. Among the " best things " , the Engineering Society " Smoking " Room runs neck and neck with the daily parade of winsome co-eds who flit back and forth ' neath our very noses, wending their ways along the " main alley " to and from their duties. " What would you rather do than be a lit.? " Of course we shall miss the drafting room under the sizzling influence of Ditchy ' s " sub-tile " humor (?) and Kelly ' s Irish brogue (real stuff!!). And as we leave the Campus, we must secretly confess that we are saddened by thoughts of leaving behind our pleasant surroundings and mechanics; of relegating to past memories the " King ' s " energies; " Louie ' s " explosive laugh; " Mac ' s " most sincere but less fruitless attempts to make us " think " b ' gosh; " Bev ' s " " take it to the zink! " " And perhaps we ' ll have longing for the days that will come no more. " For woven in with all this, we will long retain cherished memories of an experience which has left us at the end of four years with something besides mere ability to " push the pencil " , to " proche " and " render " . H. B. A. 143 M I :-, Architectural Seniors HAROLD BAKER ABBOTT Ann Arbor Alpha Rho Chi; Griffins; Druids; Business Manager Michi- gan Alumnus (1) (2) (3);Michiganensian (1): An Kditur {!) , Associate Editor (4); Michigan Daily (2) (3); (Gargoyle (1); Union House Committee (3); Board in Control of Student Publications (4) ARNOLD B. BERG Duluth, Minn. Alpha Rho Chi CLARENCE B. BREWE Detroit Alpha Rho Chi CHANDLER C. COHAGEN . . . Billings, Mont. Kappa Betta Psi; Alpha Rho Chi; Tau Sigma Delta; Class President (3); Basketball; President Architectural Society (4) WILL D. CUTHBERT Ann Arbor Class Basketball Manager (1) LAIR W. DITCHY Cleveland, Ohio Alpha Rho Chi AROLD M. EDLOFF Detroit AMUEL L. HOLMES, JR Detroit Hermitage; Alpha Rho Chi; Class President (4) Architectural Seniors JOHN B. JEWELL Detroit Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Rho Chi; Tau Sigma Delta; Michrganensian Art Editor (4) DIXON B. KELLOGG Reading Alpha Rho Chi JOHN HENRY LINDHORST . . . Cleveland, Ohio Hermitage ' ALTER VANCLEVE MARSHALL Great Falls, Mo Kappa Beta Psi; Tau Beta Pi ARTHUR V. MONINGER .... Washington, Pa. Beta Theta Pi RAYMOND C. PERKINS . . . East Orange, N. J. Alpha Rho Chi; Tau Sigma Delta; All-Fresh Track; Varsity Track Team; Glee Club GEORGE L. RICHARDSON . . . Providence, R. I. Alpha Rho Chi FRANK F. TRIER WEILER . . . Bloom field, Neb. u Ql 1915 Engineering Statistics ST. PETER glanced over his shoulder towards the pearly parapets of Paradise, beckoned for his heavenly harpists to come forward with their syncopated version of the Yellow and the Blue, and then glanced down towards the little band of pilgrims. The saintly guardian of the gate began to search among their faces. He spoke, and his voice rumbled like the foam- capped breakers on a rock-ribbed shore: " You who stand so nonchalantly there, from where comest thou? " Out stepped a pilgrim, passing fair, and did address St. Peter: " I am glad that it is at once my duty and my pleasant privilege to present for your consideration some of the stellar performers of our band, those earth-beings who have gone through their brief existence of four years upon the campus below and have left behind them a trail of light, like unto the golden shower curving out over the purple sky in the wake of the comet. " The first man that I would like to recommend for membership in the heavenly host is Kenneth S. Baxter, the most popular man in the exceptional group of students that was considerate enough to graduate together from the College of Engineering in 1915. You will kindly notice the emphasis upon the word college, for that word was a present to us, to be used with rare discretion and great pleasure. Please do not understand me to imply that he has recommended himself as the most popular man in the class not so, his classmates accorded him that distinction. " This quiet, blushing man, with a slight abrasion beneath the right eye, is James W. Raynsford. I feel safe in saying that this unassuming man did more than any other for the glory of the class, because I am supported by the written opinion of his little classmates. While with us on earth, the mortal soul of James was hedged about by a leather spheroid, and his handling of that pigskin ov al gathered unto him great flocks of fleeting fame that hovered near him until his mortal ashes were sent drifting from the highest mountain peak. " Bear with me a moment while I bring before you a living picture of manly beauty, a comely form indeed. The face that is so wreathed in smiles that the nose appears as a period above an inverted crescent belongs to T. H. Bushnell, Jr., who is conceded by men and women alike to be the handsomest man in this collection of singularly attractive individuals. Note those eyes! deep, azure pools, through which we catch a glint of living fire; those cheeks! peach blooms, verily kissed by the rays of a setting sun. " This next man, St. Peter, is not so bad as mortals go. His face is fair, his form the same his name, W. O. Johnson. According to the expression received from the class, however, a realiza- tion of his own attractiveness has crept into his consciousness. " Here we have another man that at one time sought to mar the manly mush of various and sundry opponents upon the football field. Charles P. Barton is nearly his full name, but not as a bruiser of physiognomies does he enter here. Members of our band declare him to be the most successful bluffer that ever refused to allow his anxiety to secure an education to interfere with his college career. You may not consider this as the right kind of introduction, but I ' ll wager my chances of sliding past the pearly gate that Charles P. will enter with the rest of the bunch merely by exercising his persuasive powers of ' getting by. ' " As we come to this next introduction, my pride and joy come within a hair ' s breadth of over- coming me. The card he is holding out gives his name as Arthur R. Griffes, but it does not state that he was the best student in the aforementioned College of Engineering. Early in his college career he fell so far behind in his work that the way he pursued his studies was simply an inspira- tion. It is rumored that at one time he nearly overtook them, but I do not wish you to give too much credence to rumors. The way he strove after knowledge was so great that he actually appeared in class one time in a wheel chair, this act of his creating such an impressijn that his example will live until the pyramids crumble into the sands of the desert. But before we leave this discussion of good students, I beg you to give some consideration to this little red-head by the name of J. E. Hughes. His efforts in the field of good scholarship were so great that he voted for himself when the class was asked to decide upon the best scholar among them. 146 " Knowledge comes easily to some people, while others must needs apply their nasal extremity to the grindstone if they would secure a thorough education. This next man I introduce, Roger Rankin, has gathered unto himself a broad understanding of things scientific by grinding unceas " ingly during his brief span of years. Grim determination to achieve greatness in his scholastic endeavors led him to battle tirelessly with the problems that confronted him. He was such a grind, it is said, that he found no difficulty in grinding both spots off the deuce of hearts even while his classmates marvelled. " Statesmen ran our country while the politicians ran the statesmen. Therefore we must look to the shrewd politician for some attributes of greatness. While the chief harpist is repairing a string, I will present John Naylon, who has already pledged every member of the class to recom- mend him for election to the hosts within yonder walls. Johnny never indulged in athletics, but when it came to endurance running he was four laps to the good on an eight-lap track. " Using a parlance which is perhaps familiar to you, I now bring into the spot light what is known as the ' fusser pre-eminent. ' As he smiles and extends the Sorority grip, he murmurs his name: Ford Merritt. Every welcome on the door-mat is meant for him, and he has mastered the push-button system in every Sorority house in Ann Arbor. He can hold a tea cup in one hand and talk drama league to the chaperone with the other. " I have an apology to make. I was instructed to introduce the latest venturous spirit who had begun an endeavor to prove that two can live as cheaply as one. But, unfortunately, none of our group had committed himself at the time these statistics were compiled. You might glance at the handsome man in the center, however. George Sisler is his name, and he is. certainly under suspicion. It is understood that he contemplates the erection of the finest castle, to open only with a Golden Key. " While plodding our earthly way we looked for sound judgment and earnest leadership, and found it in that venerable gentleman who stands upon the slight eminence to the right. Allan T. Ricketts is his name, and it resounded often in the arena of legislative debate. He will enter here with a purple robe, or our judgment has gone astray. " The speaker stopped, the band of pilgrims stood quietly. St. Peter glanced again over his shoulder and then he spoke: " Open wide ye portals. Kindly bring forward 226 harps. " J. C. A. u 3D ._ Surveying The Summer Camp PROFESSOR DE VOLSON WOOD was the father of engineering at Michigan. He was one of the pioneer figures in engineering work, and is so recognized by leaders of the profession throughout the world. He taught surveying, thermodynamics, railroad engineering, struc- tural engineering and drawing. In fact, he occupied the entire field of engineering, as known at the time. In his reports he mentions the rapid extension of closely settled areas and recommends that precautions be taken to protect surveying. Some open space near the University should have been reserved for surveying exercises. He went further. He realized that surveying cannot be taught thoroughly excepting under field conditions. He recommended the inauguration of a camp for surveying work. Professor Wood built up a strong course in engineering. He prepared a number of young men for practice each year, and the records that these engineers have made afford ample testimony as to Professor Wood ' s ability as a teacher. He had selected a young man of the class of ' 68 to take charge of the camp work should such a course be approved by the University authorities. Professor Wood became discouraged in the spring of 1872, because his requests and recommendations were not granted and concurred in. He resigned, and no argument could induce him to change his plans. The University lost the services of a great engineer and a great teacher; yet his influ- ence lived on. In the fall of 1872 Professor C. E. Greene took up the duties of Professor Wood and the " young man of the class of ' 68 " , now known to us as Professor Joseph B. Davis, assumed immediate direction of surveying. In 1874 the camp was organized, the first class going to Whitmore Lake. The University made no effort to secure a permanent site for the camp work. Professor Davis found the site for a camp each year and made all arrangements. Classes were small and the equipment was simple in the extreme. Professor Davis received no help in the way of an assistant in the teaching work until 1887. From 1874 until 1887 the camp had a new location each season. In 1877 the work went as far away as Crawford County. This was the only time the camp was located over 100 miles from Ann Arbor until 1882, when the session was held at Old Mission. It has remained in the northern part of the Southern Peninsula since the latter date. For 16 years the camp was conducted along the shores of Carp Lake, which lies between Lake Michigan and Grand Traverse Bay and some 10 to 20 miles north-west of Traverse City. In 1908, the Regents purchased about 1600 acres of land between Douglas and Burt Lakes, Cheboygan County, and the camp equipment was moved to this new ground during August and September of that year. The original area of land was increased by additional purchases in 1914, so that the University now owns 2200 acres. The permanent camp site has introduced a new epoch in surveying at Michigan. Improvements made one year are of value to camps that are to come. Plans for future betterment can be gradually worked out, and those who must lead in this work know what the natural advantages of the locality are. The attendance was small at first. Some camps contained but six or seven students. The numbers gradually increased until 1894, when 34 students took the work. This record was not equaled or exceeded until 1903. After that year the camp enjoyed a rapid growth. A maximum of 74 was obtained in 1907, and in 1914 this record was broken. Ninety-five students were in attendance during the latter year. From 1874 until 1902 the camp term was four weeks. The work came in June of each year. From 1902 to 1908, inclusive, the term ran for six weeks, beginning about the first of July each year. Since 1908 the term has covered eight weeks, beginning about the first of July. The summer camp idea originated at Michigan. The camp was maintained for many years before other schools adopted a similar course. Practically all of the large engineering schools of the country now maintain a camp for surveying work. C. T. JOHNSTON, C.E. DC 149 D: ' a-CiTX Camp Davis THE 1915 Civils, for the most part, have never heard this history of Camp Davis, and in fact the majority of the men who have gone up to camp have only heard parts of just how it has been developed to the stage to which it has reached. It was so with the 1915 Civils. All through the year we all had visions of hibernating in the wilds and being eaten by the ever-present and hungry black fly. Tiny Reindel thought of the number of tennis cups he would lose and right away was not at all strong for the informed him that there were three courts at Cheboygan, scrape up any acquaintances, he might get a chance to play 28th had his tennis racquet packed and ready to start with place. However, Professor Johnston IS miles distant, where, if he could so he took heart at once and by June the rest of the boys for camp. To make things very pleasant for all concerned, the weather man decided to dampen the ardor concerning this camp idea. To this end we were greeted upon stepping off the boat in Cheboygan by lots of water in the form of rain. After procuring boats, some of the more valiant of the crew plied down the Main Street anyway, the only street in town and after some time got The Commodore and two sea-going lumber wagons with which to transport the boys over the 12 miles of asphalt pavement to Douglas Lake. When Professor Johnston, in speaking of the various routes to be taken to camp, recommended the water route, little did we realize that we would get it anyway. The commodore was undoubtedly a very proficient man in sailing schooners at least everyone knew that he had at some time or other handled them but on this eventful day he evidently had mislaid the charts and compass, since he lost his bearing completely after we had gone several miles. To make a long, sad story short, we maneuvered the 12 miles to camp in about 10 hours. Our first sight of camp was far from being an inspiring one. We all felt that the best thing in the world at the time would be a warm fire, an easy chair and lots and lots of sustenance in the form of food. No such luck! Stoves had to be set up before we could get warm and food was rather an intangible thing. The first two days, due to all these things, were far from pleasant; in fact, they were just the opposite. Count Hussey, forester by calling, was the only one in camp who made the best of circumstances and who did not crab on everything. This may or may not have been due to his keen sense of humor or to the fact that he had been out in the rain before under perhaps the same or worse conditions. With this bad start everyone attempted from then on to adapt themselves to circumstances and have a good time. Our class was the largest that had ever been to camp, and this in a way was rather detrimental to organization. Along towards the last, however, this same large number was able to dp things by organization which a smaller class, could not have accomplished. 150 The first week there was not much work, Monday being employed in cleaning up and Saturday being the national birthday, and most of the time was spent in getting acquainted with each other. Speaking of insects, the Black Fly, official buzz of the camp, was organized the second week. An editorial board was elected or appointed with Bok Bokstahler as editor-in-chief and treasurer. Jack Bateman, after much trying on his part, finally managed to land the best job on the staff, namely, that of lettering the tracings by which the copies were printed. After many battles the staff managed to get out the usual five copies of the most unique publication of its kind. Fourth of July, Mac MacQueen, as baseball manager, decided to inflict upon the natives of the region the tortuous spectacle of a real Ann Arbor team versus What-you-can-pick-up. To this end Mr. Jarman, camp chauffeur, farmer, lumberman, iceman, entertainer, and winter janitor of camp, was prevailed upon at last to speed over to camp in two 2-horse lumber wagons, and from there show us the way to walk to Topinabee, where the big baseball game was to come off. The reason I say " show us the way to walk " is that although when we started out from camp we had an idea that if we paid a certain stipulated sum we would be transported all through the journey, it did not take us a great while, the time which elapsed en route from camp to the first hill, to learn much to our dismay that although the fiery steeds looked healthy they were far from such and could draw no loads. This Jarman informed and sort of hinted that it might be just as well if a few of us " kind of eased up " the load for the poor things by getting out and walking. " Why, sure we will, we don ' t mind walking; Mac was just kidding you when he ordered the wagons anyway " , etc., etc. In the meantime we were ploughing along in the sand and Jarman rode in state. Those of us who rode part of the way soon realized that lumber wagons have no springs and Cheboygan County roads are far from being on the level, so along towards the last part of the nine-mile journey in the sun were nothing loath to walk. So either way Jarman could not help but win. It seems Mac had told Jarman that we wanted to get over to Topinabee the worst way. We finally reached the ball diamond, so called because it was rough and hard and shone with glaring rocks and was set between many stumps, which kept it from being washed down the hillside in case of rainy weather. We all wanted to see the camp team win, and so naturally tried to get a good umpire from the bunch. No chance. The suspecting natives had evidently played camp teams before. Notwithstanding the setback, we beat the pick of Northern Michigan by the over- whelming score of 33-3. The hits which some of the boys made are worthy of note. It might be stated in this connection that quite a few young ladies from the village attended the slaughter. In the evening at Topinabee there was a swell dance, which we attended. We were fortunate in having in our midst a veritable Vernon Castle, who was kind enough to teach all the latest steps to the demure belles assembled. The rest of us not being flitting social bees sat back in awe as our exponent of the modern dances, Oppie Oppenheimer, went through the intricacies of the Maxixe, Hesitation and others with the grace and abandon of a professional. We were all overwhelmed with joy that there was someone who could uphold the honor of the camp in this important line of indoor sports. He seemed to be especially proficient in the one-step, so in journeying back to camp that night a chance was given him to take not only one step but about a million in traversing the nine miles back home, as there happened to be no room for him on the wagon. The next week steady work began in earnest, and as it behooved us all to make a good showing we went at it with all the pep possible, in spite of the hot weather, and before-mentioned black flies. It was during this time that Doctor Stouffer made the biggest sale in the fly-dope department of his store. ' 5 ' Professor Johnston and Assistant Bonin also started a course in Elementary Construction I., and chances were given all students who found it necessary to sleep mornings to learn the rudi- ments of this phase of engineering. During the summer a number of concrete floors were laid, the harbor was dredged, " State Street " was cleaned of debris, boats were painted, trees were cut for the diving tower, and other improvements were made possible, and incidentally a number of the boys took off lots of weight and put on more muscle. There has always been a dire need at Douglas Lake for speedy means of transportation. The six-oared Old-Towns have ever been resisting propulsion, and distances about the lake always long. Last summer the Faculty had a brilliant hunch. Seated in their tents they dreamed of the same boats speeding about from place to place at their will with no exertion on the part of anybody. The dream enlarged and passed from this stage into a reality. After perusing a number of catalogs from firms manufacturing motors which could be attached to row-boats, they at last read the following advertisement and description of a motor put out by a mail-order house of Chicago: ' ' The Hiawatha, Yi horse-power, attached to a 20-foot boat, guaranteed speed of 18 miles per hour. Runs with anything from water up, no oil required, attached in one second. No bother. No worry. Let the Hiawatha cure blistered hands and aching backs. A child can run it. " Well, one evening we saw these two things which looked like tomato cans mounted on a shaft with a propeller on the bottom, and later we saw the same things placed on one of the boats. Professor Carey and Pro- fessor Atwell and Mr. Whistler, being best adapted to run engines under adverse circumstances, being Ford owners, were elected engineers of the barges. They started out from the dock after cranking for some time and at last finding out they did not have the batteries connected up. The launching of a dreadnought furnished no more interest and incidentally no more funny remarks than the starting of the Hiawatha. The Dixie III. pulled away from the dock with no greater speed. The bows cut the water, the engine purred, and they were off for a pleasant trip around the lake. There was only one thing which these mechanicians neglected to add to the equipment of the engine. Like a rope is to a Ford, so is a good strong pair of oars to a Hiawatha. They all say that the 200 yards which they rode were among the most pleasant ever spent by them. The five miles, though, over which they cranked the engine coming back to the dock, they cannot hand very much along entertainment lines. After six weeks, however, Professor Carey and Mr. Whistler managed to get these engines tuned up so that they could start from camp at 4 o ' clock in the afternoon and by assiduous rowing and cranking could negotiate the two miles to Bryant ' s Landing by bedtime. Last summer there was a real Cosmopolitan Club organized, not voluntarily, but by circum- stance. Dobber Davis without much trouble assumed the role of president at the start, and man- aged to keep things doing at the club rooms and entertained the rest of the members, as well as everyone else in camp. Solomon, pressed to uphold the honor of the club by President Davis ' small influence, learned to dive from the wonderful heights of 1 foot 8 inches without killing himself and also mastered the crawl stroke. This last accomplishment was due largely to the fact that he did not need much instruction in learning how to crawl. The last Saturday in camp was given over to Visitors ' Day. Due to this same bad start already mentioned and the large numbers in camp, no organi- zation was attempted, and as a result no plans were made up to three days prior to the time on which the visitors should come if it was decided to hold Visitors ' Day. It looked like a big task to undertake a proposition of this sort with all the planning and arrangements for carrying it through as it should be, and it was only due to the efforts of the committee in charge of events that it turned out as successfully as it did. " Rope " Ferris arranged the land events, " Chuck " Weber was chairman of amusements, 152 U1 " Hap " Prussing, of decorations, and " Butch " Cotter, of eats, and it was these men and the members of their committees that put Visitors ' Day over with a wallop, so to speak. We kidded the one hundred fifty visitors into believing that we knew something about surveying instruments, told them why a level had a -plumb bob, and in other ways showed them that we were well prepared to do any sort of surveying work for them, provided they needed some good men at any time. Dobber Davis, Official Barker and Tiny Reindel furnished a young vaudeville skit for their amusement. Afterwards, there were potato races, three-legged races, dashes and a number of water events to fill up the time. Everyone will agree that the hit of the day was the traffic cop and general comedian and nuisance, Count Hussey. He was ever present to see that things went off rightly, to arrest numerous offenders to rules and regulations; and when tired of this would fall off the diving tower, enter into the contests, and in other ways furnish comedy at his own discomfort. In the afternoon the camp champion baseball team, composed of parties 1 and 14, played the All-Stars, and were defeated by the score of 17-4. When the last launch and wagon pulled away from " State Street " everyone could not help but say, " Well, she war a big day, hasn ' t she? " As all good things go, there must be a time when the eight weeks would come to a close. At first most of the camp life consisted in counting the days before August 20th, and with the date the white collars, but along towards the last it was different. It was, " Well, boys, we have only got a few days more up here, let ' s start something. We don ' t want to miss anything more " . Camp Elections Camp pest " Blackie Black-Fly " . The tallest man in camp Tiney Reindel. The longest surveying party in the world " Shorty " Edeson, " Stek " Steketee, " Bovine " Steeres, " Bish " Bishop. The best surveyor " Sol " Solomon. The lightest sleeper Dean Bonin. The biggest fusser Count Hussey. The only University spotter in camp Rope Ferris. The man who took the most kidding and got the least sore Dela Maza. The best walker Steve Brodie, Sr. The only moneyed men Mr. Jarman and " Doc " Stouffer. The best woodsman Wallie Candler. Camp cry Whe-e-e-e Whoa, Boy! So we finish this eulogy to Camp Davis with its songs, good-fellowship, work, bugs, bum lunches camp-fires, and all the things which made up the best eight weeks ever. She ' s a hawker! 153 Law School HENRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B., LL.B., Dean THIS department was provided for in the Organic Act in March, 1859. The Law School was opened on October 8, and included three professorships, which were later. styled Marshall, Kent and Jay chairs. James V. Campbell, Charles Walker and Thomas M. Cooley were elected to fill these chairs, with Professor Campbell acting as dean. The first class was graduated in 1860. The original home of the school was the old chapel, and not till October, 1863, did it have a home of its own. The building was reconstructed and greatly enlarged in 1893. Again in 1898 it was practically demolished and rebuilt as it now stands. A fourth professorship was estab- lished in 1886, and named for the Honorable Richard Fletcher, of Boston. This chair was first filled by Ashley Palmer. The fifth chair was the Tappan professorship established in 1879, first filled by Alpheus Felch. In 1871 Professor Cooley became dean of the department. The original course consisted of two terms, each six months long, lasting from October through March. The instruction was entirely by lectures, and at the completion of the course the degree of LL.D was given. In 187 7 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. Beginning with the academic year of 1915-1916, the entrance requirements will be increased to include at least two years of college work. 154 r Selected Scriptural Readings Book of Genesis IN the beginning Dean Bates officially created the Senior Law class of 1915. And the class was without form and void; and darkness was upon the faces of the freshmen. And the spirit of the Dean moved upon the face of the class. And the Dean and the Secretary said, " Let there be light. " And eventually there was that which the Bluebook Seraphims have called light. And the class saw that it was good, and forthwith took unto themselves a leader among them for the first day. And he bore the name of Thomas Fadden Murphy. Now it came to pass that during the regime of the leader for the first day there were mutter.ings and waitings among the classmen; there were those who looked with malice and with envy on the leader. But the hand of the Lord was with Murphy, and it came morning and it came evening of the first day. And the second day the Dean looked upon his handiwork, and it was good. And some had passed into other lands, and some had fallen by the wayside. And there were even others who waxed strong and took unto themselves ways of learning and great discernment. And the second day the class created Christman leader. And he smiled not, neither did he grin. And he distributed his booty unto his family, and there were those who knew not when the class met. There came unto the class in the garden many serpents, some whose jaws breathed fire, and others whose fangs sunk deep. And so it came to pass that others fell by the wayside. And there were those who took unto themselves A ' s in Code Pleading, and there were those who took unto themselves positions in Detroit. And it was morning and evening of the second day. And the third day the Dean looked upon what was before him, and it was good. And he smiled. And the Dean gave unto the class learned hours; even did he mingle with them, dispensing ineffable good and Constitutional Law. And the class prospered. And the class took Burton to lead them out of the shadow of the valley of death; and no angry word was uttered unto the least of them. And there came unto the class on the morning of the third day one Sunderland, bringing sweet incense and burnt offerings in the guise of Practice Court and Trial Practice. And the class bowed under the yoke, and rejoiced therein. And it was morning and it was evening of the third day. Book of Chronicles The class came from its journey to the high place that was in Ann Arbor; and it was the law building. And out of the chaos and confusion there was much of what is called system to be seen. There was a new requirement for admission. There was a new marking system. There was a newer marking system. There was an Attendance Committee. And the passage was a most perilous one, after these things and the establishment thereof. But the class withstood even Conflicts of Laws, and prospered notwithstanding. Now it so happened that there were strong men among the people of the class; there was Carrol, son of Haff, and he was fleet of foot, like unto the lightning flash; and he stood in great esteem among men. There was Ferguson, who hurled the pellet to the undoing of all who faced him, and he pitched his tent in the land of Varsity. There was Harry, son of Mead, and he battled with giants who sought to carry off the sacred pigskin; there was McClellan, who tossed the sphere with great skill into the basket. Also were there men among them who went forth from the confines of the Tent of Law, and won renown. There was Godehn, counter of the shekels on the Book of Numbers; there was Schoeffel, who went forth and took unto himself a wife; there was Saier, who contributed to the opinions of the wise men of the near-by Campus, even unto the Union, the Athletic Association, and the manifold duties of the wise; there was Mohr, whose words were gold and who spake to the discomfiture of wise men in debate; there was O ' Hara, denier of the proverb that " to err is human " ; and he never erred, to him came honor upon honor, for he was a goodly man and he walked in the paths of the righteous. There were many more who waxed strong and whose flocks fed on the fat of the land. Of these were Reed, the Debonair; Marx, the Enlightened; Peck, of the Directory; Dickinson, of the Union; Nutting, the Thespian. And so it came to pass in the first year of the reign of Burton that the land of Canaan appeared in a vision to the class; for the journey of the class was nearing end; nor was there dissension nor strife to mar the work nearing completion. A cloud no bigger than a man ' s hand could be seen; and it was a pillar of cloud by day and a pillar of midnight oil by night; and it took shape, and grew, forming letters. And the class saw and rejoiced, for therein was deciphered the mystic symbol of contentment and reward in the letters; and they formed the word: S-H-E-E-P-S-K-I-N. H. R. S. 155 in ARPS LOVETT BRYANT ASHFORD McCLELLAND CoHN BURTON KRONNER KRANZ HALL 1915 Law Class Officers C. W. BURTON . President M. K. ASHFORD Vice-President P. M. LOVETT Secretary W. 0. KRONNER Treasurer W. D. BRYANT Baseball Manager E. S. COHN Track Manager L. C. MCCLELLAND Basketball Manager H. F. ARPS Football Manager L. H. KRANZ Oratorical Delegate L. M. HALL Sergeant-at-Arms 156 2 RUSSELL FERGUSON BOGLE CRAWFORD NUTTING APPLINGTON REED GODEHN ANNAN BOOKS ROBERTS CHRISTMAN THURSTON BOARDMAN ARPS 1915 Law Class Committees Auditing CLAUDE ANNAN D. CEDERGREN L. McTAGGART Sofia H. H. ROBERTS H. W. JONES G. A. BEIS M. J. BROUSSARD T. G. K!NG Washington ' s Birthday H. D. BOARDMAN V. H. HAMPTON F. D. SCOTT Class Memorial W. J. APLINGTON C. G. ScHOEFFEL W. H. PECK All-Law Smoker C. W. FERGUSON H. H. MEAD F. J. JONES Invitation and Program J. S. CRAWFORD F. H. COONEY T. J. DOYLE Class Day R. L. RUSSELL R. D. CAULKINS W. W. WHEATLEY C. B. HAFF Lansing H. C. BOGLE E. H. SAIER C. GORE Cane J. S. BOOKS T. E. AGEE H. E. LlLLIE Banquet L. M. HALL S. S. DlCKENSON J. F. BOGLE M. GRISWOLD Pipe and Stein H. F. ARPS T. M. DOWNING M. P. KUHR Cap and Gown L. G. CHRISTMAN C. E. DONNELLY N. H. GOLDSTICK Picture PAUL GODEHN B. C. WILMOT C. HOGAN Promenade A. M. REED R. M. ALTON J. J. WOLFE Senior Sing H. L. NUTTING B. B. BOOSE J. G. TUCKER ' 57 Law Seniors THOS. E. AGEE , Nev. K.ippa Beta Psi; Stiulrnt Council ROBERT M. ALTON .... Livingston, Mm. Sigma Nu CLAUDE ANNAN Clariiulu, lotoa W. J. APLINGTON La Sallf, III. II. FREDERICK ARPS . . . New Holstein, JVis. Class Krwitball Manager (4) GEO. A. BEIS Sandusky, Ohio LEI.AND S. BISBEE Port Hope Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi HARRY D. BOARDMAN Jackson Delta Thcta Phi HENRY C. BOGLE .Inn .Irhor Law Seniors JOHN S. BOOKS Detroit Acacia; Delta Theta Phi; Student Council; Class Football BUDD B. BOOSE Somerset, Pa. JOSEPH F. BOYLE Duluth, Mum. Theta Delta Chi; Barristers M. J. BROUSSARD ..... Breaux Bridge, La, Delta Theta Phi; Cercle Francais; Round-Up; Dixie Club Kansas City, Mo. MARCY K. BROWN, JR. W. DEVERE BRYANT CHAS. W. BURTON ' ' RUSSELL D. CALKINS . . . Lansing Edwardst ' ille, III. Eugene, Oregon MER EDWIN CARLSON . . Kingsburg, Class Baseball (1); Class Basketball (I): Webster Law Seniors JOHN G. CEDERGREN . . North Branch, Minn. Law Review LEWIS G. CHRISTMAN Bryan, Ohio Acacia; Class President (3) JOHN R. CLARKE Mt. Pleasant Delta Theta Phi EUGENE S. COHN Spokane, Wash. JOSEPH H. COLLIER Peoria, III. Webster Society " ENN HESDEN COONEY . . Coon Rapids, Iowa Woolsack CLARK C. COULTER Charlevoix Phi Alpha Delta J. STEWART CRAWFORD .... Toronto, Ohio Alpha Tan Omejfa; Barristers; Football; Basketball CRIPE Young America, I no Law Seniors PAUL H. CUNNINGHAM Indiana, Pa. Sigma Phi Elpsilon ALBERT WARREN DANN .... Lincoln, Neb. CHARLES DAVIDSON .... Great Falls, Mont. Law Review; Glee Club SELDEN S. DICKINSON Jackson PAUL DEPPEN DOHERTY .... Louisville, Ky. Delta Upsilon; Mimes CYRIL EDWARD DONNELLY . . Napoleon, Ohio Basketball; Class Baseball f THOS. J. DOYLE Duluth, Minn. Phi Delta Phi AREND V. DUBEE Beloit, Wis. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon; Woolsack; Law Review CHAS. W. FERGUSON .... Wayne, W. I ' a. Delta Chi; Woolsack; Barristers; Class Baseball; Class Foot- ball; Baseball Pitcher Law Seniors JOSEPH FORAN . ' ' Joliet DON R. FRENCH Indianapolis, Ind. PAUL M. GODEHN Moline, III. Alpha Tau Omega; Barristers; Business Manager Michi- ganensian (4) NATHANIEL H. GOLDSTICK Detroit Pi Lambda Phi I ' .n ARD LEON GOVE . . FREDERICK E. GREEK . ' Ulan, Ohio Beaumont, Texas MORLEY GRISWOLD Elko, Nev. Delta Tau Delta CARROLL BARSE HAFF . . . Kansas City, Mo Phi Delta Theta; Phi Delta Phi LEVI M. HALL Minneapolis, Minn i Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Barristers; Michigan Law Review Law Seniors JOHN V. HAMMERSMITH . . . Massillon, Ohio F. H. HAMPTON Charlevoix Phi Delta Phi; Woolsack; Michigan Law Review; Class Track HOLLIS HARSHMAN ....... Manistique Michigan Law Review . HAVILAND Omaha, Nebr. CHARLES JOSEPH HILKEY . . Hanover, N. H. LES R. HIMES ..... Xew Bethlehem, Pa. CLAUDE H. HOGAN Carrollton, Ga. rjS k HENRY W. JONES Manchester, N . Y. WALLACE F. JUDD Warren, Ohio m aw Seniors FREDERICK J. KENNEDY Detroit W. GEO. KERR Cleveland, Ohio Pylon T. GEO. KING Sault Ste. Marie Phi Alpha Delta LESLIE H. KRANZ Omaha, Nebr. Oratorical Delegate (4); President Jeffersonian Society WM. O. KRONNER Port Huron Gamma Eta Gamma; Class Treasurer (3) MAX P. KUHR Chinook, Mont. Theta Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi Louis LABARERE Los Angeles, Calif. BENJ. S. LEISERWITZ Herscher, III. Class Football (3); Class Baseball (1) (2); Varsity Reserve Baseball (3); Michigan Union Opera (2) y BI ARTHUR R. LEWIS Anna, III. ' 4 164 BHBWK Law Seniors HUGH E. LILLIE Grand Haven Gamma Eta Gamma; Round-Up Club PERCY M. LOVETT .... Miles City, Mont. Gamma Eta Gamma; Class Treasurer (1); Class Secretary (4); Class Football (1) (3) (4) L. C. MCCLELLAND Calumet Gamma Kta Gamma; Barristers; Law Review; Basketball Manager (4); Football; Baseball; Basketball G. FREDERICK McGRAw Jackson Comedy Club; Basketball JOEL T. MC!NTYRE Ann Arbor T. WILLARD McIxTYRE . . . Mackinac Island Phi Alpha Delta WALTER I. MCK.ENZIE Shelby Woolsack; Law Review; President Jeffersonian Society (4) RUSSELL A. McNAiR Brown City Chi Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Woolsack ' %?% ' jr wZ? - fl l DAVID L. MAcTAGGART . Ann Arbor Gamma Eta Gamma Law Seniors SOL W. MARX Louisville, Ky. .,,lsack; Class Basketball; Class Baseball HARRY H. MEAD Valparaiso, Ind. Sigma Chi; Barristers; Varsity Football Squad (3) (4) VILROY COLE MILLER . . . Livingston, Mont. Sigma Nu; Boat Club; Glee Club (2) (3) (4) W. MULLER .... Fort Wayne, Ind. Phi Alpha Delta THOMAS F. MURPHY Olyphant, Pa. Sigma Nu; Toastmasters; Class President (1); Comedy Club HARRY GEORGE NEFF Arcola, III. Gamma Eta Ciamma II OSWELL B. O ' HARRA Carthage, 111. Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers; Woolsack; Law Review OSCAR LEONARD OLSON Detroit Alpha Theta Chi; Sigma Tau (Engineering Nebraska) WARD HARRISON PECK East Jordan Law Seniors HARRY PELL Plainwell JAMES ARTHUR PHELPS .... Golconda, 111. Delta Sigma Rho; Michigan-Northwestern Debater President of Lyceum Club J. L. PRIMROSE Indianapolis, Ind. Sigma Upsilon Psi ALLEN MARTIN REED Riverside, III. Alpha Delta Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Barristers; Woolsack, Michigan Law Review HENRY HUEITT ROBERTS . . . Ford City, Pa. Gamma Eta Gamma; Phi Gamma Delta W. R. ROBERTS Calumet Gamma Eta Gamma; Law Review JULIAN P. RODGERS .... Montgomery, Ala. Alpha Phi Alpha SAVERIO ROSATO Old Forge, Pa. HENRY ROTTSCHAEFER Ann Arbor Law Seniors H. EARLE RUSSELL Bailie Creek RAYBURN L. RUSSELL Pekin, III. Acacia EDWARD H. SAIER Lansing Delta Tau Delta ADOLFO A. SCHEERER Manila, P. I CARL GUSTAVE SCHOEFFEL . . . Freeport, III. Alpha Tau Omega; Woolsack; Barristers; Phi Beta Kappa; Law Review; Class Basketball (1) (3) (4); Associate Editor Law Review; Class Basketbal ' l (1) (3) (4) ' ; Michiganensian (4) HAROLD R. SCHRADZKI . Peoria, III. Sigma Delta Chi; Barristers; Griffins; Mimes; Toast- masters; Varsity Football Manager (resigned); Gargoyle; Daily; Tcchnic; Associate Editor Michiganensian (4) F. D. SCOTT Gamma Eta Gamma; Class Secretary (1) OSCAR V. SEED Lawrenceville, III. Burgettstown, Pa. a Eta Gamma- flase prrta rv t SAM SHAPERO Class Relay Team; Cross Country Team Ray City 1 68 Greenfield, Ind. Chi Psi JAMES THOS. SLOAN . . Colorado Springs, Col. WILLIAM M. STRACHAN . . . Cleveland, Ohio BRADLEY M. THOMAS . Sanle Fe, New Mexico Kappa Beta Psi JAMES R. THOMAS EDWIN R. THURSTON Hermitage F. G. TORRALBA . . Detroit Toledo, O hio Tagbilaran, Bo hoi, P. I. JAMES G. TUCKER, JR Mt. Clemens Gamma Kta Gamma; Michigan Law Review H Sfl l CHARLES MATTHEW VAN BENSCHOTEN . Perry Webster Law Seniors EUGENE S. WELLS . . . Oklahoma City, Okla. Sigma Alpha Epsilon JOSEPH E. WELSH London, Ohio Alpha Tau Omega WM. WALTER WHEATLEY . . Ilarrisburg, III. Phi Alpha Delta EDWARD MORRIS WHITLOCK Caro BOURKE C. WILMOT Gladwin Kremites OTTO G. WISMER Bay City Gamma Eta Gamma; Barristers JAMES J. WOLFE Lafayette, Ind. Delta Theta Phi; Round-Up; Class Football (4) IJO - i fie: 171 Senior Law Statistics SELECTED ILLUSTRATED LEAVES EDITOR ' S NOTE The following cases were taken from the reports with the end in view that they might serve as the nucleus for the library of a young lawyer. The editor begs to acknowledge great help rendered by reference to the following text-books; Schoeffel on " Domestic Relations " lecture and laboratory; Burton on " Conflicts with and of Laws " : Wisner on Corpo- rations That Grow up to be Bay Windows " ; Rood on " Mining Law or Digging Up and Exhuming Old Cases " . IN RE BOOKS (Tombs Gazette, Vol. 879.) JOHN STANLY BOOKS, white, arraigned on the charge of conspiring to establish monarchical rule via the ward boss system in the Senior Law Class. Plea: Guilty, and glad of it. Sentenced to one day ' s existence without saying " Hist " and deprived of the use of gum shoes during the open season. Appeals, after learning sentence. CHAPIN, J.: In the case of State t . Books ex rel Christman, this matter of class politics was discussed by the court at length, to the effect that the honor among said gentry always saved enough out of the muddle for a class memorial. In Jones . Burton, Bisbee r. Bryant, and in re Mead, the fine Italian hand of the appelant could be seen. Affirmed. PRIMROSE ' S MOUSTACHE v. RYAN ET AL REED (367 Mich. L. R. 1,000,008.) Error to Michiganensian court. Following facts were agreed to by the parties: One Primrose, being lawfully possessed of a pink moustache, on which he paid taxes regularly (or should have), made a claim to the beauty editor of the Michiganensian for the ballot as handsomest man in the Senior Law Class. One Mack Ryan et al Reed interposed and made counterclaim. Ryan comes before this court and deposes to the effect that he never came to class with his hair ruffled, while Reed contends that his savoir faire air and sangfroid eyebrows give him a right, coupled with an interest, to the honor. Error. Appeal. Demurrer. Mandamus. Other legal terms. ROOD, J.: There are two very late cases in point. One is Mugg v. Phizz, decided in 1221, and the other, Mapp v. Ponem, decided in 457 B. C. They hold that keeping one ' s eye on the statute overrules the Rule in Shelley ' s Case. Upon this authority, then, I shall have to hold that the honor of being the handsomest man in the Senior Law Class be divided fifty-fifty between Ferguson and Harshman. HAFF v. BISBEE, SAIER, ROBERTS, ET AL (Easter Assizes.) Action to replevy ballots stolen. One Carrol (purty name, ain ' t it?) B. Haff alleges that he is the most popular man in the class of 1915, because the Dean knows his father, that is, namely and to wit, Carrol ' s father. Bisbee defends on the ground of being prettier; Saier puts in a set-off, alleging that his reform movements endeared him to his class, while Hank Roberts alleges a forty- inch waist, expanded from thirty-one in two years. Nutting puts himself upon the country. DRAKE, J.: The principle to be applied here is may, not must. You see, I give you this pencil. You take it. Yes, take it. Now you have possession. Now clearly, clearly, this man Haff has made out a prima facie case. I have a yearbook case supporting me. All other decisions are wrong. The judges are all wrong. The courts are all wrong. I am right. Haff is the most popular man. I say so. He says so. Dismissed. MARX v. O ' HARA, HARSHMAN AND WISMER (72 N. Y. 56.) Foreclosure of mortgage. One Marx held a chattel mortgage on the crop of " A ' s " to be raised by one Henry Bates for a period of three years. The first year, said Bates made payment of interest due, but defaulted in the second half of the second year, greatly to the loss and discomfiture of the plaintiff, said plaintiff receiving only six " A ' s " . He now sues the above named defendants for conspiracy to defraud him of the right title and interest in all the " A ' s " given out in the Law Department. Appeal. 1 2 ni MURRAY, Miss C. J.: There s a statute in this state, IS Goddard (Rev. Stat.), which is declara- tory of the law of " A ' s " . It is prohibitive in that it will not allow one individual to acquire, accumulate, or otherwise cop, more " A ' s " than he has hours. While I respect the agreement between this man Bates and the plaintiff, yet this court will not ignore the rights of such manifestly hard-working men as Wismer, Lillie and Burton. I must decree an equi- table division of the crop among the plaintiff and defendants, with remainder over to Thurston, McCash and Arps. DOWNING v. CONSTITUTION AND LEGISLATURE (46 Larry 666.) Bill for an injunction. State of Michigan passed a ten o ' clock closing law. Downing objected on the ground that it deprived him of liberty without due process. Statute declared valid. Later the Legislature passed a bill barring students from certain enumerated pastimes. Downing seeks to enjoin prosecutor from enforcing this on grounds of depriving him of his constitutional right to pursue happiness. H. H. ROBERTS, Complainant is not a proper party, nor is there anything in the evidence to Chancellor: show that he ever had one. Downing cannot be heard in an equity court, for he gets it anyway. The mere inconvenience to which he may be subjected will not invalidate the statute. Haviland v. Brass Rail, 58 J. P. 576, and the Damm cases, 74 Epithet 445, clearly lay down the rule that where the question is merely one of degree, equity will not interfere. OPINION OF THE JUSTICES Michiganensian asked this court for an opinion as to the best bluffers in the Senior Law Class. The court, after discussing the efficacy of Murphy ' s tortoise-shell glasses, says: " Bluffing is divided into two sorts, McCashical, and other attempts. The McCash system is as follows: Bluffer seizes on a hitherto unknown word, dresses it up in Sunday clothes, and launches it at the bluffee, busily wiping eyeglasses at same moment. The effect of a 42c. vocabulary tends to confuse the bluffee, for the average professor is unfamiliar with Sanskrit, Tagore, or the topo- graphy of Mozambique. Mead, in his work on " Bluffs I have Seen and Made " , says a proper question, the answer to which the questioner knows perfectly, is a common form of bluffing, and cites Harshman, Tenny and Muller in point " . TRADITION v. BATES (1915 Michiganensian.) Plaintiff alleges that the defendant has converted to his own use a well-defined popularity, disregarding plaintiff ' s claim to same on behalf of older faculty members. Tradition alleges that it is against public policy, custom, and good morals for a Dean to be the most popular professor. Defendant alleges that the popularity came as a gift from one student body. SENIOR LAWS, J.: Unaccountable as it is for a Dean to be the most popular professor, yet the evidence of the ballots seems to bring out this point clearly. The rule laid down in Goods of Bogle applies here: A square deal to all and malice toward none means popu larity. This court decrees that the popularity shall be held in trust by the defendant, until such time as cause can be shown why this should not be. H. R. S. u DC 173 edicme Medical School VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Dean THE Department of Medicine and Surgery was brought into existence by the organization of a faculty by the University on May 15, 1850. The Department formally opened the following October with Abram Sager as president. The course consisted of lectures which extended over a period of six months, from the first of October to the last of March. Clinical instruction was furnished from the beginning, and it was for the benefit of these clinics that various efforts were made to move the department to Detroit. However, in September, 1858, the regents formally decided against the Detroit project, thus insuring a more compact and unified department. In the year 1870-71, eighteen women were enrolled in the department. By this time the need of laboratory instruction was apparent, and as a result in 1872 the laboratory of Histology was procured. This was followed by one for Physiology in 1884, Hygiene in 1888, and Clinical Medi- cine in 1891. Laboratory instruction has always been very thorough. In the same year the new University Hospital was opened, accommodating about eighty patients. In 1880 the course was lengthened to three years, and in 1890 to four years. About the year 1890 a six-year course leading to the degrees of A.B. and M.D. was offered, and the final step has lately been taken which requires the degree of B.S. before that of M.D. can be conferred. A valuable addition to the hospitals is that of the Psychopathic Ward which the Legislature some time ago provided for. In this way the medical student is furnished with an unusual opportunity for the study of insanity and nervous disorders. The new Medical building was completed in 1903, and is a remarkably well designed and complete structure. The hospital now provides more than three hundred beds. 174 DC Medical Class History 1915 IN the fall of 1911 sixty-five light-hearted youths tripped up the west steps of the Medical Building, spirits high and ambitions soaring. Little did they suspect that in one short hour the Honorable Dean would raise their lofty aspirations to ideals and give them a sane start on a four-years ' journey over cobblestone roads, thorny bypaths, even scorching desert sands, to the white marble house of understanding. Few of the sturdy group realized the unlimited scope of " medicine " until after the usual formal- ties at the " Queen Bee ' s Chamber " , where we signed up our last will and testament along with a permit for autopsy. Only when we heard Dr. Huber for the first three hours did it dawn upon us that Webster ' s Dictionary contained but a small fraction, nay an arelage, of the macrocephalic Dorland, Mitosis, karyokenesis, diasters, chromosones, rhombencephalon, mesencephalon, telencephalon, et al ad infinitum, kept our infantile minds in a turmoil during the afternoons and long sleepless nights of our first semester, while early waking hours of the morn were disturbed by rattling of bones, gnashing of teeth, and complaints of " spirits " calling us back to Anatomy lab, where the ever-ready, soft, hesitating voice of Dr. Streeter coaxed our only too human bodies on to further effort with his encouraging " Bully, boys! " . Great was the relief when the library clock chimed 11.00 A.M., and we sallied forth to Dr. Lumbard ' s quizzes on Physiology, where the deck was shuffled and we spent an hour at " Pinochle " . " Only a game of cah ' ds, boys, but you can ' t beat the dealer " . The second semester brought us face to face with the God of microbes, Dr. Novy, whose motto was, " Freshmen are to be seen, if possible, not heard when calling the class roll " . We learned many " Little Things " in Bacteriology which we never dreamed existed on this Mundane Spheroid. The second year was ushered in by a discussion of " What is Life? " by Dr. Warthin. .Needless to say, we were all too superhuman in this stage in our intellectual career to get down to cold facts about " physico-chemical combinations of matter and energy " , neither were we all willing to accept the truths about our anthropologic tree. Quite a goodly number of us got quite interested in pathology later on in the year, while a few did quite extensive " research " on the subject before receiving their " magna cum laude " . The Queen reigned over us during the spring and fall of 1913. She personally plucked the thorns from our feet, soothed our bruises with her magic ointments, and stimulated our " inner souls " with " Sweet Essence of Sarcasm " . Dr. Vaughan spent many weary hours this second year trying to separate the sheep from the goats, but as the beautiful spring days came and the little lambs scattered themselves among the flock in Hygiene, he gave up in despair and let us all through to the pastures of green grasses and rolling meadows. Much of our Junior year we spent in trying to learn the schedule of classes. Finally we gave up and contented ourselves with following the crowd. It was much like a three-ring circus too much going on at one time. Yet we soon began to feel like real doctors with our stethoscopes and medical slang; the former we carried even when we went fussing; the latter we demonstrated on all occasions talking much of " P.A. " , " H.Y. " , " L.O.A. " , " P.I. P. " , " Ads. and Tons " , etc. We soon discovered that we had symptoms of most of the " ills that human flesh is heir to " . Dr. Hewlett convinced us that we had typhoid or gastric ulcers, the latter being especially preva- lent around exam. time. Dr. Camp had us trying our knee-jerks and pupillary reflexes. Even 175 Dr. Wile had us worried. Surgery proved more consoling, for we knew that the skilled surgeon could cut out the morbid process. Hence we listened attentively to Dr. De Nancrede ' s voluminous discussions. Dr. Peterson lectured about " Fibromer " and " Carcinomer " , also taught us how to manage a hospital. Dr. Marshall gave us tonic doses of Digitalis during the springtime of our Junior year, to be repeated in increasing doses at intervals throughout our Senior year. Dr. Slocum proved ably th ' at there is more anatomy, physiology andpathology in a cubic inch of orbit than there is in all the rest of the body put together. We awakened one morning in October, 1914, to the fact that we were Seniors. This consisted in wearing white coats and clean collars; in working up cases between 9.60 and 10.00 A.M., 2.60 and 3.00 P.M., and in conferring with Dr. Peterson about hospital appointments. By appointment we met several more professors. Dr. Canfield was so convincing that some of us had him give us the " once over " and then had our tonsils taken out. Dr. Parker made us wish we had taken calculus in Lit. before we had finished Dioptics. Dr. Cowie put us in a position to talk to anguished mothers on colic and fits in their progeny. While Dr. Barrett disoriented us by definitions of " so-called " paramesia, perseveration, hallucination, deliesion, dementia praecox, anxiety neurosis, and the like. Friday afternoons at 3.00 o ' clock we became law students, dividing the afternoon between a lecture on Medical Jurisprudence and Huston ' s in the proportion of one to two. Thus the many long hours of travel have brought us to the portals of entrance of the wonderful white marble house of understanding where we await the presentation of diplomas. -m n i 77 rZ SB McCLENAHAN FROST LlLLIE KELLER KOEBBE EXELBY DEPREE ELLIOTT PINKHAM 1915 Medical Class Officers E. E. KOEBBE President LUCY M. ELLIOTT Vice-President RAY A. PINKHAM ... Secretary C. R. KELLER P. B. EXELBY JOE DEPREE . H. E. McCLENAHAN C. G. FROST . W. I. LILLIE . Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager Student Councilman I 7 8 WELBOURN GOEHRING SUTTON SNYDER PASCOE LoHMAN FuRSTENBERG KRAFT LlLLIE 1915 Medical Class Committees Cap and Gown R. W. KRAFT, Chairman C. G. FROST H. W. EMERSON Social M. R. LOHMAN, Chairman N. A. MYLL R. E. AMOS Picture A. C. SNYDER, Chairman R. F. SCHANZ S. C. WARD Senior Reception C. GOEHRING, Chairman LUCY ELLIOTT L. R. CRANMER Honor A. C. FURSTENBERG, Chairman R. W. KRAFT G. SUTTON S. C. WARD H. E. McCLENAHAN A. C. SNYDER Finance A. C. FURSTENBERG, Chairman FRANK HUNTER C. R. KELLER Invitation W. I. LILLIE, Chairman G. J. CURRY J. DEPREE Cane P. L. MARSH, Chairman L. C. SCULLY O. M. UNGER Memorial C. SUTTON, Chairman B. C. ELLIS A. B. PRANGEN Banquet M. A. WELBOURN, Chairman G. MANTING L. C. MOYNE Class Day J. W. SHERRICK, Chairman RACHEL DONNELL O. W. HEIDT Michiganensian C. S. PASCOE, Chairman A. C. SMITH R. F. SCHANZ 179 Medical Seniors RICHARDS E. AMOS Kappa Sigma; Nu Sigma Nu; Galeans; Senior Social Committee . . . . Iranian, Ohio .leans; Senior Social Steubenville, Ohio L. REED CRANMER .... Nu Sigma Nu GEORGE JAMES CURRY Iron River Alpha Kappa Kappa JOE DEPREE Zetland Phi Chi LUCY MACMILLAN ELLIOTT . Tn N. Y. Alpha Epsilon Iota; Class Vice-President (2) (4); Junior Pathology Staff BERTHA WOODHAM ELLIS HERBERT W. EMERSON P. B. EXELBY .... CARL G. FROST . . Eaton Rapids . . Ann Arbor . . Ann Arbor . Buffalo, N. Y. 1 80 Medical Seniors ALBERT C. FURSTENBERG Saginaw Phi Beta PI; Alpha Omega Alpha CARL GOEHRING Grand Island, Neb. OLIVER H. HEIDT Detroit Class Secretary (1) FRANK P. HUNTER .... Williamsport, Ind. CHARLES R. KELLER Ann Arbor E. EDWARD KOEBBE . . . Phi Beta Pi; Class President (4); Class Track Manager (1) ; Football Manager (2) (3) ROLLAN W. KRAFT Stickley Phi Rho Sigma; Alpha Omega Alpha WALTER I. LILLIE . . . Grand Haven MAURICE R. LOHMAN . . . Fort Wayne, Ind. H I Medical Seniors HENRY EUGENE McCLENAHAN . . Sharon, Pa. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Class Track Manager (4) MARTHA MARIE MADSTON . . . Beloit, Kansas GEORGE MANTING Grand Haven Phi Chi F. CLELAND MAYNE Charlevoix NELSON A. MYLL CHARLES SAMUEL PASCOE Alpena Nu Sigma Nu MONROE PATTERSON St. Louis, Mo. ALONZO B. PERSLEY Mawn, Ga. RAY A. PINKHAM Ann Arbor 182 edical Seniors TLARA A. SARGENT . . ALONZO COVERT SMITH Faldosta, Ga. Wooster, Ohio Alpha Kappa Kappa; Galeans; Class Basketball Manager (4); Class Football (3) (4); Baseball (2) (3) (4) ARLOW C. SNYDER Rockport, Ind. GEORGE DOUGLAS SUTTON . Caro Nu Sigma Nu: Alpha Omega Alpha; Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Pathological Staff (3); President Health Service Repre- sentatives (4) OSCAR M. UNGER Dundee GEORGE VAN RHEE Hudsonville Alpha Kappa Kappa H. CARL WARD .... Alexandria Bay, N. Y. MARSHALL A. WELBOURN . . Union City, Ind. Alpha Kappa Kappa Senior Medical Statistics HISTORY AND TREATMENT RECORD Name! SENIOR MEDICS. Hospital! U. of M. Index File No.. ' 3478, VOL. 57 A IE: Girls unknown. OCCUPATION: Bolting classes. RESIDENCE: United States of America. FAMILY DOCTOR: The Faculty. CHIEF COMPLAINT : Free Icckers and smoking room. FAMILY HISTORY: Mrs. Ellis and Messrs. Exelby, DePree, Keller, Pranger, Emerson McClenahan, and Smith, are those of the most experience. Those dying of unknown cause en route are: Gordon, Herring, Kominiski, Larsen, Stealy, Van Leuven, Vorrhis, Walthall, Zimmer- man, Nelson. Those born to us during the course of the disease are: Madtson, Sargeant, Sherrick, Snyder, Voorhis, Patterson, and Persley, and in addition Emerson was adopted. PERSONAL HISTORY: Amos, Lohman, Goehring, Frost, Koebbe, Lillie, Hunter, Curry, Marsh, Ward and Mayne are courageously battling against the extreme lassitude and insomnia during vacations and anorexis during the school year due to the insidious onset of the bacillus Cupid. The bachelors and widows present are: Sherrick, Sutton, Pinkham, Elliott and Dormell respectively. PRESENT ILLNESS: The patients ' trouble began in the fall of 1911. Onset was sudden. Dr. Huber advised against too much exposure to sunlight until 1916. Patients have endeavored to follow this closely. At times, however, some few (?) members of the patients ' economy would seek to lift the gloom by the flame of a match applied to the business end of cigarettes, until compelled by the unfeeling Fire Commission, this last year, to allow the fogged and murky atmos- phere of the laboratories to become transparent. No longer does the festive " coffin nail " proclaim itself to the olfactory nerves of the micro-organisms nor the " Bull " and " Camel " groan in unison. While not addicted to the copious absorption of large quantities of spirituous stimulants, yet at odd times (?) the patients have refreshed their memories before, during and after exams., by the " intro-gastric method " . Lately this habit has become less marked as the Supreme Court no longer allows the prescription to be issued. Patients have had about four attacks, beginning about October 1st and lasting until July 1st. These were prone to come on in painless attacks of indefinite duration and patients think they were brought on by lack of work and excessive sleep. The onset of the last attack was abrupt, coming on about September 29th, 1914. The symptoms have developed very slowly and some have ceased altogether. The smoking broke out sporadically in the laboratories and was tending to become general when proper treatment caused its cessation. The taking of stimulants has become an " intension tremor " and has only been treated by general constitutional measures. The patients have been dressed lightly and have developed a passive resistance and negatively because they were unable to get clothes for two in one locker. Patients in general show a slight degree of " retrograde amnesia " , but in spite of these dangerous symptoms are always in a state of " euphoria " . Diagnosis: Four-year Medical, Studentitis. Advice: Diploma(tic) operation. PRINCIPLES OF THE CLASS FURSTENBERG LILLIE WELBOURN CURRY FROST LOHMAN . SNYDER . MRS. ELLIS . WARD . . DR. PARKER Fat man . Best looking man Best bluffer . Biggest fusser Worst knocker . Best politician The grind Most popular girl Cigarette borrower Favorite Professor 184 McCLENAHAN " Any one " Sherrick UNGER KOEBBE . SUTTON SCHANZ His opposite His opposite His opposite His opposite His opposite His opposite His opposite 185 on College of Dental Surgery NELVILLE SOULE HOFF, D.D.S., Dean TH E 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 supervision 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 1884 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 Homeo- pathic building, then in the building now occupied by the Department of Civil Engineering, and in 1891, at the completion of the new University Hospital, the Dental Department occupied the old Hospital building. At tliis same rime the Dental Society of the University of Michigan was organized, and assumed charge of the publishing of the Dental Journal. The new Dental building was erected in 190K and is undoubtedly one of the best equipped and most complete dental build- ings in the world, especially in its Technical Laboratories and Dental Operating Rooms. The Taft Library is sheltered here and contains almost every book on Dentistry, and practically complete files of every Dental journal published. The Dental museum is also included within the building, and the odontological collection is especially strong probably the largest and best of its kind to be found in any Dental college. It contains the collections of the late Professor Ford and Dr. William Mitchell of London, England. The museum has been named the Ford-Mitchell Museum. 1 86 The 1915 Dental Class History IN October, 1912, when one hundred and ten green freshmen assembled to hear our Secretary outline the courses, even to that one in Ypsi which has been so popular, we had a dream of a day in June, 1915. At least about eighty of us are nearing the goal after three years of friend- ship, of work, of sorrow, and of joy; and soon we will join the ranks of that vast army of Michigan Alumni. Our first political move on entering was to elect " Prexy " Brown to lead, and for a married man he led us well. Little except work met us that year, for Whitman ' s pets have no time for play. We did have a little excitement, however, when Enstine lost his moustache, or French started to throw plaster, or Lum lost some instruments, or even when Lucas discovered that acid was a solvent for brass plates. Our only social event was the pre-exam. smoker at the Union, which was a grand success except for one detail, for, according to Dr. Whitman, there should have been a white skirt with each black suit. The second year began, and having bid a farewell to the girl at home the most of us reassembled to be turned over to Dr. Novy, who gave about half of us a Thanksgiving present to get rid of us and condescended to allow the rest a second examination. This, our Senior year, opened, and we have been with Dr. Darling and his armful of babies, Dr. Hall requesting us not to eat the soap but to sign up, Dr. Ward with his bicuspid, or Dr. Bunt- ing with his salivary analysis, Dr. Watson with " The next picture, if you please " , Dr. Loeffler with his asepsis and antisepsis, Dean Hoff with his prosthesis, and even Dr. Bailey with his pre- scriptions, where formerly Spiritus Frumenti was all that it was necessary to prescribe according to Dr. Cattell. Now with Gibson to solve the many troubles of a Senior president, we are well started on the final lap. The week before exams, we considered ourselves fortunate to come in contact with many of the Professors from other colleges through the Faculty Convention, even if Dr. Hall did request us to eat the towels if the baskets were full. Soon will come that last vacation, the strolls on the boulevards with that co-ed we all leave in a few weeks, the swing-out where we will proudly exhibit our canes and gowns to the awestricken gaze of the town youngsters, the State Board Examinations, the girl from home, the Senior Prom, and last of all June twenty-fourth with that coveted diploma. Then we will leave Ann Arbor, our kind professors, and all associations of college life, to go to our respective communities, in this and other countries; there to prove that the State of Michigan has expended its money wisely in making us of service to humanity, and a credit to the University which has educated us in our chosen profession. W. E. B. 187 iU I M WALTZ JAMES MAcVlCAR GIBSON SCHROEDER 1915 Dental Class Officers W. P. GIBSON President J. M. MAcVlCAR Vice-President C. W. SCHROEDER Secretary W. S. JAMES Treasurer R. W. WALTZ . Athletic Manager Announcements M. L. DRAKE, Chairman R. W. FONDA A. W. KANY C. P. BOWER Social G. D. STRONG, Chairman A. C. JAMES L. J. WHITMIRE E. C. PEABODY Finance G. J. BROODMAN, Chairman A. KUHN H. D. ROSE B. B. FOSTER Committees Auditing J. N. GALLAGHER, Chairman S. L. ELLIOTT A. J. NISHON L. C. LING Picture B. B. FOSTER, Chairman A. BASSCHER L. A. SHERRY V. D. GARDNER Memorial B.W. LATHROP, Chairman N. F. JONES C. F. CANTOR L. BOND Cap and Gown L. J. O ' BRIEN, Chairman H. R. MEAD B. W. LATHROP Cane W. McCoNALOGUE R. S. LORING E. C. PEABODY 1 88 I i ,n n n 189 Dental Seniors ALBERTUS H. ACKERMAN ffakkerstroom, Transvaal, South Africa LAWRENCE E. ALDRICH Albion WILBER EDWIN BAILEY Inn Arbor Xi Psi Phi; Associate Kditor Michiganensian G. D. BEIERL Markham, Ontario LLOYD B. BOND Harbor Springs Class Basketball (2); Memorial Committee ARNOLD BOSSCHKR Pretoria, South Africa Cosmopolitan Club: Committee of Class Pictures (3); Finance (1) GEO. J. BROODMAX Grand Rapids CHAS. P. BOWER Flushin CARROLL STEWART BROWN Delta Sigma Delta w I linn. Dental Seniors OBERT BROWN Carsonvillf JOHN A. CAMPBELL Hancock Psi Omega CARLTON F. CANTOR Erie, Pa. Psi Omega; Senior Dental Society; Class Social Committee (2); Class Baseball (2) M. H. CILLIERS . . Stellenbosch, South Afr Xi Psi Phi H. I. CLARK WALTER C. COLLINS . C. L. CROSS Muskegon Psi Omega; Senior Dental Society; Fresh Track Team (1); Varsity Track Team (2) (3); Student Council " M. V AI.TKR DAVIS Muskeg Craftsmen MARION CORNELIUS DEKKER Dental Seniors HOWARD RALPH DINGLER Lansing Alpha Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Delta; Class Football Manager (1) (2) ... Bellevuf, Ohio R. L. DONALDSON . M. LLEWELLYNN DRAKE Marquette Glee Club S. S. ELLIOTT Marshall, Minn. R. F. ENSTINE Southampton, A " . } " . REGINALD L. FELTON .... Valparaiso, Ind. Phi Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Delta; All-Fresh Track ROY WELLS FONDA Geneva, N. Y. Psi Omega BERNARD B. FOSTER Ann Arbor Psi Omega EDWARD CLARE FREELAND . . St. Thomas, Ont. Xi Psi Phi; Cosmopolitan Cluh I 9 2 Dental Seniors WILLIAM I. FRENCH Detroit Psi Omega CLIFTON G. FRYE Oak Harbor, Ohio Varsity Band (2) (3) (4) N. JOHN GALLAGHER .... Adamsville, Pa. VEDER GARDNER Randolph, A. LfiRoY FREDERICK GARRISON . Syracuse, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta; Zeta Psi W. P. GIBSON Brent Creek CLINTON HAFFORD Albion VERN S. HARSHMAN Manistique R. E. HASKETT West Milton, Ohi . 77Z Dental Seniors HAROLD D. HENDERSON Mason Psi Omega W. H. HUBBARD Pontiac ARTHUR C. JAMES Lancaster, N. Y. WILLIAM STUART JAMES Cape Town Craftsmen; Class Treasurer; Soccer; Glee Club J. GUIYN JONES Utica, N. Y, 0Z Psi Omega ALFRED WM. KANY Dolgeville, N. Y Invitation Committee J. A. KIMMEL Elk Point, S. Dak. Xi Psi Phi ANDREW KUHN .... Winburg, South Africa Dental Society H. FORREST KURTZ Clayton Psi Omega Dental Seniors B. W. LATHROP . . Hillsdale LYLE CURTIS LING Fowlerville Xi Psi Phi; Senior Dental Society R. S. LORING Castle Rock, Wash. Eremites STANLEY CARL LUCAS . ... St. Thomas, Ont. Xi Psi Phi W. McCoNALOGIE . Tukster FRANK W. McDoNALD . . . Granville, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi; Union Vice-President (combined departments) J. M. MACVICAR Inwood, Ont. Class Secretary (1); Vice-President (3) HAROLD R. MEAD Schenectady, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta; Class President (2); Class Basketball W. CLARENCE MELVIN Detroit Xi Psi Phi; Class Baseball Manager (3); Class Basketball (1) (3) (4); Class Baseball (1) (3) (4) Dental Seniors WILL W. MITCHELL Charlevoix Delta Sigma Delta CLARENCE M. MOTE Beaverton i 1 ' si Phi CLARENCE H. MOVER Mulliken | H|H CECIL RAY MULL I ' ermontvillt r Varsity Band RAYMOND EDWARD NICHOLS . . . Carey, Ohio Xi Psi Phi ARLASHES NISHON . Detroit . Grand Rapids LEO J. O ' BRIEN EARL C. PEABODY Mulliken HERBERT F. PEDLER . . . Muskegon Heights Psi Omega fl 7 196 Dental Seniors JOHN H. PENHALE St. Thomas, Out. Xi Psi Phi EBER J. REYNOLDS Xenia, Ohio HAROLD E. RICK Detroit O. D. ROBINSON IVayn HP tf B. D. ROE Bowling Green, Ohio HAROLD DAVID ROSE Decatur C. V. SCHROEDER New Bremen, Ohio LAWRENCE A. SHERRY Defiance, Ohio JOHN C. SHOEMAKER . North Manchester, hid. Xi Psi Phi; Class Basketball; Baseball Dental Seniors HAROLD A. SILVERSTEIN Boyne City EINAR W. SIVULA Ishpeming WALTER A. SLAZINSKI Bay City Psi Omega ROY E. SMITH Hudson Psi Omega W. EMERSON SMITH .... Bremerton, Wash. Delta Sigma Delta; Northwestern Club; Round-Up Club D. STEPHEN SPARKS Stcvcnsville, Va. Alpha Phi Alpha DELMER EDWARD DE FOREST STANDISII Ann Arbor Trysters; Chairman Social Committee (1) HARRY C. STRIFFLER Cass City 1 08 Dental Seniors GERALD D. STRONG Homer Psi Omega; Sigma Chi; Glee Club (3) (4) HAROLD JAY THORNE Battle Creek Alpha Sigma Phi; Delta Sigma Delta F. C. THOROLD St. Louis ELLIEL A. WAARA Hancock Delta Sigma Delta; Captain Science Hockey Team W. H. WALLER Clare Delta Sigma Delta RALPH M. WALTZ Durand Psi Omega; Class Athletic Manager (3); Class Baseball (1); Varsity Baseball (2) REO J. WHITMIRE Ypsilanti Delta Sigma Delta; Sinfonia Personalities of the 1915 Dental Class WE HAVE no especially notorious nor famous members, but, as a whole our class ranks well and from it we expect, in after years, to select many stately members of our pro- fession. However, the class has cast its ballot and rigid count must be made in order to uphold the democracy of the department. Opinion varied as to the " most popular man " , but we feel confident that " Billy " James ' majority would have been much greater if it had not been for the few Germans in the class. Miss Young was surely the most popular girl in proof of which we may cite the large number of people calling at her window each day, and the difficulty with which we " snapped " her picture. We had many " handsome men " but none could quite come up to " Tommie " Thome unless it was " Bill " Smith who thought he was the most striking " looker " in the department. Due to the fact that we had only one " pretty girl " there was not a dissenting vote against " Hubby " Hubbard for that position. It had always been granted that " Jimmie " MacVicar was the best student but, in February his head became so swollen with the mumps, that " Gib " Gibson easily outclassed him. Several " champion athletes " , Waltz in baseball, Cross in pole-vaulting, Melvin in basket ball and " Burnsides " Jones in sleeping, should be mentioned. " Ding " Dingier was granted to be the " biggest bluffer " with Lathrop a close second. Our class was fortunate in not having any real grinds, but W. W. Davis received that much coveted honor. Peabody, due to his nearly becoming president twice, was very properly granted to be our only " shrewd politician " . The class was almost evenly divided in splitting the honor of " jolliest girl " between Alice Bower and Gertrude Bower. Our class was especially distinguished by having the " Nerviest man " on the campus within its ranks. One honorable Mr. Bosscher could supply that necessary element, in unlimited quanti- ties to patients, who feared dental operations. " Bill " Cillers was voted to be our " biggest knocker " , because every time he knocked he boosted. The vote was nearly unanimous in favor of Dekker as our " sportiest guy " with " Stan " Lucas in the thinkers class. In private, Bill Smith was the " biggest fusser " but in public " Bobbie " Robinson seemed to outclass him, and even Enstine should be mentioned since he missed the surgery exam in order to be with " her " a little longer. A large number of our men expect to venture forth in that unknown field of Matrimony, but two have already waited for three long years, so we expect Mote and " Reddy " Rice will soon feel the yolk. " Dollie " Drake is said to be the girl to fall a victim to a like fate. As usual, we wish to acknowledge Dr. Loeffler as the " most popular " professor; and to Dr. Bunting was accorded the honor of having done the most for the department through his research and lectures throughout the state and country. W. E. B. Mil College 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. 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 department has had the advantages of fine commodious quarters, with as complete working equipment 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. DC J a 20] History of the 1915 Pharmacy Class IN THE autumn of 1911 our class made its first appearance in Ann Arbor. Arriving in the M. C. station we pushed our way through the depot, past the Ann Arbor taxies, and climbed the hill to the " Depot, University, and Return " railroad. There a University car awaited us and we were soon on our way to the Campus. Here we got our first glimpse of the Ann Arbor the home of America ' s greatest university. We passed the " down-town " district quickly and turned up Williams Street at wonderful speed. Soon the Law building towered before us, then U Hall and before we were aware of it we were entering the new Chemistry building the finest of its kind in the west. After wandering through dark halls, climbing numerous stairways and peering into an endless number of vacant rooms, we finally reached Dr. Stevens ' office and began the tedious process of enrolling. This done, we set out in search of rooms and roommates. During the next few days we visited the Majestic, enjoyed the " movies " , took a peek into " Joe ' s and the Orient " and finally decided that we were in the right church. We were indeed a timid bunch of freshmen and were forced to accept the taunts and com- mands of our beloved upper-classmen. But as time went on our fears were gradually eliminated and at the Fall Contests, which were soon to be, we endeavored to square ourselves with our red toqued brothers. In the years to, come we see at the head of the various classes men of much distinction, both as students as well as social leaders. G. L. Bergy guided the class through the first year in fine condition. Unfortunately here the classes branched off into the two and three year courses, leaving only a few to remain the full four years. Bill Seibert was chosen to lead his classmates through the year 19121913. During his reign the class enjoyed many social events and athletics were much in prominence. This all served as a great off-set to our ever glorious " lab " work, and almost too soon we found ourselves freed from the odors of the Chemistry building for another year. October called us back again and this time we find Dick Arner at the helm guiding his class through the toils of Organic Chemistry and " Quant " , which served as the greatest blessing of our junior year. In the autumn of 1914 the survivors of all previous years assembled as usual and commenced the grind of their senior year. The same old story again confronted us. That everlasting lab work was our greatest obstacle as in all previous years. It consisted of Pharmacy Preparations, Prescriptions, and Food and Drug work this time, all very interesting but tedious work. In accordance with the previous rules we were again called to order by one of the Campus Dictators. The purpose of the meeting was the election of officers and our selection for president was Shir Shivel. He was to guide us through our Senior year, and he did so in a very creditable manner. In our final sprint we were taught the properties and source of Squill, Ergot, and various other drugs. We also learned the doses of Syrup of Figs, Hood ' s Sarsaparilla, and numerous other household remedies. We even went so far as to picture ourselves behind some prescription case or in some private laboratory, mixing some incompatibles (and wondering how to overcome the difficulty). We dreamed of having passed the State Board Exams and planned our laboratory where we expected to spend our future afternoons trying to compound a remedy for every human ill. Before we were hardly aware of it, the day for Swing-Out was upon us; then it was only a short time until we were in the midst of the final examinations. Commencement and all of its proceed- ings came next in order and very shortly we were sent out into the World all too soon, it is over, and the four years we have spent in the University seem but a very short time; we must leave our friends and our Alma Mater and prepare to meet the world. This, in brief, is the history of the 1915 Class in Pharmacy. We are leaving our Alma Mater with a feeling of sadness, as she has done much for us and we have done so little in return. But we must look to the future and make a name for ourselves and in this manner we may in a measure repay our University for what she has done for us. W. L. S. 202 SEIBERT SHIVEL ARNER McGREGOR BRINES 1915 Pharmical Class Officers RALPH B. SHIVEL President OSBORNE A. BRINES Vice-President WILLIAM L. SEIBERT Secretary RICHARD G. ARNER Treasurer ROBERT M. McGREGOR Athletic Manager JAMES W. HIGGENS Sergeant-at-Arms 1915 Pharmical Class Committees Finance FRANK E. PRENTICE, Chairman HENSON H. THOMAS Auditing GORDON A. BERGY, Chairman ROBERT E. MORSE ROBERT C. BROWN Invitation and Cane ARMIN H. HAUENSTEIN, Chairman ROBERT M. MCGREGOR WILLIAM L. SEIBERT Cap and Gown WILLIAM F. KUNKE, Chairman CARL P. FIELD Picture OSBORNE A. BRINES, Chairman WILLIAM E. FEEK Michiganensian RICHARD G. ARNER, Chairman CLARENCE E. PITKIN Social EMMERT H. WOODHOUSE, Chairman LLOYD L. ANDRUS 203 Pharmical Seniors LLOYD L. ANDRUS Tiffin, Ohio Phi Delta Chi R. G. ARNER Rimersburg, Pa. Monks GORDON A. BERGY Caledonia Aristolochite; Class President (1); Chairman Class Audit- ing Committee; Secretary and Treasurer Band (2) (3); Prescott Club; Student Council (3) (4) OSBORNE ALLEN BRINES . . Detroit Hermitage ROLAND C. BROWN St. Johns Prescott Club; Aristolochite . - C WILLIAM E. FEEK Brushton, N. Y. Phi Delta Chi; Aristolochite CARL P. FIELD Grand Rapids Alpha Sigma Phi; Alchemists; Phi Lambda Upsilon; All- Fresh Track Team K. FlNZEL Phi Delta Chi; Aristolochit ARMIN H. HAUENSTEIN .... Blufton, Ohio Phi Delta Chi 204 Pharmical Seniors WILLIAM F. KUNKE Union, III. President of Aristolochite Society ROBERT M. McGREGOR . . Hammond, N. Y. Phi Delta Chi ROBERT E. MORSE Pigeon FRANK E. PRENTICE Ashtabula, Ohio Phi Delta Chi; Aristolochite M. L. SEIBERT Bolivar, N. Y. Monks; Class President (1); Secretary (4) RALPH B. SHIVEL Constantine HAROLD R. WELLS . Wellsvillf omeo ic Homeopathic Medical School WlLBERT B. HlNSDALE, M. S., A. M., M. D., DEAN THE Homeopathic Medical College was established under 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 professional 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 objective or clinical method of instruction, such methods can be carried out only in a properly equipped hospital under entire control of a staff of competent teachers and demonstrators. The homeopathic hospital is in the immediate vicinity of the center of all University 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 atmos- phere 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 skilful 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 school and small shacks for the purpose of demonstrating the " open air " methods of treating tuberculosis. During the past year an additional operating room has been added in the main hospital building. A separate building has been provided for the lying-in patients and also a building for the departmental offices. Each year the hospital turns into the University treasury a few thousand more dollars which indicates that it is one of the state ' s great institutions for making more comfortable annually a larger percentage of her invalids. 206 UUHHHK1 Ul 1915 Homeopathic Class History IN THE early fall of several years ago the sun as a golden ball of fire arose over the peaks of a distant mountain and lit up the valley cuddled at the foot. With the first rays a rustling and moving was apparent in the little village. Younger men of the community commingled and during the day strangers appeared from farther up and down the little valley and from the foothills. They talked of ambition and pointed to the hilltop which looked so far away. Deter- mination was in the eyes of this group and with firm intent and purpose they planned the ascent to the promised land beyond. The chief guide offered words of encouragement as we started on the way. Before long the necessity of one of the party being an immediate advisor became apparent, hence in the shade of the hemlock and spruce we halted long enough to choose one " Tiny " Allen. Since we were somewhat unlearned in the art of woodcraft it was with no little difficulty that we without preliminary training progressed upon the journey. Succeeding classes were required to have one year of pre-medical education. We had been told of the danger of the pitfalls, Embryology and Nervous Anatomy and unfortunate members extricated themselves in some cases by the aid of sturdy ponies. Our first permanent stop for recuperation, provisions and repairs was made at a little village, several hundred feet from the bottom. It was with no little satisfaction that the divide lay at our feet and the sunlit peaks looked not so far away. The ordinary scenes and activities of the journey were becoming quite familiar by the time the second section of the trip was started. It was here that a new guide for this part was needed and the Historian was elected as such. It was during this year that the members of the class were readily becoming quite proficient in the scientific and laboratory courses but only beginning to appreciate through the lectures the value of our Materia Medica, the real tool of our future experiences. Contrary to the second year the junior year was not uneventful in that we became interested in Pathological laboratory and when we were sufficiently accustomed to this, noted the removal of our homoeopathic building opposite Hill Auditorium to provide space for the new Science building. Following this it took no little time to locate O. B. and other classes either in the Dental building or the basement of the hospital. The Senior year, however, found us well equipped with a combined modern class room and nurses ' home in the former Prettyman building. An important change occurred among our faculty. Dr. Dean T. Smith, whom it would be impossible for me to portray, left our midst for sunnier climes in Florida. Dr. Burrett was appointed as Acting Dean to the Homeopathic College of the Ohio State University. Dr. Beebe of wide experience as a practitioner now occupies the chair of Surgery. Dr. Naylor has been advanced to a member of the Faculty and Registrar. Robt. Criswell has wisely and carefully conducted us thus far through our Senior and last year. As we look backward we feel proud of the part we have played in the progress of the University during our four years stay. We feel proud of our effort in University spirit and scholarship. We think the Honor System has been fairly successful with our class. The father of Frank Pray was in the first graduating class of the University. As we look back to the valley behind we recall the intense excitement of big football days, the joyousness of our House parties and the Faculty banquets and we occasionally remember such expressions as: " How many times have you been absent? " " How much time have I left? " " Thousand fold greater. " " And why do I do it this way. " " You must know Glaucoma. " " In my experiences " - - " To my mind " " I maintain " " ' Arfter ' meals " " Cures like magic. " The world ahead looks mighty promising and with only three months away we are impatient to face the future and battle for home, honor, fame and MICHIGAN. 207 TOWN GANZHORN MARSH CRISWELL ALLEN OWEN 1915 Homeopathic Class Officers R. H. CRISWELL : President D. B. MARSH . Vice-President C. C. OWEN Secretary E. C. GANZHORN Treasurer F. R. TOWN ' . Historian J. VV. ALLEN Athletic Manager 1915 Homeopathic Class Committees Invitation J. J. CONLON, Chairman J. F. BLINN E. C. GANZHORN Social F. F. PRAY, Chairman V. D. BARNES Cap and Gown N. S. STARR, Chairman H. M. HOLCOMBE Class Day C. C. OWEN, Chairman J. W. ALLEN H. M. HOLCOMBE Picture F. R. TOWN, Chairman H. R. HlLDEBRANT Memorial H. H. HAMMEL, Chairman C. SCHEPELER 208 a i DC: 20Q u ia Homeopathic Seniors JESSE WILLIAM ALLEN .... KingsvilU, Ohio Pi Upsilon Rho V. D. BARNES ' . . . Morenci Pi Upsilon Rho; Student Council (4) JOHN FERGUSON BLINN . . . El Paso, Texas Pi Upsilon Rho; Acacia (Illinois); Alpha Chi Sigma (111.); Class Vice-President (1); Assistant in Department of Surgery JAMES J. CONLON . . New Cumberland, W. I ' a. Phi Alpha Gamma EDWIN CARL GANZHORN Ann Arbor Alpha Sigma; Class Treasurer (3) (4) H. HARRY HAMMEL Ann Arbor Alpha Sigma; Chairman of Class Honors Committee HUGH RANNELLS HILDEBRANT DONALD BURR MARSH . . . Class Vice-President (4) Washington Court House, Ohio Gallon, Ohio Craftsmen; Class President (3); Varsity Rifle Team; Varsity Revolver Team 210 Homeopathic Seniors Conx CAMPBELL OWEN Detroit Phi Alpha Gamma; Secretary Homeopathic (4) EDITH E. PELTIER Thompsonville FREDERICK PIETZ Saginaw Pi Upsilon Rho FRANK F. PRAY Ionia Phi Alpha Gamma CORTLANDT W. SCHEPELER .... Ann Arbor Hermitage; Pi Upsilon Rho NORMAN S. STARR Charleston, 111. FLOYD RAYMOND TOWN Jackson Pi Upsilon Rho; Class Treasurer (1); President (2); His- torian (3) (4); Assistant to Department of Internal Medi- cine 211 1915 Homeopathic Statistics THE virtue of a small graduating class is that every member is more or less of a celebrity. Hence the following facts are indisputable. In the voting for most popular man, only two votes were cast, which clearly shows that nearly every member considers himself most popular, but is far too modest to show it by voting for himself. No doubt exists in the minds of any of us but that Mrs. Peltier is our most popular, and we might add our jolliest girl. The most difficult thing to decide was whether " Bob " Criswell or " Cort " Schepeler was the most persistent fusser, but now the decision easily goes to " Dutch " Ganzhorn. " Freddie " Pietz easily won the race as best student against possible seconds, Barnes and " Pete " Holcombe 4 Freddie won his fame through his anatomy and O. B. experiences. Our two best knockers are Hammel and Owen; however, since Harry H. can get up more speed he should be considered as having free title to it. " Squire " Allen, " Bunk " Marsh and " Brute " Owen have placed our athletic Prowess in a unique position. Our best wit is Harry H. Hammel. If you don ' t believe it, ask him. John F. Blinn, our El Paso friend, is undoubtedly and unquestionably our shrewdest poli- tician. He won ' t admit it. As to the handsomest, there is no doubt but that Jim Conlon with his gallant manner and attractive appearance is the Beau Brummel of the class without even close competition. No near second approaches the ability of Freddie Pietz of Saginaw General as best bluffer. The most promising are Ganzhorn and Hammel. The incentive in either case is causative. " Hope springs eternal, etc. " We have no hopeless. The olive twig goes to Frank Pray as being first man married. " Cap " Mellon, of Streptococcic fame, is without doubt our most beloved and unattenuated Professor. Chief among subjects that are not considered as snap courses is Internal Medicine. Michigan spirit is the best thing in Ann Arbor, may its limits be unconfined. 212 . W k POST GRADS 213 Senior Homeopathic Nurses GENEVIEVE READ Ann Arbor Superintendent of Nurses Homeopathic Training School KLIZABETH BUCK Leslie INEZ CARPENTER Detroit Treasurer BYA CHAPMAN Bangor IRENE CLEMO Ann Arbor CECELIA L. HUMPSCH North Port GRACE JAMIESON Moline, III. 214 Senior Homeopathic Nurses BESSIE L. LEWIS Vassar HAZEL E. OPPERMANN Bay City Class President (4) FLORENCE E. PENNY .... Sault Ste. Marie Vice-President ANNA GEORGIA RENO Manchester THOMASENA Ross . . St. Thomas, Ont., Canada Secretary ROA SANDERSON . . Farwell 215 Senior Nurses SYBIL AMEY Orillia, Out. KATHRYN- BELTZ Ann Arbor MARY BOCK Port Elgin, Out. ETHEL BOICE Ypsilanti K. BEULAH BROWNING Orchard Lake . . . Caro .... Jamestown, N. MABEL BUSH . LAURA BUTTS ERSA CARROLL West Branch LILLIAN V. COCHRANE Jackson 216 Senior Nurses EUPHIE L. DENTON . Owen Sound, Onl., Canada PEARL DOVVE Defiance, Ohio MARGARET M. DREIS Hubbell CARRIE DUNBAR . . . North Manchester, Ind. v H IDA EILOLA Hancock BELLE ELLIS Kansas City, Kan. ANNA EVERSON . Iskpeming MARIE E. FOUCHARD Munising ANNETTE M. Fox Adrian . Senior Nurses RHEA GETTINGS Orillia, Ont. FLORENCE E. GOODENOUGH . Rochester, N. ) ' . SIGRID C. JOHNSON Alba MAUDE KELLEY Hudsonville MADGE KNIFFEN Superior, ffis. MINNIE LIBEY Munith HAZEL McFAYDEN Ann Arbor MELINA MAXSON Leslie LEONA MOTE . . Woodland 218 MABEL MYERS Jonesville NELLIE PARKS Gallion, Ala. MAE LOUISE PIERSON Goodrich JENNIE LENORE PINE Almont GERTRUDE POTTRUFF Lowell PEARL POTTRUFF Lowell GRACE B. REEB St. Johns MARGARET ROYCE Grand Rapids MAZIE SMITH . Detroit 2I 9 Senior Nurses MINNIE SMITH Tecumseh LOUISE STEWART jshtabula, 0. OLIVE SUTHERLAND Morrice MAUDE M. TOYNTON Pontiac MARGARET URQUHART Bessemer ELIZABETH VANDERTILL .... Grand Rapids VERA WHITLOCK . Caro IRENE H. WRIGHT Hancock 220 S i 1 ;$ ' ? i f t I . t ' f 222 mma Dl 223 u ia 224 ac 1916 Literary Class Officers GEORGE P. McMAHON President HONOR W. GAINES Vice-President GERTRUDE W. Roos Secretary MORELL BENTLF.Y Treasurer FRANK P. SURGENOR Foot ball Manager HENRY C. DUFFIELD Baseball Manager ALBERT J. GANS Track Manager HOWARD M. WARNER Basketball Manager RUTH ELLIOTT Women ' s Basketball Manager NATHAN E. PINNEY Oratorical Delegate 22; ec n WEAVER CARRIETTE REICHLE DlI.LMAN PHILLIPS SMITH JETER BREYMAN HADLEY STANTON BUELL 1916 Engineering Class Officers DON SMITH President H. BUELL Vice-President HOWARD PHILLIPS Secretary ROBERT W. HADLEY Treasurer THERON D. WEAVER Baseball Manager JOHN B. CARRIETTE . Track Manager WALTER A. REICHLE . Basketball Manager 226 HARTESVELDT THOMAS FINKLE MICKELSON BELL FERRIS CLIFT GALT MORRIS 1916 Law Class Officers HARRY L. BELL President WALTER F. MORRIS Vice-President LYLE M. CLIFT Secretary ELLSWORTH VV. FINKLE Treasurer TOM A. FERRIS . . Football Manager LASH THOMAS . Baseball Manager MARTIN- H. GALT . Basketball Manager PETER A. HARTESVELUT Track Manager ALBERT J. MICKELSON Oratorical Delegate GERALD S. FRARY Sergeant-at-Arms 227 ao mmm CURRIER FUNK DONALDSON YOUNGQUIST DlETERLE LORD I.IC1ITIG 1916 Medical Class Officers J. O. DIETERLE President Miss M. J. LORD . ' Secretary L. I,. YOUNGQUIST Treasurer H. A. LICHTIG Chairman Social Committee F. P. CURRIER Basketball Manager S. W. DONALDSON Baseball Manager L. A. FUNK ... Track Manager 228 EvERSON HENNINGER CORSETT WESTBROOK IRVIN VOORHEES 1916 Architectural Class Officers R. WESTBROOK President L. VOORHEES Vice-President C. HENNINGER Secretary H. CORSETT Treasurer G. EVERSON Athletic Manager C. IRVIN Sergeant-at-Arms 220 Dl DRAT . BARRINGER JACKSON MORAN KANE FISHER LAMBERT 1916 Dental Class Officers RAY I 1 ' ,. MORAN President J. LESLIE LAMBERT Vice-President HOWARD H. JACKSON Secretary FRANK J. KANE Treasurer FERDINAND S. DRATZ . . Football Manager JOHN H. BARRINGER Baseball Manager LEONARD P. FISHER Basketball Manager 230 lass oH 91 7 232 DC 233 WATERIU-RY STEVENSON LONG BARTHEL XANCI. CODD JOSLVN WAY 1917 Literary Class Officers WILLIS D. NANCE President FRANCES A. WAY Vice-President MARGARET R. LONG Secretary WILLARD A. STEVENSON Treasurer LEE E. JOSLYN Football Manager JOHN W. CODD Baseball Manager LESTER E. WATERBURY Track Manager EDWARD T. BARTHEL Basketball Manager IRENE LEICHMAN Women ' s Basketball Manager FRANK F. NESBIT Oratorical Delegate 234 PATTERSON CARROLL ALT WHITTIXGHAM BROADHEAO COLLINS TAYLOR DEITRICH SCHEIBEL HANCHETT REA MARSHALL 1917 Engineering Class Officers GEORGE A. SCHEIBEL . DOROTHY T. HAXCHETT THATCHER V. REA LOUIS F. DlETERICH EDWIX K. MARSHALL . HARRY H. WHITTIXGHAM H. LESLIE CARROLL WILLIS BROADHEAO EDWARD N. KENDALL . MEADE W. PATTERSON JACOB W. ALT . ROBT. COLLINS . HOWARD S. TAYLOR President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager Sergeant-at-Arms Chairman Auditing Committee Hockey Manager Chairman Social Committee Basketball Manaeer oc DUNTEN QUAIL KEMPER KAUFMAN BARNARD MOLL Cox SANDERS OWEN- FAXON 1917 Law Class Officers L. S. MOLI President C. K. BARNARD Vice-President W. L. OWEN Secretary T. H. Cox Treasurer B. W. KEMPER Football Manager L. A. FAXON Track Manager X. M. KAUFMAN Basketball Manager J. E. SANDERS Baseball Manager P. R. DUNTEN Oratorical Delegate FRANK QUAIL Sergeant-at-Arms 236 GONNE GILLETTE Rl ' SSEL O ' CONNOR McCLURE BERGE BUCK r ERGUSON 1917 Medical Class Officers GEORGE M. McCLURE President LAURA A. BUCK Vice-President VIOLA RUSSEL Secretary LYNX A. FERGUSON Treasurer CLARENCE A. BERGE Football Manager VINCENT J. O ' CONNOR Baseball Manager NORRIS W. GILLETTE Track Manager WILLIAM S. GOXNE .... Basketball Manager 237 131 SPRAGUE CHEFFY WILSON KOLB TRYSELL MACOMBER 1917 Architectural Class Officers FRED J. KOLB President ERNEST H. TRYSELL Vice-President RUBY W. MACOMBER Secretary GLEN K. SPRAGUE Treasurer HAROLD F. WILSON Athletic Manager GEORGE L. CHEFFY Sergeant-at-Arms 238 3D ID n NEWTON- MONTAGUE TREMPER KAHN HOWES HONEY 1917 Dental Class Officers R. H. TREMPER President H. C. KAHN Vice-President Miss D. A. HOWES Secretary A. D. HONEY Treasurer H. F. MONTAGUE Athletic Manager D. B. NEWTON Sergeant-at-Arms u DC 23Q aa n 240 ass o ClQlQ BI BARRON MCALLISTER COLLETON BoURKE BlKDSELL HAYES FISCHER BENNETT 1918 Literary Class Officers M. S. COLLETON President ETHEL HAYES ice-President HELEN BOURKE Secretary ]. C. L. BARRON Treasurer MARGARET BIRDSELL Women ' s Basketball Manager C. W. FISCHER Men ' s Basketball Manager T. F. MCALLISTER Chairman Social Committee R. H. BENNETT Chairman Goodfellow Committee 242 MATHESON SHAND HATCH HALSTEAD McCRUDEN HEIMANN WEIDMAN 1918 Literary Class Committees C. M. WEIDMAN . . . . Football Manager K. W. MATHESON Baseball Manager R. H. HALSTEAD Track Manager S. HATCH Oratorical Delegate E. H. HEIMANN Chairman Finance Committee D. W. SHAND Chairman Publicity Committee D. B. McCnuDEX Chairman Auditing Committee 2 43 SMITH McKEE CRAIG RAYMOND HOWE DAKE HUGHES HALL BOLTON 1918 Engineering Class Officers HENRY F. DAKE President E. I. CRAIG Vice-President DOROTHY HALL . Secretary CEDRIC SMITH Treasurer PHIL RAYMOND Football Manager M. McKEE Track Manager F. R. BOLTON ... Basketball Manager J. A. HUGHES . Manager of Hockey Team HOYNE HOWE ... Manager of Orchestra H. S. KNOWLSON . . Baseball Manager 244 01 TOLAN BAUMGARTEN NORTON GRISWOLD HIRSHLAND HYDE STEVENSON DARNALL 1918 Medical Class Officers C. C. HYDE President Miss J. D. STEVENSON Vice-President J. R. DARNALL Secretary E. C. BAUMGARTEN Treasurer T. L. TOLAN Track Manager V. C. GRISWOLD Football Manager H. HIRSHLAND Baseball Manager A. B. NORTON Basketball Manager DC 245 McKELVEY DlXON TAYLOR MEIBEYER HEARTT SALMON KELLEY OBERTEUFFER DAVIS 1918 Architectural Class Officers PEARCE C. KELLEY President ROGER W. SALMON Vice-President PAUL O. DAVIS Secretary WALTER J. DIXON Treasurer PHILIP B. HEARTT Sergeant-at-Arms EDWIN H. MEIBEYER Basketball Manager WILLIAM W. McKELVEY Chairman Social Committee REECE OBERTEUFFER Chairman Auditing Committee FRANK H. TAYLOR Chairman Finance Committee 246 ihleiie SENDING THE TEAM TO HARVARD DC 247 MlLLARD LANG BARTELME MlDDLEDITCH PALMER TAPPING COMPTON Athletic Association Officers PHILIP G. BARTELME Director of Outdoor Athletics PHILIP MIDDLEDITCH Secretary-Elect ADNA R. JOHNSON Secretary T. HAWLEY TAPPING Treasurer-Elect HARRY G. GAULT Treasurer BOYD COMPTON Football Manager-Elect JOHN S. LEONARD Football Manager CHESTER H LANG Baseball Manager-Elect WALTER EMMONS Baseball Manager W. BERESFORD PALMER Track Manager-Elect CHARLES A. CROWE Track Manager FRANK G. MILLARD Interscholastic Manager-Elect PATRICK D. KOONTZ Interscholastic Manager BOARD IN CONTROL OF ATHLETICS Faculty Members PROFESSOR A. S. WHITNEY PROFESSOR GEORGE PATTERSON Member Ex-Officio PHILIP G. BARTELME Alumni Members JOHN D. HIBBARD, Chicago JAMES B. DUFFY, Bay City H. B. CARPENTER Student Members WALTER EMMONS PROFESSOR RALPH AIGLER PROFESSOR R. W. BUNTING JAMES O. MURFIN, Detroit EDWARD SAIER 248 o 250 THE " M " CLUB Michigan Football Statistics 1914 JOHN LEONARD . . Student Manager WILLIAM C. COLE . . Assistant Coach JAMES W. RAYNSFORD Captain PRENTISS P. DOUGLAS All-Fresh Coach FIELDING H. YOST . Head Coach STEPHEN J. FARRELL . Trainer ADOLPH G. SCHULZ . Assistant Coach PHILIP G. BARTELME . Director of Outdoor Athletics THE TE JAMES W. RAYNSFORD (Captain) . . Center WILLIAM D. COCHRAN (Captain-elect) . Tackle ERNEST F. HUGHITT Quarter THOMAS H. BUSHNELL Half FRANK M. McHALE . . . . . . Guard JAMES B. CATLETT Half JOHN J. LYONS End EFTON JAMES End 4M JOHN MAULBETSCH . LAWRENCE L. SPLAWN ROBERT W. WATSON- LEWIS C. REIMANN LELAND H. BENTON KARL S. STAATZ CLYDE E. BASTIAN . MAURICE F. DUNNE Half Full Back Guard Tackle End End Half End 1911 VARSITY SCORES September October October October October October October November November 30 De Pauw at Ann Arbor . 3 Case Technical at Ann Arbor 7 Mt. Union at Ann Arbor 10 Vanderbilt at Ann Arbor 17 M. A. C. at East Lansing 24 Syracuse at Syracuse 31 Harvard at Cambridge 7 Pennsylvania at Ann Arbor . 14 Cornell at Ann Arbor Michigan . . 233 Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Opponents 58 De Pauw 69 Case 27 Mt. Union 7 23 Vanderbilt 3 3 M. A. C. 6 Syracuse 20 Harvard 34 Pennsylvania 3 13 Cornell 28 68 ALL-FRESH SCORES October 10 Michigan State Normal at Ann Arbor . October 17 Adrian College at Adrian October 24 Alma College -at Ann Arbor October 31 University of Detroit at Ann Arbor All-Fresh 7 M. S. N. All-Fresh 128 Adrian All-Fresh 46 Alma All-Fresh 32 U. of. D. All-Fresh 213 Opponents . . U ai 251 U ia MICHIGAN 58 DE?AUW j 252 r r v ac MICHIGAN 69 CASE 253 u Id MICHIGAN 3 M. A. C. MICHIGAN HARVARD 7 DC MICHIGAN 34 PENNSYLVANIA 3 256 MICHIGAN 13 CORNELI 28 257 FIELDING H. YOST Head Coach JOHN S. LEONARD Student Manager The Harvard Game WHEN the Michigan student body turned out almost en masse to send the team to Harvard, it sent not only a squad of men to uphold the honor of Michigan on Soldier ' s Field in the most widely talked of game of the year, but it also sent such a great amount of pent up energy in the form of Michigan spirit and enthusiasm that the university won recognition in the east for its high ideals of sportsmanship and for its exhibition of how to take a defeat gracefully. Before a crowd of 3,000 students, accompanied in singing " The Victors " by the Michigan band, the team left for Auburndale, Massachusetts, where it took up its training quarters pre- liminary to the game. A large smoker in the Copley-Plaza hotel was given in honor of the team by the Harvard entertainment committee on the eve of the game, and was preceded in the after- noon by a sight-seeing tour of Boston, arranged under the same auspicies. At 2:15 o ' clock the Michigan team, preceded by the Michigan band ran onto the field with Captain Raynsford in the lead. A crowd of 30,000 persons filled the Cambridge stadium, of which number it is safe to say that not more than 1,000, which repre- sented the number of Michigan rooters present, expected to see anything but an easy victory for the Harvard team. The confi- dence of the Crimson was so great that neither Mahan nor Pennock were sent into the game by Haughton. Captain Raynsford won the toss, choosing to defend the n orth goal, and Withington kicked off for Harvard. Splawn was stopped after he had returned the ball 17 yards to Michigan ' s 31 yard line. Maulbetsch and Lvons made it first down for Michigan in mid-field, BENTON and Michigan lost the ball on an on side kick, recovering it, how- H e cared for the left end of tbe , . . , , . ,. , . . line and received half f Splavvn ' s ever, on the next play when Francke fumbled. Maulbetsch, working forward passes. 2 5 8 RAYNSFORD The Captain, and one of the best centers on the 1914 football teams in the country. at the top of his form, almost unassisted, carried the ball to Har- vard ' s ten yard line. Hardwick got the ball on his own six yard line when Michigan tried a trick play. An off side play sent the ball five yards nearer the Crimson goal line, it being Harvard ' s ball on her own one yard line. Hardwick punted to Hughitt, and the quarter ended without a score, when Coolidge downed " Tommy " on Harvard ' s 43 yard line. Two penalties and an exchange of punts gave Harvard the ball in the middle of the field, and Francke and Bradlee proceeded to start a march down the field that the Maize and Blue line could not retard. Hardwick and Smith completed a forward pass for the Crimson which put the ball on Michigan ' s 25 yard line. Francke broke through the line for 19 yards, leaving the ball on Michigan ' s six yard line. He failed to gain on the next play, but Hardwick carried the ball over for a touchdown on the second, after which he kicked goal. With the score at 7 to Splawn kicked off over Har- vard ' s goal line, the ball being put in play on the 20 yard line. Francke punted to Hughitt on Michigan ' s 40 yard line. Harvard got the ball when Logan intercepted a forward pass, and Francke again punted, this time to the 26 yard line where Hughitt was downed. Maulbetsch and Splawn sent the ball out of the danger zone and the half closed with the ball in Harvard ' s possession on Michigan ' s 47 yard line. No changes were made in the lineup of either team, and Splawn started the second half by kicking off to Bradlee who returned the ball to Harvard ' s 39 yard line. A Harvard player touched Hardwick ' s punt while off side and the ball was put in play on Michigan ' s 20 yard line. Michigan gained IS yards on an exchange of punts, and another exhange coupled with a Harvard penalty for tripping gave the Wolverine the ball in mid-field. With nine Michigan men on the line of play Maulbetsch made first down after two trys. Michigan failed and Splawn punted behind the goal line. Francke punted from the 20 yard line to Maulbetsch in mid-field. In nine consecutive plays Maulbetsch carried the ball from mid-field to Harvard ' s five yard line where the Crimson finally held and the ball went over. Francke punted to Hughitt, and the quarter closed with the ball in mid-field in Michigan ' s possession. Michigan started the fourth quarter with a 15 yard penalty for holding and Harvard got the ball on a fumble, punting to Michi- gan ' s 35 yard line. Splawn punted to Logan and Harvard failed to make first down, Hardwick punting to Maulbetsch on Michigan ' s 27 yard line. Splawn returned with another punt to Harvard ' s 25 yard line. Bradlee and Francke made six yards on the next two plays, after which Hardwick punted 67 yards to Hughitt on Michi- gan ' s two yard ' line. Splawn kicked to Logan, and a forward pass, Hardwick to Coolidge gave Harvard the ball on Michigan ' s 30 yard line. The Michigan line proved impassable and the ball went to the Wolverines on their 30 yard line. Splawn put the ball out T he most valuable on the DC 259 3 1 ac from the shade of the Michigan goal, but a long forward pass after some gains by Hardwick put the ball on Michigan ' s 25 yard line just as the whistle blew. If the Harvard contingent, or the East as a whole, had looked upon the Michigan-Harvard clash before the game as a mere workout for the Crimson they were both disappointed, and if they had looked forward to as good a game as has been played on Soldier ' s field they were satis- fied. Michigan outplayed the eastern eleven in every step of the game, with the exception of the fatal second quarter. The playing of Michigan ' s stellar 1 halfback was the sensation of the day, Maulbetsch in that game proving himself an able exponent of the line plunging game. In 26 times that he carried the ball he gained a total of 133 yards, three yards more than the Harvard eleven made in the whole game. To the 130 yards gained by the Crimson the Wolverines gained 197, and in the opinion of Coach Yost should have won, the needed reserve in the critical points of the game being all that prevented a Maize and Blue victory. The intense feeling of satisfaction over her team was demonstrated when the University of Michigan turned out in a body to welcome the squad home. The great showing of the Yostmen and the sportsmanship of every person who represented Michigan at Harvard attracted a larger crowd than has turned out to welcome many winning teams home. Michigan could not have been prouder of her team if it had won. JAMES Receiver of forward passes and guardian of Michigan ' s Hank. COCHRAN The Captain-Elect, who won his deserved place by his consistent showing at tackle. 260 DC The Pennsylvania Game MICHIGAN returned from the East, proud of her showing against Harvard, and with a knowledge of the possibilities of the machine which Yost had fashioned from the green squad that reported to him for early season practice. With one exception the same team started against Pennsylvania that had so well acquitted itself in the eastern invasion the previous week. It was, then, with a feeling of pride and confidence that the student body anticipated the encounter with the Red and Blue. At 2:00 o ' clock the largest crowd that had ever been on Ferry Field filled the new stadium and before this body Federal Judge Day, of Cleveland, made an inspiring address in dedication of the new south stand which was on this occasion formally opened. Every one of the 25,000 spectators stood on tip-toe as the Michigan team entered the field at the close of the dedication, and such a yell greeted the team from both stands as presaged a victory for the Yostmen. Pennsylvania followed in a few minutes and received an ovation only a little less than that offered the home team. Captain Journeay won the toss for Pennsylvania and Splawn kicked off to Penn in the face of a strong wind, Penn defending the west goal. Journeay and Tucker returned the ball five yards before Tucker punted over Michigan ' s goal line, when the ball was put in play on the 20 yard line. Splawn punted after Maulbetsch had carried the ball 15 yards. Merrill returning the ball to Penn ' s 47 yard line. Pennsylvania was penalized and Tucker kicked to the Michigan 23 yard line, Maulbetsch returning the ball six yards before Splawn kicked to Tucker who went outside on his own 45 yard line. Tucker and Matthews ran the ball into position for a drop kick, Tucker scoring from Michigan ' s 35 yard line on a 65 yard attempt. Splawn kicked off to Yreeland who returned to his 35 yard line, where Tucker punted after Penn had failed to gain. The sp] UVN exchange of punts left the ball in Penn ' s possession in mid-field. The fullback whose toe bore the Another exchange followed and Penn got the ball on Michigan ' s 4( brunt of the punting, and won a . r . victory from M. A. C. yard line, from which position Tucker again essayed a drop kick 1 6 n LYONS One of the two Dutchmen who made a name for himself on the 1914 eleven. which fell short. The quarter closed with the ball in Michigan ' s possession on her 30 yard line. Catlett replaced Bastian to start the second quarter, and Splawn punted 75 yards on the second play, the ball going over the Penn goal line. A penalty put the ball on the Penn 10 yard line after it had been put in play on the 20 yard line. Tucker punted outside on Pennsylvania ' s 35 yard line, and on the next play Catlett ran 15 yards around right end, giving a brilliant exhibition of dodging. Maulbetsch and Catlett took the ball to Penn ' s five yard line where a tfick play sent the latter across for Michigan ' s first score. With the score 7 to 3 in favor of the Yostmen, Dorizas kicked off to Splawn who returned 10 yards to his own 33 yard line. Splawn ' s punt, which went 80 yards, and a fumble put the ball on Penn ' s 15 yard line where Tucker punted, the ball going out on his 41 yard line. A triple pass Hughitt to Splawn to Benton confused the Philadephi- ans and Benton got away for Michigan ' s second score. Dorizas kicked off to Catlett who made a 25 yard run before he was downed on Michigan ' s 34 yard line. An exchange of punts gave Michigan the ball on Penn ' s 48 yard line. Maulbetsch ran 37 yards to Penn ' s five yard line only to lose the ball on a fumble. Tucker punted outside on his 45 yard line, and Michigan took the ball back to Penn ' s 10 yard line on a forward pass which bounced out of Benton ' s arms into Staatz ' s. Maulbetsch took the ball over for the third Michigan score. When Hughitt failed to goal, the score stood 20 to 3 and was unchanged throughout the half. An attempt at a drop kick by Splawn from his own 20 yard line failed and the quarter ended with no further action, the ball being in Michigan ' s possession on her 40 yard line. No changes were made in the lineup during the intermission, and Dorizas started the quarter by kicking off to Splawn who returned 15 yards to his own 25 yard line. Maul- betsch and Catlett ran the ball back 15 yards before Splawn punted over the Penn goal, the ball going in play on the 20 yard line. Here Penn fumbled and Catlett ran over the goal line after recovering the ball. He was called back for being out of bounds and Maulbetsch made it first down on Penn ' s five yard line. Hughitt went over for the score and kicked goal. Dorizas kicked off to C atlett who returned to mid-field. Maulbetsch and Catlett carried the ball to Penn ' s 20 yard line where Michigan was penalized 15 yards for hold- ing. Michigan ' s attempted forward pass was intercepted by Merrill on Penn ' s 20 yard line where Penn was penalized for holding and Tucker kicked from behind his goal line to Hughitt on Penn ' s 35 yard line. Splawn failed on an attempted field goal from the 32 yard line and the ball was put in play on Penn ' s 20 yard line. Tucker punted to Splawn who was replaced by Huebel on the ' next play. Huebel punted to Penn ' s 35 yard line and on the next plav CATLETT McHale intercepted a forward pass and the ball was Mich- The speediest back and the best open , n , ., - ... . f , TT i i field runner that Yost could boast, igan s on Penn s 3: yard line. A forward pass, Huebel to he couldn ' t want better. 262 Dl n MAULBETSCH " The German Bullet " who won the only place awarded to a Michigan man on Camp ' s All-Ameiican. Catlett, put the ball on the 15 yard line. Maulbetsch and Hughitt took the ball over the line, Maulbetsch counting the score. Hughitt goaled, making the score 34 to 3. After Dorizas ' kick off Huebel punted outside on Penn ' s 27 yard line. Moffet gained five and the quarter closed with the ball in Pennsylvania ' s possession on her 35 yard line. Pennsylvania ' s forward pass failed and Avery punted to Huebel who was tackled on Michigan ' s 22 yard line. Maulbetsch gained a yard and Huebel punted to Avery, who fumbled, Reimann recovering on Penn ' s 32 yard line. Michigan ' s attempted forward pass was incomplete and the play was followed by three penalties, Pennsylvania being penalized five yards for off side, and Michigan being punished for holding and for delaying the game. Bushnell replaced Catlett and the next Michigan forward pass failed, after which Huebel punted to Avery. Raynsford intercepted a forward pass on Penn ' s 30 yard line, and after Hughitt and Maulbetsch had carried the ball to the 10 yard line Merrill intercepted a Michigan pass. Avery punted to Hughitt who returned to Penn ' s 35 yard line. A forward pass, Hughitt to Raynsford, gained five yards and Maulbetsch made it first down for Michigan on Penn ' s 22 yard line just as the whistle blew, leaving the score 34 to 3. The Pennsylvania game showed the 1914 Michigan team at its best form, every man on the team playing up to his real game. The fact that Penn was suffering an off season seemed to fire the Wolverines and they left the game only after setting a new record for the Maize and Blue against the Philadelphians. The individual honors of the game should go to Maulbetsch and Catlett, the former proving himself the same valuable man which he showed himself to be in the Harvard game of the preceding week, and the latter giving some rare flashes of open field running which kept the occupants of the stands constantly on their feet. With an almost certain victory from the start the team began to show its possibilities by running up a big score. Con- fidence was all that was necessary to make a winning team out of the defeated Wolverine and if she began to suspect herself at Cambridge, she found herself in the Pennsylvania game, and in the Cornell conflict which followed she again remembered that she was still green and young and lost herself and her confidence as well as the game. REIMANN With Maulbetsch and McHale a winner of approbation for his excellent work in the Harvard game. oc 263 SCHUI.Z.AM) YOST The Cornell Game CHEERKD by the Pennsylvania victory of the week before, Michigan students and alumni went to the Cornell game with no misgivings as to the outcome. Nor were Michigan men the only ones confident in the Wolverine on the eve of, or during the first half of the Cornell conflict. In the east, after the splendid showing of the Maize and Blue against the Crimson, and after a decisive victory over Penn, the betting odds reached 10 to 4 on Michigan. But those who were confident reckoned without due consideration for the speed of Barrett, and Phillippi, and for the ubiquity of O ' Hearn. Michigan had had an ordinary season up to the time of the Cornell encounter, and on the outcome of this game hung great possibilities. A decisive victory over her Ithacan enemy would have raised an ordinary team from an ordinary position to the position of a highly successful team, a defeat at the hands of the Cornellians would place the 1914 Michigan team as an extraordinary green team which had given great promise for the next year. Vhcn the two captains stepped out onto the- field after they had run their teams up and down through formations, an ominous hush settled down over the 20,000 spectators, while the coin was tossed. Michigan kicked off to Cornell defending the east goal. The kick-off was so deep that a punt was neces- sarv as the first plav for the Ithacans. When Barrett fumbled WATSON One of Yost ' s finds in the 1914 on his 10 yard line and Michigan recovered, the stands went squad whose consistent defensive IIP i L c. i j ' t J work made him a regular. mad; and when Staatz scored the nrst touchdown on a forward 264 pass from Splawn, in the first few minutes of play, the chance of a Cornell victory looked far away. The first quarter ended without further scoring by either team, and with the honors pretty well taken up by the green Yost machine. When the second quarter began the ball was well on its way for another counter for the Maize and Blue. Splawn forward passed to Benton who ran to the Cornell 11 yard line before he was stopped by Barrett. Maulbetsch was given the ball and made four yards on his first try, after which he tried again and made four more. He failed to gain on his third attempt, but on his fourth he carried the ball over for the second and last Michigan score. Hughitt kicked goal, making the score 13 to 0. Barrett closed the scoring for the first half by making possible a touchdown after he had made a 64 yard run, the longest of the day. He sprinted from his five yard line to the Michigan 31 yard line under remarkable interference which mowed down every Michigan tackier except Catlett, who caught him in time to prevent an immediate score. Phillippi, however, made the touchdown later, and the kickout failed, closing the half with the score 13 to 6. Cornell came onto the field in the second half with something that she had not had in the first period, and her backs ripped their way through the Michigan line almost at will until finally Phillippi made it first down for Cornell on Michigan ' s three yard line. Here the Wolverine line held for four downs and the ball would have changed hands but for the fact that Michigan was off side, and Cornell got a first down on Michigan ' s one yard line. Collyer made the one yard, and Michigan had only a one point lead over her opponents. If Michigan had taken a brace and could have held her own, the game might have depended on the result of the kickout, which failed, and left Michigan with the lead. But the work of Barrett and Phillippi was too much for the Michigan eleven, which seemed demoralized at the mere thought of defeat, and was powerless to stop the attack of the Cornell team. Barrett and Phillippi carried the ball over the line for another score before the quarter ended, and Cornell kicked goal, maki ng the score 19 to 13 at the end of the third quarter with Coach Sharpe ' s men in the lead. McHAI.K One of the three Michigan men partic- ularly mentioned in eastern newspaper reports of the Crimson gamfe. Bl ' SHNELL The next best bet to Hughitt for the quarterback position, who served his third year on the team. 265 The last quarter netted another touchdown and a field goal for the visitors, the men who were responsible for the counts being the same ones who had so well acquitted themselves in the former period. Barrett was disabled in the latter part of the quarter and was replaced by Collins who had led his team to the Michigan ten yard line and threatened another score by the time the whistle blew to prevent a record count being marked against the Wolverine. Outside of the first quarter Michigan was clearly outplayed in every department of the game except forward passing. O ' Hearn, at end for the Ithacans, put up such a strong defense that he prevented any possible gains on end runs. On the other hand, Cornell interference was so well developed, and Barrett was so fast, that Cornell gained 169 yards in three of Barrett ' s attempts at end. Captain Raynsford was the defensive star for the Michigan team, and his work, coupled with that of Cochran, and the forward passes, is the only thing that makes recollection of the game anything but the most mournful of operations. Cornell had a wonderful team, and when it is considered that only one Michigan man, " Tommy " Hughitt, had ever started against Cornell before this game, it is almost with a feeling of resignation that we can look back to the contest and say that the best team won. 10 n DUNNE His speed and aggression at the end position placed him rightly among those who took care of a flank. STAATZ One of Michigan ' s stars at the end position, defensively and offensively. BASTIAN Not many backs won their " M ' s " . Bastian has a clear title of merit to the possession of his. 266 " Hap. " Haff, Michigan ' s premier cheerleader, who brought forth sucli thunderous rears for our Varsity that he wrung applause from conservative old Harvard. The 1914 Football Season FOLLOWING a succession of early season victories, the 1914 Michigan football team closed the hardest schedule that any Michigan team has ever played, with three defeats at the hands of her eastern opponents and a victory over the fourth of these, Syracuse, Harvard and Cornell administering the defeats while Pennsylvania was the team to suffer at the hands of Yost ' s green men. Although eight of last year ' s " M " winners returned for the early practice season in September, they came far from filling the gap in the line left by the absence of Paterson, Musser, Allmen- dinger, Torbet, Pontius and Lightner. To add to Michigan ' s line worries it became necessary to develop a center. One thing made the aspect for the year look almost bright; that was the coming to the Varsity squad of Maulbetsch and Splawn. With them, and with Gait back, besides the fact that in Catlett, Bastian, Bushnell, Roehm and Cohen was a nucleus for a strong set of second string backs, the outlook for a backtield was sunny. But as the season progressed Captain Raynsford proved so strong in the line at the pivot position, and the other line men came so near filling the places left vacant by the veterans of 1913 that the line worries ceased. However, trouble lurked behind the corner, and left Michigan with " Tommy " Hughitt the only regular in the backfield. Sickness took Gait out of the game, and left one halfback position open, Maulbetsch holding the other and Splawn winning the punter ' s place on his pronounced superiority in that line. De Pauw opened the football season, and the college year, by giving Michigan supporters a chance to be proud of their football team. When time was called Michigan had rolled up a total score of 58 against a score of for the De Pauw team. There seemed to be no choice between the two sets of backs that were sent in by the Mai e and Blue, the so-called second string backfield scoring with almost as great ease as the first set. Case Tech of Cleveland followed, and Michigan again looked as though she was starting on a banner year. Straight foot! all was all that was needed to beat the Clevelanders and against 267 the speed of the Michigan backs the visitors were helpless. Mt. Union, coming three days after Case, gave Coach Yost ' s almost new team a chance to show what it could do against real oppo- sition, and it did well. Mt. Union managed to score for the first time of the year against Michi- gan, but was sent down to a signal defeat by a 27 to 7 score. The margin over Vanderbilt, which met the Wolverines after another three .day ' s rest, was the same as that over Mt. Union, but the Commodores made Michigan play better football than she had shown against the former. Vanderbilt had a strong team, and the score, 23 to 3 hardly does the Nashville eleven justice. M. A. C. almost proved a stumbling block for the so far unbeaten Wolverine, and but for the timely use of Splawn ' s reliable toe the game would have closed with no score on either side. His drop kick set the score at 3 to 0, where it stayed, thanks to the playing of Hughitt who saved an imminent Farmer touchdown from material- izing at the cost of an injury to himself, which kept him out of play till the Harvard game. Michigan met Syracuse at Syracuse with a crippled team, and an injury to Splawn gave the Orangemen the better of the Wolverines on the kicking side of the game. Demoralized by the absence of their quarterback, the Michigan team put up a weak resistance to the attack of the strong Syracuse eleven, and was beaten by a 20 to 6 score. The long-looked-forward-to happened when, before a crowd of 3,000 enthusiastic supporters, the Michigan team left for Cambridge to meet the Harvard eleven in the most interest-exciting intersectional conflict of the year. Before a crowd of 33,000, Michigan played a game that showed what Yost had done with a green set of men, and it gave the Crimson its stiffest battle of the year. Although Michigan suffered a 7 to defeat it was this game, more than any other, that went to demonstrate the real merit of the 1914 team. It was in this game that Maulbetsch proved his mettle and showed himself worthy of the honors that he afterwards received in the line of All-American and All-Western selections. A large delegation of students was on hand to welcome the team back to Ann Arbor and to encourage it to further efforts in the Pennsylvania game which followed the Harvard engagement. What was touted as a coming team represented Pennsylvania at Michigan, and after scoring a field goal in the first quarter offered no further opposition while the Wolverines ran up a score of 34. Cornell closed the season with a decisive defeat for the Maize and Blue, deciding in that game between what might have been a successful or an unsuccessful year for the 1914 aggregation. The phenomenal playing of Barrett and O ' Hearn for the Ithacans was the largest factor in their victory, in no way reflecting on the Michigan team, as was shown by their later achievements. Michigan ' s team of 1914 was a typical green team with promise of great strength to be developed, strong against a team when it entered the field with confidence, as in the early season exhibitions. It was easily demoralized by the loss of its star quarter, as i-n the Syracuse encounter, and also by the idea of defeat, as in the Cornell game where it played well until the visitors gained a lead, when the team went to pieces. In looking back we realize four things, that the team lost more games than any other machine that Yost has turned out, that it had a harder schedule than any other Michigan team has had in the last decade, that it scored more points than any Michigan team has scored since 1905 and that its opponents scored more points than have been scored on any Michigan football team since 1908. In short, 1914 has been a season that might Have been successful but just fell short of that point, and decided to be promising for the year 1915. 268 u . The 1914 All-Fresh Football Season MICHIGAN ' S All-Fresh football team, under the tutelage of Prentiss Porter Douglas, ' 09 L, has in the past year achieved one of the most successful seasons which has ever fallen to the lot of a Maize and Blue yearling aggregation, not only winning every one of the scheduled games but preventing any score by its opponents. While the All- Fresh was scoring a total of 213 points against its opponents in the four scheduled games, its own goal line was not once crossed for a score. A comparison with last year ' s freshman team is not in the least deleterious to the team which represented the class of 1918. Last year ' s team in five games played, scored 257 points against its opponents, an average of 51| points a game. The team this year had a schedule of four games and scored 213 points, making an average of 53}4 points a game. It must also be remembered that while the total was less in 1914 than 1913 the team played the year without a score being made against it, while in 1913 the team was once scored upon. Freshman Coach Douglas practiced his tactics of open work play and machine like team work, and although lacking any well developed stars, by the end of the season had turned out a perfect scoring vehicle which rolled over its opponents in merciless fashion. That the team work was the winning factor is demonstrated by the fact that in the Ypsilanti Normal College game only one touchdown was scored by the Fresh, and the outcome of the game was at all times doubtful. While with two more weeks of practice the freshmen had a team which beat Alma College by practically the same score as did the team led in 1913 by John Maulbetsch. Aside from the Ypsilanti Normal game which went to the All-Fresh by a 7 to score, the schedule proved to be an easy one for the Douglas eleven. Adrian College, which boasted a stronger team than last year went down to an overwhelming defeat in a 128 to game. This game was played on the grounds of the vanquished so there can be none of the proverbial post- mortems about unfamiliarity with the field. A week later at Ann Arbor Captain Dunn led his men against Alma College and sent Alma to rout, scoring one less point than had been made the year before. The score closed at 46 to 0. The final game of the season was with the University of Detroit, which suffered a 32 to defeat at the hands of Coach Douglas ' charges. Captain John Dunn of the 1914 All-Fresh showed himself to be a quarterback of high stamp. His field generalship is one point which won him his place in spite of a large field of competitors. His defensive work is strong, and his offense is another source of joy to Michigan rooters, for in this man they see a promising filler for the shoes that will be left vacant when " Tommy " Hughitt leaves the Varsity. " Pat " Smith and H. Schultz were the backfield stars, aside from their brilliant field captain. They each promise to be threatening contenders for a position in the Varsity backfield next fall. In Robins and Pobanz, Douglas had his strongest line men. Robins showed, a proclivity to gather in forward passes that on every hand drew praise for him, while the aggression of Pobanz will be sure to make some of this year ' s Varsity line men work for a place. The All-Fresh was fortunate in the line of suffering from injuries, all those which were received being minor and few proving large enough to keep men out of the game. A broken nose sustained by Romans kept the fiery-haired end out of practice for a while and was the most serious of the season ' s accidents. At the end of the season Coach Douglas awarded fourteen numerals to his most valuable men. He selected: Captain Dunn, H. Schultz, W. Schultz, Smith, Raymond, Howe, Hendrick- son, Whelan, Ewert, Pobanz, Romans, -Robins, Ingham, Willard. 260, 270 3O a is e 272 CARL LUNDGREN Coach CHESTER H. LANG Student Manager 1914 Varsity Baseball Team CARL LUNDGREN GEORGE SISLER Coach WALTER EMMONS . . Student Manager Captain PHILIP G. BARTELME . Graduate Manager SISLER (Captain) . . Pitcher BARIBEAU Pitcher BAKER Short Stop HrcHiTT Third Base HOWARD First Base McQuEEN (Cap. Elect) Second Base TEAM SHEEHY . . QUAINTANCE BAER . . . FERGUSON BENTON Center Field Pitcher Catcher Pitcher Right Field LABADIE DAVIDSON HIPPLER . WALTZ GRAHAM . Left Field Pitcher Catcher Third Base Out Field SCHEDULE, 1914 May 16 at E. Lansing 18-at Syracuse 19 at Syracuse 20-at I thaca 21 at Princeton 22 at Swarthmore 23-at Philadelphia 29-at Ann Arbor 30-at Ann Arbor June 5 at Ann Arbor 6-at Ann Arbor 17 at Ann Arbor 23-at Ann Arbor 24-at Ann Arbor BATTIXG A I ' E RAGES OF MEN WHO PLAYED IN MORE THAN FII ' E GAMES April 4-at Lexington Mich. 7-U. of Kv. 1 6-at University Mich. 9-U. of Ala. 1 7-at University Mich. 7-U. of Ala. 4 8-at Athens Mich. 2-U. of Ga. 9-at Athens Mich. 2-U. ofGa. 7 10-at Nashville Mich. 10-Vanderbilt 4 11-at Nashville Mich. 7-Vanderbilt 6 13-at South Bend Mich. S-Notre Dame 1 18-at Ann Arbor Mich. 13-Alma 22-at Ann Arbor Mich. 13-Adrian 25-at Ann Arbor Mich. 3-W. Reserve 29-at Ann Arbor Mich. 11-Hillsdale Mav 2-at Ann Arbor Mich. 10-Case 9-at Ann Arbor Mich. 4 Svracuse 2 13-at Ann Arbor Mich. 3-C ' ornell Mich. 6-M. A. C. Mich. 8-Syracuse 6 Mich. 7 Svracuse 2 Mich. 3-Cornell 2 Mich. 4 Princeton 5 Mich. 5-Swarthmore 6 Mich. 2-Pennsvlvania 4 Mich. 10-M. A. ' C. 3 Mich. 1-M. A. C. 8 Mich. 3-Notre Dame 9 Mich. 3-Notre Dame Mich. 3 Alumni 2 Mich. 4-Pennsylvania Mich. 4-Pennsylvania 3 SISLER, p, If . SHEEHY, cf BAKER, ss QUAINTANCE, p HOWARD, Ib . MCQUEEN, 2b HUGHITT, 3b . BENTON. rf Games A. B. R. H. Ave. 26 97 20 34 .351 28 108 18 36 .333 28 96 25 33 .313 12 25 4 7 .280 29 112 21 31 .277 29 106 15 29 .273 22 79 11 21 .266 22 67 14 17 .254 DAVIDSON, p BARIBEAU, p LABADIE, If HIPPLER, c BAER, c WALTZ, 3b . o FERGUSON, p . 13 Games A. B. R. H. Ave. 8 9 1 2 .222 9 24 5 8 .208 19 64 ' 12 12 .203 15 46 4 9 .196 16 43 2 6 .139 8 29 2 4 .139 13 29 1 3 .104 273 274 The 1914 Baseball Season OUTSHINING even the remarkable 1913 baseball season, the 1914 record of Michigan ' s Varsity nine will go down as the most admirable achievement ever accomplished by any Michigan team, either on the diamond, track or gridiron, since, in the light of general opinion and in accordance with the verdict of baseball critics throughout the country, she was awarded the intercollegiate championship of the United States. In spite of a rather disastrous eastern trip, involving defeats at the hands of Princeton, Swarth- more and Pennsylvania, Michigan ' s 1914 Varsity baseball team went through such a successful season that the championship claim could only be awarded her. The two other claimants, Pennsylvania and Cornell, each suffered defeat at the hands of the Wolverines, Pennsylvania losing two games out of a series of three, and Cornell being bested by the Maize and Blue on each of the two occasions on which the two teams met. Michigan began her 1914 schedule by defeating the University of Kentucky at Lexington in a 7 to 1 game, and with the exception of Georgia alone she went through her southern trip without a defeat, winning from Kentucky, Alabama, Vanderbilt and Notre Dame, while Georgia managed to best the Wolverines in one of the two games played. From the time of the last Georgia game, in which Lundgren ' s men lost on the 9th of April, up to the time of the Princeton game on the 21st of May, Michigan had an unbroken record of victories in 14 games played, winning 7 out of the 14 games by shutout methods, a record unknown to Michigan nines for years past. In these 14 games Michigan scored 103 runs to 23 runs counted by her opponents. It was following this remarkable record that the 1914 team struck its only slump of the year, losing three games in a row. The eastern trip started out propitiously with two Michigan victories over Syracuse, and the second defeat of Cornell. This same victory was no little factor in the deciding of the intercollegiate championship, as was proven later on in the season. The slump followed the Cornell victory, and resulted in the loss of games to Princeton, Swathmore and Pennsylvania. Michigan never gave signs of being beaten in any of these games until the last man was out, and her rallies in the crucial points of the game nearly secured her a victory in two of the contests. The advantage of playing on their own ground was too much in every case and the eastern teams won out. On returning to Ann Arbor and their own diamond, the team showed its early season form again and won the second of three games from M. A. C., which, however, came back strong the day following and prevented three straight for Captain Sisler ' s nine. Notre Dame came to Ann Arbor after the Farmers, and in the first of two games took revenge for the defeat administered her on her home grounds at the close of Michigan ' s southern trip. The second game went to Michigan, and with it went the series, and for many these games closed the 1914 season. An 11- inning game with the Alumni team followed, in which the graduates suffered a 3 to 2 defeat. As developed, the most important part of the 1914 season yet remained to be played, the two games with Pennsylvania, scheduled for the week of Commencement. Pennsylvania and Cornell, in the East, had eliminated Yale, Harvard, Princeton and Columbia from the running for the championship, as well as many lesser teams. Cornell had been defeated in two shutouts by the Wolverine nine, and the eastern title rested on the outcome of the Michigan- Pennsylvania series. Due to the successful southern trip and the defeat of Notre Dame, M. A. C. and Western Reserve, the western title was already justly claimed by Michigan. So it was upon the outcome of the Commencement week series that the intercollegiate championship rested. When Michigan won the first game, and made it one apiece for Pennsylvania and herself, the air on the second day was charged with a mixture of enthusiasm, excitement and hope, which Michigan justified by winning the intercollegiate championship. No little credit for the remarkable showing of the 1914 Varsity is due to the work of Carl Lundgren, who made his debut as Michigan ' s baseball coach with the 1914 season, and who, it is hoped, will succeed as well with the squad in years to come. Prominent above all other members of the team stands George Sisler, captain, pitcher and left fielder. As pitcher he was responsible for no small part of Michigan ' s success, and as captain he deserves even more credit. Michigan is looking forward to another banner year in baseball, and with the inroads that graduation has made in the ranks of last year ' s Varsity, it will be a hard year that Captain McQueen will have to lead his men through; but with such an extraordinary team and record in 1914 it is safe to say that Michigan ' s 1915 Varsity will not lack for a worthy example. 275 LEE KRAUSE McCoNEHEY ROWAN COREY McNAMARA PAYETTE GARDNER HARRINGTON MAI.TBY THOMAS NlEMANN McGRAW SCHMIDT TAYLOR The All-Fresh Baseball Team IN 1914 Michigan inaugurated what appears now to be a valuable fixture to her athletic teams, for she put before the campus an All-Fresh baseball team, which lived up to its mission when it developed such men as McNamara and Maltby to bolster up the Varsity team, whose ranks have been so depleted by the graduation of Baker, Howard, Baribeau and Baer. Under the guidance of " Johnny " Lavans, a team was developed which gave aid to the Varsity by its high quality of competition and which, although beaten in one game, outclassed the Uni- versity of Detroit in the series played with that institution. The conception of the team being so tardy, a suitable schedule could not be arranged, so the freshmen had to content themselves with seeing their classmates in action on only four occasions, twice against the Varsity and twice against the University of Detroit. In each of these encounters the honors were equally divided as to the number of games won and lost. On the occasion of the first game the Varsity sent the yearlings down to a 9 to 2 defeat, but Lavan ' s men retaliated a week later when the Varsity was defeated by a 3 to score. The first clash with the Detroit team resulted in a 7 to 3 victory for the first year men, but two weeks later the University of Detroit nine captured the honors of the day with a 5 to 3 victory. In consideration of the class of play offered by each team, and also considering the total number of runs scored by each team, it is safe to say that in spite of the fact that a third game was not played to decide the matter the freshmen had the better team of the two. The season as a whole was a success, except for the weakness of the schedule, a weakness which, it is hoped, will be corrected in the seasons to follow; and in recognition of their services in helping make the initial year of an All-Fresh baseball team the success that it was, eleven men were awarded their numerals: Krause, McGraw, McNamara, Payette, Flynn, Maltby, Rowan, Harrington, Thomas, Niemann and Taylor were the men to receive their class insignia. What the real value of the All-Fresh team will be can only be known after the 1915 Varsity baseball season is past, for in this season, if the freshmen show evidences of the same promise that they exhibited in their first year, they should prove of material benefit to the Varsity team. Two infield positions and two battery positions will need filling, and the natural place to look will be to the ranks of the 1914 All-Fresh team. Maltby should be a possible man for the first base position on the Varsity, and McNamara and Krause are men who will make strong bids for the battery vacancies. 276 j S. J. FARRELL Coach W. B. PALMER, JR. Student Manager Varsity Track Team, 1914 STEPHEN J. FARRELL ARTHVR W. KOHLER CHARLES A. CROWE PHILIP G. BARTELME Trainer and Coach Captain Student Manager Graduate Manager TEAM . . KOHLER (Captain) . PHIL JANSEN J. E. BOND . H. H. SEWARD .... H. L. SMITH (Captain-Elect) J. H. FERRIS .... Weights Quarter and Half Mile Dashes Dashes Dashes and Hurdles Broad Jump AWARDED A. M. .1. I H. F. LARSON C. F. CROSS C. E. PLUMMER G. B. Fox . . E. D. CRUMPACKER F. L. WALTERS . F. D. QUAIL . . Hurdles Weights Mile Run Mile and Two Mile Run Hurdles Two Mile Run Weights L. P. ARMSTRONG C. E. UFER H. R. JOHN . G. I. MURPHY J. A. PHELPS . W. H. WHITE R. C. PERKINS Hurdles Mile Run Quarter Mile Quarter and Half Mile Weights Weights and High Jump High Jump 270 The 1914 Track Season MARCH 14 MICHIGAN-SYRACUSE INDOOR MEET. AT SYRACUSE Shot put 45-yard dash . 45-yard high hurdles 300-yard dash . . 440-yard dash . 880-yard run . . Mile run Pole vault . High jump 1200-yard relay . Kohler (M), first; Street (S), second. Distance, 44 ft. 4% in. Seward (M), first; Bond (M), second. Time, :04 4-5. Armstrong (M), first; Delling (S), second. Time, :05 3-5. Smith (M), first; Floitch (S), second. Time, :34 2-5. Jansen (M), first; John (M), second. Time, :55. Barton (S), first; Taylor (S), second. Time, 2:03 3-5. Barton (S), first; Fox (M), second. Time, 4:36 3-5. Curtis (S) and Cook (M) tie for first at 12 ft. 1 in. Curtis (S) and Cortright (S) tie for first at 5 ft. 9 in. Won by Michigan (Ufer, Smith, Jansen, John). Time, 0:21 3-5. Final Score Michigan, 42; Syracuse, 35 MARCH 21 MICHIGAN-CORNELL INDOOR MEET, AT ANN ARBOR Shot put . . . Kohler (M), first; McCutcheon (C), second; Lahr (C), third. Distance, 35-yard dash 40-yard high hurdles 880-yard run 440-yard dash . Mile run High jump Pole vault . 8-lap relay . 45 ft. 6 in. Seward (M), first; Smith (M), second; Bond (M), third. Time, :04 2-5. Brodt (C), first; Millard (C), second. Time, :0 5 3-5. Irish (C), first; Murphy (M), second; Brown (M), third. Time, 1:59 3-5. Jansen (M), first; Caldwell (C), second; John (M), third. Time, :53. Potter (C), first; Hoffmire (C), second; Fox (M), third. Time, 4:29. Morrison (C), first; Warner(C), second; Cady (C),third. Height, 5 ft. 9 3-8 in. Fritz (C), first; Milton (C), and Cook (M) tie for second. Height, 11 ft. 4 in. Won by Michigan (Hughes, Kurz, Smith, Seward). Time, 0:53. Final Score Cornell, 44; Michigan, 27 APRIL 25 PENNSYLVANIA RELAY CARNIVAL, AT PHILADELPHIA 4-mile relay 2-mile relay 1-mile relay Shot put Hammer throw Discus throw . 100-yard dash . 120-yard hurdles Pole vault . High jump Broad jump Oxford, Pennsylvania, Cornell, Pennsylvania State. Time, 18:05. Illinois, Michigan, Chicago, Dartmouth. Time, 8:04. Pennsylvania, Cornell. Time, 3:22 35. Beatty (Columbia), first; Whitney (Dartmouth), second; Kohler (Michigan), third. Distance, 46 ft. 2 3-8 in. Loughbridge (Yale), first; McCutcheon (Cornell), second; Kohler (Michigan), third; Colwell (Yale), fourth. Distance, 142 ft. 9J in. Butt (Illinois), first; Bartlett (Brown), second; Dorizas (Pennsylvania), third. Distance, 124 ft. 3% in. Drew (Southern California), first; Jones (Georgia), second; Bond (Michigan) third; Knight (Chicago), fourth. Time, :10 1-5. Kelley (Southern California), first; Ward (Chicago), second; Ward (Southern California), third; Cronley (Virginia). Time, :15 3-5. Carter (Yale), first; Milton (Cornell), and Buck (Dartmouth) tie for second McMaster (Pittsburg), third. Height, 1 1 ft. 6 in. . Morrison (Cornell), first; Johnson (Harvard) and Camp (Harvard) tie for second; Ward (Southern California), Hallett (Haverford) and Hawlson (Lafayette) tie for third place. Height, 5 ft. 9 in. Drew (Southern California), first; Goch (Virginia), second; Morrison (Cornell), third; Graham (Columbia), fourth. Distance, 22 feet. MAY 2 MICHIGAN -CORNELL OUTDOOR MEET, AT ANN ARBOR 100-yard dash . Bond (M), first; Smith (M), second; Ingersoll (C), third. Time, 0:10. 220-yard dash . . Bond (M), first; Smith (M), second; Seward (M), third. Time, 0:21 3-5. 880-yard run . . Speiden (C), first; Murphy (M), second; Irish (C), third. 1:573-5. (Xew Ferry Field record.) 440-yard dash . . Jansen (M) and Caldwell (C) tie for first; Beckman (C). Time, 0:50. Shot put . . . Kohler (M), first; McCutcheon (C), second; Lahr (C), third. Distance, 44 ft. 1 fcj in. Pole vault . . . Fritz (C), first; Milton (C), second; Cook (M), and Halstead (C) tie for third. Height, 12 ft. 2-mile run . . . Potter (C), first; Souder (C), second; Walters (M), third. Time, 9:56. 120-yard hurdles . Millard (C), first; Armstrong (M), second. Time, :16 3-5. 220-yard hurdles . Shelton (C), first; Starr (C), second; Larson (M), third. Time, :25 3-5. Hammer throw . McCutcheon (C), first; Kohler (M), second; Munns (C), third. Distance, 148 ft. 8 in. 280 The 1914 Track Season Continued Broad jump . . Morrison (C), first; Brodt (C), s econd; Ferris (M), third. Distance, 22 ft. 5J in. High jump . . Morrison (C), first; Berray (M), Perkins (M), White (M), Cady (C), and Warner (C) tie for second. Height, 5 ft. 6 in. Mile run . . . Hoffmire (C), first; Speiden (C), second; Ufer (M), third. Time, 4:27 3-5. Final Score Cornell, 74 1-10; Michigan, 41 9-10 MAY iMlCHIGAN-SYRACUSE ' OUTDOOR MEET, AT ANN ARBOR 100-yard dash . . Bond (M), first; Seward (M), second; Smith (M), third. Time, :10. 120-yard hurdles . Armstrong (M), first; Larson (M), second; Delling (S), third. Time, :16. 220-yard hurdles . Smith (M), first; Delling (S), second; Crumpacker (M), third. Time, :25 2-5. Mile run ... Ufer (M), first; Plummer (M), second; Barton (S), third. Time, 4:29. 440-yard dash . . Rulison (S), first; Murphy (M), second; Donohue (S), third. Time, :50 45. 2-mile run . . . Sargeant (S), first; Fox (M), second; Haskins (S), third. Time, 10:8 3-5. 220-yard dash . . Bond (M) and Seward (M) tie for first; Bowser (S), third. Time, :21 4-5. 880-yard run. . . Jansen ' (M), first; Taylor (S), second; Lamey (M), third. Time, 1 :57 3-5. (New Michigan record.) Shot put . . . Kohler (M), first; Phelps (M), second;Quail (M), third. Distance, 43 ft. 5J in. Hammer throw . Kohler (M), first; White (S), second; Quail (M), third. Distance, 155 ft., 11 in. High jump . . Kortright (S), first; Wisner (S), second; White (M), third. Height, 5 ft. 6 in. Broad jump . . Brown(M), first; Ferris (M), second; Kinksley (S), third. Distance, 22ft. J in. Pole vault . . . Cross (M), first; Cook (M) and Kortright (S) tie for second. Height, 11 ft. 3 in. Mile relay . . . Won by Michigan (Bond, Larson, Brown, Murphy). Time, 3:34 2-5. Final Score Michigan, 85; Syracuse, 25 MAY 30 EASTERN 1NTERCOLLEGI ATES, AT BOSTON, MASS. Bond (Michigan), first; Reller (Cornell), second; Seward (Michigan), third; Ingersoll (Cornell), fourth; Smith (Michigan), fifth. Time, :10. Seward (Michigan), f irst; Smith (Michigan), second; Lockwood (Pennsyl- vania), third; Bond (Michigan), fourth; Van Winkle (Cornell), fifth. Time, :22. Meredith (Pennsylvania), first; Barren (Harvard), second; Jansen (Michigan), third; Wilkie (Yale), fourth; Bingham (Harvard), fifth. Time, :48 2-5. Caldwell (Cornell), first; Brown (Yale), second; Meredith (Pennsylvania), third; Capper (Harvard), fourth; Hayes (Princeton), fifth. Time, 1 :53 2-5. (New Intercollegiate record.) Brown (Dartmouth), first; Preble (California), second; Brodet (Cornell), third; Hammitt (Penn State), fourth; Ferguson (Pennsylvania). Time, :15 3-5. Ferguson (Pennsylvania), first; Brown (Dartmouth), second; Shelton (Cor- nell), third; Shelden (Yale), fourth; Mason (Princeton), fifth. Time, :25 1-5. Nordell (Dartmouth), first; Brodt (Cornell), second; Broadway (California), third; Lafiamme (Pennsylvania), fourth; Ferris (Michigan), fifth. Distance, 22 ft. 8 in. Oler (Yale) and Nicholson (California) tie for first; Davy (Princeton) and Morrison (Cornell) tie for third; Maker (California), fifth. Height, 6ft. 2 in. Beatty (Columbia), first; Whitney (Dartmouth), second; Harbison (Yale), third; Dorizas (Pennsylvania), fourth; Kohler (Michigan), fifth. Dis- tance, 48 ft. 4 in. Kohler (Michigan), first; Coolidge (California), second; Loughbridge (Yale), third; Murphey (Pennsylvania), fourth; McCutcheon (Cornell), fifth. Distance, 157 ft 2 in. " Speiden (Cornell), first; Maderia (Pennsylvania), second; McKenzie (Prince- ton), third; Poucher (Yale), fourth; Marceau (Dartmouth), fifth. Time, 4:21 1-5 Hoffmire (Cornell), first; McCurdy (Pennsylvania), second; Potter (Cornell), third; Coop (Brown), fourth; Lee (Johns Hopkins), fifth. Time, 9 :28 4-5. Buck (Dartmouth), Milton (Cornell) and Camp (Harvard) tie for first; Carter (Yale) and Nichols (California) tie for fourth. Height, 12 ft. 4 in. Cornell, 43; Pennsylvania, 31; Michigan, 29} ; Dartmouth, 23; Yale, 22; California, 18; Harvard, 11; Princeton, 7 1-3; Columbia, 5; Penn State, 2; Brown, 2; Johns Hopkins, 1. 100-yard dash . . 220-yard dash . . 440-yard dash . 880-yard run . . 120-yard hurdles . 220-yard hurdles . Broad jump High jump Shot put Hammer throw Mile run 2-mile run . Pole vault . Final Score 281 282 a i The 1914 Varsity Track Season WITH four of Michigan ' s intercollegiate point winners eligible for the 1914 track team, and with promise of great help from the All-Fresh track team, prospects looked much brighter than could have been expected in view of the loss to the squad of Sargent and Haff. " Steve " Farrell started his second year as coach of the Varsity track team with a highly specialized group of veterans who were strong in the dashes and weights but who lacked distance runners and jumpers while prospects for winning any points in the hurdles were unlikely. So with prospects of glory in one division of track endeavor and of ignominy in another, Michigan started her 1914 season by sending the squad, which had been training in the Varsity and prelim- inary meets, to meet the Orangemen at their own stamping ground in Syracuse. For the second time in as many years Michigan carried away the honors from the Syracuse gymnasium, the score at the close of the relay being 42 for Michigan and 35 for the rival Methodists. Michigan won all three dashes, the shot put and the hurdles, while their opponents took first in the distance runs, the pole vault and the high jump. And, in spite of the fact that the team had appeared unbalanced, the Wolverines came back to their own camp rejoicing. The Maize and Blue ' s pride ever the feat accomplished by her stars was soon to suffer a fall at the hands of a team which suffered from weakness in no department of field or track activities. Cornell came to Waterman gymnasium and administered a 44 to 27 defeat to Captain Kohler ' s men. In spite of the fact that the two dashes and the shot put were won by Michigan, the Ithacans were so overwhelmingly strong in the other events that there was no shimmering of hope for a first pla ce for Michigan. Any chance for the Cornell team to double the score on Michigan was only saved when the Maize and Blue succeeded in winning the 8-lap relay race which closed the meet. The Pennsylvania relay carnival was held April 25, and with the eastern intercollegiate meet was the biggest track event of the year, a four-mile relay team crossing the ocean from Oxford, England, to take part in the activities. The visitors from across the water won the four-mile event, which was followed by the two-mile relay, in which Michigan ran a close second to Illinois ' first. The third event on the Michigan schedule occurred when Cornell for the second time took the measure of the Wolverine in its native haunts. The Cornell-Michigan outdoor meet resulted in a 74 1-10 to 41 9-10 defeat for Coach Farrell ' s men. The meet, nevertheless, was not without its interest to the loyal supporters of the Maize and Blue. Bond, Smith and Seward made a clean sweep of the 220-yard dash for the losers, and Bond and Smith captured first and second places in the 100-yard dash. Jansen and Caldwell ran a dead heat in the quarter-mile. Murphy pushed Speiden so hard and fast in the half-mile that the Cornellian was forced to break the field record, setting up the new mark of 1 minute 57 35 seconds. The Syracuse outdoor meet is a thing for the Michigan man to remember with pleasure, the Wolverines winning by the score of 85 to 25. Michigan won all three places in the 100-yard dash, two places in each of the hurdles, and two first places in the 220-yard dash. Jansen established a new Michigan record when he equaled Speiden ' s feat of the week before by circling the track twice in 1 minute 57 35 seconds. Michigan won all three places in the shot put and two places in the hammer throw, Captain Kohler taking first in each of these events. Boston entertained the eastern intercollegiate meet, May 30, and repeating the action of the two years previous Michigan proceeded to win third place, although she had a one-sided team. Bond, Seward and Smith secured first, third and fifth places in the 100-yard dash, and Seward, Smith and Bond finished first, second and fourth in the 220-yard dash. Captain Kohler won first in the hammer throw and fifth in the shot put, while Ferris placed fifth in the broad jump. Cornell, with 43 points, won the meet; Pennsylvania, with 31 being second; and Michigan, with 29 } %, took third place. In consideration of the fact that Michigan had a poorly balanced track squad, it should be a great source of pride to the University that even with such a team Michigan was able to place itself so high among the foremost of the track aggregation from other colleges. 183 ROBINSON BURBY THURSTON CORBIN DONNELLY HERRICK CROSS CARROLL LESLIE O ' BRIEN LEACH STEVENS WATERBURY FONTANNA The All-Fresh Track Team THE contribution of the 1917 All-Fresh track team to the 1915 Varsity squad, while the All-Fresh was still in the early part of the year, promised to be unusual, and judging from actual developments the promise of the first year men was fulfilled. Three encounters busied the freshman track aggregation: meeting the Detroit Y. M. C. A., the Michigan State Normal College at Ypsilanti, and the Michigan Agricultural College. In the first of these the team led by the miler captain, Carroll, was defeated, Detroit proving superior by a small margin. The second and third events on the yearling ' s program were easily won by Coach Farrell ' s youthful proteges. The showing of the men was best able to be judged when the freshmen met the Varsity men in informal competition on Ferry field. There O ' Brien, the dash man, showed promise of develop- ing into the point gatherer that the critics predicted he would be on coming to Michigan. Just which one of the many promising men on the squad would be the most valuable to the 1915 Varsity was a question, the honors being about evenly divided between O ' Brien, Carroll, Corbin, Waterbury and Robinson. Sixteen men received numerals for their services at the end of the year, the awards being made on the basis of points won in the M. A. C. meet. The men who received numerals were: O ' Brien, Fontana, Stevens, Burby, Herrick, Robinson, Donnelly, Skinner, Cross, Edwards, Leach, Thurston, Waterbury, Leslie, Carroll and Corbin. 284 DONNELLY BOUMA KUIVINEN OLSON- CARROLL TRELFA WALTERS Cross Country Club OFFICERS FLOYD L. YOUNG President FRANK WALTERS Secretary TOM C. TRELFA Captain DIRECTORS GEORGE B. Fox H. L. CARROLL ROBERT F. WATT LYOX F. TERRY F. WALTERS T. C. TRELFA H. L. CARROLL JJ ' EARERS OF THE C. C. C. E. BOUMA J. V. KUIVINEN H. A. DONNELLY L. OLSON 285 DC enni THE 1914 r.JRSITY TEX MS TEAM DR. A. O. LEE, Coach P ' DWIN WILSON, Captain AI.I.EX ANDREWS IRA REINDEL, Captain-elect ROBERT HALL The 1914 Tennis Season TWO things stand out most prominently for tennis enthusiasts when turning back their thoughts to the 1914 season. The first of these two is the annual eastern trip of the Michigan tennis team and the second is the All-Comers Tournament for the campus championship and the Comstock trophy. With every member of the 1913 team back in college, the tennis men started out on what bid fair to be one of the best years that Michigan had ever experienced. In spite of the fact that rain held back the play when the first call for candidates was issued in the middle of April, some few of the more enthusiastic appeared at the Ann Arbor armory for indoor work. Real work did not begin until the first of May, when the Ferry Field courts had been put in shape. Captain Wilson had only two weeks in which to develop a team before leaving on the eastern trip, so he inaugurated a " round-robin " tournament among the try-outs for the team. The play resulted in the selection of the same four men for the 1914 team as had composed the team in the previous year: Captain Wilson, Andrews, Reindel and Hall being the quartette that invaded the coast states. The lack of preliminary practice showed itself in the playing of the team in the east. Michigan had her hardest tennis schedule of years to play, and considering that she had had almost less than a week ' s work, as a team her showing was all that could be expected. Michigan had a good team, but it did not find itself until the trip was at an end. Wesleyan, Yale, Georgetown and Pennsylvania each took the measure of the Wolvei ne, Georgetown by a four to two score and the others by a five to one count. Johns Hopkins University played Michigan to a three to three tie, and Lafayette lost five of the six matches to Captain Wilson ' s men. To crown the otherwise disastrous trip, Michigan defeated the strong Navy team by a six to nothing score, every match in the afternoon ' s play being won by a Michigan man. Prior to its departure for the east the team took an informal trip to Detroit, where it met the Detroit Tennis Club team in a club match. Although defeated in both doubles matches, Michigan won the singles by a three to 2 score, and lost the match to the Detroit cracks by one point. In view of the quality of the opposition, Michigan ' s showing was only short of remarkable. Play in the All-Comers Tournament in the fall of 1914 was evidenced by a larger amount of enthusiasm than ever before in the history of Michigan ' s tennis, 72 entries being registered the evening before play was scheduled to start. Mack, who had won his way to the finals by defeating a large and strong field, defeated Crawford, whose competition had been equally keen in a four-set match. Both men showed tennis ability that is calculated to heighten competition for places on the Varsity team in the 1915 season. Looking back on the year, the tennis enthusiasts can say that Michigan had a good tennis team which was handicapped by weather conditions, and with equipment to defeat these conditions, and with the material developed in the All-Comers Tournament, she can look forward to the year 1915 with the highest hopes for a successful team. 286 The 1914 Tennis Season MICHIGAN v. DETROIT TENNIS CLUB DETROIT, MICH., MAY 9, 1914 Singles Shafroth (M) d. Stone (D.T.C.) . . 6-1,6-4 Hall (M) d. Delevan (D.T.C.) . . 6-4,6-3 Andrews (M) d. Hibbard (D.T.C.) . 8-6, 6-4 Doughty (D.T.C. )d. Wilson (M) . 6-2,6-3 Owen (D.T.C.) d. Reindel (M) . . 6-1,6-1 Doubles Doughty and Owen (D.T.C.) d. Reindel and Wilson (M) . 5-7, 6-3, 6-3 Delevan and Stone (D.T.C.) d. Shafroth and Switzer (M) . . 10-8,6-3 Final Score Michigan, 3; Detroit Tennis Club, 4 Singles Rowell (W) d. Wilson (M) Richards (W) d. Hall (M) Clark (W) d. Andrews (M) Hoffman (W) d. Reindel (M) MICHIGAN v. WESLEYAN MlDDLETOWN, CoNN., MAY 16, 1914 Doubles 1-6,6-2. 13-11 Clark and Hoffman (W) d. Andrews . . 6-2, 6-4 and Hall (M) . 4-6,6-1,6-3 Reindel and Wilson (M) d. Rowell 7-5,7-5 and Richards (W) .... Final Score Michigan, 1; Wesleyan, 5 6-1,6-3 6-2, 7-5 Singles Gates (Y) d. Wilson (M) . Cunningham (Y) d. Hall (M) Lockwood (Y) d. Reindel (M) Stanley (Y) d. Andrews (M) MICHIGAN v. YALE NEW HAVEN, CONN., MAY 18, 1914 Doubles Gates and Cunningham (Y) Wilson and Reindel (M) Hall and Andrews (M) d. Lock- wood and Stimpson (Y) . 6-1,6-2 6-0,6-4 6-2, 7-5 6-1,6-4 d. Final Score Michigan, 1; Yale, 5 MICHIGAN v. LAFAYETTE 6-0,6-0 3-6, 6-4, 6-2 Singles Speidel (L) d. Hall (M) Reindel (M) d. Pardee (L) Andrews (M) d. Burns (L) Wilson (M) d. Keller (L) WEST PHILADELPHIA, PA., MAY 19, 1914 Doubles 8-10, 6-3, 6-4 Wilson and Reindel (M) d. Par- . 2-6,9-7,6-3 dee and Burns (L) . . . . . 6-4,6-4 Hall and Andrews (M) d. Keller 8-6, 6-4 and Speidel (L) . . . Singles Wilson (M) d. O ' Boyle (G) Morgan (G) d. Reindel (M) Hillger(G)d. Andrews (M) McLean (G) d. Hall (M) Final Score Michigan, 5; Lafayette, 1 MICHIGAN v. GEORGETOWN WASHINGTON, D. C., MAY 20, 1914 6-2,6-2 7-5,4-6,6-0 Doubles 8-6, 7-9, 8-6 Andrews and Hall (M) d. O ' Boyle . 6-3, 8-6 and Devlin (G) 6-4, 6-1 . 6-2, 6-3 Hillger and Morgan (G) d. Rein- 6-8,4-6,6-2 del and Wilson (M) . . . 6-3,3-6,6-8 Final Score Michigan, 2; Georgetown, 4 MICHIGAN i ' . JOHNS HOPKINS BALTIMORE, MD., MAY 21, 1914 Singles Morgan (J.H.) d. Hall (M) . . . 6-1,6-3 Andrews (M) d. Dubray (J.H.) . 8-6, 3-6, 6-3 Crawford (J.H.) d. Reindel (M) . . 6-4, 6-4 Wilson (M)d. Hammond (J.H.) . . 6-3,6-2 Doubles Wilson and Reindel (M) d. Ham- mond and Corner (J.H.) Crawford and Morgan (J.H.) d. Andrews and Hall (M) . Final Score Michigan, 3; Johns Hopkins, 3 6-0,8-6 7-5, 2-6, 6-4 Singles Kennedy (P) d. Hall (M) . Bell (P) d. Andrews (M) . Reindel (M) d. Disston (P) Rowland (P) d. Wilson (M) MICHIGAN v. PENNSYLVANIA PHILADELPHIA, PA., MAY 22, 1914 Doubles . . . 6-1,6-1 Kennedy and Bell (P) d. Reindel and 1-6, 10-8, 6-2 Wilson (M) 6-3,6-2 63, 6-2 Disston and Rowland (P) d. Andrews 7-5,6-2 and Hall (M) 6-3,6-3 Final Score Michigan, 1; Pennsylvania, 5 The 1914 Tennis Season Continued Singles Hall (M) d. Godfrey (N) . Wilson (M) d. Popham (N) Reindel (M) d. Walters (N) Andrews (M) d. Randolph (N) MICHIGAN v. NAVY ANNAPOLIS, MD., MAY 23, 1914 Doubles . . 6-2, 6-3 Reindel and Wilson (M) d. God- . . 6-4,8-6 frey and Walters (N) . . 3-6,6-4,6-2 . . 6-1,6-2 Andrews and Hall (M) d. Pop- 6-3,6-4 ham and Neilley (N) . . . 6-3,6-2 Final Score Michigan, 6; Navy, FALL TENNIS TOURNAMENT SUMMARIES Preliminary Round Stocking d. Waldron by default; St. Clair d. Weameyer by default; Trost d. Galloway, 6-2, 6-3; McDonald d. Childs by default; Steketee d. Kirkpatrick ' , 6-4, 6-4; Strump d. Steele by default; Doty d. Hirsch, 8-6, 6-3; Drake d. Bacon by default. First Round Codd d. Ewing, 6-1, 6-3; Thompson d. Brietfeld, 0-6, 6-2, 6-4; Boyd d. Tetens, 6-1, 6-1; Hulbert d. Brodhead, 6-1, 6-2; Vedder d. Hart, 2-6, 6-4, 6-4; Allan d. G. Grylls, 9-7, 4-6, 6-0; Eaton d. Brucker, 5-7, 6-1, 6-3; Polasky d. Potts, 6-0, 6-1; Epstean d. Kent, 6-4, 6-4; Jennings d. Wright, 6-4, 57, 6-2; Alden d. Perkins by default; White d. Huntington, 6-2, 6-4; Mack d. McClure, 6-0, 6-0; Lamond d. McDavid by default; Stocking d. St. Clair by default; McDonald d. Trost, 1-6, 6-3, 6-4; Steketee d. Strump by default; Doty d. Drake by default; Wolcott d. Cook, 6-3, 6-3; Switzer d. McKee, 6-1, 2-6, 6-0; Witson d. Coon by default; ' Cohen d. Rankin, 62, 61; Alexander d. Donaldson, 61, 36, 60; Schatzkin d. Lowe by default; Angell d. R. Reindel, 6-2, 6-4; H. Grylls d. Kirkpatrick by default; Neff d. Beal, 6-1, 6-4, Nord d. Birming- ham, 6-4, 6-2; Henkel d. Weymeyer by default; judd d. Heustiss by default; Stouffer d. H. Reindel, 6-4, 6-2; Crawford d. Gerhardt, 6-1, 7-5. Second Round Codd d. Thompson, 6-2, 6-2; Hulbert d. Boyd, 61, 61; Vedder d. Allan by default; Eaton d. Polasky, 6-1, 6-2; Jennings d. Epstean, 6-2, 8-6; White d. Alden, 6-2, 6-2; Mack d. Lamond, 6-2, 6-2; Stocking d. McDonald, 6-4, 3-6, 11-9; Steketee d. Doty, 6-3, 3-6, 6-0; Switzer d. Wolcott, 6-1,6-3; Cohen d. Witson, 6-1, 6-0; Alexander d. Schatzkin, 6-3, 6-2; Angell d. H. Grylls, 6-4, 6-4; Nord d. Neff, 2-6, 6-2, 6-4; Judd d. Henkel, 6-1, 6-2; Crawford d. Stouffer, 6-2, 6-4. Third Round Codd d. Hulbert, 8-6, 6-1; Eaton d. Vedder, 6-2, 7-5; White d. Jennings, 6-4, 6-1; Mack d. Stocking, 63, 61; Switzer d. Steketee, 6-2, 6-4; Cohen d. Alex- ander, 6-1, 9-7; Angell d. Nord, 6-0, 6-1; Crawford d. Judd, 6-3, 8-6. Fourth Round Codd d. Eaton, 6-3, 6-0; Mack d. White, 6-4, 6-1; Switzer d. Cohen, 6-3, 46, 7-5; Crawford d. Angell, 6-3, 8-6 Semi-final Round Mack d. Codd 6-2, 6-2; Crawford d. Switzer, 6-0, 6-2. Final Round Mack d. Craw- ford, 6-3, 2-6, 6-3, 6-3. SUMMARIES of FINAL ROUND First Set Mack . .64461214 836 Crawford. 42244442 632 Second Set Crawford. . 2444444 430 Mack . . .4111026 116 Third Set Mack . .24460440 832 Crawford. 40244204 626 Fourth Set Mack . . 14144444 430 HALL WILSON- ANDREWS REINDEL Crawford. 42416201 222 288 Spring Games HAVING been whitewashed in the previous meeting with the class of 1916 in the fall rush, the freshman class of 1917 went into the spring games with a firm determination to avenge themselves. Indeed, so strong was this desire to retaliate upon their ancient enemies, that it resulted in the securing of unlawful help in the heavyweight tug-of-war across the waters of the Huron on the 15th of May. No less keen was the enthusiasm of the sophomores, and, with deter- mination not to be drawn into the river ' s still icy and somewhat turbulent waters, they too secured unlawful help. With underhand methods going on on each side of the river, the authorities decided that no point would be given for the winner of the match, for no matter which won the decision could not be fair. Pulling from the proverbially losing south side of the Huron river, the freshman team succeeded in pulling the sophomore middleweights into the river in the short period of 12 minutes. The afternoon closed with the score a tie at 1 to 1, for the sophomore lightweight team pulled the fresh- men across to the sophomore side in 18 minutes. The relay races the next day offered little margin for disputation, the sophomores winning every one of the three runs from the first year men. The sophomores, although outnumbered by 100 men, held the freshmen at bay in the pushball contest which followed. For ten minutes each side struggled in vain to get the huge sphere across the other ' s goal, and at the close of the period the officials declared the match to be the freshmen ' s. The spring games closed with the score at 4 to 2 in favor of the second year men, who had succeeded for the second time in humbling the pride of the most recent class to enter the University. FALL RUSH Saturday, October 10, 1914, was the day on which the Student Council of the University of Michigan chose to hold the annual Soph-Fresh rush; it was also the day on which Jupiter Pluvius chose to see how great a body of water would cover Ferry Field. As a result of these two important occasions coming at the same time, 1000 underclassmen gathered on south Ferry Field to fight in the rain for 45 minutes for the possession of three flags and thirty canes. Sweeping down on the freshmen from the west side of the field, the sophomores brushed past the end pole and centered their attack on the center pole, which yielded to their onrush in less than 60 seconds. With the capture of the flag from the center pole, two points were made for the class of 1917, following closely upon which came the capture of the two other flags by the sophomore class and the addition of two more points to the score of the Seventeeners. All that was now necessary to repeat the feat of the previous year was for the second year men to capture the cane spree, thus winning every one of the events, as had the class of 1916 the year before. This performance was prevented by the fact that just as many freshmen either retained their canes or struggled the ten minutes without losing possession of them, as did sophomores. As a result, the cane spree was called a tie, and the rush closed with the score at 4 to 0, the second year men winning. The remarkable thing of the 1914 fall rush was the record time in which the second |year men captured the flags from the three poles being guarded by the freshmen, only five minutes being necessary to the securing of all three banners. So, despite the fact that the sophomores failed to live up to the precedent set by the classes of 1914 and 1916, they established a new record which will be equalled in the future onfy with great difficulty. 280 earers ANDREWS (Tennis) BAER (Baseball) BARIBEAU (Baseball) BASTIAN (Football) BAKER (Baseball) BUSHNELL (Football) BOND (Track) BENTON (Baseball, Football) CATLETT (Football) COCHRAN (Football) DAVIDSON (Baseball) DUNNE (Football) FERRIS (Track) FERGUSON (Baseball) HALL (Tennis) HUGHITT (Football, Baseball) HOWARD (Baseball) HIPPLER (Baseball) JAMES (Football) JANSEN (Track) KOHLER (Track) LABADIE (Baseball) LYONS (Football) MAULBETSCH (Football) McHALE (Football) McQuEEN (Baseball) QUAINTANCE (Baseball) RAYNSFORD (Football) REIMANN (Football) REINDEL (Tennis) SPLAWN (Football) SEWARD (Track) SHEEHY (Baseball) SISLER (Baseball) SMITH (Track) STAATZ (Football) WALTZ (Baseball) WATSON (Football) WILSON (Tennis) 290 ARPS (Baseball) ADAMS (Baseball) BERRELL (Hockey) BROWN (Basketball) BROWN (Basketball) BISBEE (Baseball) BURTON (Baseball) BOYLE (Baseball) BUDD (Baseball) BUSHNELL (Baseball) CAMPBELL (Hockey) COLLINS (Hockey) CHAPMAN (Basketball) CURRY (Football) COCHRAN (Baseball) CASWELL (Baseball) COHN (Track) CLARK (Baseball) DAVIDSON (Basketball) DEAN (Basketball) DoNNELLY(Basketball, Baseball) DOYLE (Baseball) DONNELL (Soccer) DWYER (Baseball) DONNELLY (Baseball) DE?REE (Football) EXELBY (Football) FOWLER (Baseball) GAULT (Baseball) GEE (Baseball) GOLDSTICK (Basketball) HEIST (Basketball) HAFF (Baseball, Track) HADDON (Baseball) HUBBARD (Base-ball) HALL (Track) HUGHES (Track) IDE (Baseball) JAMES (Soccer) KNEEBONE (Hockey) KOEDBA (Football) LEWIS (Baseball) LILLIE (Football) LONG (Baseball) LING (Baseball) McCLELLAN (Basketball, Baseball) McDowELL (Soccer) McCoNNALOGUE (Baseball) McCABE (Track) McKENZiE (Track) McNAiR (Track) MEAD (Hockey) MARSH (Basketball, Baseball) MARSH (Football) MARX (Basketball) MYLL (Track, Football) METCAI.F (Baseball) MELVIX (Baseball) MITCHELL (Baseball) NICHOLS (Baseball) O ' CONNOR (Baseball) PAN (Soccer) PEDDLER (Baseball) PERKINS (Track) ROWLAND (Baseball) RICE (Baseball) SCHOEFFEL (Basketball) STUART (Basketball, Baseball) STEALY (Track, Football) SMITH (Football) STALLINGS (Baseball, Soccer) SHEPARD (Baseball) STOVAL (Baseball) SHOEMAKER (Baseball) STRIFFLER (Baseball) TERRY (Baseball) TOLES (Baseball) TWISTENBORG (Football) YOLLMAYER (Baseball) WAARA (Hockey) WORTH (Basketball) WILMOT (Baseball) WEBBER (Baseball) WILSON (Baseball) WALTZ (Baseball) DC 2QI 2Q2 =L MjJJs - Preliminaries in Inter-Class Football, Season 1914 . 3D High team in each class qualifies for first division in finals. Second team in its class qualifies for second division. SENIORS JUNIORS Won Lost Pet. Won Lost Pet. Laws ...... 3 1.000 Laws 3 1 .000 Engineers ...... 2 1 .666 Lits 2 1 .666 Medics 1 .333 Engineers 1 2 .333 Lits 3 .000 Homeops 3 .000 SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Lits . . ... 3 1.000 Engineers ..... 3 1 .000 Medics 2 1 .666 Lits 2 1 .666 Engineers 1 2 .333 Laws 1 2 .333 Pharmics 3 .000 Dents 3 .000 Final Round in Inter-Class Football, Season 1914 High team-in first division wins campus championship Low team in first division plays high team in second division for fourth set of numerals FIRST DI I ' IS ION Sophomore Lits U homore Lits 6 _ Sophomore Lits . . 2-0 unior Laws 1 , T 1 7 n v. IT- ' unior Laws . lj-0 1 ' resh Engineers J J Fresh Engineers Fresh E ; necrs Forfc ; t Senior Laws SECOND DIl ' lSION Junior Lits IFresh Lits IJunior Lits . . Forfeit], . , . C r T- T7 -7 f C T T " T - MUfilOrLltS Senior Engineers] Junior Lits 11 JSenior Laws, rirst L)ivision] J 14-6 TEAMS TO RECEIVE NUMERALS Sophomore Lits, Junior Laws, Fresh Engineers, Junior Lits. Preliminaries in 1914 Inter-Class Baseball Series Remaining five teams play on percentage basis in final round Senior Medics . . ,. . ,, , , - -. Junior Lits jjumor Lits . 12-3, 12-51 .. Senior Engineers {._.. Senior Engineers ... 4-2 Fresh Laws ,6-4 Junior Engineers , r a r n t? it Sophomore Medics jjumor Engineers . I-O, O-r, 6-31 Senior Lits n Q Junior Engineers . Fresh Pharmics F-0 Senior Laws lc 11 i i i Fresh Engineers Senlor Laws Fresh Dents pemor Laws .... 8-6 Architects } Fresh Dents ' ' 14 ' Y - ,7-4 Junior Laws 1 T . T , n i n T ' 12 - 4 ' 9 - 3 Junior Laws .3-1, Fr D nts JHomeops . 4-3, 4-6, F-O T 12-6 Sophomore Lits In , T . nciii-7i-ri 17 u T v Sophomore Lits 9-5, 1417, 15-5] rreshLits c , T . 171-1 f i . j- Sopnomore Lits . I , 134, rresh Medics IT- i j- i . i n . c 77 - Fresh Medics . . . 14-1, 12-41 Sophomore Engineers] 20-7 Final Round Inter-Class Baseball Series of 1914 High team wins campus championship. Four high teams win numerals. Teams Won Lost Pet. Teams Won Lost Pet. Senior Laws . . 1 .750 Sophomore Lits . . 2 .400 Junior Laws . 2 .600 Junior Engineers 1 3 ' .250 Senior Engineers . . 3 3 . 500 T " ' ' =MF r TlQi n F " v 5y 3 10 2Q4 CHAPMAN DAVIDSON STUART DEAN- BROWN MARSH 1915 Literary Basketball Team C. B. STUART . Forward E. B. CHAPMAN . . Forward, Captain W. S.. DAVIDSON Center J. A. HEIST Center H. W. MARSH Guard C. A. BROWN Guard R. E. DEAN Guard, Manager 295 . act THOMAS COOPER ROWAN LAMOREAUX McCAi.L WOOLF MORSE SCOTT ATWATER GOODWIN BELL FERRIS BROWN FERGUSON EGER RICHARDSON 1916 Law Class Football Team P. G. EGER . . Left End E. R. McCALL . . . Left End B. T. ATWATER Left Tackle T. A. FERRIS Left Tackle L. D. COOPER Left Guard W. E . LAMOREAUX . . Left Guard J. C. CAMPBELL ... .... Full Back H. D. BROWN, Captain Quarter Back C. C. ROWAN Left Half R. E. RICHARDSON Left Half E. C. WOOLF . . Right Half C. J. MORSE .... Center J. F. SCOTT . . Right Guard H. L. BELL Right Guard L. THOMAS . Right Tackle W. J. GOODWIN . Right Tackle K. R. FERGUSON . . Right End 296 ADAMS JOSLYN Now BADGLEY HOLMES MUZZY ZIMMERMAN STEVENSON NEWTON BROWNRIGG PRESTON DAUM Cox OGLETHORPE THURSTON 1917 Literary Football Team L. E. JOSLYN ... Right End E. DAUM Right Tackle P. PRESTON . Right Tackle W. HOLMES Right Guard W. NEWTON Right Guard T. B. OGLETHORPE Center F. NOVY Left Guard G. MUZZY, Manager Left Tackle ZIMMERMAN . Left End H. C. E. BADGLEY . WM. ADAMS, Captain W. G. BROWNRIGG . N. T. THURSTON W. A. STEVENSON T. S. Cox Quarter Left Half Full Back Right Half Substitute Substitute DC 207 INTERSCHOLASTIC oTiienr 300 oc FISH BASSETT WATERS VAUSELOW ARMSTRONG HANCHETTE SCHENKMAN MCFARLANE VAIL Champion Basket Ball Team 1913-1914- OLGA SCHENKMAN, Captain JENNETTE ARMSTRONG JANET MCFARLANE ALICE FISH ATHEL VAIL DOROTHY HANCHETTE PHYLLIS WATERS ALICE VANSELOW 301 DC Women ' s League Athletic Committee BERTHA MARSH, ' IS . MILDRED CARPENTER, ' 16 ETHEL VAIL, ' 17 . MARGUERITE HANSON ' 17 SARAH STANLEY, ' 16 . MARJORY CARLYSLE, ' 17 GERTRUDE DOYLE HELEN VANDERVEER ALICE BLODCETT . RUTH MACLACHLAN . JEANNETTE ARMSTRONG . Chairman Basketball Hockey Baseball Tennis Archery Senior Junior Sophomore Freshman Keeper of Records of Athletic Honors 302 ff (. J c ,1 Lin. enerai umeiTin HOMER L. HEATH, Manager EDWARD W. HAISLIP, Ass ' t Manager The Michigan Union THE tenth anniversary of the Michigan Union, the most vital and influential organization on the campus today, was celebrated on the third day of June, 1914. When the Union first adopted the phrase, " For Michigan Men Everywhere " , it was more or less of a misnomer. Ten years ago, when the idea was conceived and the nee d of such an organization was felt by a group of seniors of 1904, the Union had no following and very little support. It was only for a limited number of Michigan men. Its membership included only a small portion of the student body, while its influence and consequent standing among the alumni were unimportant. The motto with which the Union began life was ore of an aim than a boast, but the idea has grown, and from what at first was considered, at best, a risky experiment, has developed into an organi- zation of nearly three thousand members among the undergraduates and a large number among the alumni. The early growth of the Union was a mighty struggle, but of late years it has grown with leaps and bounds until today it is evidenced by the twenty-seven hundred wearers of the " M " button, as well as in the exemplification of ideals. Besides the wearers of the annual button, over five hundred alumni and undergraduates wear the life membership button which is fast becoming a familiar sight, in places even remote from Ann Arbor. With ideals of democracy and intelligent Michigan spirit, the Union stands as the foremost social organization in the United States. ORIGIN It may be asked: What inspired the men who conceived the Union idea to work for such an organization? The University of Michigan had been steadily growing for a great many years, and with the increased growth and complexity of interest it had become a vital problem how to retain and foster a united University interest. Allegiance to the various schools and colleges, to fraternity and other organizations, was fast destroying and breaking down the spirit of loyalty to the University. There was no common ground upon which all students could meet. Instead of tending toward the democracy and equality for which Michigan has always been noted, the tendency was toward arbitrary class and social distinctions. In 1906, when the membership was considerably less than five hundred, the Union purchased the old Cooley homestead on State Street, and by additions and alterations made it an acceptable temporary home. From the very beginning it has been the scene of almost countless college activities, dinners, receptions, informal lectures, and meetings of all kinds of organizations and committees. Not only did it furnish a reputable place for social activities, but it became almost immediately " the home " of the undergraduate body. As a direct result of the opportunity afforded by the Union, the barrier, which had always kept different classes of students apart, gradually disappeared, and the University became vastly more democratic; provincialism and snobbishness were discouraged; and the undergraduate body, and thus the University, increased in a surprising degree its efficiency. 34 u With the growth of the Union, it assumed control of various undergraduate activities already in existence, and instituted many new features of University life which are rapidly becoming healthy and inspiring customs, such as the annual opera; the weekly membership dances; Sunday afternoon programs, for each of which some speaker of national reputation is procured; the annual football smoker in the fall; the boat club, and numerous other affairs of greater or less importance. ANNUAL UNION OPERA Standing out above all other undertakings and activities of the Union is the annual opera, produced by the Mimes, a club organization within the Union for dramatic activities. The books and music for the eight operas which have already been presented have been written by under- graduates, and all the details connected with the presentation of the operas have been handled by committees of Union members. The cast and chorus parts are taken by members, and. the result is a typical Michigan activity, one of the most important of the college year. Competition for parts and committee work has become very keen, and the finest talent and ability on the campus have, as a result, been brought forward. " Michigenda " , staged in 1908, was the first Union opera. Since then there have been produced in order, " Culture " , " Koanzaland " , " Crimson Chest " , " Awakened Rameses " , " Contrarie Mary " , " A Model Daughter " , and this year the eighth annual production, " All That Glitters " . The opera this year reached a stage scarcely hoped for by those who introduced the opera idea. Until two years ago, the production was of only local importance, but in the spring of 1913 a trip was taken to Chicago. The following year Detroit was also able to witness the show, while " All That Glitters " became a " road show " during the week of spring vacation, playing in six different cities, including Detroit and Chicago. The trip furnishes excellent opportunity to strengthen the bond between the alumni and the undergraduates, and is the means of interesting non-Michigan people in the Wolverine institution. Under the able direction of Eugene B. Sanger, of New York City, the new director, this year ' s production was a decided step in advance, employing more elaborate costuming, a greater variety of scenic effects, and introducing lyrics and melodies of an exceptionally high standard. Six performances were given in Ann Arbor, in addition to the week ' s trip on the road. SUNDAY AFTERNOON PROGRAMS Weekly Sunday afternoon programs constitute an extremely important side of the Union ' s work, attracting considerable crowds, and giving students an opportunity of meeting personally men foremost in all lines of work. The purpose of the meetings has been to afford an opportunity for the students to get better acquainted with each other and also provide a first-class lecture and entertainment course for them on an afternoon which often proves dull, particularly for students unaffiliated with any of the house organizations. The programs are always varied by musical selections, stunts by students, and refreshments are served. Men of national reputation in various THE MODEL DAUGHTER nes of work have been brought to Ann Arbor to address these meetings, and thus the members have been afforded not only an " anti-lonesome " hour or two, but they have gained some pertinent information on matters of national, and even world-wide, interest. MEMBERSHIP D.LVCES Membership dances, held in the large banquet room of the club house, are regular weekly features of the activities of the Union. These dances are open to members only, and are held every Saturday night from nine to twelve o ' clock. They are very carefully managed and are chaperoned by prominent members of the faculty. An extremely high standard has been main- tained by the various committees that have handled the parties, and little criticism has ever been offered against the manner in which they have been conducted. On certain important occasions during the college year, such as the time of the big home football game, the Union has undertaken, with remarkable success, the management of a large dance in the combined gymnasiums, to accom- modate the large number of undergraduates and alumni who seek entertainment at such times. Such a dance was fostered by the boat club following the Pennsylvania game last fall, while the regular Union Saturday night dance, following the Cornell game, was held in the Gymnasium. EMPLOYMENT BUREAU Among the most active branches of the Union is the rooming and employment bureau, which fills an extremely practical need in university life. The department is now conducted by a " paid " employee of the Union, assisted by a committee of undergraduates. All students desiring work are assisted in procuring employment, and information is given out in an endeavor to aid students in securing desirable rooms. It will thus be seen that the committee is especially active at the opening of the University, in October, supplying many hundred " men with information regarding rooms, boarding houses and room mates. A similar bureau is conducted by the Y. M. C. A. SPOTLIGHT VAUDEVILLE The past year has seen the institution of several new activities which bid fair to outstrip in point of popularity many which already exist. On December 6, 1914, the Mimes of the Michigan Union presented a " Spotlight " Vaudeville in Hill Auditorium. The entire performance was put on by members of the Union, and was something new in University dramatics. Each of the six acts were such as could be performed within the glare of the spotlight, from which the entertain- ment took its name. The production was of such a high order that many critics expressed the 306 opinion that it excelled many professional productions, and so it seems a certainty that such a performance will be an annual event on the eve of Christmas vacation. The vaudeville was presented free to all Union members, a nominal fee being charged for non-membership admission. HARVARD-MICHIGAN RETURNS At the time of the Harvard-Michigan game at Cambridge, due to an insistent demand for accurate returns of the game at some place that could accommodate a large number of people, the Union accepted the responsibility and arranged for play by play returns to be flashed on a screen in Hill Auditorium. T he event took like magic and the great auditorium was filled with a capacity crowd. This is illustrative of the aim of the Union, to be the clearing house of student activities and the outlet of undergraduate demands. THE ANNUAL SMOKER Each year, immediately after the close of the football season, members of the Union hold a mammoth smoker in the combined gymnasiums, in honor of the football team. This function has become a well-grounded institution in University life, and its popularity is made evident from the number that must be refused admission every year, because of the limit placed by the Board of Regents on the number allowed in Waterman Gymnasium. The annual smoker held last fall was attended by a full capacity of fifteen hundred men. It was undeniably the " peppiest " smoker of all. The presentation of certificates to the " M " men was the central feature. Michi- gan ' s wonderful band, which took the East by storm; the Glee and Mandolin Clubs; " Lyndy " with his lantern slides, and a host of speakers, made the evening one long to be remembered. Enthusiasm was rampant. Mr. James Schermerhorn, publisher of the Detroit Times, made the principal address, while the " M " certificates were presented by Professor Ralph W. Aigler, of the board in control of athletics. H. Beach Carpenter, editor of the Michigan Daily, made the address for the student body, while the meeting was presided over by the president of the Union. 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. On these nights rounds in the Union Bridge Tournament are also played. The membership dinners that have been held during the year have been such a success as to justify their continuance. The latest among the Union ' s varied undertakings is the Forum, held at the club house one evening each week. The object of the Forum is to encourage undergraduates and members of the faculty to come together for free and open discussion of campus problems and matters of University concern. Such topics as the marking system, summer baseball, student elections and the like, have been considered. The meetings are presided over by prominent upper classmen who have some knowledge of parliamentary procedure. The discussion is very informal and no decisions are given. BOAT CLUB The Michigan Union Boat Club underwent another reorganizaton during the past winter, at which time an entirely new set of officers was elected and plans looking toward the establishment of interclass rowing, and eventually a University crew, were promul- gated. The boat club has probably experienced a more definite growth than any other branch of the Union. The membership, which is open to all Union members, and to non-members on the payment of a slightly larger fee, now reaches nearly the five hundred mark. A smoker and several dances were held during the winter. The third annual regatta in May was successful to such a degree as to make the event one of the permanent features of the University year. There are definite plans for a club house, a regulation Henley course, and for considerable aquatic equipment. The club aims to lessen the number of drowning accidents by improving the river channel and by impressing a spirit of carefulness upon all who use the river. MILLION DOLLAR CAMPAIGN During the college year 1913-1914 the Union club house was the scene of more than six hundred separate events, and it is estimated that more than eight hundred men go into the Union every day for one purpose or another. This is what is taking place in a building hardly adequate to accommodate three hundred members. Thus all that has been accomplished so far has been accomplished under the greatest difficulties, and only part of what might be done is being done, simply because of the lack of room and equipment. What, then, must be the result? The idea of a new club house was early discussed, but nothing definite was done until 191 0, when the initial work in the organization to put through a campaign for a suitable building was begun. One million dollars for the erection, furnishing and endow- ment of an enormous club house was to be the object of the cam- paign, which was to extend to every one of the 40,000 alumni and 307 nc former students of the University. At the present moment everything is in readiness for the actual canvass to secure subscriptions. The entire country has been divided into districts, and commit- tees, composed of the most loyal of Michigan ' s alumni, have been selected within the various localities. They have in their possession the names and addresses of every Michigan man within their territory. The active canvass was to have been conducted during October, 1914, but because of the great struggle abroad and the strained financial situation, it was deemed advisable by those in charge to postpone the campaign. It is now planned to hold the campaign during the month of October, 1915, and bring it to a successful completion within thirty days. 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 plan is not only meeting with the hearty approval and support of the undergraduates and the faculty, but alumni all over the United States have expressed themselves as ready to support the Union in its campaign for funds whenever same shall be instituted. Success is in the air, and before another year has passed the aim, " For Michigan Men Everywhere " , will really be accomplished. BUILDING PLANS Tentative plans submitted for the new building call for a structure which will cost, exclusive f furnishings, about 8600,000. The drawings have been prepared by Messrs. I. K. Pond, eng., ' 79, and A. B. Pond, lit., ' 80, and represent both technical skill and a keen appreciation of the needed equipment, by men who are not only loyal Michigan alumni but enthusiastic Union workers, and who rank among the foremost architects of this country. The basement calls for a large swimming pool, ample bowling facilities, smoking room and a barber shop. The first floor includes a commo- dious lobby and lounging room, the necessity for which is apparent in a building of this kind. The main and private dining rooms will also occupy this floor. The reading room and club offices, as well as the immense banquet hall and ball room, will occupy the mezzanine floor. The second floor will be largely given up to game rooms and committee rooms and quarters for certain University organizations. Both the third and fourth floors will be used for dormitories, to be reserved mainly for the alumni. The Union, it will be seen, is striving at every turn to strengthen the bond between the alumni and undergraduates. While these plans are suggested, they are not necessarily final, and many changes have been made since they were first placed before the board of directors. The following statistics have been compiled, showing the steady growth in membership since the beginning of the Union in 1907. MEMBERSHIP OF THE MICHIGAN UNION Year Annual 1907-1908 655 1908-1909 914 1909-1910 767 1910-1911 1321 Applicants on Participating the deferred- Life Life payment plan 54 63 71 Year 1911-1912 1912-1913 1913-1914 1277 2445 2884 Applicants on Participating the deferred- Life Life payment plan 79 85 200 93 342 1112 E. W. H. 308 I DC I JDC i Board of Directors of the University of Michigan Union 1914-1015 PATRICK D. KOONTZ President HARRY GAULT KENNETH BAXTER GEORGE CURRY . EDWARD SAIER DEPARTMENT I ' lCE-PRESIDENTS Literary FRANK V. McDoNALD Engineering FRANCIS F. McKiNNEY Medic WILFRED B. SHAW . Law EVANS HOLBROOK Combined Departments Recording Secretary Alumni Secretary Financial Secretary HENRY M. BATES HENRY W. DOUGLAS, Ann Arbor EARL D. BABST, New York City FACULTY MEMBERS HERBERT C. SADLER 4LUMNI MEMBERS DR. REUBEN PETERSON W. F. CARTER, St. Louis WALTER E. OXTOBY, Detroit JOHN A. JAMESON, Chicago HOMER L. HEATH, General Secretary and Manager EDWARD W. HAISLIP, Assistant Manager 309 Mimes of the Michigan Union ANNUAL OPERA, 1915 Book and Lyrics by SYLVAN S. GROSNER Music by WILLIAM R. MILLS, A. J. GORNETZKY, and SEYMOUR B. SIMONS COMMITTEES Under the direction and supervision of EUGENE B. SANGER KENNETH S. BAXTER General Chairman HOMER L. HEATH Treasurer THERON D. WEAVER Stage Manager CECIL A. BROWN Master of Costumes JOHN S. LEONARD Master of Properties WESTCOTT T. SMITH Chairman of Music Committee ADNA R. JOHNSON Chairman of Publicity Committee EARL V. MOORE Musical Director LYNDALL E. HUGHES Dancing Director Louis M. BRUCH HAROLD M. EASLEY HARRY H. FRANK EDGAR D. CRUMPACKER JOHN W. LANGS Assistants to General Chairman RUSSELL S. COLLINS Assistants to Stage Manager HIRAM HUMISTON WALTER H. STEWART Assistants to Master of Costumes CLARENCE A. SWAINSON Assistant to Treasurer JOHN W. FINKENSTAEDT Music Publishing Committee BENJAMIN S. MOTTER Publicity Committee HARRY G. SPARKS FRANCIS T. MACK MACDONALD S. REED JOHN S. SWITZER J. SCANLON JAMES M. BARRETT 01 The Mimes of the Michigan Union ACTIVE MEMBERS GEORGE M. MORITZ J. S. LEONARD EA RL V. MOORE KENNETH L. WESTERMAN HOMER L. HEATH ROY M. PARSONS S. S. DICKINSON PAUL D. DOHERTY DURWARD GRINSTEAD E. W. HAISLIP C. L. KENDRICK H. R. SCHRADZKI L. E. HUGHES L. M. CUNNINGHAM G. P. McMAHON K. S. BAXTER C. A. BROWN ROBERT H. BAKER LYLE M. CLIFT L. K. FRIEDMAN KENNETH BOUCHER CHASE B. SIKES W. A. P. JOHN W. R. MILLS A. J. GORNETZKY S. B. SIMONS FACULTY MEMBERS ALBERT A. STANLEY Louis A. STRAUSS FRED N. SCOTT HENRY DEL. Hus PHILLIPS WATSON PALMER McKlNLEY LEONARD MlDDLEDITCH RlCKETTS University of Michigan Union Boat Club THE Michigan Union Boat Club made its initial bow at the University o.f Michigan in the spring of 1913. At that time a mass meeting of men interested in rowing and aquatic sports was held at the Michigan Union, and two hundred pledges for membership were signed. The organization of a boat club had been talked of for a number of years, but nothing had been done before this time to effect it. Although late in the year, the boat club actively laid plans for a spring regatta. The first spring regatta held on Barton Pond was a big success from the start, considering the short time allowed for its preparation and the fact that it was the first event of its kind ever held in Michigan. The year 1914 showed a considerable increase in membership, resulting in a total of five hundred members. The boat club immediately took up the question of " making the Huron safe " . Danger signs were placed on the river at all dangerous places and instructions in resuscitation were issued to the campus at large. Boating and swimming were encouraged, and the efficiency in these was raised considerably. The second annual spring regatta was on a much larger scale than the first. Instead of one afternoon being devoted to the festivities, two days were consumed. Preliminary races were run off the first day and the finals on the second day. Fully three hundred men entered the different events. As an introduction to the regatta, a water Marathon was rowed from Lake- land down the river to Ann Arbor, and a time record of four hours and four minutes was set. Elabo- rate loving cups and medals were given as trophies and keen competition was displayed on the part of all the competitors. The boat club is indebted to the Detroit boat club for their generous support and the co-operation of the campus as a whole in making the spring regatta a big success. Many guests were in Ann Arbor for this occasion, and we are certain they did not leave disap- pointed in our " spring day " . 312 O.I Prospects for 1915 are brighter than ever- befo re. The plans for the spring regatta are much more extensive than those of any previous one. The ultimate carrying out of these plans is assured, as the boat club is confident that she will be supported in her future project as loyally as she has been in the past. The Michigan Union Boat Club was organized primarily for three purposes; i. e., 1st., to make boating safe; 2nd., to encourage aquatic sports; and, 3rd., to develop a Michigan crew. Expert crew-coaches have been in Ann Arbor this year and pronounced our course now laid out on Barton Pond " the best course in America " . The English Henley distance (Imile, 550 yards) has been laid out on Barton Pond and equipment of shells, etc., is being procured. The matter of a club house up on Barton is being worked out, and we are reasonably sure of being installed by spring. If present conditions can in any way determine future activities, it will not be long before our third purpose is realized, at least so far as inter-class and inter-department rowing and as a final consequence a Varsity crew. MICHIGAN RACING COURSE (English Henley Distance) One Mile, 550 Yards 313 in n Second Annual Regatta of the Michigan Union Boat Club ON EITHER bank of the Huron for distances of a mile on each side of Regatta Point were lined picnicking parties which had come to spend the day while witnessing the second regatta which the Union boat club staged on the waters of Barton Pond. Gaily decorated booths furnished the large body of onlookers with all that goes to make the picnic a success, competition between the booths ranging high to see which could most materially benefit the club with its proceeds and thereby hasten the advent of the first Michigan intercollegiate crew. The second water carnival of the Union boat club was held May 29 and 30, 1914, and presented to the inhabitants, both student and local, their first crew race on the Huron river. Its reception was so enthusiastically received that all the efforts of the boat club to interest students and faculty in crew racing at Michigan were recognized as not entirely wasted. Crews from the Detroit Boat Club, which co-operated with the Union body, were largely responsible for the success of the regatta. Three crew races were held by members of the Detroit club, Henkle winning the one-mile event, Bushman the quarter-mile race, and the All-College crew just nosing out the Michigan Alumni ' s boat in the one-mile race for fours. The feature events on the program afforded amusement to the onlookers, among the most popular of the numbers being the fancy diving contest and the tilting tournament. The last event, in which two men in one canoe carry on mimic warfare with another team, was won by the team of Campbell and Kohr, which defeated all comers with little difficulty. The regatta is an omen, and its supporters are justly qualified in thinking it a propitious omen, in that it aroused a spirit in Michigan men which it will take no long time to develop into the stuff that will place a Michigan crew in the same relative position that other Michigan teams hold in their respective lines of endeavor. SUMMARIES OF SECOND ANNUAL MICHIGAN UNION 50-yard single canoe 300-yard double canoe 100-yard swim .... One mile single shell One-quarter mile swim One-quarter mite single shell 300-yard single canoe . One mile four-oared shells One-half mile double canoe Fancy diving .... Running dive .... Tilting contest .... BOAT CLUB REGATTA Schaefer, Staatz, Williams. Boyce and Schaefer, Campbell and Kohr, Smith and Agee. Annache, Zerwekh, Puchta Hcnkle, Bushman, Herrick Domsetaar, Hildner, Annache. Bushman, Bohacket, Farnsworth. Staatz, Schaefer, Kerr. All-College, Michigan Alumni, Detroit Boat Club. Campbell and Kohr. Howard, James. Luody. Wheat, James, Lyons Campbell and Kohr, Newling and Theiss, Darnell and Braun. 3 ' 4 BARNES LILLIE PARSONS BERGY MCDONALD CROSS MOTHERSILL DlTCHY GRIFFES COLLINS SoDDY LACY BAXTER TAIT RICKETTS BOOKS GAUI.T AGEE Student Council 1914-1915 First Semester A. T. RICKETTS, President J. S. BOOK, Vice-President H. M. LACY, Treasurer H. G. TAIT, Recording Secretary K. S. BAXTER, Corresponding Secretary H. G. GAULT, Auditor OFFICERS Second Semester H. M. LACY, President T. E. AGEE, Vice-President T. P. SODDY, Treasurer A. W. MOTHERSILL, Recording Secretary H. S. PARSONS, Corresponding Secretary W. I. LILLIE, Auditor Literary H. G. GAULT H. G. TAIT H. M. LACY A. Y. MOTHERSILL R. S. COLLINS V. M. SHAFER MEMBERS Engineering A. T. RICKETTS K. S. BAXTER A. R. GRIFFES H. S. PARSONS T. P. SODDY F. T. MACK Law J. S. BOOKS T. E. AGEE H. C. RUMMEL Medicine W. I. LILLIE Dentistry C. L. CROSS Homeopathic V. D. BARNES Pharmacy G. A. BERGY Architecture C. V. DlTCHY Graduate HOWARD McDoxALD u 315 THOMASMA STROH STOWK FLETCHER REIGHARD GIBSON WOOD MOORE HOOPER SPENCE PERKINS PURDY MOILES MOORE BANCROFT MACAULAY DARLING Young Women ' s Christian Association HULDAH BANCROFT EDITH MOILES EDITH MACAULEY . MARY PURDY President Yice-President Secretary Treasurer GRACE FLETCHER MARION STOWE MARY CLARK GRACE THOMASMA CABINET GRACE DARLING NORMA STROH ANETLA WOOD EVELYN MOORE JESSIE SPENCE .IDI ' ISORY BOARD MRS. C. H. KAUFMAN MRS. MYRA B. JORDAN MRS. A. E. JENNINGS MRS. J. E. BEAL MRS. L. A. KARPINSKI MRS. J. P. BIRD MRS. C. WASHBURNE President MRS. SHIRLEY SMITH MRS. C. O. DAVIS MRS. N. S. HOFF MRS. W. G. STONER MRS. W. TINKER MRS. ARTHUR HALL 316 10 n DOTY DOHERTY LOVEJOY THOMPSON CASE BELL WAGNER NAYLOR JOHNSON HUNT GERNERT RAMSDELL OLMSTEAD SCHROEDER MULLENDORE McMAHON PINNEY Young Men ' s Christian Association OFFICERS WILLIAM C. MULLENDORE WERNER W. SCHROEDER GEORGE McMAHON . N. EARL PINNEY . WALDO HUNT I. C. JOHNSON President President Students ' Christian Association First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES YANCEY ALTSHELER HARRY BELL MELVIN CASE PAUL DOHERTY MERLE DOTY CLINTON GERNERT PHILIP HALL PHILIP LOVEJOY FLOYD NAYLOR PAUL RAMSDELL PAUL THOMPSON PAUL WAGNER 3 ' 7 WlARD HICKS MARQUEDANT RKIGHARD HUTZEL ALICE WIARD, ' 15 RUTH HUTZEL, ' 16 BERTHA MARSH, ' 15 Women ' s League OFFICERS CATHERINE REIGHARD, ' 15, President Vice-President JANE HICKS, ' 15 Treasurer GRACE MARQUEDANT, ' 15 COMMITTEE CHAIRMEN Secretary Corresponding Secretary Athletics FLORENCE HAXTON, ' 15 Dramatics ANNETA WOOD, ' 17 . . Housekeeper MARGARET REYNOLDS, ' 17 Social MARTHA GRAY, ' 16 . . Point System LENORE HAIMBAUGH, ' 15 Faculty Teas HONORA FOGERTY, ' 15 . Membership JUDITH GINSBURG, ' 15 LENA MOTT ' 15 . MARGARET FOOTE, ' 15 EDITH MACAULEY ' 15 MILDRED REESE, ' 15 HULDAH BANCROFT, ' 15 ADA INGLIS, ' 15 HELEN BAUMONT, ' 17 ETHEL CRANE, ' 16 RUBY DAVIS, ' 17 BESSIE ELLIOTT, ' 17 LUELLA GALLMEYER, ' 16 HARRIET GOODRICH, ' 16 ANITA KELLEY, ' 17 VERA KEYSER, ' 18 REPRESENTATlfES AT LARGE MARY LEWIS, ' 15 RUTH KREGER, ' 16 HOUSE REPRESENTATU ' ES ALBERTINE LOOMIS, ' 17 JANET MCFARLANE, ' 17 MARIE McDERMOTT, ' 15 FLORENCE MIDDAUGH, ' 15 MARGARET REISDORF, ' 17 ELLEN MOORE, ' 16 GRACE REYNOLDS, ' 15 GERTRUDE SEIFER, ' 17 Vocational Banquet Residence Halls Social Service Anniversary BESSIE GORDON, ' 15 CHARLOTTE SITES, ' 16 RUTH SPENCER, ' 16 MATILDA ULENBERG, ' 16 HELEN VANDERVEER, ' 16 JAMIMA WENLEY, ' 16 OLIVIA WILLIAMS, ' 17 LAURA WOLVSRTON, ' 15 318 BANCROFT KELLEY WIARD POTTER REICHARD GRAY Judiciary Council of the Women ' s League Chairman Members Ex-Officio . Class Representatives Advisory Member ALICE WIARD, as Vice-President of the League Catherine REIGHARD, as President of League MARTHA GRAY, as Point System Chairman HULDAH BANCROFT, ' 15 LOUISE POTTER, ' 16 ANITA KELLEY, ' 17 ROWENA BASTIN, ' 18 MRS. F. P. JORDAN The Judiciary Council of the ' Women ' s League has completed its second year, and is now an established factor of the University life. Its first movement this year was to discard the cog- nomen of " Self-Government Board " in favor of the present title. This was done so that it might be known by a name more nearly uniform with similar bodies in other universities. The business of the Council has been varied. It has co-operated with the board of house heads to draw up and enforce house regulations. It has formulated plans for a social calendar committee which shall regulate all social functions of the various campus organizations, as well as the enter- tainments of the League and Sorority houses in an endeavor to avoid conflicts. The Council will have charge of the spring elections at the girls ' meetings, standing in the same relation to the girls as the Student Council does in respect to the men. In short, the Judiciary Council has interested itself in all the vital points of campus life, greatly aided in its work by Professor Lloyd, Mrs. Jordan and Dr. Pratt. DC 3 ' 9 in n Women ' s League Presidents 1890-1915 1890-91 MRS. ETHEL FOUNTAIN HUSSEY 1891-92 MRS. LOUISE RANDOLPH GAY 1892-93 JULIETTE SESSIONS 1893-94 MRS. GERTRUDE SUNDERLAND SAFFORD 1894-95 MRS. WINIFRED CRANE MACLAY 1895-96 MAY TAYLOR (died); LOUISE STICKXAY 1896-97 MRS. SARAH BROWN SMITH 1897-98 LELIA GUILDS 1898-99 MRS. JULIETTE BUTLER JOHNSON 1899-00 ANNA DALY 1900-01 MRS. ETHEL WHEELER DsLisLE 1901-02 LILIAN SABINE 1902-03 MRS. MARGARET MILBANK PHILLSBURY 1903-04 MARY FARNSWORTH 190405 MRS. FLORENCE BURTON ROTH 1905-06 FLORENCE CAREY 1906-07 EUGENIA SAGE (died); HARRIET SMALLEY 1907-08 OLIVE BUCKS 1908-09 KATHERINE POST 1909-10 FRIEDA KLEINSTUCK 1910-11 JOSEPHINE RANKIN 1911-12 EDNA THUNER 1912-13 WINIFRED MAHON 1913-14 IRENE BIGALKE 191415 CATHERINE REIGHARD 320 FOUES W CLVB University of Michigan Forestry Club LOYD G. HORNBY R. W. HUSSEY R. F. GREFE M. I. BRADNER S. R. GARDNER N. L. GARY . P. RUEDEMANN CLUB OFFICERS L. G. HORNBY HONORARY STELLA R. ROTH PARRISH STORRS LOVEJOY PHILIP ALDEN J. E. ANDERSON S. D. ANDERSON H. J. ANDREWS LfiRoY D. ARNOLD D. W. BARRINGER T. F. BARTLETT C. E. BASTIAN H. P. BEALE D. H. BELL DONALD BELDING S. G. BERGQUIST S. R. BLACK M. I. BRADNER D. W. BRANN ARTHUR BROCK WALTER BROHBERG ORVILLE BURNETT N. L. GARY K. H. CASE C. C. DELAVAN R. H. DOTT J. F. DUBUAR R. H. EASTERBROOKS A. C. FOLEY S. G. FONTANNA President Vice-President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Managing Editor of Forester Business Manager of Forester EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE R. J. VALITON MEMBERS OF FORESTRY CLUB FILBERT ROTH OLENUS LEE SPONSLER LEIGH JARVIS YOUNG JAMES HENRY POTTINGER ACTIVE MEMBERS A. K. GALLOWAY E. A. GALLUP S. R. GARDNER H. T. GISBORNE R. F. GREFE G. C. HAMMER E. W. HARTWELL H. L. HENDERSON R. C. HILL G. M. HOAK S. G. HoBART E. M. HOERNER R. L. HOGUE W. C. HOMER S. C. HOPKINS R. H. HOWARD L. G. HORNBY G. M. HUNTER R. W. HUSSEY R. E. JOHNSON W. E. JOTTER M. B. KANNOWSJU R. L. KELLETT F. A. KELLY V. T. LEE E. C. LEUBBEN R. L. HOGUE O. L. LOVEJOY H. S. McKENNAN F. L. MlNSHALL L. H. MURPHY F. D. NEWBROOK N. O. NICHOLSON L. S. RAMSDELL P. H. REYNOLDS R. W. ROHRMAN B. ROSENTHAL C. H. Ross A. H. ROWE P. E. RUEDEMANN G. A. SCHNOOR E. G. SCHULTZ C. S. SEABROOK FRED SOLL J. D. STEERE C. E. STREETER H. L. TANDY C. K. VALITON R. J. VALITON A. R. VORYS G. O. WHITE D. F. WlLLBEE 321 DEAN VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D. PRES. H. B. HUTCHINS, LL.D. The University Convocations ON OCTOBER 24, 1913 the entire University gathered together for the first time in more than a quarter of a century to formally open the University year. While different classes of the several schools and colleges have had their gatherings and even different schools and colleges have come together in meetings, the University in its entirety with all the faculty and students have not been under the same roof since the revered University Hall became too small to hold even the larger part of the faculty and student body. Yet with the spacious accommodations of Hill Auditorium, the entire building was filled, and the seating arrangements did not provide sufficiently for all active members of the University. Neverthe- less, the ancient tradition was revived and all classes were dismissed to provide time and oppor- tunity for every one to attend in the exercises. Led by Dean Mortimer E. Cooley, acting as chief Marshall, the academic procession filed into the immense auditorium dedicating it for the first time by the student body; the faculty, dressed in their collegiate robes, were followed by the classes in succession. The exercises were simple and effective. An organ prelude by Professor Stanley, an invocation by the Reverend Doctor Barrett, a solo by Professor Howland, the address of President Harry B. Hutchins, an organ selection by Earle Moore, America sung by the entire University body, and the benediction gave a mark of impressiveness to the meeting and added to the spirit that filled the Auditorium, typifying the immense power of the entire University. President Hutchins touched upon many subjects relating to the student ' s life and the Uni- versity ' s purpose. In opening he said: " The occasion that summons us is full of significance. It marks the inauguration of exercises that it is hoped may become traditional. For the first time in more than a quarter of a century, all the Faculties and all the students of all departments of the University are gathered under a single roof. Within the walls of this magnificent structure made possible by the generosity of a loyal alumnus, we have before us the exemplification of the great modern state University. The sight is certainly an inspiring one. " The second convocation, held on Friday, October 16, 1914, followed the precedents of the first. The same simplicity of the services marked the assemblage, adding once more to the atmosphere of the whole University gathered in mutual interests. The classes gathered at their several meeting places once more, and, in order, followed the faculty into the immense Auditorium. Dean Victor C. Vaughan of the Medical School delivered the address of the day, giving a masterly exposition of " The Nature and Purpose of a College Education " . Two selections on the great organ, a benediction and an invocation by Dr. Martin L. D ' Ooge, and the singing of " Ann Arbor, ' Tis of Thee We Sing " completed the exercises. Thus for the second time in many years the entire University gathered to formally open the University and to exemplify the real spirit of the University. 322 OFFICERS ERNEST C. ROTH President FRED SACIA Vice-President WILLIAM T. ADAMS Secretary and Treasurer HART H. FLEMING Checker Secretary EXECUTIVE COUNCIL WILLIAM T. ADAMS ERNEST C. ROTH FACULTY PROFESSOR Louis C. KARPINSKI GRADUATE WILLIAM C. RUFUS HART H. FLEMING JOSEPH WOLBER MR. WILLIAM D. MORIARTY UNDERGRADUATE WILLIAM T. ADAMS SAMUEL COHEN REX B. CUNLIFFE DEAN EDGERTON HART H. FLEMING WILLIAM G. GIVEN HENLEY HILL LEONARD M. LYONS JOHN M. MUNSON Louis E. PARTCH ERNEST C. ROTH FRED SACIA JOSEPH G. WOLBER 323 Commerce Club of the University of Michigan OFFICERS ALLEN W. MOTHERSILL RUSSELL E. DEAN . RAY V. LEFFLER ENDS BRADNER . Louis K. FRIEDMAN RUDOLPH J. HOFMANN JAY L. O ' HARA . . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Recording Secretary Chairman Employment Committee Chairman Social Committee FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. HENRY C. ADAMS PROF. EDWARD D. JONES PROF. FRED M. TAYLOR PROF. JAMES W. GLOVER PROF. DAVID FRIDAY PROF. I. LEO SHARFMAN PROF. GEORGE W. DOWRIE SECRETARY SHIRLEY W. SMITH STUDENT MEMBERS LOUIS H. DUNTEN CLAIR W. DITCHY PHILIP E. PETERMANN ROBERT E. PAYNE RONALD R. MONROE JAMES H. O ' HARA PATRICK V. O ' HARA FREDERICK V. SLOCUM W. SHERWOOD FIELD HAROLD G. TAIT EDWARD G. O ' NEILL WILLIAM J. HILLER ARTHUR L. BRUNNER CHARLES E. STONE BEN T. STIERS JAY M. WHITTEY CLARON S. MARKHAM TONY AMTSBUESCHLER HENRY HOSMER KARL RENZ ROBERT C. BARNUM ROBT. E. WILLIAMSON CHESTER H. LANG HERBERT P. HAYDEN Louis W. RABE ALBERT O. OLSON HAROLD M. LACY WALTER B. ADAMS C. E. FYAN HOWARD D. GRIFFITH FRANK L. WALTERS ROSCOE C. MdNTYRE JOHN M. GREGORY HERBERT C. LANCE LERoY D. BENEDICT HARRY M. HAWLEY EDWIN J. BARTZ RALPH L. HASKINS RALPH R. LOUNSBURY GEORGE Fox FRED H. BEGOLE DAVID R. BALLENTINE 324 325 Society of the Sigma Xi MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established 1903 Local Membership 136 OFFICERS WILLIAM C. HOAD ERMINE C. CASE . WALTER F. HUNT GEORGE R. L ARuE KARL E. GUTHE ALBERT M. BARRETT COUNCIL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ALEXANDER G. RUTHVEN PETER FIELD ELECTIONS TO MEMBERSHIP FACULTY CHARLES AUGUST BEHRENS, Ph.D. (Medicine) JOSEPH STANLEY LAIRD, Ph.D. (Chemistry) DAVID MARTIN LICHTY, Ph.D. (Chemistry) UDO JULIUS WILE, A.B., M.D. (Medicine) ALUMNUS MARION DEN HERDER KOLYN, B. C. E. (Eng. Department C. M. St. P. Ry.) RESIDENT GRADUATES HERBERT JOHN CUTLER (Chem. Eng.) PAUL HENRY DK KRUIF (Bacteriology) JAMES WIGHTMAN FOLLIN (Civil Eng.) ALFRED ALFORD GRIFFIN, (Forestry) STACY RUFUS GUILD, (Histology) CARL DEWiTT HOCKER, (Chemistry) WILLIAM VERNOR HOYT, (Chemistry) CHESTER OWEN WILLETT FORREST RAMSDELL, (Forestry) SAMUEL HORNER REGESTER, (Chemistry) (Miss) MYRA MELLISSA SAMPSON, (Zoology) ANTON AUGUSTUS SCHLICHTE, (Chemistry) CARL Louis SCHUMANN, (Chem. Eng.) JOHN BAKER TAYLOR, (Forestry) LESLIE OSGOOD WAITE, (Electrical Eng.) WISLER, (Civil Eng.) UNDERGRADUATES Literary Department FREDERICK McMAHON GAIGE, (Zoology) ROBERT HARRISON WEITKNECHT, (Forestry) Engineering Department EDMOND WHARTON CONOVER, (Mech. Eng.) WITHRED COOK, (Civil Engineer) GERHARDT Louis LUEBBERS, (Mech. Eng.) FLOYD LIDDON MOON, (Electrical Eng.) ALBERT ROTH, (Civil Eng.) CHESTER SEITZ SCHOEPFLE, (Chem. Eng.) BYRON HENRY STUCK, (Mech. Eng.) Pharmacy Department WILLIAM LLOYD MITCHELL Qualifications for Membership adopted by the Michigan Chapter for active membership; (c) any resident graduate student who has by actual work exhibited an aptitude for scientific investigation; (d) any undergraduate in the fourth year class, or else in the class substantially equivalent thereto, who has shown marked ability in the prosecution of some piece of work, done either independently or a a collabo- rator, or has shown evidence of originality in the solution of intricate problems, and power to do constructive work with experimental data. All candidates must be vouched for by two or more active members of the chapter. 326 Tail Beta Pi MICHIGAN GAMMA CHAPTER National Honorary Engineering Fraternity HONORARY MEMBERS J. R. ALLEN G. W. PATTERSON E. D. CAMPBELL H. E. RIGGS M. E. COOLEY H. C. SADLER J. B. DAVIS C. J. TILDEN W. C. HOAD G. S. WILLIAMS E. LORCH A. ZIWET V. H. H. J. C. F. H. W B. F. L. M. A. H. W. T. F. C. H. K. R. K. G. E. H. C. A.J. J- C. M. J. RESIDENT ALUMNI LANE, 74 W. G. HARMON, ' 09 GOULDING, ' 93 A. H. LOVELL, ' 09 JOHNSTON, ' 95 M. OSGOOD, ' 11 . KING, ' 95 L. R. FLOOK, ' 13 BAILEY, ' 98 J. W. FOLLIN, ' 13 GRAM, ' 01 F. L. WEAVER, ' 13 WHITE, ' 04 S. G. BAITS, ' 14 FISHLEIGH, ' 06 W. COOK, ' 14 MORGAN, ' 07 A. N. LAIRD, ' 14 HOLLAND, ' 08 A. R. PATRON, ' 14 HOLLAND, ' 08 A. ROTH, ' 14 HAGGAS, ' 09 C. N. WARD, ' 14 C. S. SCHOEPFI.E, ' 14 ANDERSON (Ky. Alpha) DECKER (Mich. Alpha) PALMER (111. Alpha) ORBECK (Minn. Alpha) ACTIVE WYETH ALLEN KENNETH S. BAXTER RALPH B. DIBBLE HERBERT L. BOCKSTAHLER SABIN CROCKER HOWARD A. ENOS CARL H. FLINK NORMAN S. FLOOK CLARKE R. GREENE OLIVER W. HALL CARL V. JOHNSON CHESTER C. KENNEDY RAY C. MCALLISTER H. H. HIGBIE (N. Y. Alpha) H. G. RASCHBACHER (Ind. Alpha) W. W. KUESTERMAN (Wis. Alpha) F. A. NAGLER (Mich. Alpha) CHAPTER, 1915 GORDON B. McCABE WALTER V. MARSHALL HERMAN G. MUELLER IRA H. REINDEL ALLEN T. RICKETTS JAMES W. ROBINSON HERSCHEL C. SMITH BERT A. STANDERLINE PETER TAZELAAR LYON F. TERRY WOODWARD A. WARRICK HAROLD E. WHEELER EDWARD R. YOUNG Engineering students who have maintained a rank in scholarship in the first eighth of their class up to the second semester of their Junior year or in the first quarter of their class up to the first semester of their Senior year, and who may be thought worthy by reason of their personality and good fellowship, may be elected to membership by the active chapter. 327 Alpha Omega Alpha (Honorary Medical Fraternity} CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY JEFFERSON MEDICAL COLLEGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY FACULTY SECTION VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN G. CARL HUBER CHARLES WALTER EDMUNDS JAMES G. VANZWALUWENBURG FREDERICK G. NOVY ALFRED SCOTT WARTHIN ROBERT H. HASKELL ALBION WALTER HEWLETT MARK MARSHALL WALTER ASOBEL HOYT FREDERICK WARRIS LOOMIS CARL VERNON WELLER FRANK NORMAN WILSON J. E. ELLIOTT ALBERT C. FURSTENBERC ROLLAN W. KRAFT O. C. SNYDER UNDERGRADUATE SECTION LUCY M. ELLIOTT GEORGE D. SUTTON JOHN W. SHERRICK 328 Phi Lambda Upsilon DELTA CHAPTER (Honorary Chemical Society) HONORARY MEMBERS W. D. BANCROFT (Cornell) A. B. STEVENS J. O. SCHLOTTERBECK S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW E. D. CAMPBELL JULIUS STIEGLITZ (Chicago) A. H. WHITE ASSOCIATE MEMBERS W. L. BADGER F. E. BARTELL R. J. CARNEY H. N. COLE L. H. CONE W. J. HALE J. E. HARRIS J. S. LAIRD O. A. BRINES E. C. BRITTON J. J. BURBY R. E. CHRISTMAN J. R. DEAN H. A. DEPEW C. P. FIELD E. V. FlSHBURN L. H. GREATHOUSE R. B. HARVEY C. D. HOCKER E. M. HONAX W. V. HOYT A. S. IRVINE L. C. JOHNSON C. C. KENNEDY N. A. LANGE R. M. McCoRMicK ACTIVE MEMBERS D. M. LICHTY S. C. Li ND R. K. M J. D. RUE W. G. SMEATON A. E. WHITE E. E. WARE H. H. WILLARD O. E. MADISON E. J. MILLER S. M. PINKERTON J. W. ROBINSON C. S. SCHOEPFLE S. SHAPPIRO E. C. SHERRARD C. F. SMART R. F. SMITH B. A. STANDERLINE J. D. TODD N. E. VAN STONE F. C. VIBRANS W. R. WEBB H. E. WHEELER H. F. WOOD E. H. WOODHOUSE E. R. YOUNG Advance students of Literary, Engineering, or Graduate Departments who are specializing in chemistry are eligible. The basis of election is scholarship and a unanimous vote of the society is required for election. 329 The Order of the Coif (In the department of law af the University of Michigan) FACULTY MEMBERS (Chosen by the members in the class of 191 1) HENRY M. BATES EVANS HOLBROOK EDWIN C. GODDARD W. GORDON STONER RALPH W. AIGLER EDSON R. SUNDERLAND JOSEPH H. DRAKE Class of 1915 MARGUERITE K. ASHFORD SOLOMON W. MARX HENRY C. BOGLE ROSWELL B. O ' HARRA VICTOR H. HAMPTON ALLEN M. REED HERBERT H. HARSHMAN HENRY ROTTSCHAEFER BUELL McCASH EDWIN R. THURSTON JAMES G. TUCKER 330 Aristolochite (Senior Pharmic Honorary Society) HONORARY PROF. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK PROF. ALVISO B. STEVENS DR. W. S. HUBBARD ACTIVE ROLAND C. BROWN WILLIAM E. PEEK GEORGE K. FINZEL CLIFFORD C. GLOVER RODNEY B. HARVEY WILLIAM F. KUNKE GORDON A. BERGY EDGAR T. OLSON H. A. OSBORNE FRANK E. PRENTICE EARL V RICE ROBERT F. SMITH EMMERT H. WOODHOUSE ROBERT E. MORSE Any person of good moral character being a student in the College of Pharmacy of the University of Michigan and recommended by the faculty, said recommendations to be based upon excellence in scholarship, shall be eligible for membership to the Aristolochite Society, and must be elected by the unanimous vote of the active members. 331 . X - - r Tau Sigma Delta (Honorary Fraternity in Architecture and Landscape Design) ACTIVE MEMBERS GEORGE M. McCoNKi:v CHANDLER C. COHACEN JOHN B. JEWELL RAYMOND C. PERKINS H. O. WHITTEMORE Miss KATHLEEN CUTTING ARTHUR V. MONINGER GEORGE B. HAMMOND ALEXANDER McCoLL FRED A. BRINKMAN Students of Architecture and Landscape Desiyn, in the second semester of their Junior Year, or in their Senior Year, whose rank in scholarship is in the best one-tenth or best one-fourth, respectively, of their class, and all special students of the two departments, are eligible. From these are elected by the active chapter and the Faculty, such students as are considered worthy by reason of their personality and good fellowship. 332 ous ocie 333 MlCHIGAMUA ARCHONS 334 SPHINX TRIANGLES 335 GRIFFINS WYVERN BARRISTERS 336 HERRT NTTI UFIWIY FRIENDS num FRIENDLY VHIEF WVLEY HEHP TMIhK WEhLEY MflKER BIRCH TUP KflXTER-5flWEM EEflR CiE PREE FIELD VWIflb HW HITT HI5HT PROWLER lYll L ITC h FUX MOhR pn RKKETT IIL THUPvl u ai 337 i a SENIO AV H.C C. T vJOHNSToN J TILDEN DECKER 1 C. 5ADLEF? J " . ZOWSk.1 ALLE N B. DA lv5 WILLIAN7S RI(5 5S HIC5BIE1 cr. B. C. BUDD A. F?. SPIFFES O Vs . HALL H. 5TEWART vJ. H. BATEMAN vJ. W RAYNSf=Of?D F.W M.H. TON G PAY H.C. SMITH 5MITH ABBOTT |;|r $sp % ' -v :;:- ' - ife lll DOUGLAS E l_ L. I WW. CANPLEF? KL.BOCKSTAHLER T. H. BUSHMELL. 338 JOHN-fVEFFINGErv DAV1D-FWDAY MONUS-P ' TILLEY CALVIN-A1MSWOKIH PO EW-6ANHUM CLESSON-BuSHIfELL ELDMKiE ' CHAPMAN WJSSELl-DEAN DOUOLASipONALD LOUfS-FWEDMAN L Y L E-H A MJDOLPH- HOFFMAN CARLTON-JENKS JOHNSTON HOKJOH-KEISER. CHAW.E5-KENDWCK f ALPH-KH U E N HAKOLD-LACY ALLEN MOTHER ILL WILL I AM -PALM EPv HA -OLD ' TAIT JOHN-WATKLINS GUY ' W.Ell-S 339 Barristers HONORARY MEMBERS DEAN H. M. BATES PROF. R. E. BUNKER PROF. J. H. DRAKE PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK PROF. T. A. BOGLE MEMBERSHIP HARRY H. MEAD LELAND S. BISBEE SELDON S. DICKINSON CHARLES W. FERGUSON FRED B. FOULK CARROL B. HAFF KARL J. MOHR HAROLD R. SCHRADXKI EDWARD H. SAIER THOMAS J. DOYLE CARL G. SCHOEFFEL ALLEN M. REED WARD H. PECK LESLIE C. MCCLELLAND PAUL M. GODEHN DOLIVAR U. DOWNING JOHN S. CRAWFORD JOSEPH F. BOYLE MARCY K. BROWN- WILL F. BLACK MAX P. KUHR LEVI M. HALL CHARLES W. BURTON ROSWELL B. O ' HARA OTTO G. WISMER 340 Web and Flange (Senior Civil Engineering Society) HONORARY MEMBERS G. S. WILLIAMS C. T. JOHNSTON H. E. RIGGS OFFICERS J. H. BATEMAN L. F. TERRY . . H. L. BOCKSTAHLER G. D. DOUGLAS ACTll ' E MEMBERS G. M. BLEEKMAN VV. W. CANDLER H. H. CAS WELL J. H. FERRIS N. S. FLOOR A. R. GRIFFES A. H. WEBER Chief Engineer Assistant Engineer Recorder Stakeman C. L. HOYT K. J. PROBECK J. W. RAYNSFORD I. H. REINDEL C. W. SMITH H. C. SMITH I DC 34i Senior Society HULDAH BANCROFT ROMAINE BRAMWELL HELEN BURLINGHAM ALICE CONNELL MARJORIE DELAVAN HONORA FOGERTY MARY LEWIS GRACE MARQUEDANT MARY PURDY HAZEL QUICK DOROTHY ROEHM GERTRUDE SNOW LUCILE STROUP BESSIE WHITE LUCILE WHITE 342 Mortar Board HULDAH BANCROFT ROMAINE BRAMWELL VERA BURRIDGE HONORA FOGERTY MARGARET FOOTE JUDITH GINSBURG HAZEL GOODRICH FAITH Goss HlLDEGARDE HAGERMAN NELLIE HANNA FLORENCE HAXTON JOSEPHINE HAYDEN MARY LEWIS EDITH MACAULEY GRACE MARQUEDANT LOUISE MARKLEY EDITH MOILES HELEN MORSE LENA MOTT MILDRED REES GENEVIEVE RIGGS CATHERINE REIGHARD CLARA ROE DOROTHY ROEHM Lois TOWNLEY ALICE WIARD DC 343 -5P 1915 SPHINXES IIOXOR.1RY CLAUDE H. VAN TYNE CHARLES P. WAGNER J. A. C. HILDNER Pharaoh Phalzad, Proclaimer of Royal Decrees . Simoleon, Keeper of the Tainted Cush . Anhut, His Lowness Mercurious, Chaser of the Imperial Ostrich Umph, Lord of the Replenished Harem Kahzar, Tender of the Sacred Bull . Huz, Cleopatra ' s Hand Maiden .... Zadorak, Guide Through the Pyramids Rashad, Chief Kmbalmer of the Mummies Ahbut, Leader of the Death Dirge . Kepher, The Dancing Beauty .... Barab, Muzzier of the Royal Alligator . Wolghast, Feeder of the Raw Meat Mikar, Keeper of the Hidden Beauties . Omar, Rival to Fatima .... Hobtok, Inspector of Sacred Tombs Gomak, Pharaoh ' s Little Shaver Amen, Sacred Soothsayer Zuraph, Wonderful Seer of the Nile Hasem, Imperial Sarcophagus Carver . Murad, Subject of the Dieties ... Hirimaren, Milker of the Sacred Goat . Getcha, Keytender of the Imperial Vaults . " PORTER " McMAHON " JoE " UFER " Russ " Collins " FAT " QUAIL " HAP " SMITH " MAC " McKlNLEY " CAP " MURPHY " GEo " Fox " DiCK " THORSCH " WALT " NYE " JIMMY " ANGELL " DAVE " BALLENTINE " BABE " BARRETT " LOB " BASTIAN " CoMp " COMPTON " RUMMY " ROEHM " SHAF " SHAFER " TOMMY " THOMAS " STUBBY " WALTERS ' PUT " WRIGHT ' STAN " ROBINSON ' NED " MAGUIRE ' CuNNY 1 ' CUNNINGHAM ' HOWDY " WARNER 344 Dl HONORARY H.H.Higbee AHLovell A.EYtyite OFFICERS First 5etyeo1er Secoi7d Seryester R.C .Jeter. President. FT. Mack .Preside ED.Crun7 packer, Secretary ST. 5 beer; . J W.Fipke staedt.Treasurer MEMBER5 " Jack Bev?1oo Cr un? py Cr uVr; packer " Jack. " Carntte " Dick " Jeter " Frao " Mack ' Sctylitz ' Maltby . " Jack " Norto ; ' Howdy Phillips " Mack " Reed " Wally Reid " BiH " 5kes " 5id " Steer; ' Ibn Trelfa " . VVeaver 345 Sf- ALCHEMISTS HONORARY PROF. S. L. BIGELOW MR. W. G. SMEATON DR. S. C. LIND DR. W. J. HALE DR. V. E. BARTELL PROF. A. H. WHITE DR. H. H. WILLARD MR. K. N. ZlMMERSCHIED MR. H. N. HESS IUASTER " JOHNNY " NAYLON . " DANNY " SHEEHY " BILL " ROBINSON " BILL " BOND " BERNIE " HONE " SHORTY " FEAD . " PINKY " FISHBURN . " PODGE " RANKIN " SPOKES " WHEELER " Eo " DEPREE " JACK " ROBERTS " HUNGER " SMITH " TORCH " WATSON " BLOOMY " BLOOMSHIELD " BOTCH " BOTTJE " JoE " CANS .... " JACK " CARRITTE " CHET " WRIGHT " BILL " COCHRAN " DUTCH " FIELD . Archeus Hallerion Euripides Osiris Raichaditos Hippocrates Paracelsus Hallergones Niciolicus Paeon Philalethes Democritos Aesculapius Leffus Hermogenes Martagon Stephanos Villanovanous Socrates Magnus 346 HONORARY MEMBERS 1914-15 PROF. T. A. BOGLE PROF. E. R. SUNDERLAND PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK PROF. GORDON STONER OFFICERS First Semester W. W. SCHROEDER, Chancellor L. M. SPRAGUE, Vice-Chancellor R. WHEAT, Clerk Second Semester L. M. SPRAGUE, Chancellor H. M. REID, Vice-Chancellor H. B. SUTTER, Clerk ACTIVE MEMBERS H. L. BELL J. A. BLACKWOOD H. D. BROWN R. O. BROWNELL L. M. CLIFT E. R. McCALL C. B. MARKS MYRON MCLAREN W. LESLIE MILLER A. J. MICKELSON W. C. MULLENDORE R. H. NEILSON J. R. NICHOLSON H. M. REID W. W. SCHROEDER L. M. SPRAGUE H. B. SUTTER MAURICE WEINBERGER T. H. WESTLAKE RENVILLE WHEAT 347 Wyvern ELSA APFEL HELEN BLAIR RUTH BROWN MILDRED CARPENTER HELEN DOW- GRACE FLETCHER HONOR GAINES MARTHA GRAY ESTELLA HOOPER IsABELLE HlCKS HELEN HUMPHRIES BERNICE HANNAN ELIZABETH KENNEDY RUTH KREGER BEATRICE LAMBKECHT IDA LEWIS ALICE LLOYD MARIAN PAYNE BERTHA PULFORD LOUISE POTTER ELLEN SARGENT FLORENCE SNYDER JESSIE SPENCE ELINORE STALKER MARIAN STOWE GRACE THOMASMA HELEN TUTHILL ARIS VAN DEUSEN CATHERINE WENLEY JEMINA WENLEY 348 u DC HONORARY FACULTY GRIFFINS JOSEPH H. DRAKE J. B. DRAKE HENRI Hus FREDERICK R. WALDRON JAMES P. BIRD H. H. CUMMINGS ASSOCIATE GRIFFINS " CARP " CARPENTER " SCRATCH " SCHRADZKI " GEE " GAULT " ROOSTER " JOHNSON " HAL " HULBERT " MORRIE " LOHMAN " Rov " PARSONS " CHUCK " WEBER Grand Griffin " CAP " SCHROEDER Vice Grand Griffin Griffin of Apollo, Guardian of Manuscripts Griffin of Pluto, Guardian of Gold . . Griffin of Nemesis, Guardian of Suppliants Griffin of Pluvius Griffin of Ares ' BILL " MULLENDORE TRITZ " BADE ' TOMMY " FIELD ' CHUCK " KENDRICK ' Russ " MILLS ' Sis " SISLER Griffin of Orpheus " BAKE " ABBOTT Griffin of Hephaestus Griffin of Mercury . Griffin of Neptune . Griffin of Themesis . Griffin of Bacchus . Griffin of Castor Griffin of Hernos Griffin of Charon Griffin of Xylos . Griffin of Phycudides Griffin of Phares Griffin of Thersites . Griffin of Nerones , " MAC ' " McKlNLEY " JACK " LEONARD " HANK " PARSONS " SHORTY " GALT " TOMMIE " THOMPSON " DAD " RICKETTS " BILLY " THOM " PETE " MIDDLEDITCH " STUB " MILLARD " MAC " MACMAHON " BILL " McQuEEN " SAM " DONALDSON " LOB " BASTIAN Griffin of Xanthos . .... " TAP " TAPPING Griffin of Eros Griffin of Morpheus Griffin of Phylos Griffin of lactas Griffin of larbas Griffin of Mars . Griffin of Saturn " Roc " SYLVESTER " BILL " COCHRAN " Buzz " CATLETT " CAP " SMITH " EDDIE " SAIER " SCAN " SCANLON " Doc " CURRY 34Q FACULTY MEMBERS ERMINE COWLES CASE, Ph.D. HENRI T. Hus, Ph.D. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS LEIGH J. YOUNG, A.B., M.S.F. JAMES HENRY POTTINGER, A.B., M.S.F. AC Til ' E MEMBERS HARRY S. BREATHWAITE RAYMOND F. GREFE HORACE P. BEALE HARRY T. GISBORNE CARLYN C. DEI.AVAN ARTHUR H. ROWE NORMAN L. GARY LAWRENCE D. LARKE En A. GALLUP PAUL A. RUEDEMANN HORACE J. ANDREWS MELVIN I. BRADNER JOSEPH D. STEERE CLYDE E. BASTIAN VERNON T. LEE 35 HI HOnQRAR Dr.V.C.Vaughan Dr.R.Fetersan Dr.DEHuber Dr. till Wile Dr.A.WHmlett Dr.F.MLoomis Dr.R.B.Canfield D Dr.H.S.Hulbei4 ACTIVE nRLohman FRHunier RE. Amos A.C.Furstenbuig WILilUe d.YYShemck 5. W Donaldson LQCalbraith G d. Curry iIG.YVilmore HR.Henderson LK.Meredith YYtlDugan A.C.5mith C.A.Christensen dJ.O ' Leary F.Hamson H.R.John E.VBeaydslee J.B.Seeley - : 351 Archons UOXOR.IRY MEMBERS PROFESSOR EVANS HOLBROOK PROFESSOR JOHN BARKER WAITE ACTIVE MEMBERS T. HAWLEY TAPPING HARRY L. BELL Louis M. BRUCH LYLE M. CLIFT WILLIAM E. ESSERY GERALD S. FRARY MARTIN H. GALT ADNA R. JOHNSON, JR. WILLIAM E. LAMOREAUX JOHN S. LEONARD PAUL F. THOMPSON FRANCIS F. McKiNNEY THOMAS R. MCNAMARA FRANK M. McHALE F.TCiENE R. McCALL F. GURNEE MlLLARD RAY J. MILLS WALTER E. MORRIS WILLIAM C. MULLENDORE LfiRoY J. SCANLON FXOYD L. YOUNG 352 3 ress anensmi WILLIAM B. THOM Managing Editor JOHN B. JEWELL, Art Editor Louis M. BRUCH, ' 16 L. HUGO E. BRAUN, " 16 E. B. PALMER, ' 17 ASSISTANTS Editoral Staff E. F. WALSH Business Staff PAUL M. GODEHN Business Manager E P WRIGHT, Sport Editor S. P. SMITH. ' 17 W. A. STEVENSON, ' 17 L. E. WATERBURY, ' 17 GLENN M. COULTER, ' 16 WILLIS D. NANCE, ' 17 ARTHUR V. MONINGER, ' 16 354 MlDDLEDITCH MARSH LANG FOOTE ABBOTT Michiganensian ASSOCIATE EDITORS P. H. MIDDLEDITCH, Engineer C. H. LANG, Literature J. C. ABBOTT, Engineer MARGARET FOOTE, Literature H. R. MARSH, Literature 355 Id SCHOEFFEL BAILEY SCHRADZKI ABBOTT PASCOE Michiganensian ASSOCIATE EDITORS W. E. BAILEY, Dentistry C. G. SCHOEFFEL, Law C. S. PASCOE, Medicine H. B. ABBOTT, Architecture II. R. SCHRADZKI. Law 356 H: BEACH CARPENTER Managing Editor W. SHERWOOD FIELD Business Manager DC The Michigan Daily H. BEACH CARPENTER . W. SHERWOOD FIELD FRED FOULK .... F. F. McKlNNEY CHESTER H. LANG . T. HAWLEY TAPPING ASSISTANTS JOHN LEONARD RUDOLPH HOFMANN Managing Editor Business Manager News Editor Associate Editor Associate Editor Sporting Editor TO BUSINESS MANAGER RAY LEFFLER ARTHUR H. TORREY NIGHT EDITORS JAMES M. BARRETT, JR. E. C. ROTH HOWARD R. MARSH EDWIN A. HYMAN WILLIAM F. NEWTON J. C. B. PARKER IRWIN JOHNSON VERNE BURNETT H. A. FITZGERALD VERA BURRIDGE REPORTERS BUSINESS STAFF FERRIS FITCH C. V. SELLERS KIRK WHITE THATCHER REA E. RODGERS SYLVESTER JOSEPH J. BROTHERTON TOM C. REID EUGENE L. BULSON L. GREENEBAUM LEE E. JOSLYN GERALD ROSENBAUM C. N. CHURCH EDWARD P. WRIGHT F. A. KLANN EDWARD MACK Y. R. ALTSHELER C. T. FISHLEIGH DELOS SMITH 357 HI 358 The Michigan Daily WHEN a student wanders into the offices of the Michigan Daily, he is usually- struck with the well-equipped quarters which it occupies, along with the other publications. On the main floor are the offices of the business staff, where those who " hold the purse strings " are located. At the rear is the sanctum of the managing editor, who guides the policy of the paper. But it is the basement which more resembles a newspaper office. One room con- tains a row of typewriters, where the " cub " learns to pound out his stories. Another, supplied with newspapers and magazines, serves as a lounging place for all of the publications. But it was not always so. The present quarters are a long step from the humble beginnings of the sheet. It was in 1890 that it had its start, over a banana shop near the postoffice. That was the time when the paper might appear at any hour from nine in the morning to late in the afternoon. During the next five years the organ lived a changeable life, shifting about in a number of buildings near the site of the present Orpheum theater. In 1R95 the paper almost fizzled out. Even in the next few years its hold as a Michigan institution was far from tight. Alumni recall the horror of the city ' s clergy, when the first Sunday morning edition appeared in 1900. A rival publication, operating under the name of the Varsity News sprang up in the following year, but it was incorporated with the U. of M. Daily, as it was then called, and combined into the short-lived Michigan Daily News. In 1903 the sheet was edited as the U. of M. Daily in a building on South Main Street. But the faculty, with the creation of the Board in Control of Student Publications, bought out the paper and put it under the super- vision of the new board. Before the Daily moved to the Press building, it held forth with a five column sheet just across from the old Star theater. The final shift was accomplished last summer, when the present offices were fur- nished by the board, a move which has greatly facilitated the efficiency of the business and editorial staffs. J. M. B. 359 MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW PUBLISHED MONTHLY DURING THE ACADEMIC YEAR, EXCLUSIVE OF OCTOBER, BY THE LAW FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SUBSCRIPTION PRICE $2.50 PER YEAR. 38 CENTS PER NUMBER HENRY M. BATES EVANS HOLBROOK, Editor ADVISORY BOARD. VICTOR H. LANE HORACE L. WILGUS Editorial Assistants, appointed by WILL F. BLACK, of Ohio. HENRY C. BOGLE, of Michigan. MARCY K. BROWN, JR., of Missouri. JOHN G. CEDERGREN, of Minnesota. CHARLES DAVIDSON, of Montana. AREND V. DUBEE, of Wisconsin. LEVI M. HALL, of Minnesota. VICTOR H. HAMPTON, of Michigan. HOT.LIS HARSH MAN, of Michigan. BUELL McC ' Asii, of Iowa the Faculty from the Class of 1915: LESLIE C. MCCLELLAND, of Michigan. WALTER I. McKE.vziE, of Michigan. KARL J. MOHR, of Illinois. ROSWELL B. O ' HAIIRA, of Illinois. ALLEN M. REED, of Illinois. WILL R. ROBERTS, of Michigan. HENRY ROTTSCHAEFER, of Michigan. CARL G. SCHOEFFEL, of Illinois. J. G. TUCKER, JR., of Michigan. NOTE AND COMMENT. BREACH OF LANDLORD ' S COVENANT AS DEFENSE TO ACTION FOR RENT. It is undoubtedly well settled that if the agreement to pay rent is dependent upon the performance by the landlord of some undertaking on his part, the failure by the landlord so to perform is a good defense to an action for the rent. It is equally well settled that if the agreements are independent such failure by the landlord is no defense. The difficulty arises in determining whether the agreements are dependent or independent. That question is one of con- truction, and it cannot be expected that all the cases may be satisfactorily reconciled. Two very late cases involving this question are of interest. In Stewart v. Childs Co., (N. J.) 92 Atl. 392, decided Nov. 16, 1914, the court decided that a tenant ' s obligation to pay rent was not dependent upon the performance by the landlord of a guaranty that the basement should be kept waterproof, although it appeared that the water in the cellar had made the premises impossible for the carrying on of the tenant ' s business for which the premises had been leased, and the tenant as a result moved out. The court treated the case as depending upon constructive eviction. On the other 360 BISHOP HEIST McKiNSTRY C. SMITH JACOBS CONKEY KlSHLAR BuLKLEY WARD WlLSON CARON CHASE KUCERA JOHN GAULT PELHAM MARSHALL Miss HAGERMAN McGuiRE Published monthly by students of University of Michigan, at Ann rbor Subscription, $1.25 per year; single copies. 15 cents. John A. Heist. ' 16 Clark Smith, ' 17 Lamar Kishlar, ' l7E STAFF W. A. P. JOHN, ' 16, Managing Editor HARRY G. GAUtT, 15, Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS George C. Caron, ' 17!, A. D. Conkey, ' 16 ASSISTANTS TO BUSINESS MANAGER Ed. Maguire. ' 16 . H. B. Pelham. ' 17!, Joseph J. Kucera, ' i7A. Artistic Editor. EDITORIAL BOARD Miss Hildegarde Hagerman. ' 15. M. S McKmstry. ' 15 C T. Bishop. ' Ralph Folz, ' 17. Joe Wilson. I7A Harold Fitzgerald. ' 17. BUSINESS STAFF M. K. Jacobs, ' 17 Earl Ward, ' 17 N. B. Chas. ice, Press Building Entered as second class matter at the Postoffice Ann Arbor, Mich., under the Act of Congress March 3. 1880. EKITOftlALS ecrA. Ma DC WARD H. PECK, 1915 Law Business Manager Official Students ' Directory 1914-1915 ASSOCIATE EDITORS ARTHUR A. BURRELL, ' 16 Eng. GLENN A. ROWLAND, ' 17 Law C. FRED WATSON, ' 18 Lit. ADVERTISING MANAGERS PAVL G. EGER, ' 16 Law FRANKLIN RANDALL, ' 17 Lit. BUSINESS STAFF FRANCIS L. HOPKINSON, ' 17 Lit. J. EDWARD TIGHE, ' 17 Lit. ROBERT BRIDGE, ' 16 Lit. COAN H. ADAMS, ' 18 Lit. EDITORIAL STAFF JACK H. CONNELLY, JR., ' 17 Lit. ARTHUR P. WARRINER, ' 17 Lit. GEORGE C. CARON, 1917 Law Editor 362 Board in Control of Student Publications FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. FRED M. SCOTT PROF. JOHN R. EFFINGER PROF. W. GORDON STONER PROF. JAS. W. GLOVER STUDENT MEMBERS WM. C. MULLENDORE SELDEN S. DlCKINSON HAROLD B. ABBOTT DC 363 364 3D The Year in Oratory THE record of Michigan in oratory and debate for the year 1914-1915 has been a very creditable one. The twenty-fourth annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League was held at Madison, Wisconsin, May ' l, 1914, under the auspices of the University of Wis- consin. The University of Michigan was represented by Paul ' Beecher Blanshard, ' 14, who spoke on ' the subject, " Myself " . The contest was the closest in the history of the League, with only one point separating the first three contestants. Illinois was awarded first Wisconsin, secondhand Michigan, third. The sixth annual contest of the Michigan Peace Oratorical Association took place at Olivet, Michigan, under the auspices of Olivet College. The University was represented by Walter Edward Morris, ' 16L. He spoke on " The Price of Peace " , and won first honor over five other Michigan colleges. This gave him the right to represent the State in the Group contest of-five states, held at Cleveland, Ohio, at the Western Reserve University. Mr. Morris was awarded second honor in a very close contest. The Hamilton Oratorical Contest was held under the auspices of the Hamilton Club of Chicago, April 3, 1914. Paul BeecherBlanshard represented the University with an oration on " The Pulpit and the Social Situation " , losing first honor by the half of one percent. The question for the Central League debate of 1915 was as follows: " Resolved, that the Monroe Doctrine, as developed and applied by the United States, should be abandoned as a part of our foreign policy " . Michigan ' s affirmative team met the University of Chicago, at Ann Arbor, January 15, 1914. The University was represented by Isador Becker, ' 15, Peter A. Miller, ' 16L, and Harry D. Parker, ' 16L, with Jacob Levin, ' 15, as alternate. The debate was hotly contested on both sides. The decision was awarded to Michigan by a 2 to 1 vote of the judges. The negative team was composed of James A. Phelps, ' 15L, Herbert D. Oppenheimer, ' 16L, and Samuel Witting, ' 15, with Kenneth M. Stevens, ' 16L, as alternate. This team debated Northwestern University at Evanston, January 15. The decision went to Northwestern Uni- versity by unanimous vote. The new Midwest League, composed of the Universities of Michigan, Wisconsin and Illinois, held its first triangular debate, March 26, 1915. The question for debate was as follows: " Resolved, that in anti-trust legislation labor unions should be exempt from construction as combinations in restraint of trade; constitutionality waived " . Michigan ' s affirmative team met Illinois ' negative team, at Ann Arbor, March 26. The University was represented by Harrison M. Karr, Grad., Jacob Levin, ' 15, Victor H. Sugar, ' 16, with Earle J. Engle, ' 15, as alternate. The debate was a very spirited one, and resulted in a victory for the University of Michigan. Michigan ' s negative team met Wisconsin ' s affirmative team, at Madison, March 26, 1914. The men who represented the University were George C. Claassen , ' 17L, Benn F. Gates ' 15, and Samuel J. Rosenstein, " 15L, with William J. Goodwin, ' 16L, as alternate. The. debate was very hotly contested on both sides and the decision went to the University of Michigan. MICHIGAN ' S RECORD TO DATE In the twenty-four contests of the Northern Oratorical League Michigan has won nine first honors, two seconds and six thirds, against six other western universities, twice as many first honors as any one of her competitors. Seven of the first eight contests were victories, six in suc- cession, a record unexcelled in such contests. The University has represented the State of Michigan in five Interstate Peace contests, winning two of them and also two National contests at Lake Mohonk, won byjunanimous decision of the five judges. Michigan has taken part in forty-eight intercollegiate debates, winning thirty-two of them. Her record is as follows: five of the six with Wisconsin, eight of the fifteen with Northwestern, three of the four with Minnesota, three of the four with Pennsylvania, twelve of the eighteen with Chicago, and her only debate with Illinois. Only three debates have been lost by unanimous decision; twenty-one have been won by unanimous decision. 366 w COTTON TATE LEVIN HATCH MICKELSON NESBIT P. R. DUNTEN MORRIS PRIMROSE KRANZ WESTLAKE L. D. DUNTEN TRUEBLOOD GOODWIN BRUCKER Oratorical Board OFFICERS L. H. DUNTEN, ' 14- ' 16L President M. O. TATE, ' 16 L Vice-President WILBUR BRUCKER, ' 16 L Secretary W. J. GOODWIN, ' 16 L Treasurer FACULTY REPRESENTATIVES PROF. T. C. TRUEBLOOD PROF. R. D. T. HOLLISTER MR. R. K. IMMEL STUDENT REPRESENTATIVES L. H. KRANZ, ' 15 L. R. R. FELLERS, ' 15 A. J. MICKELSON, ' 16 L. N. E. PINNEY, ' 16 P. R. DUNTEN, ' 17 L. F. F. NESBIT, ' 17 H. S. HATCH, ' 18 NORTHERN ORATORICAL LEAGUE REPRESENTATIVE J. L. PRIMROSE, ' 15 L. SOCIETY REPRESENTATIVES J. LEVIN, ' 17 L Alpha Nu J. R. COTTON, ' 16 Adelphi House W. E. MORRIS, ' 16 L Jeffersonian T. H. WESTLAKE, ' 16 L Webster 367 at MILLER BECKER PARKER OPPENHEIMER WITTING PHELPS Central Debating League Universities of Chicago, Northwestern and Michigan Question: " Resolved, that the Monroe Doctrine as developed and applied by the United States should be abandoned as a part of our foreign policy. " CHICAGO vs. MICHIGAN Held at Ann Arbor, January 15, 1915 MICHIGAN AFFIRMATIVE TEAM ISADORE BECKER HARRY D. PARKER PETER A. MILLER KENNETH M. STEVENS (alternate) Won by Michigan, two to one. NORTHWESTERN vs. MICHIGAN Held at Evanston, Illinois, January 15, 1915 MICHIGAN NEGATIVE TEAM JAMES A. PHELPS SAMUEL WITTING HERBERT D. OPPENHEIMER JACOB LEVIN (alternate) Won by Northwestern, three to nothing. 368 CLAASSEN ROSENSTEIN GATES SUGAR LEVIN KARR DC Midwest Debating League UNIVERSITIES OF ILLINOIS, WISCONSIN AND MICHIGAN Question: " Resolved, that in anti-trust legislation, labor unions should be exempt from construction as combinations in restraint of trade; constitu- tionality waived " . ILLINOIS v. MICHIGAN HELD AT ANN ARBOR, MARCH 26, 1915 Michigan Affirmative Team HARRISON M. KARR VICTOR H. SUGAR JACOB LEVIN EARLE J. ENCLE, Alternate Won by Michigan, two to one. WISCONSIN v. MICHIGAN HELD AT MADISON, WISCONSIN, MARCH 26, 1915 Michigan Negative Team GEORGE C. CLAASSEN SAMUEL J. ROSENSTEIN BRUCE F. GATES WILLIAM J. GOODWIN, Alternate Won by Michigan, by unanimous decision. 369 REF=RESEM r T7VTIVES WILLIAM A. PEARL . STANLEY BORUCKI . OLIVER C. HEYWOOD PHIL. D. HALL . ROYAL D. ROOD LAWRENCE LARKE . CHESTER H. Ross . ROY R. FELLERS NATHAN GOLDSTICK ELDER A. PORTER . C. K. PATTERSON JAMES GORMAN . AMOS F. PALEY . F. EARL LONDY . H. W. CARR .... YANCY ALTSHELER . L. C. BOYNTON . MEYER SCHLISSEL FRANK NESBIT . STANLEY FILDEN K. WARREN HEINRICH . JOHN B. BARKER JOHN W. FONNER OWEN J. WATTS JOSEPH R. COTTON . LEWIS RAMSDALL Alabama Arizona Arkansas California Colorado Connecticut Delaware Dist. of Col$.nibia Florida Georgia Idaho Illinois Indiana Iowa Kansas Kentucky Louisiana Maine Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota Mississippi Missouri Montana Nebraska JOHN MACNAMAR VICTOR SUGAR OTTO T. KREUSER . EDMOND L. SHIXXICK WALLACE HALL . JAMES W. MACK RUSSELL KILBORN . RALPH M. CARSON . REED SMITH . WARREN SEABURY . GLENN M. COULTER HOWARD HATCH SAMUEL SKINNER CHARLES BREITUNG JOHN PIERCE EARL PINNEY T. S. TOPPLON F. S. SORRENSON ISADORE BECKER HOWARD MOSES DONALD FAXON . HARRY PARKER . FLOYD W. AYRES ARNOLD EGGERTH DAVID BAVLY E. R. PAIGE . DELEGATES AT LARGE . R. LEVINE J. L. KEDDIE G. F. HURLEY Nevada New Hampshire New Jersey New Mexico New York North Carolina North Dakota Ohio Oklahoma Oregon Pennsylvania Rhode Island South Carolina South Dakota Tennessee Texas Utah Vermont Virginia Washington West Virginia Wisconsin Wyoming Alaska Hawaii Porto Rico J. C. STERN JOHN WATTS ARTHUR HENER FRANK LOVERIDGE 37 an TEEGARDEN BAILEY RENZ FRIEZ SPRINGSTUN BENEDICT ENGLE LEVIN ADAMS Alpha Nu Literary Society OFFICERS First Semester E. J. ENGLE, ' 15, President L. D. BENEDICT, ' 15, Vice-President H. B. TEEGARDEN, ' 17, Secretary L. J. FRIES, ' IS, Treasurer JACOB LEVIN, ' 17L, Oratorical Delegate L. M. SPRAGUE, ' 16L, Marshall H. H. SPRINGSTUN, ' 17, Sibyl Editor KARL RENZ, ' 16, Music Master Second Semester JACOB LEVIN, ' 17L, President J. O. ADAMS, ' 16, Vice-President H. B. TEEGARDEN, ' 17, Secretary H. H. SPRINGSTUN, ' 17, Treasurer B. F. GATES, ' IS, Oratorical Delegate E. J. ENGLE, ' IS, Marshall C. E. BAILEY, ' 17, Sibyl Editor E. J. ENGLE, ' 15 CUP TEAM, 1914 M. C. BRIGGS, ' 14 L. J. FRIES, ' 15 DC 371 ao FELLERS PARKER SORRENSON ALLERTON BECKER WITTING MULLENDORE IMMEL PHELPS HOLLISTER The Lyceum Club JAMES A. PHELPS ROY R. FELLERS President Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS PROFESSOR R. D. T. HOLLISTER, Manager and Director PROFESSOR THOS. C. TRUEBLOOD, Advisor PROFESSOR RAY K. IMMEL PROFESSOR Louis EICH STUDENT MEMBERS ISADOR BECKER SAMUEL WITTING HARRY D. PARKER HUGH G. ALLERTON FRED S. SORRENSON JAMES ARTHUR PHELPS WERNER W. SCHROEDER ROY RANDOLPH FELLERS WILLIAM C. MULLENDORE HAROLD LEGRAND NUTTING 372 WESTLAKE VAN BENSCHOTEN SHAPPIRO MACTAGGART THOMAS PRIMROSE COLLIER STEVENS FERGUSON Webster JOSEPH H. COLLIER . CHARLES W. FERGUSON . JOHN L. PRIMROSE . . . . DAVID L. MACTAGGART . BRADLEY M. THOMAS KENNETH M. STEVENS CHARLES M. VAN BENSCHOTEN . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Parliamentarian Sergeant-at-Arms Delta Sigma Rho INTERCOLLEGIATE DEBATING SOCIETY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, ALPHA CHAPTER FOUNDED 1906 MEMBERS SAMUEL WITTING President WERNER W. SCHROEDER ... Vice-President KENNETH M. STEVENS Secretary WALTER E. MORRIS Editor KARL J. MOHR Louis EICH PROF. I. L. SCHARFMAN ARNOLD EGGERTH CHARLES W. BURTON HAROLD ROTZEL AFFILIATE MEMBERS PROF. THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD ASST. PROF. RICHARD D. T. HOLLISTER CHAPTER ROLL ALBION COLLEGE ALLEGHENY COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE BELOIT COLLEGE BROWN UNIVERSITY CARLETON COLLEGE CHICAGO UNIVERSITY COLGATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY DARTMOUTH UNIVERSITY GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY HARVARD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA IOWA STATE COLLEGE IOWA STATE TEACHERS ' COLLEGE IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS KNOX COLLEGE UNIVERSITY MINNESOTA STATE UNIVERSITY MISSOURI STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA TEXAS UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA PRINCETON UNIVERSITY STANFORD UNIVERSITY SwARTHMORE COLLEGE SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY WILLIAMS COLLEGE WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY YALE UNIVERSITY , OF MICHIGAN 374 ID Omega Phi FLORENCE HAXTON President HELEN ELY Vice-President MARIAN DAVIS . Secretary CLARA ROE . . . Treasurer HELEN CHAMPION MARY CAMPBELL RUTH CRANDALL MARIAN DAVIS HELEN ELY MARGARET FOOTE HONOR GAINES JOSEPHINE HAYDEN FLORENCE HAXTON FRANCES HICKOK FANNY HOGAN ADA INGLIS ANITA KELLY PAULINE KLEINSTUCK AI.BERTINE LOOMIS STELLA KNOEPP MARY MARVIN EDITH MOILES HELEN MORSE CLARA ROE WINIFRED ROEHM FLORENCE SCOTT BERNICE STUART HELEN TUTTLE MURIEL TYSON ETHEL VAIL KATHLEEN HOLSNAGLE Honorary Member CLARA BELLE DUNN 376 Stylus ACTIVE MEMBERS VERA BURRIDGE MARGARET FOOTE JUDITH GINSBURG HAZEL GOODRICH MARGARET PAGE MARTHA GRAY HELEN BLAIR GEORGIA JACKSON DOROTHEA THOMPSON ASSOCIATE MEMBERS CLARA BELLE DUNN MARY YOST HELEN BROWN ALICE SNYDER SARAH HINCKS ESTHER SHAW ELIZABETH TOOK HOPE FISHER MARY CONNELL Engineering Society BOARD OF DIRECTORS A. T. RICKETTS, Chairman .... Civil Section R. H. MILLS " Mechanical Section H. A. ENDS Electrical Section J. T. NAYLON Chemical Section M. S. REED Secretary-Treasurer H. B. BARTHOLF . Librarian Civil Branch A. T. RICKETTS . . . President G. F. PRUSSING . . . Secretary R. F. WATT .... Treasurer Mechanical Branch R. H. MILLS . . . President C. H. McCLELLAN . . Secretary-Treasurer Electrical Branch H. A. ENDS President E. D. KING Vice-President H. VV. STUBBS .... Secretary W. C. WEILBACHER . . Treasurer Chemical Branch J. T. NAYLON .... President. J. R. ROBERTS .... Vice-President C. C. KENNEDY .... Secretary-Treas. THE MICHIGAN TECHNIC DON A. SMITH L. C. ROWLEY R. S. ARCHER . T. D. WEAVER H. R. SCHRADZKI J. H. SCHMIDT F. K. HEARTH C. M. BURNS J. M. BROWN T. W. SHEAHAM H. W. PHILLIPS Departmental Editor Alumni Editor Transitory Slants Editorial Staff R. L. McNAMEE A. C. SIMONS C. C. COHAGEN G. D. COOK G. E. DAKE E. G. DUDLEY R. C. GLASIER E. W. HIGGINS V. M. SMITH Managing Editor Business Manager Advertising Manager Assistant Advertising Manager Circulating Manager Business Staff F. E. RICHARDSON M. L. GOLDSTEIN M. S. EASTON H. E. MONTELIUS C. E. GORMSEN W. L. BARIE E. N. KENDALL J. M. REED W. W. SEABURY R. S. SCOTT F. C. RIECKS E. C. SMITH 378 ac American Institute of Electrical Engineers UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN BRANCH OFFICERS H. A. ENDS Chairman E. D. KING . . . Vice-Chairman H. W. STUBBS Secretary Y. C. EILBACHER Treasurer S. ' P. SHACKLETON Librarian Papers W. C. HALL, Chairman L. E. DELE G. H. Ho WELL W. H. FRANCE Library S. P. SHACKLETON, Chairman E. D. KING M. H. TONCRAY C. M. MOTE COMMITTEES Membership W. C. WEILBACHER, Chairman I. N. CUTHBERT H. D. STECHER U. M. SMITH Rooms C. W. MOORE, Chairman W. A. ERLEY L. R. WAGNER C. E. MOWRER Social C. R. REYNOLDS, Chairman S. G. BAITS C. C. STECK N. F. BROWN Publicity F. R. ZUMBRO, Chairman J. F HARNING A. MEAD N. L. DOLPH S. G. BAITS N. F. BROWN H. C. BUELL I. N. CUTHBERT L. M. BELLINGER N. L. DOLPH H. A. ENOS W. A. ERLEY W. H. FRANCE A. GARDELLA R. H. GUILBAULT W. C. HALL J. F. HARNING -MEMBERS C. H. HOWELL I. E. JONES E. D. KING J. P KREINER G. B. McCABE H. A. MANKIN A. MEAD H. E. MONTELIUS C. W. MOORE C. M. MOTE C. E. MOWRER C. R. REYNOLDS W. J. RYAN R. V. SANFORD G. L. SEWELL S. P. SHACKLETON L. E. SKWOR U. M. SMITH H. D. STECHER C. C. STECK H. W. STUBBS M. H. TONCRAY L. R. WAGNER W. C. WEILBACHER R. A. YERRINGTON F. R. ZUMBRO 379 HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. H. C. SADLER PROF. E. M. BRAGG OFFICERS R. B. SLEIGHT Commodore B. B. WOOD ... Vice-Commodore L. E. CATTELL . . . . Purser C. D. MEARS .... Assistant Purser J. E. LEBRET _ . Steward A. B. SEAMEN L. C. CAMPBELL H. C. ADAMS, JR. J. SlLVERMAN C. H. SUNG C. M. WILLIAMS W. W. MACARTHUR L. C. BIBBER W. L. COOKE M. L. GOLDSTEIN C. L. MATTSON 10 n 380 II DC HAUENSTEIN MORSE PEEK BRINES FIELD Prescott Club OFFICERS ROBERT E. MORSE . WILLIAM E. PEEK OSBORNE A. BRINES . CARL P. FIELD . . ARMIN H. HAUENSTEIN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Reporter ; - OFFICERS C. C. COHAGEN, President LOUIS VOORHEES, Vice-President Miss RUBY MACOMBER, Secretary WILLIS A. BELLOWS, Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS EMIL LORCH Louis HOLMES BOYNTON GEORGE MC.CONKEY BEVERLY ROBINSON R. EVERETT W. I. BENNETT S. F. KlMBALL HERBERT R. CROSS LEON T. MAKIELSKI m n 382 at n Round-Up " Si " " SWEDE " " WAL " " NED " " DiCK " " Douc " " BRUCE " " BORDY " " Gvp " " HAL " " BERGIE " " LOUIE " " BOCK " " MK " " CowiE " " BILL " " Cox " " LouiE " " CHAT " " WALLY " " VAL " " PETE " " SAB " ABBOTT ADAMS ADAMS ALLEN ARNER BELL BROUSSARD BOARDMAX BLOOD BOWCOCK BERGSTROM BARTLETTE BOCKSTAHLER BROWN COW AH COCHRAN COTTRELL COOPER CHATTEL CANDLER COOK CARRITTE CROCKER " CHAIN " CHENEY " Bos " CUYLER " OpiE " DRATZ " DON " ELLIS " BERT " FELLOWS " MiKE " FoRDNEY " CHAS " FoLTZ " MIFF " GODEHX LYX " HUGHES " JlM " HUGHES " HAVEY " HAVEN " BEN " HOLTOM " Doc " JENKINS " HANK " JONES " COON " CoONSMAN " TONY " LANGE " BABE " LILLIE " LENIE " LENHARDT " LOVIE " LOVEJOY " Boa " LYTLE " ZEKE " MILLER " TED " MARBLE " MERREY " MEREDITH " JAY " " PAT " O ' HARA O ' HARA " JiM " " PEP " O ' HARA PETERMAN " PAT " PATRON E " RUPIE " RUPRIGHT " HANK " ROOT " Ricn " RICHARDSON " Ri DI K " RUEDEMANN RI-D " RUEDEMANN -BILL " SIEBERT " SOB " SEELEY BILL " SMITH " TYNE " SNYDER " DAD " SMALLMAN CHICK " SHIN i " SOT " SUTTER " BRICK " SMITH " MiKE " TUTTLE " JACK " " Boa " OI.FE WlLMORE " BRUCE " WoODBURY " LouiE " WALSH DC 383 ro n JOAN OF ARC PAGEANT 384 u z o Q Z S Q H U J O u 386 University of Michigan Glee and Mandolin Clubs EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE, 1914-1915 R. M. PARSONS F. C. WHEELER J. B. ANGELL II D. R. BALLENTINE, K. N. WESTERMAN R. H. MILLS . . W. O. JOHNSON E. V. MOORE President Vice-President Secretary Manager Leader of Glee Club Leader of Mandolin Club Director of Mandolin Club GLEE CLUB First Tenors K. N. WESTERMAN, ' H C. L. STRAITH, ' 15- ' 18M P. A. HARTESVELDT, ' 16L H. J. QUIGLEY, ' 16D W. S. JAMES, ' 15D H. G. SpARKs, ' 17E R. A. PARKER, ' 16 H. B. WRIGHT, ' 17D E. J. BUSJAHN, ' 15 Second Tenors D. R. BALLENTINE Manager H. M. F.ASLEY, ' 16 W. L. DELANO, ' 17 G. D. SUTTON, ' 15M C. B. SIKES, ' 16 R. M. PARSONS, ' 14 S. T. ALDEN, ' 17E C. T. BUSHNELL, ' 15 H. E. CARLSON, ' 17E M. G. HEDIN, ' 17 J. B. ANGELL, 2nd, ' 16 C. C. BAILEY, ' 17 R. ALMAN, Grad. R. S. ANDERSON, ' 16 H. B. BASSETT, ' 17E M. L. DRAKE, ' 15D R. M. MCKEAN, ' 16 First Bass U. S. WILSON, ' 16 S. WESTERMAN, ' 17 D. GRINSTEAD, ' 16L W. G. EDWARDS, ' 17 V. D. MILLER, ' 15L Second Bass S. J. HIETT, ' 16L H. L. NEWUNG, ' 17D C. P. RITCHIE, ' 16 D. W. SESSIONS, ' 17L E. A. Ross, ' 16 L. M. SCANLON, ' 16L F. P. SURGENOR, ' 16 D. A. SMITH, ' 16E R. K. KHUEN, ' 15 M. C. WOOD, ' 17 H, W. KERR, ' 16 L. SIEV, ' 16D R. C. PERKINS, ' 15A J. ZEIGLER, ' 17 H. F. WHITTAKER, ' 15E C. P. RUSSELL, ' 17E H. C. SNYDER, ' 17E H. L. NUTTING, ' 15L R. M. RICULFI, ' 17 THE BUNCH AT ROCHESTER DC 387 R. H. MILLS, ' 15E D. C. WURZBURG, ' 15 J. S. SwiTZER, ' 16 A. V. MclvER, ' 15E J. R. ST. CLAIR, ' 17 W. 0. JOHNSON, ' 1SE R. E. MOTLEY, ' 16D H. B. FORSYTHE, ' 17E F. C. WHEELER, ' 1SE . Mandolin Club FIRST MANDOLINS M. F. BENNETT, ' 16E J. C. ABBOTT, ' 1SE SECOND MANDOLINS O. O. LEININGER, ' 16D W. S. GONNE, ' 15- ' 18M S. D. ROBINSON, ' 16 GUITARS C. C. ASHBAUGH, ' 16 E. K. MARSHALL, ' 17E . riolin L. O. ALDRICH, ' 17E ' Cello K. F. BOUCHER, ' 15 C. H. BREYMANN, ' 17L P. O. MULKEY, ' 16E E. C. ROTH, ' 16 C. C. COULT, ' 17E E. E. EADY, ' 16 A.D. HONEY, ' 17 Mandola Traps AT CINCINNATI 388 Girls Glee Club HELEN MALCOMSON . FLORENCE MIDDAUGH ARIS VAN DEUSEN MARCIA MUNSELL ALTHA HEFFELBOWER NORA K. HUNT ELSA APFEL HELEN BEAUMONT HELEN RUSH ESTHER BETZ MARGUERITE CALEY SUSANNA CLOUGH GENEVIEVE COREY RUBY BAWDEN MILDRED BACHERS OLIVE HARTZIG EUTHYMIA HlLDNER ALICE BARNARD RUTH BUTLER NEVA CREIGHTON GRACE DEWEY IRENE LITCHMAN FIRST SOPRANOS METTA DEBARR GRACE FLETCHER INEZ GOZE CLARA JONES ADELINE MCALLISTER MARION McPnERSON ELIZABETH MASON MARCIA MUNSELL SECOND SOPRANOS JUNE MAAS HELEN MACDONALD RUTH MEAKIN EVELYN ROEHM FIRST ALTOS MARGARET FOOTE ALTHA HEFFELBAWER RUTH KREGER GENEVIEVE RIGGS SECOND ALTOS MADGE MEAD FLORENCE MIDDAUGH ACCOMPANIST HELEN MALCOMSON President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Librarian Director FLORENCE PADDOCK GERTRUDE Roos ELLEN SARGENT EMILIE SARGENT FLORENCE SNYDER ARIS VAN DEUSEN DOROTHEA WARREN HELEN ROBSON CHARLOTTE SITES MARGARET STEWART EVELYN ROBERTS GENEVIEVE ROWE CHRISTINE STRINGER ELEANOR STALKER ADELE WESTBROOK Presenting " Pomander Walk " A Comedy BY Louis STUART PARKER Whitney Theatre, Saturday Afternoon, Feb. 6, 1915 Whitney Theatre, Tuesday Evening, Feb. 16, 1915 CAST Admiral Sir Peter Antrobus WALKER PETTICORD Brooks-Hoskyn GRANT L. COOK Jim EARL F. BANKEY Mrs. Pamela Poskett MARGARET R. REYNOLDS Mr. Basil Pringle H. H. SPRINGSTUN Madame Lucie Lachesnais .... PHYLLIS POVAH Margolaine Lachesnais MARY TRUE Miss Ruth Pennymint ETHEL M. BUZLEY Miss Barbara Pennymint FRANCES L. HICKOK The Rev. Jacob Sternroyd, D.D., F.S.A. LEON CUNNINGHAM Caroline Thring ELSA APFEL John Sayle, 10th Baron Otford CLARENCE A. LOKKER Lieut. The Hon. John Sayle, R.N MORRISON C. WOOD The Eyesore JOHN SWITZER CATHERINE RETGHARD MARGUERITE WASSERMAN HARRIET W. GOODRICH MILDRED NUECHTERLEIN ROBERTA WOODWORTH JUDITH GINSBURG HELEN R. ELY ELEANOR STALKER VERA I. MARSH ROWENA BASTIAN ELSA APFEL ETHEL M. BUZLEY DORIS STAMATS MARY TRUE MEMBERS PHYLLIS POVAH MILDRED REES Lois SLEE FRANCES HICKOK MARGARET REYNOLDS ETHYL Fox Louis K. FRIEDMAN H. LEGRAND NUTTING MORRISON K. WOOD LEON CUNNINGHAM WALKER PETTICORD GRANT L. COOK C. FRED WATSON GLEN SHIPLEY NORMAN WASSMAN F. W. SULLIVAN CLARENCE A. SOKKER EARL F. BANKEY J. S. SWITZER THOMAS F. MURPHY H. H. SPRINGSTUN FRANCES F. McKiNNEY ROBT. TANNAHILL GEORGE F. McGRAw R. NEILSON DONALD M. MORRIL CHESTER H. LANG 39 SPRINGSTUN PETTICORD REYNOLDS TRUE WOOD POVAH SWITZER McGRAW COOK FRIEDMAN HICKOK BUZLEY APFEL NUTTING CUNNINGHAM BANKEY LOKKER The Comedy Club Louis K. FRIEDMAN President MILDRED M. REES H. LEGRAND NUTTING ROBT. TANNAHILL FRANCIS F. McKiNNEY GEORGE F. McGRAw Vice-President Manager Secretary and Treasurer Property Manager Costume Manager CHESTER H. LANG Publicity Manager PROF. Louis A. STRAUS Chairman Senate Committee in charge of Dramatic Organizations 391 WILLIAM J. HILLER MARGARET HAAG . OFFICERS OF GENERAL f ' EREIN President Vice-President ERNEST ROTH . ERNESTINE C. WILHELM HAROLD HARRINGTON Auditor Secretary Treasurer SECTION I HERBERT N. SCHMITT . . President H. T. WAGENSEIL WILLIAM L. LAUX Secretary and Treasurer Vice-President WILLIAM ACHI WILLIAM ADAMS EMIL ANNEKE WALTER BACH ARTHUR BRUNNER ROBERT BURGHART RONOLD BUTLER JOHN CODD BERNHARD DAWSON HERBERT D. DIETERLE JOSEPH DRAKE HILLER WILLIAM EDWARDS JOHN F. Foss CLARENCE B. GOSHORN GEORGE A. GRABE HAROLD HARRINGTON HARRY M. HAWLEY GARRET HEYNES WILLIAM J. HILLER HAROLD HUMPHREYS WILLIAM L. LAUX FRED MC !AHON HAAG WILHELM A. P. MOMENEE GLENN G. MUNN ROY E. REINDEL ERNEST ROTH HERBERT N. SCHMITT F. VERNON SLOCUM M. B. SONNENSCHEIN HARVEY SPRICK H. T. WAGENSEIL SAM WALPER ERWIN WEBER HARRINGTON 392 SADIE ROBINSON ESTHER BETZ HELEUCE BEUTLER ROMAINE BRAMWELL LuCIE BuECHLER MARY CLARK EVELYN DANCER LOUISE DENSMORE ELSA DRITTLER CAROLINE Fox ETHEL Fox ELNA FREDEEN LEONA GIESEKE MARGARET BOGENRIEDER . ADELE ELSA APFEL EDITH AUSTIN MILDRED BACKERS ALICE BARNARD RUBY BAWDEN ADELE BEYER THUSUELDA BINHAMMER MILDRED BLUMENTHAL MARGARET BOGENRIEDER HILDA DIETERLE RUTH ELLIOTT SECTION II President LOUISE DENSMORE ESTHER BETZ . . . Secretary and Treasurer Vice-President MARGARET HAAG HERMINE HALLER JANE HICKS ALICE JOHNSON HENRIETTA KREINER ALICE LLOYD GRACE MARQUEDANT ROSE MAYER EDITH MOILES LENA MOTT MILDRED NUECHTERLEIN ELLEN NORD DOROTHY PEET SECTION III President RUTH KREGER BEYER .... Secretary and GRACE FLETCHER FLORENCE GERBER ALTHA HEFFELBOWER MARY HENKEL EuTHYMIA HlLDNER HELEN HUMPHREYS RUTH HUTZEL RUTH KREGER BEATRICE LAMBRECHT DELLA LAUBENGAYER SELMA LINDELL RUIE PINNEY FLORENCE POWERS SADIE ROBINSON ALICE TAYLOR GRACE THOMASMA GERTRUDE VANDERHOOF MARIAN WALLACE RUTH WELTMAN ERNESTINE WILHELM ANNIE WILLIAMS LAURA WOLVERTON LILLIAN WRIGHT .Vice-President Treasurer MARY MILLER GENEVIEVE O ' LEARY ELSIE PAUL BESSIE PLATTO FLORENCE POWERS EDNA SCHUMACHER GERTRUDE SEIFER JESSIE SPENCE MARGARET SUPE RUTH TROMBLEY FRIEDA WUERFEL : ' DC u to 393 Cercle Francais BUREAU DU CERCLE M. J. BROUSSARD . HELEN MALCOMSON RUTH CRANDALL . ROBERT TANNAHILL HARRY V. WANN . MARTHA COLBORNE MARCIA MUNSELL MILDRED BACKERS BEATRICE LAMBRECHT HENLEY HILL ALICE TAYLOR JAMES E. CHENOT EDITH HURLEY MEMBRES ACT1FS ADELE CRANDALL HELEN MALCOMSON OLIVIA WILLIAMS MARGARET FOOTE RUTH CRANDALL CLARA JONES HAROLD CORWIN GORDON CAMPBELL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Directeur DORTHEA THOMPSON CHESTER FORDNEY NEVA CREIGHTON ROBERT TANNAHILL DE FOREST WALTON M. J. BROUSSARD CHARLES FRISBIE BROUSSARD MALCOMSON CRANDALL CHENOT 394 ac THE BAND AT HARVARD University of Michigan Band OFFICERS C. B. WORTH . . . FRANK C. WHEELER R. R. ROOT . . . R. R. MONROE . WILLIAM M. MATHEWS LEONARD P. DIEDERICHS SAMUEL J. HOEXTER HERBERT E RICHARDS . President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Governing Board Representative Faculty Representative Director L. O. ALDRICH L. R. ARNOLD K. F. BOUCHER E. M. BRADY C. W. BRAINARD W. C. BREIDENBACH A. J. BURR A. B. CASTLE L. C. CORTRIGHT W. C. GUMMING M. B. CUTTING MEMBERS L. F. DlEDERICKS F. L. FIELD H. B. FORSYTHE C. G. FRYE M. D. HAAG J. J. HARDENBURG W. M. JOHNSTON N. A. LANGE W. E. MATHEWS R. R. MONROE C. R. MULL M. A. NORRIS P. V. O ' HARA G. D. RICH R. R.. ROOT B. H. ScHAPHORST C. TENNY F. C. WALTHALL F. C. WHEELER C. C. WOLCOTT C. B. WORTH J. Y. YORK DC 395 Masques FLORENCE HAXTON MARY PALMER LOUISE MARKLEY MINERVA BOWEN MINERVA BOWEN VERA BURRIDGE ADELE CRANDALL RUTH CRANDALL HELEN ELY NONA FOGARTY JUDITH GINSBURG MARTHA GRAY FLORENCE HAXTON MILDRED REESE President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MARY LEWIS MILDRED NUECHTERLEIN LAVINIA MCBRIDE LOUISE MARKLEY ALICE LLOYD MARY PALMER PHYLLIS POVAH CATHERINE REIGHARD MARIAN STOWE MARY TRUE MRS. EFFINGER ADVISORY BOARD Miss ANN LANGLEY 396 ' Ml OC Student Dramatics This article is the first of a series on the history of Michigan Institutions, one of which will be written each year for the Michiganensian. THE interest in the drama, so widespread in the last few years, which has led to the organization of the Drama League in Chicago, and a similar organization in Boston, under the general supervision of Professor George P. Baker of Harvard, has also been manifest in undergraduate life. Each succeeding year sees a greater number of plays presented by student organizations, and each year the standard is being raised. The trivial comedies of a generation ago have been followed by a series of wonderfully adequate performances of great dramatic masterpieces taken from all literatures, and the old idea that college amateurs could not aspire to anything more weighty than the Box and Cox variety of the drama, has been definitely abandoned. In this forward movement the students of the University of Michigan have shown unusual zeal, and the record of their achieve ments is highly creditable. Through their performances, thousands of students are acquiring a discriminating taste in matters dramatic and their influence, exerted in after life, is contributing in no small measure to the better and more enlightened public sentiment in such matters which is now daring to assert itself. The development of an active interest in dramatic affairs at the University of Michigan was slow in the beginning. The local theatre was inadequate, good plays were seldom to be seen; and in short the general conditions of the timewere reflected in the student attitude. In 1872, and in 1873, and later in 1880, the celebrated actress, Mrs. Scott-Siddons, gave dramatic recitals in University Hall, which aroused great interest. In May, 1878, the college weekly, The Chronicle, published selections from Victor, A Moral Drama, which had been written in a ponderous Miltonic style by a member of the law class of 1864, who sent the play, in proof sheets, to the paper with the generous permission " to print the play entire, if the editors so desired " . In October, 1879, Lawrence Barrett gave a performance of Hamlet which was described in the most enthusiastic terms in The Chronicle by Professor George S. Morris. In the following spring a student organization styling itself the " Barrett Club " gave a performance of Dollars and Cents. It was not until the spring of 1882, however, that a real beginning in student dramatics was made. Then two plays were given under faculty supervision, which were in a way epoch making. The Adelphi of Terence was given in Latin under the direction of Professor Charles M. Gailey, on the evening of June 17, and on the Monday evening of Commencement week ) as a part of the senior program, Racine ' s Les Plaideurs was given under the direction of the late Professor P. R. de Pont. The Adelphi had been in preparation for six months, and Professor Gailey had received many valuable suggestions from college authorities in England, where the play had recently been given. The Chronicle is authority for the state- ment that this was the first time that a Latin play had ever been given in this country. Pro- fessor de Pont had likewise received foreign assistance, as M. Porel, then director of th e Odeon Theatre in Paris, where Les Plaideurs had recently been revived, furnished him with many valuable notes on costume and stage management. In looking over the cast for that performance, it is interesting to note that the Hon. J. E. Beal of Ann Arbor, now a regent of the University, was one of the student players. 3Q7 From this time on, student interest in amateur plays steadily increased. In April, 1883, Professor de Pont staged Woodcock ' s Little Game and Id on parle francais at the Opera House, with a company of students, taking one of the parts himself, and a month later Gilbert and Sullivan ' s opera, lolanthe, was given, largely by students, under the direction of Professors Cady and de Pont. In 1885 a University Dramatic Club was formally organized, with Professor de Pont as director, and a comedy entitled The Serious Family was given. During the college year 18851886 this organization gave two plays, A Scrap of Paper, adapted from French by Simpson, and Among the Breakers, a drama by Baker. The next performance was given in the spring of 1888, when The Memoirs of the Devil, or The Mystic Bell of Ronquerolles, caused the student body to sit up and take notice. Frequent performances of the same general character were given in the next few years, but none of them were especially significant, although under Professor de Font ' s direction the acting was unusually well done. The next red-letter day in student dramatics came in the spring of 1890, when under the direction of Professor J. H. Drake, then an instructor in Latin, a fine performance in Latin of Plautus ' comedy, the Menaechmi, was given. Special scenery and accurate costumes had been provided, and the play was presented before a large audience. The lines of the prologue were delivered by Professor Drake, and the other parts were taken by the men of the sopho- more class. Dr. C. L. Meader, now Professor of Latin, Sanskrit and General Linguistics, made one of the hits of the evening in the role of the cook, in which he displayed comedy talents of no mean order. The Michigan Alumni in Chicago immediately sent a request for the play, and some weeks later it was given in the old Music Hall, in Chicago, to a large and enthusiastic audience. In the early nineties the old Dramatic Club ceased to exist for a short time and was then reorganized as the Comedy Club. This organization, which still exists, continued to follow for some years the policy of the previous club, and its plays were selected from the current repertoire of dramatic successes. This Comedy Club was more or less a closed corporation, dramatic talent was not always a prime requisite for membership, and under such circum- stances it was often difficult to find a play which could be adequately presented. Still, the club had many talented members, its annual performances were very popular, and such plays as The Private Secretary, A Night Off, and All the Comforts of Home, were given in a very clever manner. In 1908, however, the Comedy Club was reorganized, membership depended upon ability shown by the candidates in a preliminary try-out, and as a result the work of the club was put upon a much higher plane. Better plays were selected, plays which gener- ally had some literary significance, and the average since this final reorganization has been very high. The plays presented during this later period are as follows: The Recruiting Officer (1908), by George Farquhar, first given in 1705, revived for the use of the Comedy Club by Professor Louis A. Strauss, a play which opened the best period of modern English comedy, as Goldsmith and Sheridan were followers of Farquhar; The Admirable Crichton (1909), an excellent play by J. M. Barrie, which had not been a success in this country, though acted by William Gillett; The Inspector (1910), by Gogol, perhaps the most celebrated comedy success on the Russian stage during the 19th century and not before acted in this country, except by the Yale Dramatic Club; The Title Mark (1911), by Winston Churchill, not previously performed; The Magistrate (1912), by A. W. Pinero, 3Q8 3D DC one of the first successful comedies by this modern master of dialogue; Money (1913), by Bulwer Lytton; The Scarecrow (1914), by Percy Mackaye; and Pomander Walk (1915), by Stuart Louis Parker. This is surely a creditable list, and the work of the club, while done in the amateur spirit, has been marked at times by a professional finish which has been quite unusual. During the last six years the Commencement plays given by the girls of the senior class have come to occupy a place of great prominence, and deservedly so, as the girls have invariably selected plays of a type calculated to uplift dramatic standards, regard- less of the difficulties involved. The plays have always been well attended by large and sympathetic audiences, and the performances have been wonderfully effective. The follow- ing plays have been presented thus far: The Masque of Culture (1903); She Stoops to Conquer, Goldsmith; The Knight of the Burning Pestle, Beaumont and Fletcher; Pride and Prejudice, Jane Austin, dramatized by Mrs. Steele Mackaye; Cranford, Mrs. Gaskell, dramatized by Marguerite Merrington; The Vicar of Wakefield, Goldsmith; The Scare- crow, by Percy Mackaye; a Greek tragedy, the Alcestis of Euripides, which performance took place in front of the Memorial building; School for Scandal, by Sheridan; and Prunella, by Houseman and Barker. The reorganization of the Comedy Club in 1908 was due in large measure to the well- deserved success which had been attending the performances given by the Deutscher Verein, and the Cercle Francais. These organizations for several years had been giving highly successful performances in German and French, and had selected plays of a known literary value which were at once appreciated. The first play in the German language, given under the auspices of the Deutscher Verein of the University, was presented in 1904. Since that time one German play has been given annually. The list of plays and authors are as follows: Die Hochzeitsreise, Benedix (1904); Flachsmann als Eizicher, Ernst (1905); Die Journalisten, Freytag (1906); Der Bibliothekar, Von Moser (1907); Mina von Barnhelm, Lessing (1908); Egmont, Goethe (1909); Dr. Klaus, L ' Arronge (1910); Der Dummkopf, Fulda (1911). For the year 1912 the Verein repeated Die Journalisten. Koepnicker Strasse 120 (1913), Moser and Heiden; Der Professor als Kaufmann (1914), Moser; Einer Muss Heiraten (1915), Wilhelmi. The first four of the plays already presented by the Verein were given in Sarah Caswell Angell Hall, a small lecture hall on the campus. The first play presented in the Whitney Theatre was the classic German comedy, Mina von Barnhelm. James O ' Donnell Bennett, a former student of the University of Michigan, then dramatic editor of the Chicago Record- Herald, attended this performance as the guest of the Verein and wrote concerning it in the Record-Herald of May 3, 1908: " The representation that Lessing ' s comedy, Mina von Barnhelm, received at the hands of students of the University of Michigan was careful and correct in almost every essential detail, and there were moments when that representation was marked by genuine brilliance. To further epitomize the occasion, which was important and significant because it marked a long step forward in the production of the standard drama by American university men and women, it may be said that a thing worth doing has been well done. . . . Here was not a 399 student society especially coached for a stunt in play acting by a professional stage manager, but an assemblage of lovers of literature exercising their natural interpretive powers on a masterpiece they loved and had given careful study. " The Verein performances have always been well attended not only by the faculty and students of German in the University, but also by the numerous German element in the Ann Arbor population. The audience attracted by Fulda ' s comedy, Der Dummkopf, last year was the largest that ever witnessed a local dramatic production in a foreign language by students. The Cercle Francais, in its plays given in the French language, has a no less enviable record, although its first play was not given until 1907. The list of plays already produced by the Cercle Francais is as follows: Les Deux Timides, Labiche, and Le Bourgeois Gentil- homme, Moliere (1907); Les Deux Sourds, Labiche, and V Avare, Moliere (1908); La Poudre aux Yeux, Labiche, and Le Barbier de Seville, Beaumarchais (1909); Le Malade Imaginaire, Moliere (1910); La Main Leste, Labiche (1910); Les Precieusts Ridicules, Moliere (1911); Les Romanesque, Rostand (1911); L 1 Anglais tel qu ' on le parle, Tristan Bernard (1912); Le Monde ou Von s ' ennuie was given March 28, at the time of the annual meeting of the Michigan Schoolmasters ' Club, in Ann Arbor, so that the teachers of Michigan who were interested in such matters would have an opportunity to witness the performance. Les Fourberies de Scapin (1913), Moliere; L ' Assault (1914), Bernstein; 11 faut qu ' une porte soil ouverte ou fermee (1915), de Mussel; and La Poudre aux Yeux (1915), Labiche. As in the case of the German plays, these performances were first given in Sarah Caswell Angel Hall, but the room soon became too small, and the stage inadequate, and the performances were transferred to the local theatre. These plays have always been under the direction of a member of the French faculty and several times a leading role has been played by the professor in charge of the performance. The farces of Labiche and Moliere ' s sparkling comedies have been rendered with an ease and authority which have never failed to provoke the most favorable comment, and all the work has been done with an artistic finish. Beaumarchais ' Le Barbier de Seville, though difficult in the extreme, was skillfully staged and well acted, and Rostand ' s Les Romanesques was given with great effect. In connection with four of these plays, Le Bourgeois Gentilhomme, U Avare, Le Barbier de Seville and Le Malade Imaginaire, the department of Romance Languages had issued a special edition of the text which has contained the names of the students taking part in these performances. These special editions have been illustrated and well printed on hand- made paper, and have been sold at a price barely covering the cost of production. During the last five years Michigan undergraduates, under the management of the Michigan Union, have given an annual comic opera, and although this was an absolutely new field, the first venture was a great success, and each year the popularity of the perform- ances seems to increase. All of these parts are taken by men, and under the direction of a professional coach, Mr. Bert St. John, of Detroit, who is on the staff of Mr. B. C. Whitney, 400 wonderful transformations are effected. Leading ladies and chorus girls of all varieties are moulded from the brute male, and the action moves with a rapidity and snap such as are rarely seen in an amateur performance. These comic operas have been the product of student effort entirely, as words and music have always been composed by Michigan under- graduates. The ploc has generally been centered about Ann Arbor, and its humor has been largely dependent upon local allusions, but that is to be expected, and is, moreover, highly desirable, as such productions should be filled with the atmosphere in which they are created. The operas in order from their beginning are as follows: Michigenda (1907); Culture (1908); Koanzaland (1909;) The Crimson Chest (1910); An Awakened Rameses (1911); Contrarie Mary (1913); The Model Daughter (1914); All That Glitters (1915). These performances, though not open to the general public, arouse great interest, and are noted for their real humor and clever acting. In addition to all these performances, the classes in dramatic reading often give public recitals, and the Oratorical Association has several times given very creditable performances. A few years ago student interest in dramatic affairs became so intense that studies were neglected sometimes that plays might be given, and it became evident that some sort of control was necessary. A Committee in Control of Dramatics was therefore organized, which has a general advisory power and which passes upon the eligibility of students who desire to take part in the plays and operas.- The committee requires a student to present an absolutely clear scholarship record before he can be declared eligible, and its organization has helped to put the dramatic interests in the University upon a substantial basis. NOTE: This history supplements and brings up to date an article by Dean John R. Effinger appearing in the Alumnus for March, 1912. L. K. F. R. E. D. W. B. P., Jr. QC 401 402 pctei c) o o X H II 3D 404 STRYKER MULLENDORE MACK ANGELL RUSHMORE BALLENTINE SMITH ' ALLEN McKEAN LICHTIG VOORHEES WEAVER JETER BRUCH DRATZ The 1916 Junior Hop Committees RICHARD C. JETER Chairman THERON D. WEAVER Secretary Louis M. BRUCH Treasurer REFRESHMENTS WILLIAM C. MULLENDORE MAURICE L. RUSHMORE JAMES B. ANGELL, 2nd THERON D. WEAVER RICHARD M. MCK.EAN CARLTON E. STRYKER Louis M. BRUCH RICHARD C. JETER THERON D. WEAVER MUSIC DECORATIONS BOOTHS INVITATIONS PUBLICITY FERDINAND G. DRATZ EXECUTIVE Louis F. VOORHEES HAROLD L. SMITH FRANCIS T. MACK Louis F. VOORHEES HENRY A. LICHTIG H. CLEMENT ALLEN DAVID R. BALLENTINE FRANCIS T. MACK Louis M. BRUCH 405 The Return of the Junior Hop ETCE a thunder-bolt out of a clear sky, the announcement, by the University Senate that the annual Junior Hop was a thing of the past, burst upon the ears of the astonished students one winter morning in the year of 1913. Ominous threatenings of an approaching storm had been heard for several years in the past, but the undergraduate, being irresponsible at best, had always discounted them, and gone ahead with plans for the next year. Human nature made each class strong in the belief that the success of their particular function lay in surpassing those of their predecessors, and step by step and Hop by Hop, in the most logical sequence imaginable, the big dance evolved from modesty to extravagance. Add to this the fact that the new dance craze, introducing " turkey-trots " , " bunny hugs " and " bear-cats " , was making its initial splurge, and scandalizing many good and proper persons, and also that the " yellow press " in our nearby metropolis felt inclined to make a readable mob story out of some twisted facts, and you have the main reasons for the faculty ' s decree. Suffice to say the 1914 committee was absolved from all blame, and the wrath that makes the way of the transgressor so hard was expended upon the inanimate Hop, which was, perhaps, the most diplomatic way of clearing up a bad mess. For many years the Hop had been financed and largely managed by the fraternities, each fraternity on the Hop Board having one representative and the Independents having one. This led to dissatisfaction among those not having any voice in the management. The plans of the Hop Committees throughout these years were undoubtedly more severely criticised because of this very dissatisfaction, which obtained among the student body generally. The present Senior class of 1915 attempted in their Junior year, through petitions presented to the University Senate and through the efforts of the Student Council, to reinstate the tradi- tional dance, but to no avail. The Senate declined to offer any hope that the tradition could be carried on without a break. The criticisms of past Hops were reiterated, especial stress being placed upon the extravagance, and the length of house-parties given by the various house-clubs. Although the Senate realized that perhaps the larger part of the extra expense was caused by the friendly rivalry between the students of this University and of others in giving social affairs, it candidly declined to permit such extravagance to longer continue. In fact, the attempts to give the " best Hop ever " had long before led to a saying, that " the Michigan Hop was equalled by none, and rivalled in splendor only by the President ' s Inaugural Ball " . With the causes of the Senate ruling firmly in mind, aided by the class of 1915, which had tried in vain to give a Hop and only found out the objections to past ones for its trouble, the different divisions of the class of 1916 joined in petitioning the Senate for a return of the tradi- tional dance, with many modifications in the plans, intending to meet the faculty objections and at the same time give a social function that should meet with the approval of the student body, and give pleasure to the University ' s guests. The whole campus rejoiced when the Senate granted the permission and a Hop Committee was formed. The Classes immediately proceeded to elect delegates to the Hop Board, as the new regulations called for government of the Hop by the Junior classes of the University. The sale of tickets and booth space was to be open to all, in a way never before given, the expenses to be reduced materially and the length of house-parties shortened by the consent of the various house-clubs. In other minor ways the Hop was to be improved and modified until it conformed to the Senate ' s views. So the Hop of 1916 was given, with less expense but no lessening of the enjoyment of those attending. The Daily and the Gargoyle gave enthusiastic support, many house-clubs held house- parties, and teas and dances lent the same gayety to the week-end as in former years. The number attending under the management of the classes exceeded by far the number attending under the previous management. A leading feature was a cotillion. The faculty was represented officially at the Hop by the University chaperones, who, in commenting upon the affair, declared themselves greatly satisfied with the conduct of the function, and declared that never again would the Senate feel it necessary to abolish the Hop, while the present rules and regulations were complied with. 406 oc NIEMANN NICHOLS TAYLOR MACK HUNTINGTON SMITH CRAWFORD FISHLEIGH CONNELLY COLLINS AKERS Soph Prom Committee ROBERT W. COLLINS General Chairman ARRANGEMENTS JACK H. CONNELLY HAROLD A. TAYLOR BANQUET RUSSELL CRAWFORD EDWIN R. AKERS PROGRAM EDWIN J. HUNTINGTOX EDWARD E. MACK DECORATIONS GORDON SMITH HARRY S. NICHOLS PUBLICITY CLARENCE T. FISHLEIGH WILLIAM K. NIEMANN 407 LENFESTY PAUL REYNOLDS VANSELOW ROWE BASSETT ARMSTRONG KELLY McBRiDE CHAMPION LOOMIS MORSE Dow WAY LITCHMAN TUCKER STAMATS Freshman Spread Committee The 34th annual Freshman Spread given by the Sophomores in honor of the Freshmen, for all the women of the University, was held at the Barbour Gymnasium, on Saturday, December S, 1914. The first Spread was held in 1880, and since then has become one of the foremost traditions among University women. 1914 SPREAD COMMITTEE VIRGINIA MORSE, " 17, General Chairman FRANCES WAY, ' 17 JEANETTE ARMSTRONG, ' 17 MARGARET BASSETT, ' 17 HELEN CHAMPION, ' 17 RUTH Dow, ' 17 HAZEL GIDDINGS, ' 17 BEATRICE HUFF, ' 17 ANITA KELLEY, ' 17 FLORENCE LENFESTY, ' 17 IRENE LITCHMAN, ' 17 ALBERTINE LOOMIS, ' 17 JUNE MAAS, ' 17 LAVINIA MCBRIDE, ' 17 ELSIE PAUL, ' 17 JOSEPHINE RANDALL, ' 17 MARGARET REYNOLDS, ' 17 GENEVIEVE ROWE, ' 17 DORIS STAMATS, ' 17 GITA TUCKER, ' 17 ALICE VANSELOW, ' 17 BARBARA WILD, ' 17 408 ec The Cabinet (An organization of students from Washington, D. C.) JOSEPH R. DARNALL ROBERT E. L. SMITH KARL F. WALKER LOUIS F. DlETERICH OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FRANK WEAVER POST GRADUATES PAUL V. SIGGERS JAMES W. FOLLIN ACTIl ' E MEMBERS JOSEPH R. DARNALL RALPH W. BROWN- WILLIAM J. AHERN JARVIS C. MARBLE FRANCIS F. McKiNNEY G. BRICK SMITH ROGER BIRDSELL LOUIS F. DlETERICH THEODORE S. Cox ROBERT F. KOHR EARLE R. MACLAUGHLIN FRANK F. NESBIT CHARLES A. PETERS ROBERT E. L. SMITH KARL F. WALKER WILLIAM N. DARNALL ELMER P. HARDELL ROLIN A. GALLOWAY PAUL M. IRELAND EDWIN H. FELT RAYMOND M. LANGLEY RALPH S. MOORE HERMAN H. SCHMIDT WILLIAM W. SCOTT JOHN W. RIDDLE 410 Scalp and Blade W. WHITNEY SLAGHT WILLIAM J. CRAWFORD, JR. JAMES D. BRODIE WALTER G. JAMESON FRANK L. HOYER IRVING E. BENDER WlLLARD S. GlRVIN ARTHUR O. HARRIS JOSEPH R. HAWN FRANCIS D. NEWBROOK JOSEPH F. MEADE WALTER P. GEYER CLEBERT L. McBuiDE NORMAN C. BENDER HAROLD A. O ' CONNELL 411 Empire State Club HELEN L. CLARK President LEAH SIMPSON Vice-President ANITA KELLY Secretary EDITH MACAULEY Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS MARY ANGEL Oakfield ANITA BEALS Akron HELEN BURLINGHAM Olean MARJORIE CARLISLE Randolph PAULINE CHAMPLIN Little Valley HELEN CLARK Geneseo MARY CONNELL Ithaca MARGARET COOLEY . . " Jamaica MARGARET DOUGLAS Westfield ANNA DUMONT W. Coxsackie ELIZABETH DUNLOP Elba HELEN ELY , Tarrytown RUTH HOAG Windsor MARGARET JOHNSON Niagara Falls ANITA KELLY Oneida FRANCES KNIGHT Westfield ELEANOR LEIGHTON Walton MARIE McDERMOTT Boliver EDITH MACAULEY Medina MARGARET MILLER Stevensville GEORGIANA POCKMAN Alden MARGARET ROBINSON New York LEAH SIMPSON Tonawanda ALICE TAYLOR . Westfield 412 Kentucky Club WILBUR K. MILLER MURPHY O. TATE . YANCEY R. ALTSHELER WILLIAM J. GOODWIN . ACTIVE MEMBERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer WILLIAM MARSTELLER JOHN S. CHAMBERS PAUL D. DOHERTY HENRY I. EAGER HENRY B. FLARSHEIM JAMES S. GOLDEN KEMP S. BURGE HOWARD D. GREASSLE JACOB L. GRAUMAN DURWARD GRINSTEAD CHESTER E. FOLTZ ALBERT J. GANS CLINTON H. GERNERT EARL R. GERNERT JAMES C. HAYES PHIL E. HAYNES EDWARD HESSE HERMAN L. HIRSH ZACK JUSTICE WILLIAM S. KAMMERER JOHN H. KOLEMAN MACK M. LYNCH THOMAS M. McCouN SOL W. MARX JAMES S. NORTON JOHN POWELL PAUL T. SCHMIDT ALLEN SHOENFIELD FRANK THOMPSON JAMES P. THOMPSON J. W. A. TINSLEY MILTON TROST JEROME ZEIGLER ERNEST L. ZEIGLER ac 413 u ta j ' -i ttf ' 1 ' ' war i$%m$r M. J. BROUSSARD President Y. W. WOOD Vice-President WM. J. GOODWIN Secretary P. E. HAYNES . Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. H. C. ANDERSON PROF. C. J. BONNER PROF. N. B. PHILLIPS PROF. M. P. TILLEY PROF. JOHN R. EFFINGER G. D. JOHNSON A. D. ALLEN W. K. BROWN P. C. BROWN P. C. GRANEY W. L. OWEN A. J. ROGOSKI H. G. NAMI B. R. PENNIMAN J. H. CARSTARPHEN S. H. FUQUA H. D. GRAESSLE F. E. GREEK S. L. THOMAS Y. R. ALTSHELER C. C. BURGHER J. S. NORTON MEMBERS E. P. REED V. C. BARRINGER R. C. JETER W. H. HALL E. L. WEENER J. F. ASHLEY G. F. ASHLEY A. STRAIT C. W. MEHAFFY S. GELSENBERGER E. W. BROUSSEAU A. T. RICKETTS W. S. KAMMERER V. A. MOODY C. R. POLLAN B. S. HORKHEIMER G. E. DOWELL N. SCOTT L. F. F. C. R. W K. F. C. H. S. W. C. B. O. B. F. E. R. L. W. R E. L. F. B. E. R. L. P. L. W. E. P. DlETERICH STANTON . COLLINS WALKER GERNERT MARKS ZEWADSKI ZEWADSKI KAUFMAN WARREN . CARPENTER ZEIGER THOMPSON GERNERT WHELCEN WHITSON TURNER 414 an ILLINOIS CLUB W. D. BAKER D. W. SHAND A. S. HART P. W. ZERWECKH E. H. HEIMAN P. C. KELLEY W. D. NANCE J. C. B. PARKER P. M. GODEHN M. G. DUNNE H. S. HATCH C. A. KlMMEL J E. GOLMAN A. D. MOTT R. C. MARTEUS OFFICERS MAURICE DUNNE . PAUL ZERWECKH . ISADOR BECKER WILLIS NANCE. MEMBERS 0. B. BURNETT H. R. SCHRADZKI T. C. ARNDT E. C. BOUMA J. H. NICHOLS 1. S. BECKER R. B. ANDERSON H. M. McKENNAN H. GRESSING R. D. BUCHANAN G. M. MORITZ E. A. BLOOMQUIST D. W. DUNBAR R. C. MlSSIMORE L. J. CURBY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer W. M. MlLKEWITCH F. W. HOUGH B. S. LEISERWITZ E. A. SKAGGS D. J. BARNES J. B. MCDAVID A. E. BOHN A. W. EHRLICKER H. T. COHN H. H. SPRINGSTUN F. B. WEBSTER P. A. WELLS G. W. LABADIE W. R. PIERSON I. S. TOPLON G. L. COWING C. E. SORLING DUNNE NANCE BECKER ZERWECKH 415 Cosmopolitan Club Back Row: T. MASFERRER, G. J. BROODMAN, M. V. NASTEFF, C. T. FRISBIE, H. N. COLE, B. H. DANESON, T. C. LIEU, T. B. BARKER. Second Row: H. D. OPPENHEIMER, M. M. DEVENIS, W. F. CROCKETT, L. B. MOISEYEFF, F. E. DE VRIES, D. GODDARD, V. T. MAN. Third Row: H. T. GREZZETTA, C. H. SUNG, K. C. KERWELL, Q. T. YOUNG, F. S. TARRALBA, L. W. WISHARD, H. H. SPRINGSTUN. Last Row: W. W. WELSH (Ex-President), E. S. SY (Secretary), G. BURKE (Board of Directors), W. C. ACHI (President), T. H. C. HILDNER (Treasurer), F. B. FOULK (Board of Directors), T. A. BONILLA (Board of Directors and Ex-President). 416 ft t ! " f r t ' f t " ? f " - Chinese Students ' Club Back Row: P. H. PENG, C. T. Ho, C. O. CHAN, H. C. LING, F. YEN, D. T. PANG, L. Yu. Second Row: T. T. CHANG, C. H. HSIA, F. C. Liu, Q. L. YOUNG, D. C. VVu, S. U. HUANG, W. C. KWONG, P. C. YANG. Third Row: P. H. Hsu, Y. C. FONG, P. S. Lo, C. H. SUNG, C. P. WANG, C. C. Fu, K. Y. WANG, T. C. CHAN, H. LEE, T. F. FF.AD. Front Row: C. T. TAN, G. S. LING, P. K. CHAN, D. K. Liu, V. T. MAW, E. S. SY, Y. S. CHEN, B. Y. LIN. OFFICERS Q. L. YOUNG . . President C. H. SUNG Vice-President D. T. PANG Corresponding Secretary H. C. LING Recording Secretary K. Y. WANG Treasurer W. C. KWONG Assistant Treasurer C. T. TAN . Auditor DC 417 M. S. N. C. Club OFFICERS MARIE B. RONAN ETHYL M. Fox . F. L. D. GOODRICH MILTON E. MILLS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer EARLE A. PITTINGER M. CATHERINE MCNAMARA JESSIE PHELPS K. E. M. PURTELL F. E. WAITE CATHERN OCOBOCK GRACE J. THORNE MARGUERITE KERNS RUTH DIETZ ALICE E. JOHNSON SENA POTTER SOPHIE C. BENZIN LILLIAN LINDNER MABEL CLINTON E. J. ENGLE BLANCHE ENGLE C. L. MILTON EDNA HENDERSHOT EVELYN M. PEW Ross H. SMITH H. L. MILLER GLYDE E. COOPER MRS. C. E. COOPER ACTIVE MEMBERS MANLEY M. ELLIS JOHN M. MCNAMARA W. M. APPLE MABEL HOOLIHAN APPLE H. P. LEWIS E. PEARLE HUNSBERGER ELLA M. CAMPBELL MABEL WITZEL ELLA PHELPS F. ADELAIDE GUSHING WINIFRED LAINC ETHEL L. KNIGHTS MATA JUNGNITSCH JESSIE A. MCNAMARA ISABELLE E. RONAN BESS BAKER LORA B. EVANS AURORA W. CLEMENT KATHERINE NORTON H. E. HATCHER CARL V. JOHNSON MAE MCGREGOR ALICE WAGONVOORD DOROTHY WALKER ADA M. PIERCE FLORENCE H. SCOTT ERMINE FILLINGHAM U. STANLEY WILSON LEONE GIESKE PHIL HALL WALLACE HALL CARRIE BARNARD IMMEL DELLA McCuRDY THOMPSON JOSEPHINE SHERZER CELESTIA E. EDDY ROBERT HATCHER ELIZABETH CAUGHEY J. WINIFRED GIBBONS KATHERINE MACDOUGALL P. S. BRUNDAGE ALFRED L. FERGUSON ORIL CHAPMAN FERGUSON R. O. CRAWFORD OLA TARRISH CRAWFORD LOLA RYAN INNEZ L. CRILL MRS. P. S. BRUNDAGE 418 3D Totem Organized in 1911 OFFICERS JAMES R. THOMAS HAROLD HENDERSON ALBERT R. BARKER . HAROLD WISNER ANTHONY LANGE WALTER ERLEY N. MYLL R. A. KUNDINGER HAROLD HENDERSON ANTHONY LANGE ALBERT R. BARKER GEORGE ELLIS WALDO HUNT R. M. ALLEN HAROLD E. WISNER WALTER GERNT KENNETH KEYES 1915 LAWRENCE LENHARDT 1916 1917 ERNEST BAUMGARTH 1918 H. W. BURTON R. H. ERLY F. C. HAY WARD CLARENCE KRETZSCHMAR JOHN KILWINSKI President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms J. R. THOMAS GEORGE LEVERENZ C. BRENZ LEWIS HYDE I. C. JOHNSON A. S. GRINNELL FORREST WEBBER MERLE BENNETT MARSHALL TROESTER M. WAGNITZ FRED WALTERS JOHN ENGEL CLARENCE NETTING ALBERT OHLMACHER HUGO PLATH HERBERT SCHUMANN BERTRAM SCHMIDT HENRY MASSNICK 419 3D Keystone State Club of the University of Michigan Organized 1913 OFFICERS R. D. KILBORN, ' 15 . W. K. MORRIS, ' 16 L A. L. BRUNNER, ' 15 . L. E. HUGHES, ' 16 E. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY J. ' D IIOA ' OK.IRY MEMBERS F. S. BREED, Ph.D. THEO. W. KOCH, A.M. J. L. MARKLEY, Ph.D. C. B. G. DENANCREDE, A.M., M.D., L.L.D. ROBERT G. BODKEY, A.B. L. J. ROUSE, A.M. SHIRLEY SMITH, A.M. HAROLD P. SCOTT, A.M. E. R. TURNER, Ph.D. C. H. VAN TYNE, Ph.D. S. M. YUTZY, M.D. A. E. WHITE, A.B. HOMER D. BIERY BUDD BOOSE HOBART M. BIRMINGHAM ARTHUR L. BRUNNER GEORGE BIXLER R. R. BAKER CLYDE BASTIAN FRANK BEACHLEY JAY T. BELL CHARLES GALLOWAY G. S. CRANCH PAUL H. CUNNINGHAM A. N. CLARKE EDW. C. DAUM IRVING ELLISON THOMAS J. ENRIGHT WALTER M. EBERMAN Louis K. FRIEDMAN Ross T. GETTY WM. C. HANSON ARTHUR E. HECKER NORMAN A. HUSON JAMES K. HILL ACTIVE MEMBERS THEO. C. HILL LYNDALL E. HUGHES HAMPTON H. IRWIN WM. W. JENKINS JOHN F. JORDAN- JOHN S. KASBERGER RUSSELL D. KILBORN JOSEPH A. KERVIN HAROLD M. LACY CHESTER H. LANG HOWARD A. LANG BLAIR LEARN C. G. LOPEZ JOHN J. LYONS, JR. HENRY E. MCCLENAHAN HERBERT V. McCov S. A. McCuTCHEON JOHN W. MANN WALTER G. MARBURGER LEON D. METZGER WALTER E. MORRIS HARRY A. MOUL THOMAS E. MURPHY CARL MITCHELTREE HARRY M. NELSON ALBERT O. OLSON THOMAS E. O ' NEILL ROBERT E. PURCELL HORACE W. PORTER BENJAMIN RAPPORT SAVERIO ROSATO BERNARD ROSENTHAL CHESTER H. Ross LEROY J. SCANLON VICTOR E. SCHERMERHORN WM. A. SEXTON OWEN T. SHARKEY J. HAROLD SMITH SAMUEL SPENCE LEIGHTON G. STEELE JACK C. STERN MEREL C. STILT AUSTIN T. STREEPER KENNETH W. VANCE BYRON G. WOLFE FRANK R. ZUMBRO 420 ralernnles 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 UPSILON 1865 BETA THETA Pi, 1845, re-established 1867 PHI KAPPA Psi 1875 DELTA UPSILON 1876 SIGMA CHI 1877 DELTA TAU DELTA, 1874, re-established 1880 PHI DELTA THETA, 1864, re-established 1887 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 1888 THETA DELTA CHI 1889 KAPPA SIGMA, 1892, re-established 1902 SIGMA Nu , 1902 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 1885, re-established 1902 ALPHA TAU OMEGA, 1888, re-established 1904 ACACIA 1904 PHI KAPPA SIGMA 1905 ALPHA SIGMA PHI ...... 1908 ZETA BETA TAU 1912 SIGMA PHI EPSILON .... . ' 1912 KAPPA BETA Psi , . 1912 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ... 1913 Pi LAMBDA PHI 1914 PHI SIGMA KAPPA . . 1915 422 General Fraternity Rushing Rules Adopted by the Inter-Fraternity Council ARTICLE ONE A. No prospective matriculant or freshman shall be pledged to any fraternity at a date prior to the tenth day preceding the opening day of the college year in which he matriculates. B. All pledging must be done in Ann Arbor. C. Any pledgeman who has failed to become a student in this University within thirty days after the first opening day of college, following his pledge, must forfeit such pledge. ARTICLE TWO A. No freshman shall room in a fraternity house. ARTICLE THREE A. No student shall be initiated into any fraternity unless such student has received either: 1. Eleven (11) hours ' credit earned in one semester in this University with a grade of at least " C " in each course constituting the said eleven hours ' credit. 2. Or has received an average grade of " C " in all his courses taken during one semester in this University, provided that the courses taken amount to thirteen (13) hours of work. ARTICLE FOUR A. The failure of any pledgeman to fulfill the above requirements for initia- tion, as stated in Rule Three, for two semesters after his entrance into this University, shall render him ineligible to membership in any fraternity in Ann Arbor. 423 Chi Psi ALPHA EPSILON Established in 1845 I-R.1TER IN FACULTATE JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D, A. E. F RAT RES IN URBE W. W. DOUGLAS, A. E. 1870 IGNATIUS DUFFY, A. E. 1898 WALDO MACK ABBOTT. A. E. 1911-13L FR.1TRES IN UNU ' ERSIT.ITE HARRY SEGAR SLIFER GUY LANSDELL WOOLFOLK RUSSELL ARTHUR McNAiR CHARLES WALLACE TOLES ROBERT HUDSON TANNAHILL PHILIP OWEN MULKEY FRANK PORTER SURGENOR ROBERT WILLIAMS TURNER LAWRENCE STEVENS ROEHM RICHARD KINGSTON BURKHART EUGENE LORING BULSON RICHARD MOORE McKEAN D WIGHT CADOGEN MORGAN, JR. LEE EVERITT JOSLYN PHILLIP BROOKS PRESTON PIERCE CLEMENT KELLEY ROY DOUGLAS LAMOND LEONARD DANAHUE WARD DUNCOMBE ARTHUR MAC!NNES ALBERT EDWARD HORNE, JR. FRANCIS WM. HOLMES HENRY SHEFFER BOHLING ROBERT HARMON GARRETT FREDERICK WM. HOUGH LANE BARRON 424 Founded at Union College, 1811 ROLL OF ALPHAS UNION COLLEGE WILLIAMS COLLEGE MlDDLEBURY COLLEGE WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY HAMILTON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN AMHERST COLLEGE CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN RUTGERS COLLEGE STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA LEHIGH UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS NEW YORK, NEW YORK DETROIT, MICHIGAN COLUMBUS, SOUTH CAROLINA MIDDI.ETOWN, CONNECTICUT HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK NEW BRUNSWICK, NEW JERSEY WASHINGTON, DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA CHICAGO, ILLINOIS PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA DES MOINES, IOWA PITTSBURGH. PENNSYLVANIA MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN WEST DULUTH, MINNESOTA ATLANTA, GEORGIA ST. Louis, MISSOURI BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS PORTLAND, OREGON KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 425 Alpha Delta Phi FRATRES IN FACULTATE HARRY B. HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.D., Pen., 1871 EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B., Pen., 1897 HENRY MOORE BATES, Ph. B..LL.D., Pen. ,1890 JESSIES. REEVES, B.S., Ph.D., Kenyon, 1891 WILLIAM HENRY BUTTS, A.M., Pen., 1878 FRANK F. REED, A.B., Pen., 1880 JOHN ALLAN CRANE, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B., Johns Hopkins, 1903 FRATRES IN UNI 1 ' ERSITATE ALLEN MARTIN REED, 4 A J PAUL W. BEVAN, Rochester McNAUGHTON WILKINSON, Rochester ACTIVE 1915 LEON ABBETT ELY HORTON KEISER HUNTER SAVIDGE ROBBINS DONALD BELKNAP WURZBURC THEODORE WRIGHT ADAMS HAROLD OSBORNE BARNES JULIAN SAGE BURROWS HAROLD ALVIN FITZGERALD EDWIN WEBSTER HECKER THOMAS BOWEN McMARTiN EDWARD ANDERSON MIDDLETON ROLLA Louis CARPENTER NOBLE HOYNE HOWE HEPBURN INGHAM WILLIAM ROBERTSON LOUTIT JAMES STEVENS NORTON 1917 1918 1916 THEODORE KNAPP BENDER PAUL MURRAY BOWEN THOMAS RICHARD MCNAMARA HAROLD LEWIS SMITH RODERICK BUCHANAN THOMSON HAMILTON HECTOR PATERSON JOHN CLAPP ROBBINS CLARENCE ORVILLE SKINNER DELOS GROSVENOR SMITH FRANK BARTON THOMPSON NATHAN CLARENCE TOWNE SETH WILLIAM WATSON WILLIAM WRIGHT WILLIAMS JAMES PITKIN THOMPSON CYRUS JAMES WARREN WILLIAMS WALTERS JOHN SANFORD WILSON ROLLIN ROBBINS WINSLOW 426 Alpha DeWa 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 . Universitv of Illinois II at 427 . ' ' a Delta Kappa Epsilon OMICRON CHAPTER Established in 1855 WILBUR S. DAVIDSON DOUGLAS DONALD KENNETH S. BAXTER ELBRIDGE W. CHAPMAN HENRY C. DUFFIELD EDWARD MAGUIRE ED. PUT. WRIGHT JOHN W. CODD H. GRAY MUZ Y L. JAMES BULKLEY WILFRED V. CASGRAIN THOMAS F. MC LLISTER PHILIP B. MAKER NORMAN H. IBSEN 1914 JAMES B. CRAIG 1915 1916 1917 1918 W. DURAND JOHNSTON T. H. BUSHNELL, JR. CHARLES B. STUART RUSSELL B. STEARNS JAMES B. ANGELL, 2D HILMAR H. ZIMMERMAN ELLIS D. SLATER WM. WARD SCOTT, JR. ROBERT T. PERRY CHARLES F. LAMBERT HARRISON 1,. GOOI SPEF.D 428 3D T p sil o n r Founded at Yale College in 1844 CHAPTER ROLL YALE UNIVERSITY BOWDOIN COLLEGE COLBY COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA BROWN UNIVERSITY NORTH CAROLINA UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA MIAMI UNIVERSITY KENYON COLLEGE DARTMOUTH COLLEGE CENTRAL UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY MlDDLEBURY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN WILLIAMS COLLEGE LAFAYETTE COLLEGE HAMILTON COLLEGE COLGATE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK ROCHESTER UNIVERSITY TEXAS U RUTGERS COLLEGE DE?AUW COLLEGE WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA TRINITY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECHNOLOGY TULANE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA McGiLL UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON NIVERSITY 420 Sigma Phi ALPHA OF MICHIGAN Established in 1858 ACTIVE CHAPTER FRANCIS EMMETT CONNELY WALTER THIRLMORE EMMONS ALFRED Ross THOMPSON ARTHUR HAVILAND TORREY FRANCIS TEST MACK HUMPHREY KERCHEVAL GRYLLS HARRY WATT KERR FREDERICK BRADFORD SMITH, JR. HERBERT HORACE DONNELLY PLEDGES JOHN DAVIS HIBBARD CARLTON SPEAR SCRIBNER W. STARRETT DINWIDDIE WILLIS I. BRODHEAD JOHN C. BUNDY PARKER RICHARD GERVEYS GRYLLS EDWARD ELY MACK BRAXTON HICKS GORDON SMITH EGMONT GOETZ HILDNER KENNETH TAYLOR WHITE JOHN SENTER COOPER EDWARD CARLYLE WARNER GORDON CHARLES MACK HENRY ANTHON KNOWLSON 43 Founded 1827 ALPHA OF NEW YORK . BETA OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS . DELTA OF NEW YORK . ALPHA OF NEW YORK . ALPHA OF MICHIGAN ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA . EPSILON OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF WISCONSIN ALPHA OF CALIFORNIA . Union College Hamilton College Williams College . Hobart College . University of Vermont , University of Michigan , Lehigh University Cornell University University of Wisconsin University of California 1827 1831 1834 1840 1845 1858 1887 1890 1908 1912 DC 431 PHILIP BURSLEY, 1902 Zeta Psi Xi CHAPTER Established in 185S FRATRES IN FACULTATE JEROME C. KNOWLTON, LL.B., 1875 HERBERT R. CROSS, A.M., E, 1900 PRATER IN URBE ROBERT L. WARREN, 1862 FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE DAVID F. KENNEDY, T, 1 A J 1915 CARLTON H. JENKS Port Huron, Michigan WESTCOTT T. SMITH Port Huron, Michigan CHARLES M. WILLITS Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 1916 NORMAN M. JAMES Detroit, Michigan JOHN S. SWITZER Omaha, Nebraska LESLIE L. ALEXANDER Detroit, Michigan HOWARD M. WARNER Farmington, Michigan HARLEY D. WARNER Farmington, Michigan ROBERTS E. BEMENT Lansing, Michigan Louis F. VOORHEES Toledo, Ohio WILBER E. BROTHERTON, JR Detroit, Michigan JOSEPH H. FEE Detroit, Michigan VICTOR C. BARRINGER Charolettesville, Virginia 1917 DONALD H. JAMES Detroit, Michigan CECIL B. CORBIN Alpena, Michigan LAWRENCE G. PUCHTA Cincinnati, Ohio HARRY L. CALVIN, JR Detroit, Michigan JOSEPH J. BROTHERTON Detroit, Michigan KENNETH C. WESLEY Adrian, Michigan RAY A. PURDY Brainard, Minnesota HAROLD K. WHITE Owosso, Michigan PLEDGES 1918 ALFRED D. BROWN Detroit, Michigan EZRA W. LOCKWOOD Detroit, Michigan JAMES F. CARUKIN Grand Rapids, Michigan ALBERT S. ROBINSON Detroit, Michigan RICHMAN PHIPPS Saginaw, Michigan WILLIAM W. McKELVEY Youngstown, Ohio W. GILMORE BROWNLEE Detroit, Michigan THOMAS H. MACK Detroit, Michigan ANDREW HAIGH Detroit, Michigan 432 u a a 13 n Founded at University of New York in 1847 CHAPTER ROLL PHI New York University ZETA Williams College BETA University of Virginia DELTA Rutgers College SIGMA University of Pennsylvania CHI Colby College EPSILON Brown University KAPPA Tufts College TAU Lafayette College UPSILON University of North Carolina Xi University of Michigan LAMBDA Bowdoin College Psi Cornell University IOTA University of California GAMMA Syracuse University THETA Xi University of Toronto ALPHA Columbia University ALPHA Psi McGill University Nu Case School of Applied Science ETA Yale University Mu Leland Stanford, Jr., University ALPHA BETA University of Minnesota ALPHA EPSILON University of Illinois LAMBDA Psi .... University of Wisconsin 433 Psi Upsilon PHI CHAPTER Established in IS 65 FR.4TRES IN FACULTATE JAMES B. ANGELL, LL.D., S, 1849 MARTIN LUTHER D ' OoGE, LL.D., , 1856 FRANCIS KELSEY, Ph.D., Y, 1880 GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., A.M., B.S., 1884 FREDERICK R. WALDRON, Ph.D., M.D., i , 1897 HENRY FOSTER ADAMS, Ph.D.. Z F RAT RES IN UN1VERSITATE HENRY C. BOGLE RENVILLE WHEAT, A.B. JOHN S. DUEBEL EUGENE G. FAUNTLEROY GEORGE S. JOHNSTON JAMES M. BARRETT, JR. JOHN W. FlNKENSTAEDT ISAAC KINSEY, JR. ARTHUR H. LEE CHRISTIAN N. MACK R. STANLEY BEACH CHARLES A. CORYELL DONALD A. FINKBEINER 1915 1916 1917 F. RALPH KHUEN HENRY K. LANE HAROLD E. WHEELER MALCOLM S. MACLEAN GEORGE P. McMAHON BOYD T. PARK WILSON M. SHAFER PAUL F. THOMPSON DONALD E. McKissoN ARTHUR A. SCHUPP FRANCIS B. STEBBINS 434 9si 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 DC 435 Beta Theta Pi LAMBDA CHAPTER Established in 1845 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE EARL W. Dow, A.B., 1891 WILLIAM H. WAITE, Ph.D., 1879 FRANK E. ROBBINS, Ph.D., M.E., 1906 ALLAN S. WHITNEY, A.B., 1885 JUNIUS E. BEAL, 1882 J. J. GOODYEAR, 1884 DWIGHT H. RAMSDELL, 1886 CHARLES W. GAY, 1902 F RAT RES IN URBE ELMER E. BEAL, 1894 WELLINGTON H. TINKER, 1889 LEONARD H. BARRETT, 1889 EDWIN R. PARKER, 1896 LsRoy N. PATTISON, 1870 F RAT RES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE FREEMAN NELSON PATTISON BERTIL T. LARSON WARREN TAYLOR VAUGHAN MAXWELL I. PITKIN RALPH R. LOUNSBERRY GARTH W. BOERICKE JULIUS LANSON BEERS THEODORE H. CONKLIN WILLIAM F. GERHARDT J. SPEED ROGERS NORMAN S. STARR CLAYTON S. EMERY JOHN Y. YORK JAMES M. FRAZIER WILLIAM BERESFORD PALMER, JR. FRANCIS THAYER RUSSELL CALVIN BENNETT AINSWORTH HERBERT BULLOCK BARTHOLF Louis MASON BRUCH SIDNEY TREMBLE STEEN DONALD E. DRAKE TRAVIS FIELD BEAL WILLIAM JENKINSON WILLSON CLARENCE KNOX PATTERSON EDWIN BARBOUR PALMER HAROLD EDSON WILSON WINFIELD CRITTENDEN DAVIS EDWARD EVERETT HAWKES, JR. NATHANIEL STARBUCK THOMPSON FREDERICK CAMILLE VAN BRUNT ROBERT HENRY BENNETT 1915 1916 1917 JOHN THOMAS NAYLON ARTHUR VAN KIRK MONINGER EUGENE SIDNEY BIGELOW ROGER WITHINGTON THOMPSON HAROLD JAMES SMITH WILLIAM PRESTON WICKHAM ROBERT IRVING WHEELER FRANK FORD NESBIT WARD WALTER HARRYMAN RALPH WARREN HARBERT ROBERT CUTLER HUNTING RODNEY HENRY BADGER 1918 DONALD EARL WILSON HAROLD EDGAR LOUD H. TRACY KNEELAND P. STUART LOWE JOHN EDMOND POWELL 436 Founded at Miami in 1S39 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 MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECHNOLOGY IOWA IOWA STATE KANSAS MISSOURI OKLAHOMA TEXAS COLORADO CALIFORNIA OREGON BROWN DARTMOUTH MAINE STEVENS IDAHO UTAH WESLEYAN YALE SYRACUSE TORONTO UNION LEHIGH PENNSYLVANIA NORTH CAROLINA VIRGINIA WEST VIRGINIA OHIO OHIO STATE WITTENBERG OHIO WESI.EYAN WESTERN RESERVE PURDUE ABASH INDIANA KNOX MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERN WISCONSIN IOWA WESLEYAN MINNESOTA NEBRASKA TULANE VANDERBILT WASHINGTON WESTMINSTER COLORADO MINES DENVER STANFORD WASHINGTON STATE SOUTH DAKOTA COLORADO COLLEGE KANSAS STATE WASHINGTON-JEFFERSON 437 act Phi Kappa Psi MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1ST 5 F R.I T RES IN FACULTATE JOHN R. EFFINGER, Ph.D. CARL E. EGGERT, Ph.D. EDWARD H. KRAUS, Ph.D. WILLIAM F. VERNER, B.S. ARTHUR S. PEARSE, Ph.D. PHILLIP G. BARTELME, Director of Outdoor Athletics F RAT RES IN URBE CARL G. FROST GEORGE L. NICKLIN WILLIAM S. SULLIVAN HARRY D. NICKLIN EDWIN R. SMITH CHARLES P. BERGER FRATRES IN UNI I ' ERSITATE 1915 WALTER WILLIAMS PAISLEY ARTHUR RONALD SKILES WILLIAM McKEE GERMAN GERALD SHARPE FRARY FRANCIS FOWLER McKlNNEY 1916 HAROLD MATHEW BOWCOCK ROBERT WELCH HADLEY STOCKBRIDGE CARLETON HILTON 1917 THOMAS FOSTER PAISLEY LAWRENCE ASHCROFT RICE ROBERT CRAIG CORLETT HOMER BOMBOY CHASE GLENN MARIUS SOOY DAVID WOOLVERTON SHAND JASPER BRALEY REID CLAIRE LYMAN PLEDGES MAURICE FRANCIS DUNNE EUGENE ALFRED BARTELME WILLIAM. ROBERT VIVIAN CHESTER KENNETH BARNARD M. G. ROBINSON ROBERT HALSTEAD DAVID LOWRY VAN DUSEN FAYETTE LAWRENCE FROEMKE THOMAS CRONAU PIERCE 438 oc appa rsi Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 CHAPTER ROLL WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE ALLEGHENY COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE DICKINSON COLLEGE FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL LAFAYETTE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA SwARTHMORE COLLEGE STATE COLLEGE OF PENNSYLVANI A DARTMOUTH COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE BROWN UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY COLGATE UNIVERSITY JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WEST VIRGINIA VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY WITTENBERG UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE DEPAUW UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA PURDUE UNIVERSITY NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF M CHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN BELOIT COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF IOWA IOWA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA LELAND STANFORD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA COLORADO 439 Delta Upsilon MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established in 1876 F R.IT RES IN FACULTATE ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Ph.D. .Harvard, 1895 HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph.D., 1893 JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph. D.,LL.B.. 1885 JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD. Ph.D., 1892 WALTERBuRTONFoRD,A.M., Harvard, 1898 WALTER ASHEL HOYT, B.S., M.D., 1912 FREDERICK M. LOOMIS, A.B., M.D., 1898 SIDNEY FISKEK.IMBALL, A. B.,M. Arch., Harvard CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.D., 1891 WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH, A.B., B.S., 1906 F RAT RES IN URBE ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, Ph. B.,C.E., 1895 WILFORD BARNES SHAW, A.B., 1904 HENRY WEED NICHOLS, 1898 ARTHUR WILLIAM STALKER, A.B., 1884 HORACE GREELY PRETTYMAN, A.B., 1885 F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE ROY A. BARLOW GEORGE M. BLEEKMAN WAYLAN-D H. SANFORD HENRY PRUITT HILL HARRY MACK HAWLEY CECIL AUNGER BROWN GEORGE MARK MORITZ JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, JR. MELVIN MONTGOMERY BEAVER PAUL BENNETT GILLETT JULIUS REGINALD ST. CLAIR RENO PAUL RANSOM ARTHUR DOUGLASS MOTT, JR. WILLIS DEAN NANCE DICK BECKWITH GARDNER EDWIN KRAMER MARSHALL CARSON AUGUSTUS COSGROVE WILLIAM 1915 1916 1917 MERCHANT B. BOWMAN FRANCIS M. DALE EDWARD P. TURNER CHARLES WILLIAM MOORE HERMAN HARRISON COLE PAUL DEPPEN DOHERTY FRANCIS BULKLEY VEDDER HAROLD HARWOOD PERRY CLEMENT HOOVEN MARSHALL FREDERICK HOMER TINSMAN N. RUSSELL CRAWFORD REGINALD WARWICK ROSE MALCOLM DUNLAP MURDOCK GERALD LEA KESLER EDWIN JAY HUNTINGTON LESTER ELBA WATERBURY LAWRENCE LAMAR SPLAWN CAMERON McCoNNELL BRUNER P. PENNIMAN LEE LIMBERT HENRY F. DAKE PLEDGES GEORGE E. DAKE ALAN W. BOYD KENNETH A. NELSON CHESTER W. CLARK DONALD C. STIMSON 440 Founded at Williams CMege in 1834 CHAPTER ROLL WILLIAMS COLLEGE UNION UNIVERSITY HAMILTON COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY COLBY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ROCHESTER MlDDLEBURY COLLEGE BOWDOIN COLLEGE RUTGERS COLLEGE COLGATE UNIVERSITY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY MIAMI UNIVERSITY BROWN UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY MARIETTA COLLEGE SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY HARVARD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN LAFAYETTE COLLEGE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY TUFTS COLLEGE DEPAUW UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECHNOLOGY SwARTHMORE COLLEGE LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MC LL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE IOWA STATE COLLEGE PURDUE UNIVERSITY DC 441 Sigma Chi THETA THETA CHAPTER Established 1877 F RAT RES IX FACULTATE FRED M. TAYLOR, Ph.D., Q, ' 76 LEWIS M. GRAM, S.B., 0, ' 01 HENRY C. ANDERSON, B.M.E., A A, ' 97 F RAT RES IN URBE LELAND S. BISBEE, A. B., 0, ' 13 MAX BURNELL, A II, ' 14 E. E. DANIELS, B H, ' 14 PRENTICE P. DOUGLAS, 2, 0, ' 08 CARL W. EBERBACH, A.B., 0, ' 12 S. W. GRIFFIN, AH, ' 12 FRED H. HARRISON, A FI, ' 12 Louis J. HOLTHER, B E, ' 14 JOSEPH N. HAMILTON, B, ' 14 THOMAS M. MARKS, A A, ' 12 HARRY H. MEAD, 0, ' 14 MELVILLE C. MASON, B N, ' 14 FRANK M. McHALE, 0, ' 14 J. BRADFORD, A IT. ' 14 CARL H. SMITH, A.B., 00, ' 14 DURAND VV. SPRINGER, A H, " 86 GERALD D. STRONG, A IT, ' 14 HAMPTON WALL, B T, ' 14 L. E. WHITAKER, A, ' 15 RoSCOE S. WlLKEY, S, ' 15 ZENO C. WILKINSON, A E, ' 14 FIELDING H. YOST, LL.B., M M, ' 97 EDWIN J. BUSJAHN JOHN D. PRESTON ROBERT STANLEY FEAD GEORGE I. MURPHY HOWARD J. NEWLAND CHARLES E. STONE EDWARD R. BORCHERDT DONALD M. FLAITZ WALTER L. DELANO EDWARD T. BARTHEL RALPH W. SNOKE C. CECIL REILLY THOMAS H. WOOLLEY F RAT RES IN UKII ' ERSITATE 1915 JOHN R. NICHOLSON VINCENT J. O ' CONOR GEORGE W. ANDERSON 1916 CHARLES B. CRAWFORD GLENN P. THOMAS WALKER H. MILLS ANDREW VAN LOPIK FERRIS HUMPHREY FITCH WALTER W. WATSON REECE B. OBERTEUFFER 1917 STANLEY HAROLD EATON LELAND I. DOAN CAREY LEE RATCLIFF 1918 COAN H. ADAMS JOSEPH E. ROBINS JOHN H. ADAMS THOMAS REARDON PIERSOL WADE H. MORROW W. LEE WATSON U. S. GRANT CHERRY HORACE M. SHERWOOD ROBERT G. WALDRON 442 nnvat Sigma Chi CHAPTER ROLL MIAMI UNIVERSITY OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY INDIANA UNIVERSITY DENISON UNIVERSITY DE PAUW UNIVERSITY DICKINSON COLLEGE BUTLER COLLEGE LAFAYETTE COLLEGE HANOVER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY HOBART COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA BEI.OIT COLLEGE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS TULANE UNIVERSITY ALBION COLLEGE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA CORNELL UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE VANDERBII.T UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY COLORADO COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MONTANA UNIVERSITY OF UTAH UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURG UNIVERSITY OF OREGON UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA TRINITY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO BROWN UNIVERSITY PURDUE UNIVERSITY WABASH COLLEGE CENTRAL UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI DARTMOUTH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS STATE UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO UNIVERSITY OF MAINE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS 443 5r Delta Tau Delta DELTA CHAPTER Established in 1874 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE WARREN FLORER, Ph.D. ROBERT H. WILLARD, Ph.D. RALPH H. CURTIS, Ph.D. FLOYD E. BARTEL, A.M. CHESTER FORSYTH, A.M. FRATRES IN URBE RAYMQND BLAKE WILLIAM I. SEARLES REV. GEO. W. KNIPPER ROBERT G. MACKENZIE FRATRES IN UNI I ' E RSI T ATE 1915 MORLEY GRISWOLD HENRY S. PARSONS EDWARD H. SAIER GEORGE S. SISLER S. LfiRov THOMAS 1916 KENNETH S. CLAPP CARL S. BLOOMSHIELD WALLACE E. REID A. SPALDING FREDERICK RAY E. GLEICHAUF RALPH J. GLEICHAUF STEPHEN D. LANKESTER EARL B. McKiNLEY FRANCIS A. KELLY 1917 RICHARD WENZELL THOMAS O ' NEIL Louis A. ARENTZ HAROLD E. O ' BRIEN W. RAYMOND METTE CHARLES FISHER ARTHUR IPPEL EDMUND MARTH 1918 STAATS M. ABRAMS FRED J. WURSTER HOBART MCK. BIRMINGHAM EVERETT PULLING CHARLES Boos HAROLD STEPHEN ELBRIDGE DUDLEY 444 Founded at Bethany College, 1859 CHAPTER ROLL ALLEGHENY COLLEGE OHIO UNIVERSITY WASHINGTO N AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ALBION COLLEGE ADELBERT COLLEGE HILLSDALE COLLEGE VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY LAFAYETTE COLLEGE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI STEVENS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY WOOSTER UNIVERSITY KENYON COLLEGE PENN STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA INDIANA UNIVERSITY DE?AUW UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN- EMORY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF INDIANAPOLIS UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO LEHIGH UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE TUFTS COLLEGE MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECHNOLOGY BROWN UNIVERSITY WABASH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO ARMOUR INSTITUTE DARTMOUTH COLLEGE WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY BAKER UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI PURDUE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF MAINE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY OF SYRACUSE IOWA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF OREGON UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURG UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS TULANE UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY ALUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO CLEVELAND KANSAS CITY NEW YORK PITTSBURG Los ANGELES CINCINNATI RICHMOND ATLANTA SAN FRANCISCO PHILADELPHIA JACKSON NEW ORLEANS SEATTLE SPOKANE INDIANAPOLIS FAR EAST Sioux CITY BOSTON- WASHINGTON SAN ANTONIO HARVARD CLUB LIMA OKLAHOMA CITY GRAND RAPIDS DENVER ST. PAUL BIRMINGHAM WARREN MINNEAPOLIS PORTLAND DALLAS ROCHESTER FARGO BUFFALO MILWAUKEE -145 Phi Delta Theta MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1864. Re-established in 18S7 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D. ERMINE COWLES CASE, Ph.D. EDWARDS DAVIS JONES, Ph.D. ALBERT E. WHITE CHARLES WALLIS EDMONDS, A.B., M.D. EARL VINCENT MOORE, A.B. HUGH McDowELL BEEBE, M.D. F RAT RES IN CARROLL B. HAFF HAROLD S. HULBERT GRADY E. CLAY TOWLER M. DOWNING JOHNSON D. KENYON URBE DONALD K. BACON HAROLD L. NUTTING DR. FRANK B. B CHEIOR ROBERT E. JACOBSON I ' RATRES IN UNU ' ERSITATE 1915 CHARLES P. BARTON, JR. FRITZ A. BADE E. RAY HAZEN MAURICE R. FITTS EDGAR M. WILLIAMS EVERITT C. McGRiFF HARRY F. STILES MARTIN H. GALT MORTON H. WILKINSON BOYD B. COMPTON HAROLD M. ZEIGER DONALD C. DAVIDSON J. CLAUSE VOCES WELDON D. BRANN STEPHEN G. PRATT NORMAN T. BOLLES CLINTON F. DE VITT 1916 1917 MALCOM M. SCOTT BENJAMIN S. MOTTER JAMES A. BLACKWOOD STEWART E. EARLE RAYMOND F. SANDERHOFF H. PERRY HOLMES LESLIE W. WISHARD WILLIAM B. CAMPBELL 1918 LELAND M. SCOFIELD EDGAR W. MAURER GERALD J. FISCHER PAUL L. STEKETEE 446 u 30 Founded at Miami University in 184-S CHAPTER ROLL MIAMI UNIVERSITY INDIANA UNIVERSITY CENTRAL UNIVERSITY WABASH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY BUTLER UNIVERSITY OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY FRANKLIN COLLEGE HANOVER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO DE?AUW UNIVERSITY OHIO UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI KNOX COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA EMORY COLLEGE IOWA WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY MERCER UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY LAFAYETTE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSISSIPPI UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA LOMBARD COLLEGE ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE ALLEGHENY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT DICKINSON COLLEGE WASHBURN COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA COLORADO COLLEGE IOWA STATE COLLEGE WESTMINSTER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF IOWA UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNION UNIVERSITY COLBY COLLEGE COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY DARTMOUTH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA WILLIAMS COLLEGE SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY AMHERST COLLEGE BROWN UNIVERSITY TULANE UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY PURDUE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE McGiLL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO UNIVERSITY OF OREGON DC 447 Sigma Alpha Epsilon MICHIGAN IOTA BETA CHAPTER Established in IS 88 FRATRES IN FACUETATE FREDERICK S. BREED JOHN J. Cox FRATRES, IN URBE EFTON M. JAMES KARL STAATZ L. FORD MERRITT JOSEPH DARNALL W LESLIE MILLER E. C. WOLFE PHILIP E. HAYNES C. H. PATERSON H. D. BROWN THEODORE HILL JAMES R. HILL PERRY H. STEVENS C. E. BIRD W. L. OWEN KENNETH WESTERMAN WALTER S. WESTERMAN W. A. FRANKLIN CARL T. MONTGOMERY J. W. JONES IRVING T. NORTON WILLARD HALL MELVIN PAGE C. H. ROBERTSON ROSCOE C. GORE BLAIR C. FREDERICK ACTIVE MEMBERS CHESTER BURTON RUSSELL EUGENE HOWARD EARL B. WALTER GEORGE CHARLES HUGO E. GEORGE WALTER WILLIAM H. LANG C. BUDD E. DEAN S. WELLS A. LANG MILLER D. BIRD BRICK SMITH A. EVERETT BRAUN B. Fox A. NlEMANN C. O ' KEEFE WILLIAM K. NIEMANN JOHN E. SANDERS KARL F. WALKER MILTON C. BAUMAN JEROME ZEIGLER LAURENCE B. HADLEY ERNEST L. ZEIGLER J. STERLING WICKWIRE RAYMOND M. LANGLY WILLIAM M. DARNALL PAUL M. IRELAND G. BUELL PEARSON FRED W. BECKER 448 qi at Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF MAINE BOSTON UNIVERSITY MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY HARVARD UNIVERSITY WORCESTER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE DARTMOUTH COLLEGE CORNELL UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY ST. STEPHENS COLLEGE SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY ALLEGHENY COLLEGE DICKINSON COLLEGE PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY GETTYSBURG COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURG GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA DAVIDSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ADRIAN COLLEGE MT. UNION COLLEGE OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE FRANKLIN COLLEGE PURDUE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNLVERSITY OF CHICAGO UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY MILLIKIN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA MERCER UNIVERSITY EMORY COLLEGE GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY SOUTHERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS KANSAS STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA IOWA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF DENVER COLORADO SCHOOL OF MINES UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY TULANE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA CENTRAL UNIVERSITY BETHEL COLLEGE KENTUCKY STATE UNIVERSITY SOUTHWESTERN PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY CUMBERLAND UNIVERSITY VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH UNION UNIVERSITY LEI.AND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON 449 Theta Delta Chi GAMMA DEUTERON CHARGE Established in 1889 FRATER IN FACULTATE EARNEST F. BARKER, M.A. F RAT RES IN URBE W. H. BUTLER, Ph.B., LL.B., 1891 EDWARD D. WARNER, LL.B., 1891 HARRY McCujRE, 1904 FRATRES IN UNITERSITATE MAX P. KUHR, A.B. EDWARD C. STEBBINS JOHN H. FERRIS BERNARD A. MCDONALD RONALD A. BUTLER EDGAR D. CRUMPACKER EDWARD H. SHEPHERD ROBERT W. COLLINS WILLARD A. STEVENSON MAURICE A. NICHOLLS JOHN W. LANGS C. IRVING LYMAN HARRY R. WASSON JOSEPH D. GOODING 1915 JOSEPH F. BOYLE 1916 ROBERT P. STEWART 1917 PLEDGES HOWARD W. EWERT EVERETT L. BENTLEY MICHAEL H. BOYLE ARTHUR E. GRIFFES WALTER J. CLEMENT HAROLD E. GROVES A. MORELL BENTLEY HARRY H. WHITTINGHAM THEODORE S. SARGENT EUGENE A. WARD RUSSELL M. BOOTHBV JAMES L. WHALEN WILLIAM G. WINDLE HOWARD H. HEFFRON DONALD W. CRABBS 450 SOU 3 " M Founded at Union College in 1848 C.11.1PTER ROLL BETA Cornell University GAMMA DEUTERON University of Michigan DELTA DEUTERON University of California EPSILON College of William and Mary ZETA Brown University ZETA DEUTERON McGill University ETA Bowdoin University ETA DEUTERON . Stanford University THETA DEUTERON Massachusetts Inst. of Technology IOTA Harvard University IOTA DEUTERON Williams College KAPPA Tufts College KAPPA DEUTERON University of Illinois Mu DEUTERON Amherst College Nu University of Virginia Nu DEUTERON Lehigh University Xi Hobart College OMICRON DEUTERON Dartmouth College Pi DEUTERON College of the City of New York 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 45 ' 7 " 7 Kappa Sigma ALPHA-ZETA CHAPTER Established 1S92. Re-established 1902 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE JAMES PIPER BIRD, A.I!. JAMES GORDON CUMMINGS, M.D. FERDINAND N. MENEFEE, B.S. in C.E. F RAT RES IN UNI I ' ERSIT.ITE RICHARD E. AMOS, A.B., N S N DONALD M. MORRILL, N S N MICHAEL MACKAY RYAN, A.B., J A I PHILIP B. SCHNUR CHARLES E. BEGOLE J. BLAND CATLETT EDWIN CRYSLER ALVIN H. WEBER HERBERT F. BEGOLE, JR. WILLIAM D. COCHRANE DOUGLAS ELLIOTT DAVID E. GARDNER THOMAS MANCHESTER C. L. McKlNNEY JAMES P. MAYNARD SHIRLEY MENEFEE MAURICE MILLER JOHN C. MUNN, JR. JOSEPH C. PALMA EARLE M. PORTER 1915 1916 1917 1918 RICHARD TREMPER, A.B. HUGO F. HUTZEL ADNA R. JOHNSON, JR. OLIVER W. HALL WALDRON J. KINCAID WM. C. THOMPSON JOHN F. LINEHAN WILLARD S. GERVIN JOHN K. NORTON RUSSEL RUNYAN MARCUS G. RUPPE RAYMOND SCHAUB HARRY SPARKS FRANCIS WALKER JOHN O ' DONOHUE KENNETH ROBINSON ELMER SCHACHT HAROLD ROEHM 452 ID n .Founded at University of I ' irginia in 1867 CIUPTER ROLL 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-SlDNEY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS PURDUE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MAINE SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA CUMBERLAND UNIVERSITY SwARTHMORE COLLEGE RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE TULANE UNIVERSITY WILLIAM AND MARY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS DAVIDSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA WABASH COLLEGE BOWDOIN COLLEGE OHIO STATE UNivERSifv GEORGIA STATE UNIVERSITY MILLSAPS COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF 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 DARTMOUTH COLLEGE HARVARD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY WASHBURN COLLEGE DENISON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS NEBRASKA 453 Sigma Nu (IAMMA Xu CHAPTER Established in 1 H FRJTER I. F.ICULTATE HAROLD FORD FRENCH, B.S., C.E. FR.ITER IX URRE ELMER G. FULLER FR.1TKKS IN UNU ' ERSITATE DwiGHT G. EsTABROOK RUSSEL T. DOBSON L. D. FUNK IVAN ]. PACKARD RALPH H. GRANGER DONALD H. O ' RouRKE CHARLES VV. FRENCH CLEMENT C. STECK ROBERT M. ALTON CLARENCE B. ZEWADSKI, A.B. GLEN C. SHIPLEY MARCUS M. DAY SPENCER T. ALDEN OLAF B. ZEWADSKI WILLIAM C. HANSEN FRANKLIN P. RANDALL ROBERT A. KERR JAMES SCHERMERHORN, JR. ROBERT A. DONALDSON HAROLD F. ROBINSON ACTll ' E CHAPTER 1915 YILROY C. MILLER, A.B. 1916 CLARENCE E. UFER 1917 1918 C. E. STEELE BERT H. SHEPARD EARL HACKNEY IRVING E. JONES THOMAS F. MURPHY HAROLD H. HAVILAND PAUL R. DUNTEN ROBERT L. METCALF STANLEY P. YOUNG ALBERT A. DORRANCE JAY E. HANNA LEROY J. SCANLON ROLLIN A. KERR Louis J. REISCH MYRON B. DOWNIE ANGELO JENNINGS HOMER BIERY WALTER S. ROGERS BRYANT W. DONALDSON CYRUS Y. BOWER ' S 454 aa Virginia Military Institute University of Virginia 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 CHAPTER ROLL Ohio State University William Jewell College University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont North Carolina A. M. College Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University L eland Stanford, Jr., Univ. University of California Brown Georgia School of Technology Northwestern University Albion College Stevens Inst. of Technology Lafayette College University of Oregon Col. State School of Mines Cornell University State University of Kentucky University of Colorado University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan Washington University Missouri School of Mines University of West Virginia University of Chicago Iowa State College University of Minnesota University of Arkansas University of Montana University of Washington Syracuse University Case School of Applied Science Dartmouth College Columbia University Pennsylvania State College University of Oklahoma Western Reserve University University of Nebraska Lombard University Washington State College Delaware State College Stetson University University of Maine University of Nevada ALUMNI CHAPTERS Birmingham Montgomery Union Springs Little Rock Pine Bluff Denver Pueblo San Francisco Los Angeles Wilmington District of Columbia Indianapolis Chicago Des Moines Davenport Louisville Lexington Shelbyville Baton Rouge Baltimore Boston Detroit Columbia Omaha Charlotte Raleigh Wilmington New York Buffalo Cleveland Toledo Canton Columbus Oklahoma City Culebra Philadelphia Pittsburg Wilkinsburg Providence Nashville Dallas Salt Lake City Spokane Seattle Minneapolis Tampa Portland Wheeling Atlanta Kansas City Muskogee Milwaukee Savannah St. Louis DC 455 ID ft Phi Gamma Delta ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Established in 18S5. Re-established in 1902 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HERBERT CHARLES SADLER, Sc.D. SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH, A.M. HENRY EARLE RIGGS, A.B., C.E. JOHN ROBINS ALLEN, M.E. ALDRED SCOTT WARTHIN, Ph.D., M.D. JAMES BARKLEY POLLOCK, Sc.D. ALEXANDER ZJWET, C.E. MORRIS PALMER TILLEY, Pli.D. EDSON READ SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. CHARLES Louis Loos, M.E. FRANCIS LEE DEWEY GOODRICH, A.B., B.L.S. JOSEPH RALSTON HAYDEN, A.M. FRATRES IN URBE CHARLES WILLETT SPOONER, B.S. FLOYD ARTHUR ROWE, B.S. FRJTRKS 7.Y UMI ' ERSITATE ALFRED ECKERT WILLIAM BOUTON THOM HAROLD JEROME ERNEST FREDERICK HUGHITT HARVEY HENRY SPRICK KENNETH WILLIAM VANCE FRED ANTHONY MC !AHON ORLO R. DEAHL STANLEY PHILLIPS SMITH GLENN ALLEN ROWLAND ALBERT EARL STOLL SAMUEL EWART EMMONS LAURENCE EDWARD VILAS CHARLES BLACKBURN LA WTO N SAMUEL HYNES RIGGS CHASE WICKERSHAM 1915 1917 1918 GEORGE CLARK CARON, A.B. FREDERIC WALDORF MARBLE PHILIP HASTINGS MIDDLEDITCH WALTER WILSON CALKINS THOMAS WELLINGTON HUGHES ELLIOT WALTER BISBEE DONALD F. STIVER PAUL LYBRAND SAMPSELL DONALD DEANS CONN JACK HOWARD CONNELLY, JR. CHARLES COMFORT GARLAND HOWARD LESLIE CARROLL JAMES LOWELL DRISCOLL WILLIAM KNELL LOVKKING 456 Phi Gamma Delta Founded at Washington and Jefferson, 1848 ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL Washington and Jefferson College University of Pennsylvania Bucknell University Indiana University University of Alabama DePauw University University of Wisconsin Bethel Gettysburg College University of Virginia Allegheny Wittenberg University Hanover College Union College Wabash College Illinois Wesleyan University of Michigan Amherst College Iowa State University Johns Hopkins University Lafayette, Indiana Indianapolis, Indiana Chicago, Illinois New York, New York Pittsburg, Pennsylvania Denver, Colorado Toledo, Ohio Cincinnati, Ohio Richmond, Virginia Columbus, Ohio Seattle, Washington Lehigh University Knox College Pennsylvania State College University of California Washington and Lee Univ. William Jewell College Ohio Wesleyan University Colgate University Mass. Inst. of Technology Cornell University University of Tennessee Denison University Purdue University University of Nebraska Leland Stanford, Jr., Univ. University of Minnesota Yale University New York University Adelbert College Ohio State University GRADUATE CHAPTERS Lincoln, Nebraska Dayton, Ohio Detroit, Michigan St. Joseph, Missouri Springfield, Ohio Des Moines, Iowa Knoxville, Tennessee Kansas City, Missouri Newark, New Jersey Albany, New York Madison, Wisconsin Kansas University Worcester Polytechnic Inst. Brown University Wooster University Richmond College Lafayette University Syracuse University University of Washington Trinity College University of Texas University of Illinois University of Missouri Colorado College Chicago University University of Maine University of Oregon University of Colorado Dartmouth University Columbia University Williams College Portland, Oregon Los Angeles, California Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Omaha, Nebraska Dallas, Texas Buffalo, New York Peoria, Illinois San Antonio, Texas Allentown, Pennsylvania San Francisco, California 457 Alpha Tau Omega BETA LAMBDA CHAPTER Established 1888. Re-established 1904 I ' R.IT RES IN FACULTATE W. E. HUMPHREYS, A.B. C. N. FESSENDON, M.E. U. B. PHILLIPS, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. W. F. SEELEY, A.B., M.D. FRJTER l. I ' RBE REV. COURTLASD MILLER I- RAT RES IN UMI ' ERSIT.ITE CARL G. SCHOEFFKI. CLARK R. GREENE B. F. CAFFEY. JR. GUERNEY O. GUTEKUNST JOHN S. LEONARD W. WHITNEY SLAGHT LYLE M. CLIFT JAMES BLANDINC D. E. A. CAMERON- LAWRENCE WHITAKER J. P. CAFFEY HERBERT C. LANGE PAUL M. GODEHN HAROLD HUMPHREYS CHRISTANCY PICKETT EBER J. REYNOLDS ARTHUR J. BANCROFT V. L. BLANDING HAROLD D. DAVENPORT HARRY E. CARLSON PAUL SCHMIDT RALPH W. HICKS ROBERT B. FRANTZ E. R. CARLSON FITZGERALD CLARK LATHROP BERRY LEWIS MANNING JAMES RUSSELL SEYMOUR BURTON BARNARD 458 1 Alpha T au Founded at Richmond, Virginia, in 1865 Alabama Polytechnic Inst. Southern University University of Alabama University of Illinois University of Chicago Rose Polvtechnic Institute University of California University of Colorado Simpson College Iowa State College University of Maine Colby College Mass. Inst. of Technology Columbia University St. Lawrence University Cornell Universitv University of North Carolina Trinity College Mt. Union College Wittenberg College Southwestern Presb. Univ. Vanderbilt Universitv Washington State College ROLL OF CHAPTERS PROVINCE I University of Georgia Emory College Mercer University PROVINCE II Purdue University Hillsdale College University of Michigan PROVINCE III University of Kansas University of Minnesota. University of Missouri PROVINCE IV Worcester Polytechnic Inst. Brown University PROVINCE V Muhlenburg College Washington and Jefferson Lehigh University PROVINCE VI Washington and Lee Univ. University of Virginia PROVINCE VII Ohio Wesleyan University Wooster University PROVINCE VIII University of the South University of Tennessee PROVINCE IX University of Oregon Georgia School of Technology Universitv of Texas Albion College University of Wisconsin Adrian College University of Nebraska University of Washington University of Wyoming University of Vermont Tufts College Pennsylvania College Universitv of Pennsvlvania College of Charleston Ohio State University Western Reserve University Southwestern Baptist Univ. Leland Stanford University DC 459 Acacia MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established in 1904 RUSSELL VV. BUNTING, D.D.S. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, M.I ' ' .. ARTHUR G. HALL, Ph.D. NEVILLE S. HOFF, D.D.S. CHARLES A. SINK, A.B. ROBERT A. CAMPBELL F RAT RES IN F.4CULTATE CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON, C.E. WILLIAM L. MIGGET, M.E. O. L. SPONSLER, A.B. ROBERT G. RODKEY, A.B. FR.1TRES IN URRE ROBERT GRANVILLE JUNIUS E. BEAI. JOHN LINDENSCHMIDT ARTHUR R. SMITH, A.B. CLESSON T. BUSHNELL J STANLEY BOOKS ROY M. PARSONS GEORGE A. BARNES THOMAS P. SODDY FERDINAND G. DRATZ HERBERT R. WILSON DONALD E LAWRENCE EMERY W. HIGGINS CARL H. THORINGTON DONALD J. JEFFREY FRANK H. WISNER CARROL W. COLLINS F R.IT RES IN UNII ' ERSIT.ITE ALBERT N. LAIRD, B.C.E. 1915 RAYBURN L. RUSSELL CARL MITCHELTREE HAROLD M. LACY LEWIS G. CHRISTMAN 1916 LLOYD W. ROBINSON 1917 1918 HARRISON K. JOSEPH RAYE E. EASTMAN DONALD A. SMITH JAMES K. NICHOLS HAROLD I. PHILLIPS HENRY S. HOSMER CHARLES E. HUBBARD LAWRENCE W. VAN AKEN HARRY E. MONTELIUS JOHN ROUGH CARL E. GORMSEN 460 Founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 MICHIGAN University of Michigan LELAND STANFORD Leland Stanford, Jr., University KANSAS University of Kansas NEBRASKA University of Nebraska CALIFORNIA University of California OHIO STATE ... Ohio State University HARVARD . Harvard University ILLINOIS ... University of Illinois PENNSYLVANIA University of Pennsylvania MINNESOTA University of Minnesota WISCONSIN . ... University of Wisconsin MISSOURI University of Missouri CORNELL Cornell University PURDUE Purdue University CHICAGO University of Chicago YALE Yale University COLUMBIA Columbia University IOWA STATE Iowa State College J OWA University of Iowa PENNSYLVANIA STATE Pennsylvania State College WASHINGTON University of Washington NORTHWESTERN Northwestern University COLORADO ... University of Colorado KANSAS STATE Kansas State College I 461 Phi Kappa Sigma ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER Established 1905 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE PROFESSOR WILLIS GORDON STONER PROFESSOR JOHN R. BRUMM PROFESSOR HERBERT A. KENYON WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN MR. ROSCOE O. BONISTEEL I ' RAJ ' RES IN URBE MR. B. HUSTON RAWLS FRJTRES IN UNU ' ERSITATE 1915 REGINALD LAWRENCE FELTON MARTIN GEORGE SMITH PHILLIP E. PETERMANN VAUGHAN ROY DIBBLE LYLE F. HARRIS WALTER PHILLIP WESCH JOHN CYRIL ABBOTT WILBUR KINGSBURY MILLER CARROL LESLIE HOYT LOGAN R. ARNOLD ARTHUR JOSEPH HALGREN Louis FRED DIETERICH FRANCIS BROWN LOWRY CARL MELVIN GRAVEN YANCY ROBERTS ALTSHELER 1916 1917 WILLIAM JOSEPH GOODWIN FRANK JOHNSON BEACHLY RALPH A. HAYWARD ROLAND EARL ELLIS EARL EDWARD PARDEE GEORGE C. ADIE CHARLES THOMAS FROCK 1918 ALBERT F. WAKEFIELD KENNETH B. CAMPBELL WILLIAM E. BROWN, JR. ARVID HENRICKSON 462 appa Sig Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1850 CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE DICKINSON COLLEGE FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY TULANE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY RICHMOND COLLEGE PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF UNIVERSITY OF WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY OF MAINE ARMOUR INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECHNOLOGY GEORGIA INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY PURDUE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO CORNELL ALUMNI CHAPTERS PHILADELPHIA RICHMOND CHICAGO NEW YORK PITTSBURG BALTIMORE NEW ORLEANS SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ATLANTA HARRISBURG 463 Alpha Sigma Phi THETA CHAPTER Established in 190S F RAT RES IN FACULTATE PROF. T. E. RANKIN, M.A. PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. PROF. H. G. RASCHBACHER, B.S. FRATRES IN UN1FERSITATE NATHAN E. VAN STONE CAMPBELL HARVEY JOHN B. JEWELL HAROLD G. TAIT CARL P. FIELD WARREN C. BREIDENBACII HIRAM HUMISTON PAUL ZERWEKH JOHN H. ENGEL, JR. THEODORE L. SQUIER HARRY L. W. BOWLES RALPH K. CARMAN C. VERNON SELLERS EDWARD F. WALSH, JR. WALTER C. GERNT A. LOOMIS KlRKPATRICK BERNARD G. KRAUSE CHESTER S. LAWTON MERLE B. DOTY FREDERICK W. SULLIVAN GEORGE C. HAMMER ACTIVE CHAPTER 1915 LAWRENCE KINNAIRD 1916 1917 1918 WILLIAM C. MULLENDORE RUSSELL H. NEILSON HOWARD R. DINGLER WALTER H. STEWART HAROLD J. THORNE HENRY D. STECHER ARTHUR A. BURRELL THERON D. WEAVER HARRY S. NICHOLS RAYMOND P. JONES HARRY A. ALLSHOUSE, JR. LATHROP W. HULL WILLIAM SCHRADIN THOMAS OGLETHORPE HOWARD S. TAYLOR WALLACE J. PIGGOTT WALTER B. STEELE C. FREDERICK WATSON JOSEPH Boos CLARENCE NETTING 464 mauoaauw Alpha Sujma Phi Founded at Yale University 1845 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Yale University BETA Harvard University DELTA Marietta College GAMMA . Massachusetts Agricultural College EPSILON Ohio Wesley an University ZETA Ohio State University ETA University of Illinois THETA University of Michigan IOTA Cornell University KAPPA University of Wisconsin LAMDA Columbia University Mu University of Washington Nu University of California Xi University of Nebraska OMICRON University of Pennsylvania Pi University of Colorado ALUM XI COUNCILS CHICAGO MILWAUKEE COLUMBUS PlTTSBURG NEW YORK NEW HAVEN PHILADELPHIA DETROIT TOLEDO CLEVELAND 465 an Zeta Beta Tau PHI CHAPTER ' Founded in 1912 PRATER I. F.-ICl ' LT.ITl-: I. LEO SHARFMAN, A.B., LL.B. FK. TKES IN URH1 ' . ABRAM FISHER NATHAN KAUFMAN t ' R.ITRES IN UNIFERSITATE H. SAULSON SAMUEL L. COHEN ROY M. GREENTHAL MARTIN L. GOLDSTEIN DAVID C. HOLUB MEYER A. HAUSMAN CHARLES L. KAUFMAN J. A. MOSENFELDER WALTER ATLAS WILLIAM J. BIALOSKY WALTER N. FRANK 1915 1916 1917 1918 EARL L. WIENER ROY L. MUSKATT HARRY RABINOWITZ, A.B. SAMUEL E. ROSENFIELD HENRY WEINSTEIN WILLIAM W. SCHATZKIN SEYMOUR B. SIMONS EMMANUEL B. WOOLFAN EMMANUEL H. HEIMANN GEORGE MOBIL NATHAN SALON 466 3D Htti Zeta BotaTciu CHAPTER ROLL Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1898 ALPHA . DELTA . GAMMA THETA . KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu ZETA . SIGMA . ETA IOTA Nu . . Xi . . OMICRON Pi . . TAU RHO PHI UPSILON City College of New York Columbia University New York University University of Pennsylvania Cornell University Western Reserve University Boston University Case School of Applied Science Tulane University Union University Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn Ohio State University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Syracuse University Louisiana State University Harvard University University of Illinois University of Michigan McGill University (Montreal, Canada) GRADUATE CLUBS NEW YORK CITY CLEVELAND, Ohio 467 Sigma Phi Epsilon MICHIGAN ALPHA Established in 1912 F K.IT RES IN UNII ' ERSITATE WILLIAM D. BAKER PAUL H. CUNNINGHAM BERNARD S. HONE HENRY M. THOMAS LEON D. METZGER JOHN J. LYONS, JR. LYNDALL E. HUGHES CLIFFORD C. STONE JOHN F. MAULBETSCH CHARLES L. HAAS GEORGE H. CHRISTIANSON ALAN D. HONEY FRED L. REHOR HUGO G. MAAS NICHOLAS L. DABELICH IRVING S. ELLISON 1915 1916 1917 1918 OLIVER W. HOLMES GEORGE E. ADAMS JOHN F. JORDAN MASON H. KINCH PHILIP E. BOND J. DON O ' CONNO R KENNETH F. BOUCHER THOMAS W. SHEAHAN REST R. BAKER CLYDE HUM EDWARD C. DAUM FRANCIS J. EMMONS FRED BAILEY HAMPTON H. IRWIX CHARLES H. CALLOWAY SELDON B. DAUME 468 Sigma Phi Gpsilon VIRGINIA ALPHA .... WEST VIRGINIA BETA COLORADO ALPHA PENNSYLVANIA DELTA VIRGINIA DELTA .... NORTH CAROLINA BETA OHIO ALPHA INDIANA ALPHA .... NEW YORK ALPHA VIRGINIA EPSILON VIRGINIA ZETA .... GEORGIA ALPHA .... DELAWARE ALPHA VIRGINIA ETA .... ARKANSAS ALPHA ... PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON . OHIO GAMMA VERMONT ALPHA ALABAMA ALPHA NORTH CAROLINA GAMMA NEBRASKA ALPHA . WASHINGTON ALPHA . MASSACHUSETTS ALPHA . NEW YORK BETA . MICHIGAN ALPHA . . . . IOWA ALPHA RHODE ISLAND ALPHA NEW HAMPSHIRE ALPHA DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA ALPHA KANSAS ALPHA CALIFORNIA ALPHA . COLORADO BETA TENNESSEE ALPHA . . . . MISSOURI ALPHA . Richmond College West Virginia University University of Colorado University of Pennsylvania College of William and Mary North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts Ohio Northern University Purdue University Syracuse University Washington and Lee University Randolph Macon College Georgia School of Technology Delaware State College University of Virginia University of Arkansas Lehigh University Ohio State University Norwich University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Trinity College University of Nebraska Washington State College Massachusetts Agriculture College Cornell University University of Michigan Iowa Wesleyan College Brown University Dartmouth College George Washington University Baker University University of California University of Denver University of Tennessee University of Missouri 460. Kappa Beta Psi FRATRES IN FA CULT ATE CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON, C.E. LEE H. CONE, Ph.D. FILBERT ROTH, B.S. WARREN E. FORSYTHE, M.D. C. K. VALITON, B.S. F RAT RES IN URBE R. J. VALITON, B.S. F RATER IN UNIt ' ERSITATE R. A. YERINGTON CHANDLER C. COHAGEN WYETH ALLEN A. V. Me IVER BRADLEE M. THOMAS, A.B. WALTER PEDDICORD, A.B. ERNEST J. DILLMAN LANCELOT ROWLEY FRED A. BRINKMAN HERBERT D. ASPIAND WILLIS A. BELLOWS THEODORE E. KRAUSS J. C. LEONARD PAUL C. DAVIS CHRISTIAN F. MATTHEWS 1915 1916 1917 1918 WALTER V. MARSHALL HERSCHEL C. SMITH, A.B. THOMAS AGEE JOHN M. ERWIN HOWARD E. MORSE CARLETON STRYKER LEWIS STANTON MORACE S. EASTON FRED J. KOLB MARSH B. WOODRUFF STIRLING HUNTLEY WILLIAM R. WOODS 470 lapp 471 Lambda Chi Alpha SIGMA ZETA Established I-R.ITRES IX UXII ' ERSITJTE JOHN P. THOMAS, A.B. II 1915 RAY B. WATTERS FRED L. STEVENSON LEWIS W. EDISON WILLIAM E. MATHEWS Guv B. WELLS LLOYD R. BALL P. JAY LOCKWOOD 1916 GORDON R. MIRICK HORACE M. H. COREY WALTER E. MAXWELL F. LEROY BLOOD GLEN D. ALDRICH FRANKLIN C. EMPEY MARK K. FARRELL 1917 FRANZ P. ZIMMERLI LATTELLE E. ECKER LEE, D. CRAIG 1918 BRUCE R. RATHBURN CLARENCE H. WEBER FRANK W. HIGGINS ELTON F. KERN- THEODORE WILLIAMS EARL S. LADD EDWIN M. READ 472 Founded November 2, 1909, Boston University CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA ZETA Boston University GAMMA ZETA Massachusetts Agriculture College EPSILON ZETA University of Pennsylvania ZETA ZETA Pennsylvania State College IOTA ZETA Brown University LAMBDA ZETA . . . . . Massachusetts Inst. of Technology BETA ZETA University of Maine SIGMA ZETA University of Michigan PHI ZETA Rutgers College DELTA ZETA Bucknell University Pi ZETA Worcester Polytechnic OMICRON ZETA Cornell University Mu ZETA University .of California TAU ZETA Washington State University THETA ZETA Dartmouth College ETA ZETA Rhode Island State College Nu ZETA Louisiana State College 473 Pi Lambda Phi EPSILON CHAPTER FRATRES IN UNII ' ERSITATE THEOPHILE RAPHAEL, X Z, ' I ' A E LEON BASIL COHEN NATHANIEL H. GOLDSTICK SAMUEL ]. ROSENSTEIN SELIGMAN M. LEWINSTEIN SOL W. WYMAN HIRAM S. YELLEN HARRY L. LURIE SIDNEY W. MITCHELL BENJAMIN S. RAPPORT OSCAR M. FUNKE EDWARD S. TAUB 474 Founded at Yale University in 1895 Re-established at Columbia University 1898 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA .... Columbia University BETA . . GAMMA DELTA EPSIIOX GAMMA SIGMA University of Pennsylvania New York University Cornell University University of Michigan University of Pittsburg DC 475 IM ' Phi Sigma Kappa DELTA DEUTERON CHAPTER Established 1915 FR.1TRES IN URRE CHARLES P. DRURY WILLIAM J. AHERN F RAT RES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE Graduate GERALD M. HUNTER WILLIAM GEORGE KERR 1915 DONALD M. COOK KARL J. MOHR 1916 WALTER G. JAMESON- HAROLD DEANE KOONSMAN ROICE A. TRAPHAGAN ROY ALAN NORD FRED RALPH WALTER NORMAN C. BENDER DONALD VV. OCILBEE 1917 WILLIAM CLARE SKINNER J. B. FRANCIS CHAMPLIN SHERWOOD HOLT NORMAN H. DAVIDSON BENJAMIN H. SCHAPHORST STANLEY GEORGE FONTANNA MEDARD W. WELCH LEE D. HANDY HERMANN HENZE HAROLD G. WALLER 1918 GRANT H. LAING JOHN L. GARVEY W. ASHLEY BANGS 476 Founded 1873 CHAPTER ROLL I ALPHA .... BETA .... GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA .... ETA .... THETA IOTA .... KAPPA LAMBDA Mu .... Nu .... Xi OMICRON . Pi SIGMA .... TAU .... UPSILON . PHI .... CHI Psi .... OMEGA ALPHA DEUTERON- BETA DEUTERON GAMMA DEUTERON DELTA DEUTERON Massachusetts Agricultural College Union University Cornell University West Virginia University Yale University College of City of New York Maryland University Columbia University Stevens Institute of Technology Pennsylvania State College George Washington University Pennsylvania University Lehigh University St. Lawrence University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Franklin and Marshall College St. John ' s College Dartmouth College Brown University Svvarthmore College Williams College Virginia University California University Illinois University Minnesota University Iowa State College Michigan University oc 477 The Early Palladiums THE first issue of the Palladium appeared in 1859, as a record of the University, its faculty, students and clubs. Nothing further was attempted at this time nor for a number -of years were any radical changes made, the editors striving only to publish lists of the students and the organization members. Naturally, as it was promoted and issued by the secret societies, it gave large space to them, so that the first sections were entirely " devoted to the different chapter rolls and insignia of the various Greek letter organizations. The Palladium was the first publication issued or attempted at the Uni- versity; nor was it forced at any time to suspend publication until 1897, when it joined with the Castalian to become the present Michiganensian. The leading editorials of the Palladium covered the many events of the college year, striving particularly to note the growth and development of the University. The first s dwelt mostlv on the effect of the Civil War on the University and pointed with numbers . pride to the distinguished list of Michigan men who had enlisted and achieved honor; calling upon the country to witness the fact that the University even in the midst of the ravages of war was " riding proudly on, buffeting the stormy waves, an honor to the State, and an object of pride and reverence to her sons. " Although the Castalia, representing the Independents, soon appeared in the field of publications and in its editorials discussed and condemned the Secret Societies, the Palladium Boards kept to their conservative editorial policy and did not attempt to bring criticism from anyone. There was little comment on actions distasteful to the student body, and the faculty was praised, never condemned. Beyond the publication of an occasional article on the Greek letter societies in the country, and their development and history, no mention was made of them, nor were any arguments advanced to meet the editorials and avowed purpose of the Castalia. At first the Palladium consisted merely of the rolls of the Secret Societies, the list of classes, the literary clubs, the faculty, and the miscellaneous clubs. The professional depart- ments had no representation in the book beyond mere mention until the issue of 1875, when both representation on the board of editors was given and the enrollment of students was printed; the professional departments were given the same proportionate space and reference as the literary. Gradually the number of social organizations increased, and athletics began to play a prominent part. Only the records of members of the clubs appear, with occasionally the score of a cricket game or baseball game. In the issue of 1868, the first etching was printed, showing as a frontispiece a picture of the campus taken north of the Law building on State Street. In the issue of 1870 the first radical change was made, when a humorous department appeared, caricaturing the different incidents in college life, mostly consisting of the diffi- culties the city police force had with the students. Later, a list of comic clubs was added, with the prominent students assigned to membership in such a way as to show their personal failings. No attempt was made to do more than play upon the local situations, consequently many of the zinc etchings are meaningless to the student today. The drawings and references to students became more and more personal as time went on, evidently serving largely to help the sale of the book. The class lists consisted of nothing more than the student ' s name and his home town. The pages in the book increased with the growth of the University, although the same uniform size was maintained, of about five-and-a-half by eight-and-a-half inches. The paper was occasionally a pale blue, but usually a plain stock without enamel, of the kind that is used for minor publications today. Much importance was attached to the poetry of the time. The editors early offered prizes for a " truly Michigan song " and annually after that printed one. Playlets in rimed and blank verse, with their plots based on the important incidents of the college year, early formed an important feature, and came more and more to supplant the drawings and comic clubs of previous issues. The Palladium then was not only the first publication but the first year-book of the University. Merely a record of the organizations, with almost no comments on the great changes which were then taking place, it served its purpose nobly to truly represent the University life to the outsider and be a reference book for future years. So it remained for the first twenty-five years of its life, when gradually the changes in content, in staff, and in general make-up took place which brought it nearer to the present year-book. (Continued on page 481 .) 478 roressiona ratefnrties Professional Fraternities In the order of their establishment at the University of Michigan PHI DELTA PHI (Law) Nu SIGMA Nu (Medical) . DELTA SIGMA DELTA (Dental) . PHI DELTA CHI (Scientific) . Xi Psi PHI (Dental) . . . DELTA CHI (Lit-Law) ALPHA SIGMA (Homoeopathic) PHI RHO SIGMA (Medical) PHI BETA Pi (Medical) . . . SINFONIA (Musical) .... PHI ALPHA DELTA (Law) PHI CHI (Medical) .... Psi OMEGA (Dental) .... ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical) Pi UPSILON RHO (Homoeopathic) GAMMA ETA GAMMA (Lawi . SIGMA DELTA CHI (Journalistic) DELTA THETA PHI .... ALPHA RHO CHI THETA Xi 1869 1882 1882 1883 1889 1892 1893 1897 1898 1902 1905 1905 1905 1906 1906 1910 1910 1912 1914 1914 480 The University Castalia THE University Castalia appeared for the first time in the spring of 1866, as a record of the collegiate year of 1865-1866. It was fostered and edited by the Independents of the Uni- versity, and controlled absolutely by them, in contrast to the Palladium, which was man- aged and issued as formerly by a board of " Secret Society " men. The Castalia represented the Independent cause as truly as the Palladium represented the secret societies, but probably more forcibly. Its editorials, sometimes in a friendly way, derided its contemporary, praised itself and aptly defended the cause of the Independents. Issues were taken with the Palladium, arguments presented at length, and the politics and spirit of the University discussed and criticized. Its purpose was well illustrated by the leading editorial in the first issue. We quote from it as follows: " In the introduction of a new University publication, a plain exposition of the cause is required, which we hope fairly and candidly to make. In 1863 the Independents held the ' balance of power ' . The Secret Societies splitting into two parties, the courted and respectable Independent party formed a coalition upon equal terms for two years. Last year they quietly but decidedly assumed the aggressive, and swept the fields in the college elections. These statements are not made in the spirit of boasting. We simply state facts. " Castalia, the name chosen for our publication, is perhaps as appropriate as we could select. The University is one of the fountains of literature, and to call that which proceeds from it, by the name of the fountain which flowed from Mount Parnassus, cannot be out of taste. If it does not give a knowledge of futurity, it may be of service to the future. " In size, the Castalia equalled its rival, the Palladium, the first number having some fifty pages, and was covered in a deep blue paper with gold lettering. The later issues never reached more than sixty pages of standard novel size, and the blue covers were used for all of them. The contents of the book were not enlivened with drawings or photographs, only the class crests appearing. Of these, each class in its freshman year apparently sought out a motto to guide the members in their college courses; then a suitable drawing was made and the whole used as a class heading. In the issue of 1869, an innovation was made when a photograph, not an engraving, was inserted into each book, thus dedicating the book informally to the President of the University, the Reverend Erastus O. Haven, D.D., LL.D.; no formal dedication is to be found. The book was a catalog of the student activities of the time. Following the long editorial came the faculty, the classes in order, with each student ' s name and home address, the literary societies, the debating societies, then the Chess Club, the Cricket Club, a few scientific and lecture clubs, the University Calendar, and one or more poems touching the college life. Usually the poems related something of the " fountain of learning " or called the ancients to witness that even here at Ann Arbor was a seat of learning entirely worthy of them. The long editorials not only upheld the policies and practices of the Independents but dis- coursed freely on all affairs of the University, the State, and the nation. In the first editorial the editors commented on the reconstruction of the Soutlv the management of the library, the establishment of cricket as a University sport, and the violation of the Monroe Doctrine by Maximilian in Mexico. " The library " , said the editorial, " has now over fourteen thousand books. Yet for general reading it is worthless. The most any student can expect to have is his evenings. Only two and a half hours is the library open. When he is there he must sit on three-legged stools. Then students are continually entering; and the study of faces is not more American than human. His friends, too, are not always considerate, and almost always he returns to his room dissatisfied with himself. " The remedy suggested was to allow the students to take the books to their rooms. In the four issues of the pamphlet to which the Michiganensian has had recourse, a review was made of the principal Universities of the day, and the prospects of their becoming great Univer- sities. In one issue was an article on " College Information " which informed the outsider of the conditions and aims of the University at the time. From it we learn that " the student here is estimated by virtue of his moral habits and scholarly attainments. " This comment typifies the whole spirit of the University as seen in the Castalia ' s eyes. Always the Castalia fought and criticized on the highest principles of honor and held forth as a model the writings of the ancients. The editors ' constant endeavors seem to have been to bring the student body and the outsider to realize that the spirit and morals of the University were of the best, although some of the students had " fallen by the wayside by joining secret societies which seriously interfere with the College Literary Societies, oftentimes totally destroying them. " So far as we are able to learn, the Castalia lasted but four issues and was discontinued after 1869. We can find no further reviews of it in the Chronicle. But while it lasted it helped the cause of Journalism in the University and fostered the birth of the Chronicle; when it disappeared, the Palladium ruled supreme as the " year-book " . Evidently after 1869 the issues were not so sharply pressed, for the Chronicle in a review, notes that " the Castalia, published by those opposed to secret societies, will be issued soon. If the Castalia is published because the Palladium is, or vice versa, there is a weakness somewhere. " Yet the Palladium, still a pamphlet, kept on for many years; while the Castalia ceased to exist. (Continued on Page 522.) DC 481 Phi Delta Phi KENT CHAPTER Established in 1869 FRATRES IN FACULTATE PRESIDENT HARRY B. HUTCHINS, A.B., LL.D. PROFESSOR BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B. (Retired) DEAN HENRY M. BATES, Ph.B., LL.B. PROF. THOMAS A. BOGLE, LL.B. PROF. HORACE L. WILGUS, M.S. PROF. ROBERT E. BUNKER, A.M., LL.B. PROF. VICTOR H. LANE, C.E., LL.B. PROF. JEROME C. KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B. PROF. EDWIN C. GODDARD, Ph.B., LL.B. PROF. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B. PROF. Jos. H. DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B. PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. PROF. W. GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B. PROF. JOHN B. WAITE, A.B., LL.B PROF. EDGAR N. DURFEE, A.B., J.D. FRATRES IN UNU ' ERSITATE SELDEN S. DICKINSON, A.B., Sinfonia T. M. DOWNING, I A LELAND S. BISBEE, A.B., 2 X CARROLL B. HAFF, A.B., A LEVI M. HALL, F A VICTOR H. HAMPTON MAX P. KUHR, A.B., A X RUSSELL A. McNAiR, A.B., X V ALLEN M. REED, A.B., A A 4 MACK RYAN, A.B., K 2 ROSCOE S. WILKEY, A.B., S X WILLIS HENRY C. BOGLE, V T THOMAS J. DOYLE, A.B. EUGENE R. McCALL, A.B. HORACE M. REID, M.A. CHESTER J. MORSE JAMES A. BLACKWOOD, 4 A RUSSELL H. NEILSON, A.B., A 2 $ JOHN R. NICHOLSON, 2 X DAVID F. KENNEDY, A.B., Z V WAYLAND H. SANFORD, A.B., A Y JAMES B. CATLETT, K S PERKINS, JR., A.B. 482 Dl Founded at University of Michigan in 1869 CHAPTER ROLL Department of Law, University of Michigan Law Department of Illinois Wesleyaji Univ. Law School of Northwestern University Columbia Law School; Columbia University St. Louis Law School, Washington Univ. Hastings College of Law, Univ. of California Law School of George Washington Univ. Albany Law School, Union University Boston Law School, Boston University Law Department, University of Cincinnati Department of Law, Univ. of Pennsylvania Harvard Law School, Harvard University University Law School, New York Univ. Yale Law School, Yale University Law Department of Cornell University Law Department of the Univ. of Missouri Law Department of the Univ. of Virginia Law Department of the Univ. of Minnesota Buffalo Law School, University of Buffalo Law Department of the Univ. of Oregon College of Law, University of Wisconsin School of Law of the Ohio State Univ. Law School of the University of Iowa College of Law of the Univ. of Nebraska Chicago-Kent College of Law Law School of Upper Canada Law Department of Stanford University School of Law, University of Kansas Law Department of Syracuse University New York Law School University of Indiana Law Department of Western Reserve Univ. 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 Univ. Law Department, University of Colorado College of Law, Univ. of Southern California Law Department of Washington and Lee Univ. Law Department of University of Maine Law Department, University of Texas Law Department, Pittsburg University Law Department, Tulane University Law Department, University of Oklahoma Law Department, Univ. of North Dakota Law Department, Univ. of South Dakota 483 _ Nu Sigma Nu FRATRES IN FACULTATE MAJOR VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., MAJOR CHARLES B. DE NANCREDE, RUEBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D. FREDERICK G. Now, Sc.D., M.D. G. CARL HUBER, M.D. WALTER R. PARKER, B.S., M.D. ALBERT M. BARRETT, A.B., M.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. CYRENUS G. DARLING, M.D. UDO WILE, A.B., M.D. Sc.D., M.D., LL.D. A.M., M.D., Sc.D. CARL D. CAMP, M.D. DAVID M. COWIE, M.D. IRA M. LOREE, M.D. MARK MARSHALL, A.B., M.D. F. N. WILSON, B.S., M.D. WALTER A. HOYT, B.S., M.D. ROBERT HASKELL, A.B., M.D. FRANCIS E. SENEAR, B.S., M.D. F RAT RES IN URBE SIMON M. YUTZY, M.D. GEORGE A. MAY, M.D. A. B. EMERSON, B.S. BURNE SIPPY JAMES F. BREAKEY, M.D. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D. C. B. DE FOREST, A.B. F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE CARL G. FROST, B.S. L. REID CRAMNER, B.S. CARL GOEHRING, B.S. CARL W. EBERBACH, A.B. LYLE B. KINGERY, B.S. LOWELL L. YOUNGQUIST, B.S. DAMON O. WALTHALL, B.S. CLAIRE L. STRAITH WILLIAM S. GONNE JOSEPH S. LESCZYNSKI A. LESTON ARNOLD, JR. AUGUST GEHRKE HERMAN H. COLE THEODORE S. BARNETT MERCHANT B. BOWMAN MAX R. BURNELL 1915 1916 GEORGE D. SUTTON, A.B., A.M. RICHARD E. AMOS, B.S. CHARLES S. PASCOE HERBERT F. KENNY, A.B. WILLIAM M. DUGAN, A.B. FRED H. HARRISON, A.B. JOHN A. HERRING, JR., A.B. HARRY C. GEBHART, B.S. 1917 T. M. MARKS, B.E.M. WARREN C. BREIDENBACH DONALD H. O ' RouRKE R. ALGER OLDFIELD HERTHER L. KEIM VINCENT J. O ' CONOR BRUCE MACDUFF 1918 CLAUDE E. VOLLMAYER E. ROGERS SMITH, A.B. DONALD M. MORRILL CAMPBELL HARVEY, A.B. 484 Founded at University of Michigan in 1882 ALPHA .... BETA .... DELTA EPSILON ZETA .... ETA .... THETA IOTA .... KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . . . Xi . . . . . OMICRON . ALPHA KAPPA PHI RHO .... SIGMA .... TAU . . . . UPSILON PHI CHI. Pi Mu . . . BETA ALPHA . BETA BETA I. C. I. BETA DELTA . BETA EPSILON DELTA EPSIION BETA ETA BETA THETA . BETA IOTA BETA KAPPA . IOTA CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Detroit College of Medicine, Detroit, Mich. University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, 111. University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio Columbia University, New York City. Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. New York University, New York City Albany Medical College, Albany, New York Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. Cooper Medical College, Berkeley, Cal. University of California, San Francisco, Cal. University of Toronto, Toronto, Canada. Virginia University, Charlottesville, Va. University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa. University of Nebraska Yale University, New Ha ven, Conn. University of Indiana, Indianapolis, Ind. University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans. Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Harvard Medical School, Boston, Mass. DC 485 Delta Sigma Delta ALPHA CHAPTER FR.1TRES A " FACULTATE DR. N. S. HOFF DR. E. T. LOEFFLER DR. L. P. HALL DR. M. L. WARD DR. M. T. WATSON FR.1TER l. URliK DR. H. (). BARNES FR.1TRLS I. UNIJ ' ERSITATE DR. R. B. HOWELL DR. R. W. BUNTING DR. E. L. WHITMAN DR. C. J. LYONS 1915 HAROLD R. MEAD ROBERT L. DONALDSON LsRoY F. GARRISON WILLIAM H. WALLER W. HANNON HUBBARD CARROL S. BROWN ALBIN S. NYQUIST W. EMERSON SMITH GERALD E. MADISON ANDREW J. MCCLELLEN ROSCOE D. CUMMINS LEO J. GLOBENSKY PAUL C. CROSBY GEORGE A. BROWN 1916 1917 A. DUDLEY ROBINSON LES. J. WHITMIRE ELLIEL A. WAARA REGINALD L. FELTON WILLIAM W. MITCHELL HOWARD R. DINGLER HAROLD P. THOM EBER J. REYNOLDS JOSEPH A. GAFFNEY P ' RANCIS J. MCDONALD GEORGE A. CRUSIUS HARRY T. WOOD RICHARD H. BURKHART LEO O. FINCH 486 ix? ma l_yelta Founded in the University of Michigan in 1882 SUPREME CHAPTER, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN AUXILIARY CHAPTER ROLL DETROIT AUXILIARY CHICAGO AUXILIARY MINNESOTA AUXILIARY PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY INDIANA AUXILIARY KANSAS CITY AUXILIARY ST. Louis AUXILIARY PITTSBURG AUXILIARY NEW YORK AUXILIARY CLEVELAND AUXILIARY PACIFIC AUXILIARY DENVER AUXILIARY TEXAS 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 ARKANSAS AUXILIARY SOUTH DAKOTA AUXILIARY NEBRASKA AUXILIARY ROCHESTER AUXILIARY SUBORDINATE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN CHICAGO COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY HARVARD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY TUFTS DENTAL COLLEGE KANSAS CITY DENTAL COLLEGE INDIANA DENTAL COLLEGE CHAPTERS ST. Louis DENTAL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO PITTSBURG DENTAL COLLEGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO NORTHERN PACIFIC DENTAL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA CREIGHTON UNIVERSITY GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY LINCOLN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS IOWA UNIVERSITY 487 Phi Delta Chi ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1SS3 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE MAJOR VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., M.D., LL.D CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D. ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph.C., Ph.D. CLIFFORD C. GLOVER, Ph.C., B.S. F RAT RES IN URHE THEOPHILL KLINGMAN, Ph.C., M.D. LAVERN O. GUSHING, Ph.C. BERT H. WICKING F RAT RES IN UNII ' ERSITATE ARMIN H. HAUENSTEIN EARL V. RICE CLARENCE E. PITKIN VERNE C. NICHOLS FRANK E. PRENTICE ROBERT M. MCGREGOR JAMES W. DRIVER RALPH B. SHIVEL SYDNEY G. VEDDER GEORGE K. FINZEL LLOYD L. ANDRUS EDGAR T. OLSON CHARLES COSTA CLAUDE G. REED LAWRENCE C. HEUSTIS WILLIAM E. PEEK W. MURDOCH RIACH HAROLD F. WHITTAKER MEADE W. PATTERSON VINCENT H. STUMPF MAURICE L. RUSHMORE HARRY G. HEATON JAMES W. CAREY EDWARD J. DIGNAN HAROLD F. MILLMAN WILSON J. BURLEY JOHN W. STONE EARL W. CUMMINGS 488 r Founded at University of Michigan in 1883 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. BETA Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. GAMMA Columbia University, New York City, N. Y. DELTA University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. EPSILON Philadelphia College of Pharmacy, Philadelphia, Pa. ZETA University of California, San Francisco, Cal. ETA Massachusetts College of Pharmacy, Boston, Mass. THETA University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. IOTA University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. KAPPA University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. LAMBDA University of Texas, Galveston, Texas Mu University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. Nu University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Xi Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio OMICRON University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Pi University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. RHO University of Oklahoma, Norman, Oklahoma SIGMA University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. DETROIT PHILADELPHIA ALUMNI CHAPTERS AKRON CHICAGO COLUMBUS 489 A. G. HALL, D.D. S. Xi Psi Phi ALPHA CHAPTER Founded in 1S89 FR.-1TRES IX FACULTATE M. E. RICE, D.D.S. FRA TRES IN URBE E. C. RYLE, D.D.S. M. A. DARLING, D.D.S., M.D. W. S. MOORE, D.D.S. F. C. PALMER, D.D.S. A. W. SHURTZ, D.D.S. F RAT RES IN UNlf ' ERSlTATE FRANK W. MCDONALD STANLEY C. LUCAS JOHN H. PENHALE EARL C. PEABODY J. ALBERT KIMMEL JOHN C. SHOEMAKER WILBUR E. BAILEY HERBERT W. WEISEL LEON J. DEGER RICARDO M. KELLOGG J. LESLIE LAMBERT ARTHUR H. HADLEY HARRY B. WRIGHT JOHN G. BRODIE 1915 1916 1917 HAROLD C. KAHN WM. H. ClLLIERS C. MORGAN MOTE RAYMOND E. NICHOLS W. CLARENCE MELVIN LYLE C. LING A. L. SOUTER E. CLARE FREELAND JAMES K. ROBINSON LEONARD P. FISHER VV. KENDALL MEADE ORLAND A. MILLER CLARENCE F. COLEMAN GLENN A. GRAHAM W. PORTER HULETT 490 oc Founded at the University of Michigan in 1889 ALPHA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON . ETA . . . . THETA IOTA . . . . KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu . . . . Xi . . . . OMICRON Pi . . . . RHO . . . TAU . . . , PHI ... CHI ... Psi . . . OMEGA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA . CII.1PTER ROLL University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Philadelphia Dental College, Philadelphia, Pa. Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, Baltimore, Md. University of Iowa, Iowa City, la. University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. University of California, San Francisco, Cal. Sterling-Ohio Medical College, Columbus, Ohio Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Chicago, 111. University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Royal College of Dental Surgeons, Toronto, Ont. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Western Dental College, Kansas City, Mo. Lincoln Dental College, Lincoln, Neb. Yanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. North Pacific Dental College, Portland, Ore. Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. ALUMM CHAPTERS NEW YORK STATE ASSOCIATION BUFFALO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION- NEW YORK CITY ASSOCIATION CHICAGO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION TWIN CITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION DC Delta Chi MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established in 1892 ACTIVE MEMBERS PATRICK D. KOONTZ ROBERT C. BARNUM HARVEY T. BASSETT CHARLES W. FERGUSON HOWARD B. PELHAM RAY J. MILLS EARL WARD MORRISON C. WOOD WILLIAM E. LAMOREAUX FRED M. GARRETT GEORGE L. DAVID R. BALLENTINE C. HAROLD BREYMAN BERNIS W. HATCH FRED C. MOVER ARTHUR P. BICK DAVID A. MACDONALD OTTO D. SCHWARTZ RANDOLPH GORDON BERNARD S. BEAMAN CECIL B. HALL OHRSTROM 492 " Delta Chi Founded at Cornell University, 1890 CHAPTER ROLL CORNELL MICHIGAN MINNESOTA NEW YORK UNIVERSITY DICKINSON CHICAGO-KENT BUFFALO OSGOODE HALL SYRACUSE OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY UNION COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO GEORGETOWN PENNSYLVANIA VIRGINIA STANFORD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIV. OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF IOWA OF KENTUCKY 4Q3 Alpha Sigma Mu SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1888 FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. B. HINSDALE, M.D., M.S., A.M. W. A. DEWEY, M.D. D. W. MYERS, M.D. H. M. BEEBE, M.D. PRATER IN URBE R. E. ATCHISON R. R. MELLON, M.D., M.S. H. M. SAGE, M.D. C. D. PILLSBURY, M.D. H. G. BURRELL, M.D. FRATRES IN UN1FERS1TATE 1915 W. J. BLACKBURN R. H. CRISWELL C. C. THOMAS A. L. JOHNSON J. H. STAACKE B. W. MALFROID L. W. GUISE C. I. KIDD G. P. WOOD H. H. HAMMEL 1916 W. C. R. VOIGHT 1917 F. J. CADY 1918 R. B. PENZOTTI PRE-MEDIC W. W. DAWLEY H. M. HOLCOMBE E. C. GANZHORN L. R. CLAY C. B. MANDEVILLE E. D. WINFIELD L. J. BOYD C. B. PILLSBURY G. W. BOERICKE C. S. WRIGHT 1 494 Founded at New York Homeopathic Medical College, 1892 Mu Sigma Alpha Fraternity founded at the University of Michigan in 1888 and amalgamated with Alpha Sigma in 1900 II DC ALPHA .... BETA .... DELTA KAPPA Mu SIGMA ALPHA PHI CHAPTER ROLL New York Homeopathic 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, Cal. 495 Phi Rho Sigma ZETA CHAPTER Established in 1897 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE DR. WARREN P. LOMBARD DR. R. BISHOP CANFIELD DR. HARRY B. SCHMIDT DR. JACOB S. WENDELL DR. R. C. MACKENZIE F RAT RES IN URBE DR. GRADY E. CLAY DR. LESLIE L. BOTTSFORD DR. HAROLD S. HULBERT DR. ROY A. BARLOW DR. T. S. LANGFORD MAURICE R. LOHMAN F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 FRANK P. HUNTER ROLLAN W. KRAFT 1916 WARREN T. VAUGHAN EARL W. MAY WILLIAM J. EGAN EDMUND C. MOHR GEORGE McCLURE RAYMOND T. NUTTING JOHN B. GRANT CLYDE K. HASLEY PARKER HEATH THOMAS S. TOLAN 1917 1918 MORTON E. BROWNELL EVAN G. GALBRAITH HAROLD A. MILLER SAMUEL W. DONALDSON NORRIS W. GILLETTE GEORGE D. TREADGOLD ROLAND S. CRON CHARLES A. BOSWORTH WILLIAM H. BRETSCHNEIDER DONALD K. BACON 496 I oc 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 .... CHI SKULL AND SCEPTER PHI Psi ALPHA OMEGA DELTA OMEGA .... ALPHA BETA . ALPHA GAMMA ROLL OF CHAPTERS Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Detroit Medical College, Detroit, Mich. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Creighton University College of Medicine, Omaha, Neb. University of Nebraska, Omaha, Neb. University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, 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 Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Ohio University Medical Department, Columbus, Ohio Columbia University, New York, N. Y. McGill University, Montreal, Canada. 407 BETA CHAPTER Established in 1898 F RAT RES I. F.1CUI.TATE GEORGE SLOCUM, M.D. THEOPHIL KLINGMAN, Ph.C., M.D. HAROLD I. LILLIE, A.B., M.D. FR.1TER J. URRE GEORGE F. MUEHLIG, B.S., M.D. FR.ITRES IN UNll ' ERSlTATE WALTER I. LILLIE ALBERT C. FURSTENBERG, B.S. F.7.RA E. KOEBBE, B.S. ROBERT F. SCHANZ HARRY C. HACKMAN HAROLD HENDERSON, B.S. ANTHONY LANGE, B.S. CLARENCE C. CHRISTENSF.N, B.S. CHARLES R. THOMAS, A.B. FRED P. CURRIER JOHN O. DIETERLE FRANK W. J. STAFFORD, A.B. CHARLES M. ANDERSON- ROY L. LAIRD RUSSELL W. ULLRICH BENJAMIN C. HOLTUM HAROLD L. KENNEDY AUSTIN W. HEINE LOREN W. SHAFFER JACK H. HAMILL ANTHONY R. GRIERSON ELDEN C. BAUMGARTEN HARRY LUNDGREN ARVID W. ERICKSON JOHN F. Foss ALBERT E. BOTHE FAYE W. ALLEN THOMAS J. LEBLANC WILLIAM D. STINSON CARL E. BADGLEY JOHN F. HAUGHEY HAROLD D. BARNARD, 498 an BBHBM ALPHA BETA . . . . DELTA ZETA .... ETA . . . . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu . . . . Xi . . . . OMICRON Pi . . . . RHO . . . . SIGMA. TAU . . PHI Psi . . . CHI . . . . ALPHA ALPHA . ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA . ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA . ALPHA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA . ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu . ALPHA Nu ALPHA Xi ALPHA OMICRON Founded at the University of Pittsburg in 1891 CHAPTER ROLL University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Univ. of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery, Detroit, Mich. St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. Washington University, St. Louis, Mo. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. Indiana University School of Medicine, Indianapolis, Ind. University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Yanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. John A. Creighton University, Omaha, Neb. Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Indiana University School of Medicine, Bloomington, Ind. University of Virginia, University, Va. University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas. University of Texas, Galveston, Texas University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah Harvard University, Brookline, Mass. Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. DAVID BISPHAM Sinfonia PHI Mu ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Founded in 1902 HONORARY MEMBERS FREDERICK STOCK F. W. KEI.SEY F RAT RES IN FACULTATE WALTER F. COLBY THEODORE HARRISON ALBERT LOCKWOOD S. P. LOCKWOOD EARL V. MOORE RUSSELL ALLMAN W. OGDEN JOHNSON MYRON BEGEMAN HAROLD Rix GEORGE BECKER JOHN BREYMANN W. J. CAMPBELL RALPH FRACKI.ETON S. J. SHIPMAN A. J. WHITMIRE ACTIl ' E MEMBERS GRADUATES S. S. DICKINSON 1915 1916 E. D. WOOD 1917 GLENN G. MUNN CHAS. A. SINK ALBERT A. STANLEY OTTO STAHL ROY D. WELSH KENNETH WESTERMAN EDWARD ETTINGER H. R. MARSH RALPH RICE A. W. RANKIN C. B. SIKES C. M. TOOHY E. W. WEBER H. J. SPINNING 500 SHRHSBiHIW3I ffiMS! 30 MUSICAL FRATERNITY OF AMERICA Founded at The New England Conservatory of Music in 1898 Boston, Mass. Philadelphia, Pa. Ithaca, N. Y. Ann Arbor, Mich. Columbia, Mo. CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA Cincinnati, Ohio. THETA Syracuse, N. Y. IOTA Evanston, 111. KAPPA Baltimore, Md. LAMBDA Greencastle, Ind. Mu Norman, Oklahoma Nu Granville, Ohio Xi Lawrence, Kansas OMICRON Cincinnati, Ohio 501 Phi Alpha Delta CAMPBELL CHAPTER Established in 1905 F R.IT RES IN UNIVERS1TATE 1915 VVlLLARD MclNTYRE KARL J. MOHR, A.B. HENRY W. MULLER, A.B. ROSWELL B. O ' HARRA HUGH G. ALLERTON, A.B. JOHN F. SCOTT MURPHY O. TATE W. LESLIE MILLER, A.B. WIILIAM WALTER WHEATLEY, A.B. CLARK C. COULTER T. GEORGE KING BUELL McCASH, A.B. 1916 W. W. SCHROEDER, A.B. H. D. BROWN, Ph.D. EDWARD S. MARTIN, A.B. PERRY H. STEVENS WILLIAM C. MULLENDORE, A.B. LLOYD E. BATTLES H. R. HEWITT 1917 THOMAS F. MCDONALD, B.S. LEONARD P. DIEDERICKS, B.S. 502 KMflHSaHHBBMlSBM niiJiai ac Founded at Northwestein University, 1897 ROLL OF CHAPTERS CHICAGO-KENT COLLEGE OF LAW DE PAUW UNIVERSITY NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY CHICAGO LAW SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN- UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY KANSAS CITY LAW SCHOOL ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF IOWA CINCINNATI LAW SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF OREGON NEW YORK UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY YALE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF MAINE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY DENVER UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON ALUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO, ILLINOIS PORTLAND, OREGON NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. WASHINGTON, D. C. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA CINCINNATI, OHIO CLEVELAND, OHIO GRAND FORKS, NORTH DAKOTA SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA 503 Phi Chi (Medical) F RAT RES IN FACULTATE R. E. MCCOTTER, 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. F RAT RES IN URRE DR. JOHN L. WORCESTER DR. WARREN E. FORSYTHE DR. JOHN L. LAVAN JOSEPH J. DEPREE F RAT RES IN UNIVERS1TATE SENIORS GEORGE MANTING S. CARL WARD HARRY C. COWAN L. D. FUNK WILLIAM H. GORDON J. BRADFORD SEELEY CLINTON B. BRAKE DAVID C. EISELE CHAUNCY O. HOLLINGER FRANK J. AMIS, JR. GEORGE J. BUSMAN ROBERT F. CUYLER JUNIORS Louis E. WALSH SOPHOMORES RALPH M. VINCENT FRESHMEN HOWARD L. SMAI.LMAN ROBERT J. SNIDER WILLIAM M. TAPPAN LESTER C. TODD JOHN H. MULLER RUDOLPH H. RUEDEMANN EDWIN R. SCARBORO BERT FELLOWS RICHARD E. GORDON HAROLD HIRSHLAND ARTHUR J. SAVARD LITERARY MEDICAL JUSTUS J. BOUCHER EARL D. OSBORNE MILES H. TUTTLE WILLIAM C. WALSH 504 Founded at the University of Vermont in 1882 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . ALPHA ALPHA . ALPHA BETA ALPHA THETA . ALPHA Mu BETA . . . BETA BETA GAMMA . GAMMA GAMMA DELTA . DELTA DELTA . EPSILON ZETA . . . THETA ETA THETA UPSILON IOTA IOTA Pi . . KAPPA . KAPPA DELTA . Mu . . . . Xi . . . . OMICRON Pi .... Pi DELTA PHI RHO . . . SIGMA SIGMA THETA . SIGMA UPSILON UPSILON Pi PHI . . . . PHI BETA . . PHI RHO . . PHI SIGMA . CHI . . . . CHI THETA Psi , University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. University of Tennessee, Memphis, Tenn. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio University of Indiana, Bloomington, Ind. University of Oregon, Portland, Oregon University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Bowdoin, Brunswick and Portland, Me. Tufts College Medical School, Boston, Mass. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery, Detroit, Mich. University of Texas, Galveston, Texas Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va Temple University, Philadelphia, Pa. University of Alabama, Mobile, Ala. University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Indiana University Medical School, Indiinapolis, Ind. Texas Christian University, Ft. Worth, Texas Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn University of Cajifornia, Berkeley, Cal. University of Chicago, Chicago, 111. Atlanta Medical College, Atlanta, Ga. University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, N. C. Leland Stanford University, Stanford, Cal. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. George Washington University, Washington, D. C. University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. St. Louis University, St. Louis, Mo. Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery, Chicago, 111. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia, Pa. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 505 DR. F. C. COLE Psi Omega GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER Established in 1905 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE DR. F. C. DANIELS DR. H. S. BAILEY FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE ROY E. SMITH JOHN A. CAMPBELL RALPH M. WALTZ HARRY C. STRIFFLER BERNARD B. FOSTER ROY W. FONDA WALTER A. SLAZINSKI J. GWYN JONES ROBERT E. HASKETT FERDINAND G. DRATZ GEORGE E. CHICHESTER LESTER H. BOUQUIN HAROLD M. LECHNER RAYMOND J. MULLEN FREDERICK C. FRANK OTIS L. SUTHERLAND 1915 1916 1917 HERBERT F. PEDLER HOWARD I. CLARK CARLTON F. CANTOR WILLIAM I. FRENCH CLAUDE L. CROSS HAROLD D. HENDERSON FORREST H. KURTZ NEIL F. JONES WESLEY W. McCoNALOGUE HERBERT R. WILSON JOSEPH R. HAWN ROY E. MORAN WILLIAM B. KLIENSTEKER MATTHEW E. MCKENNA SPRAGUE F. CARPENTER ALFONS C. ALBERTS 506 ACTIVE CHAPTERS Baltimore College of Dental Surgery New York College of Dentistry Pennsylvania Col. of Dental Surgery, Phila. (Combined with Zeta) Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, O. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia Philadelphia Dental College University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Chicago College of Dental Surg., Chicago, 111. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. University of Denver, Denver, Col. University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Harvard University Dental School Louisville College of Dental Surgery Baltimore Medical College, Denta Dep ' t. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Dental Department, San Francisco, Cal. Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Western Dental College, Kansas City University of Maryland, Baltimore North Pacific Dental Col., Portland, Ore. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Indiana Dental College, Indianapolis, Ind. University of Illinois, Chicago George Washington Univ., Washington, D.C. University of California, San Francisco New Orleans College of Dentistry St. Louis Dental College, St. Louis, Mo. Keokuk Dental College. (Defunct.) Georgetown University, Washington, D. C. Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich Col. of Dental and Oral Surg. of New York University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. University Col. of Medicine, Richmond, Va. Medical College of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Washington Univ., D. Dep ' t., St. Louis, Mo. Kansas City Dental College Wisconsin College of P. and S., Milwaukee Texas Dental College, Houston University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. New York City Pittsburg, Pa. Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago, 111. Boston, Mass. Philadelphia, Pa. New Orleans, La. Los Angeles, Cal. ALUMNI CHAPTERS Cleveland, Ohio Seattle, Wash. Portsmouth, Ohio Buffalo, N. Y. Connecticut State Iowa City, la. New Jersey State San Francisco, Cal. Portland, Ore. Washington, D. C. Ohio State Wilkes-Barre and Scranton, Pa. Atlanta, Ga. Kansas City, Mo. Alabama State u 3d 507 Alpha Kappa Kappa ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Established in 1906 FRATRES IN FACULTATE RUDOLPH A. BARTHOLOMEW, A.B., M.D. MYRON G. BECKER, B.S. QUINTER O. GILBERT, A.M., M.D. JOHN C. MONTGOMERY, A.B. CHARLES P. DRURY, A.B., M.D. HONORARY FRATER COLONEL CHARLES M. GANDY, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE 1915 PHIL L. MARSH, A.B. LESTER C. SCULLY, B.S. NELSON A. MYLL, B.S. GEORGE J. CURRY, B.S. ROBERT H. BAKER, A.B. CLAIR L. STEALY MYRON G. BECKER, B.S. BERTIL T. LARSON JUSTIN M. DONNELLY LELAND S. WELBOURN VIVIAN A. VAN VOLKENBURGH JOSEPH R. DARNALL MERIT D. HAAG ALONZO C. SMITH, A.B. MARSHALL A. WELBOURN, B.S. HENRY E. McCLENAHAN, B.S. AVERY D. PRANGEN, B.S. GEORGE VAN RHEE, A.B. 1916 CORNELIUS J. ADDISON HAROLD W. SHUTTER, B.S. DEAN H. JEFFERS KARL S. STAATZ 1917 JACK W. JONES, A.B. WALTER A. FORT ARTHUR M. THOMPSON 1918 ROBERT W. WATSON ROCKWELL M. KEMPTON, A.B. CASSINS M. COLDREN, A.B. EUGENE F. TRAUB =;o8 ALPHA BETA . . . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON . ZETA . ETA . THETA . . IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu . . . Nu . . . Xi . . . OMICRON Pi ... RHO . . . SIGMA TAU . . . UPSILON . PHI ... CHI ... Psi . . . OMEGA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA ALPHA ETA . ALPHA THETA ALPHA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Mu . ALPHA Nu . ALPHA Xi ALPHA OMICRON ALPHA Pi ALPHA RHO . ALPHA SIGMA ALPHA TAU . Founded at Dartmouth College in 1888 ROLL OF CHAPTERS Dartmouth College, Hanover College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal. Tufts Medical School, Boston, Mass. University of Vermont, Burlington, Vt. Jefferson Medical School, Philadelphia, Pa. Long Island College Hospital Medical School, Brooklyn, N. Y. University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College, Brunswick, Maine University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Cornell University, New York, N. Y. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. University of Chicago, Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio Sterling-Ohio Medical School, Columbus, Ohio University of Colorado, Denver, Colo. University of California, San Francisco, Cal. University of the South, Sewanee, Tenn. (inactive) University of Oregon, Portland, Ore. University of Nashville, Nashville, Tenn. (inactive) Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. University of Tennessee, Memphis, Tenn. Tulane University, New Orleans, La. University of Georgia, Augusta, Ga. McGill University, Montreal, Canada University 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 University Medical College, Kansas City, Mo. University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. Harvard University, Boston, Mass. University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. Atlanta Medical College, Atlanta, Ga. 509 II Pi Upsilon Rho VERTEBRA OCTA Established in 1906 I ' RATRES IN FACULTATE G. IRVING NAYLOR, B.S., M.I). CLYDE B. STOUFFER, M.D. .ICTll ' E CHAPTER 1915 JESSE W. ALLEN VAN D. BARNES JOHN F. BLINN, A X 2, Acacia FREDERICK PIETZ CORTLANDT V. ScHEFEi.ER, Hermitage FLOYD R. TOWN DANIEL M. CLARKE RALPH S. STAUFFER 1916 1917 VICTOR W. BERGSTROM, Hermitage HUGH J. STRATHEARN, ATA PHILIP E. HAYNES, 2 A E EUGENE S. THORNTON, 2 X EDWARD M. MEAD CHARLES C. WOLCOTT, Aztec 1918 JOHN D. COONS, 2 X FRANKLIN A. STILES HAROLD E. WISNER JOHN D. VAN SCHOICK HAROLD CUMMINS 510 Upsitc Founded at Hahnemann Medical College in 1877 VERTEBRAE VERTEBRA PRIMA . . Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, 111. VERTEBRA TERTIA . . Ohio State University 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 . . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. .-ILUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO, ILL. DETROIT, MICH. ROCHESTER, N. Y. CLEVELAND, OHIO PHILADELPHIA, PA. Gamma Eta Gamma ZETA CHAPTER Established in 1910 1915 LESLIE C. MCCLELLAND WM. O. KRONNER HUGH E. LILLIE PERCY M. LOVETT DAVID L. McTAGGART OTTO G. WISMER 1916 ROBERT O. BROWNELL ROB ROY CERNY LAWRENCE D. BARTLETT GEORGE S. COOPER JULIUS L. BERKS LEO F. COVEY T. H. Cox L. F. DAHLING 1917 LLOYD A. FAXON HARRY G. NEFF HENRY H. ROBERTS WILL R. ROBERTS FINLEY D. SCOTT JAMES G. TUCKER THOMAS H. HOOD LAWRENCE M. SPRAGUE WARREN E. TALCOTT H. J. WAPLES RALPH F. GATES FRANCIS E. KENNEY L. C. REIMANN GRANT COOK 512 Gamtna Gta Gamma Founded in 1901 at the University of Maine CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA University of Maine BETA University of Boston GAMMA Albany University DELTA Syracuse University EPSILON Cornell University ZETA University of Michigan ETA University of Indiana THETA Creighton University ALUMNI CHAPTERS NEW YORK ALBANY BOSTON ITHACA BANGOR Sigma Delta Chi GAMMA CHAPTER Established in 1910 FR.1TRES IN FACULTATE PROF. FRED NEWTON SCOTT, Ph.D. HAROLD PHILIPPI SCOTT, A.B. ASST. PROF. JOHN R. BRUMM. A.M. EDWARD SIMPSON EVERETT, A.B. LYMANN LLOYD BRYSON, A.B. I ' RAJ ' RES IN UK BE WALTER STAEBLER ADNA JOHNSON MACK RYAN FRJTRES IN UN1FRRS1TATE HIRAM BEACH CARPENTER FRED BARNHART FOULK FELIX MARSHALL CHURCH CARLTON HARCOURT JENKS THEODORE HAWLEY TAPPING GUY McNEiLL WELLS FRANCIS FOWLER McKiNNEY OLIVER WENDELL HALL JOHN SINGLETON SWITZER WALDEMAR ALFRED CLARENCE ARTHUR SWAINSON HAROLD ROWLAND MARSH JAMES MADISON BARRETT, JR. WILLIS SHERWOOD FIELD HAROLD REGINALD SCHRADZKI EDWARD PULTNEY WRIGHT JAMES LUKE KEDDIE CHARLES LYMAN KENDRICK DONALD ABRAM SMITH PAUL JOHN Muni it Minim IHIBIIH Bl Sigma Delta Chi CHAPTER ROLL NATIONAL JOURNALISTIC FRATERNITY Founded at DePauw University in 1909 ALPHA . BETA GAMMA . DELTA . ZETA ETA . . THETA . IOTA KAPPA . LAMBDA Nu . . Xi . . OMICRON Pi . . RHO SIGMA TAU . DePauw University University of Kansas University of Michigan University of Denver University of Washington Purdue University Ohio State University University of Wisconsin University of Iowa University of Illinois University of Missouri University of Texas University of Oregon University of Oklahoma University of Indiana University of Nebraska Iowa State College u 515 Delta Theta Phi CHRISTIANCY SENATE Established in 1911 HONORARY MEMBER GEORGE W. BANTA, A ) r RAT RES IN URBE EDWARD W. HAISLIP, Christiancy F RAT ' RES IN UNU ' ERSITAT I: GEORGE BARNES MITCHELL ACTll ' E MEMBERS HARRY D. BOARDMAN MURPHY J. BROUSSARD JOHN STANLEY BOOKS JOHN R. CLARKE JAMES J. WOLFE HARRY L. BELL HARRY H. FRANK JOHN C. MELANIPHY JAMES E. CHENOT MYRON MCLAREN JAMES W. THOMAS CAROLL B. GARY LESTER C. DIDDLE GEORGE T. WHITMARSH BERNARD W. KEMPER F. GURNEE MlLLARD KlMBER C. SlGLER HARRY F. VAN GORDEN HAROLD B. CORWIN SAMUEL J. SLAVENS HAROLD A. BARNARD CHARLES MEHAFFY AUDREY STRAIT DONALD C. SCOTT G. MOSHER LUTHER 516 Delta %eta 9r i Founded A. D. 1900 as Delta Phi Delta, .-I. D. 1902 as Alpha Kappa Phi, A. D. 1903 as Theta Lambda Phi, Consolidated 1913 SUBORDINATE SENATES RANNEY WIGMORE HOLMES COOLEY FINCH .... WARVELLE . HARLAN BLECKLEY . FREEMAN MITCHELL . DAY .... KENT .... LuRTON EPSILON DOUGLAS LINCOLN MAGRUDER BURKS .... INGALLS CHRISTIANCY RAMSEY MARSHALL ... PARKER VON MOSCHZISKER WHITE .... JEFFERSON FIELD .... FULLER .... BRYAN .... BENTON DEADY . . . . CHASE . . . . WAYNE . . . . DWIGHT Cleveland Law School Northwestern University Dickinson University Detroit College of Law ' . . . . . Cornell University DePauw University University of South Dakota University of Georgia University of Tennessee University of Minnesota Western Reserve University New York School Chattanooga College of Law University of Arkansas John Marshall Law School University of Chicago Chicago-Kent College of Law Washington and Lee University Washburn University University of Michigan St. Paul College of Law Ohio Northern University Union University University of Pennsylvania Georgetown University Richmond College University of Southern California Fordham University Creighton University Washington University University of Oregon Ohio State University Atlanta Law School Columbia University ALUMNI SENATES CLEVELAND NEW YORK WASHINGTON- LOS ANGELES CHATTANOOGA TOLEDO ST. PAUL MINNEAPOLIS CHICAGO OMAHA ,s 517 Alpha Rho Chi IKTINOS CHAPTER EMIL LORCH, A.M. Louis H. BOYNTON HERBERT R. CROSS, A.M. PRATER IN FACULTATE GEORGE M. McCoNKEY FRATRES IN UNIFERS1TATE HERMAN J. TRUM, JR., Hermitage RAYMOND C. PERKINS SAMUEL L. HOLMES, JR., Hermitage ARNOLD B. BERG GEORGE L. RICHARDSON CHESTER G. HENNINGER CLAIR W. DITCHY, A.B. CHANDLER C. COHAGEN, K B F GEORGE P. EVERSON, JR. DIXON B. KELLOGG FRANKLIN C. STANTON CLARENCE B. BREWE GEORGE L. CHEFFY JOHN B. JEWELL, A 2 $ ALEX M. McCoLL LAURENCE T. RAY GLEN K. SPRAGUE LOUIS F. VOORHEES, Z V ROLAND S. WESTBROOK ARTHUR C. IRVIN HAROLD B. ABBOTT 518 n CHAPTER ROLL IKTINOS University of Michiga n ANTHEMIOS University of Illinois DEMETRIUS CHARTER . . Ohio University ALUMNI CHAPTERS DETROIT ALUMNI CHICAGO ALUMNI Detroit, Michigan Chicago, Illinois 519 Theta Xi SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1914 FR.tT RES IN FACULTATE HENRY HAROLD HIGBIE, ErE., Columbia, ' 04 HARRY STEVENSON SHEPPARD, B.E.E., U. of M., ' 12 FR.-ITRES IN UNll ' KRSIT.-lTK 1914 CHARLES BARBER MARKS 1915 CHARLES RAYMOND REYNOLDS HAROLD WILLIAM STUBBS WILLARD MARION CANNAN HERMAN GUNDERT MUELLER CECIL MADISON WILLIAMS 1916 PAUL EUGENE Buss CARL EINER WILSBERG WILBUR MERRILL HANKINSON HAROLD LINCOLN CORSETT OLIVER OTTO LEININGER CARL ARTHUR BATCHELLER HOWARD WILLIAM SHELDON EDMUND ASHLEY THOMAS RALPH SAMUEL SCOTT CLARENCE JOHN KELLER 1917 1918 FRANCIS DESMOND COUGHLIN ANSON HOWARD KEELER FRED JAMES WALLS SHERWOOD MORTLEY PINKERTON HOWARD HIRAM PHILLIPS WILBUR JOHN SCHOEPFLE ROBERT DONALD McCREE HAROLD NICHOLAS GOLINVAUX WILLIAM WARNER SEABURY HOYT SUMNER HoLTON U an agJHBHiarmWKMWM Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1864 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute BETA Yale University GAMMA Stevens Institute of Technology DELTA Massachusetts Institute of Technology EPSILON Columbia University ZETA Cornell University ETA Lehigh University THETA . Purdue University IOTA ... ' ... .... Washington University KAPPA Rose Polytechnic Institute LAMBDA Pennsylvania State College Mu Iowa State College Nu University of California Xi . State University of Iowa OMICRON University of Pennsylvania Pi Carnegie Institute of Technology RHO University of Texas SIGMA University of Michigan TAU Leland Stanford, Jr., University ALUMNI CHAPTERS CHICAGO NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA BALTIMORE PITTSBURG ST. Louis The Chronicle ia n THE first number of the Chronicle was issued on September 25, 1869. It was the successor of the University Magazine and the University Chronicle, " combining " , it said, " all that was excellent in both " . The Castalia, in commenting on the University publications, noted that the Magazine was " a monthly of forty or fifty pages, giving to its readers the more mature and care- fully prepared productions of those who are or have been connected with our Alma Mater " , while the University Chronicle " contains a variety of matter both useful and amusing, and furnishes all the college items " . The Chronicle, in combining these, published not only the literary and poetic productions of Michigan men, but the news and tendencies of the University community, through which it is perfectly possible to trace the many institutions which we now treat as traditions and hold dear. The Chronicle was in size about the equal of the Gargoyle, composed of some thirty pages and usual ly issued without covers. Although more nearly a forerunner of the Michigan Daily, as it was later changed from a weekly to a tri-weekly, it properly belongs in the list of publications that preceded the Michiganensian, since it probably more truly represented the University from an unbiased view than any of the annuals, the Palladium, Castalia, or Castalian. The Chronicle board was from the first composed of an equal number of men from the " Secret Societies " and the Inde- pendent organization. It took no sides in the question that these parties discussed but kept faith- fully neutral. From time to time other weeklies competed with it, partisan in nature, notably the Argonaut and the Yellow and the Blue. Still, the Chronicle, although at times disturbed from within its board of editors by strife, and on the campus by criticism, remained the most unbiased by far. The first issues were devoted mostly to articles on the classics, long scientific papers and essays of literary merit. Gradually the editors used more and mor e of their space for the news of the Uni- versity, and the problems confronting the student body. Series of articles were published on classical courses, the possibilities of an elective course, the necessity of more lectures on Greek and Latin, and subjects of like nature; later, the articles printed took more of a progressive stand and prayed for greater appropriations from the legislature, co-education at the University, and finally dealt with athletics as the major subject of interest. Throughout all the numbers, the editors were in a constant sea of hot water through what they had said " in our last number " . Indeed, the first issues criticised the faculty so freely and so acutely that the first issue of 1871-1872 noted that " there are some students who think that the sole duty of the Chronicle is to assail the professors " . In spite of the attempts made to avoid criticising the faculty, the editors found it hard to keep away from such an interesting subject. A later Chronicle noted that " We recognize no antagonism between the students and faculty in which we are to side with either party. It is not the object of the Chronicle to teach the faculty how to govern the University. " At other times the editors took issue with the contemporary press of the country in an attempt to smooth over some former utterance it had made, or to uphold its statements. By charging that its contemporaries stole its material without giving credit, supporting the movements that favored dancing at the University, giving criticisms of class actions, and making suggestions for University functions and actions, it constantly met with disfavor in the eyes of someone, so that a large part of its editorial space was devoted to defending itself. Although the board of editors was elected from the literary department solely, they held them- selves out to the University as representing all departments; many heated editorial utterances arose, condemning the non-support of the other departments, and alternately begging and demanding their support of " the only true University paper " . With all this, the Chronicle led a comparatively happy life, surviving the many elections of its board by the subscribers, until the year of 18891890, when the paper was issued weekly. The rival publication at that time was the University Argonaut, of fraternity tendencies, but which became Independent during that year. At the commencement of the college year, the Chronicle was follow- ing its policy of having equal representation on its board, one man from each party serving for half the year as chief of the board of editors. An accusation from the Chronicle, declaring that the Argonaut was in no way a non-partisan sheet, as it claimed to be, led to a quarrel between the two publications by virtue of which the half of its board was finally persuaded to join the ranks of its con- temporary. Not daunted by this surprising action of its Independent members, the board proceeded to have other Independents elected to the staff, and continued its publication, so expe riencing, it said, " a beneficial amputation which, after slight inflammation, has become healed " . In the closing issue of 18891890, the Board announced that the Chronicle would be issued three times a week thereafter, thus taking the first step in the instiution of the " Michigan Daily " . The change from the first numbers to the last is marked, since the editors feel called upon to say that they have " avoided all attempts at a dry literary magazine, since there is good literature enough in the library, but instead to make a live college newspaper, so deserving to be issued oftener " . The Chronicle served its purpose well, if only as a literary magazine and later a newspaper; but its main service seems easily to have been that it ignored the issues between the two rjval parties, thus paving the way to a final settlement when all should work for the University only, and no parties would appear at the University discussions. (Continued on page 525) 522 House Clubs TRICON HERMITAGE SIGMA UPSILON Psi EREMITES MONKS PHOENIX NEW YORK STATE CLUB 524 HI The Castalian in THE Castalian appeared for the first time when issued by the class of 1890 in their senior year. Controlled and published by the Independents of the University as distinguished from the Palladium, it attempted to revive the purposes and policies of the old and long dead Castalia. The Chronicle commented on its appearance that " the effort of the editors of the Castalian has been the production of a college annual that should be primarily literary and artistic, but which should at the same time be the organ of the Independent faction of college politics. It is unfortunate that the student body is broken into factions and cliques, but so long as this is the case, and so long as one side has an organ, the establishment of an organ by the other side seems at once natural and justifiable. " As a literary annual the Castalian maintained its standards. The first issue contained enough short stories, essays and poems to fill nearly half of the book. The short stories were the main things relied upon to uphold the book; they dealt almost exclusively with the local situations at the University. Scientific articles and scholarly essays made up the rest of the literary section, with now and then a poem. A long " Grind " section used the fraternities as a basis for most of the remarks and sayings that were printed. The University section of the book was very small, merely a list of some of the things that were apparently of interest in the minds of the other publication ' s editorial boards. The class lists were published, with the most emphasis on the literary department lists, as the book was entirely controlled and published by the seniors in that department. Merely the class officers and the headings of the professional departments were used. In its size and quality the Castalian approached the more modern books. Enameled paper was introduced with the first issue, and the heavy board covers, which had now become a necessity, owing to the size of the book, helped materially to brighten its appearance. Engravings were freely used in the different sections, and many illustrations accompanied the stories and poems, mostly pen drawings. A section containing biographies of the more prominent professors with full-page portraits, preceded the literary offerings in several of the issues. As a representative of what the student expects in the more modern year-book, the Castalian did not live up to its name at first. The literary features gradually gave place to more University stories of the defeats and accomplishments of the different organizations and teams. The editorial staff, at first avowedly opposed to its contemporary, the Palladium, later realized that nothing was to be gained by constant reference to the points of disagree- ment between the two parties and took a more friendly and less sarcastic attitude. The Palladium reciprocated. In the issue of 1896, the Castalian, in an article on fraternities, expressed what proved to be the final words on the question: " The antagonism between independents and fraternity men has always been unfortunate if not uncalled for, and it is a matter of congratulation to all concerned that this feeling is on the wane. We all have common interests in the University, and our efforts in her behalf, if successful, must be united. " It is to be hoped that these efforts will take the form of a union of the two senior publications, the ' Castalian ' and the ' Palladium ' . These annuals are published in the interests of the University primarily, and as long as divided will never attain the highest ends. " (Continued on page 540} 525 Trigon (Independent) HONORARY MEMBERS ALBERT LEWIS LOCKWOOD S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW. Ph.D. ALFRED HENRY LLOYD, Ph.D. ACTII ' E ROLL SENIORS GUY MCNEIL WELLS GILBERT DENISON DOUGLAS JOHN RHOADES WATKINS CLARENDON WAITE SMITH PERCY HATFIELD CRANE OTIS PAINE GRANT JAMES WILLARD RAYNSFORD JUNIORS WALTER ALBERT REICHLE FRANK DAVID QUAIL Louis BROSSY HYDE RICHARD C. JETER WALDO RUSSELL HUNT WALTER ADAM STERLING MACDONALD SEYMOUR REED SOPHOMORES HUBERT BROWN STURTEVANT KEMP STUCKY BURGE CLINTON HARMON GERNERT HERBERT ALEXANDER GARRISON JOHN WALDO NEUMANN ROBERT MILTON GOODRICH RAYMOND GEORGE DAY GEORGE ORREN MIDDLEDITCH FRESHMEN CARL WILLIAM NEUMANN CHARLES STANLEY LAMB HUGO CORNELIUS JOHNSON =526 ' " House 527 ao Hermitage FRATRES IX FACULTATE RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. LEWIS M. GRAM, B.S. F RAT RES IN UNI I ' E RSI T ATE LLOYD G. HORNBY, A.B. 1915 HERMAN J. TRUM, JR. CORTLANDT W. ScHEPELER PAUL E. Buss OSBORNE A. BRINES EMMERT H. WOODHOUSE EDWIN R. THURSTON, A.B. SAMUEL L. HOLMES, JR. CHARLES G. THOMAS J. HENRY LINDHORST CLARON S. MARKHAM 1916 EARLE W. MAY MAYNARD A. NORRIS KOHERT F. SMITH, Ph.C. K. WARREN HEINRICH V. WILLIAM BERGSTROM 1917 LOYD A. FAXON L. GAYLORD HULBERT THEODORE S. Cox HOWARD C. SNYDER HOWARD S. HATCH HERBERT V. McCoY 1918 DEAN R. HOGUE JOHN P. STURGES CHARLES D. GILBERT STANLEY H. EMERICK GEORGE E. FISHER JOSEPH D. NAFTEL ARTHUR T. HEUER 1C n ermita e ' ac U 10 529 Sigma Upsilon Psi BETA CHAPTER Established in 1909 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Louis ALLEN HOPKINS, M.S. RAY KEASLAR IMMEL, A.M. F RATER IN URBE HUGH A. MCALLISTER, A.B. F RAT RES IN UN1VERS1TATE JOHN V. HAMMERSMITH, A.B. HERBERT H. BARTLETT LEO F. COVEY REX E. WILBUR GEORGE W. KUNZE J. LAWRENCE PRIMROSE, A.B. JOSEPH K. AMBRUSTER MAYNARD D. BAILEY FREDERIC D. EVERETT LEONARD M. JOHNSTONE GEORGE I. ALTENBURG : 530 U 30 w in n Sigma Upsilon Psi Founded at Mount Pleasant Normal, 1903 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA Mount Pleasant Normal University of Michigan 53 ' Eremites (Independent) HONORARY MEMBER CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT, A.B. ACTIVE MEMBERS HARRY G. GAULT ROGER S. LORING WHITNEY OGDEN BOURKE C. VVlLMOT ROBERT BRIDGE GLENN M. COULTER CLINTON P. HARRIS ROWLAND A. NADEAU EVERETT O. LORING HAROLD H. ELDER A. PORTER HARRY G. ALCOX FLOYD W. AYRES FRANK DfiRoo HART H. FLEMING KRNEST E. M. GEORGE HAROLD J. McFARi.AN LEMAN H. SCOTT RICHARD R. SPEDDINC THURLBY 532 CremUes 533 Monks FRJTRF.S IN FACULTATE ALFRED H. LLOYD, Ph.]). HAROLD F. FRENCH, B.S. F RAT RES IN UNIt ' ERSlTATE 1915 JAMES H. FOLLIN, B.C.E. E. WARREN MILLER FRANK W. SHEEHY DONALD G. ELLIS ANGUS V. MclvER VICTOR E. FISHBURN E. A. PAUL RUEDEMAN DOUGLAS H. BELL LYON F. TERRY RICHARD G. ARNER WILLIAM L. SEIBERT HENRY W. JONES MARCUS S. MCKINSTRY 1916 WERNER W. SCHROEDER, A.B. FLOYD L. YOUNG, A.B. HENRY C. RUMMEL, A.B. WILLIAM R. CARPENTER JOHN E. WHEELER LEE N. PARKER CLARENDON E. STREETER JOHN W. RIDDLE E. FOREST MERRILL 1917 1918 EARLE D. ATWATER JOHN P. CARRITTE W. WARD McARTHUR RICHARD C. JEDER, JR. GLENN O. WILLIAMS HARRY R. LESLIE FRANCIS G. HUNGERFORD EDWARD H. HAAN RAYMOND B. ROBINSON 534 535 Phoenix OFFICERS L. E. SATTELL . H. L. BoCKSTAHLER H. H. SMITH . . A. W. WHITE . . E. G. MUNZ . . E. F. RUNGE President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms ACTIVE MEMBERS GEORGE L. SEWELL H. L. BOCKSTAHLER L. E. CATTELL L. R. BUCKENDALE G. C. CURTISS W. A. DAVIDS G. J. FERRAND D. A. GRAHAM E. F. RUNGE E. W. CUMMINGS C. R. KUNZE E. E. DES JARDIN L. T. GINN R. HASSELER 1915 1916 1917 1918 W. C. PUTMAN H. H. SMITH S. A. ST. ARMOUR W. C. HOMER R. B. LYTLE E. G. MUNZ W. F. ROBINSON F. J. WALLS C. E. ROSER H. E. STORMS A. W. WHITE W. S. O ' DONNELL A. WALLS 536 " ' ' oenrxT 537 538 in nc New York State Club FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN M. E. COOLEY, M.E., LL.D., D.E. DR. C. G. DARLING, M.D. ASST. PROF. G. L. JACKSON, Ph.D. PROF. E. H. KRAUS, Ph.D. E. D. HOLTBY N. S. FLOOK J. D. BRODIE A. C. JAMES K. H. BRONSON E. C. SMITH W. W. HOGUE C. S. KIRBY 1915 1916 F. J. RANK 1917 1918 R. M. CLEARY J. B. SMILEY H. P. BEALE R. W. BAME I. E. BENDER H. V. BOHN H. L. GARRY C. E. BADGLEY A. L. KOLPIEN 539 The Later Palladiums ATER having been a book designed mostly for future reference for twenty-five years, with the issue of 1884 the Palladium changed entirely and presented the first book, to the University that approaches the type of the Michiganensians. Inserts were made of all fraternity crests, with some excellent engravings by national firms, of a class that could only be duplicated today at great expense. Only the names of the seniors were published, all other classes being represented by their officers only; the Professional depart- ments had no representation on the board nor were they extensively recognized in the contents. This policy of having the Palladium primarily for the senior literary classes was never abandoned after 1884. The types were bright and clear, the covers and paper durable. Editorials were resumed, but mostly used to present the book to the students. The grinds proved a big feature, being well illustrated with drawings, while the poetry, both serious and comic, was well done. From 1884, the Palladium steadily improved, at first from the efforts by the board of editors, and later when spurred on by its rival, the Castalian. The engravings improved with the development of that art, and with it also the appearance of the book; team pictures composed the first engravings, until later issues took up the campus pictures and finally individual photographs. Color work was apparently never thought of. The grind section continued as a permanent feature, constantly causing much trouble to the editors, who tried in vain to find new witticisms to fit the University celebrities. The fraternity section of the Palladium was at first deemed the most important since the book represented those interests. Gradually, however, with the change of sentiment on the campus towards the fraternities, the editors gave them less prominence, although their section was still the very finest in the book in appearance because of the engravings, which were constantly changed. The dedication of the book to prominent people was never attempted, but as a frontis- piece a cut of the University campus was usually used. In size the book changed from time to time, the class of ' 89 publishing a handsome leather bound volume that served as a model for many succeeding boards. 1889 ' s book changed the style of types and drawings, bringing in wash-drawings and zincs instead of the old etchings. The classes were reversed, the fresh- men class appearing first, which formed an innovation that has never been repeated. The University section finally became the most important, containing a true chronicle of the various activities, the games, teams and organizations. The book was divided into sections by attractive drawings, representing, as today, the contents of the section that followed. No inserts other than the fraternity crests were attempted. The advent of the Castalian in 1890 with its large and excellent literary section, con- taining a class of articles that the Palladium had never attempted, led the editors to incorporate a literary section to keep up with their rival. As the Castalian introduced new features the Palladium took them up, while the Castalian adopted the best features of the Palladiums. From 1890 until 1896, the progress of the two books was very rapid, as each sought earnestly to outdo the other, until the cost of the publications called a halt to their desires to add new and expensive featu res. Yet this rivalry between the two annuals, probably more than any one other thing, brought them to a state of perfection that was attained by but few University annuals until a later date, and surpassed by none. The engravings became the very best that could be had; the make-up of the books was excellent; and no one could rightfully give either a great amount of criticism. The Palladium never adopted the Castalian ' s policy of being a literary annual princi- pally. Content with a few stories, and some poetry, it devoted most of its energies in the last issues to the University happenings and such subjects as would interest the whole student body, using the policy that is followed in the present day. Consequently the Palladium was the real forerunner of the Michiganensian, as in the combination of Castalian and Palladium the immense literary section was dropped, and the Palladium policy of publishing the matters of interest to the whole University strictly followed. In 1896, after having been published for thirty-eight years as an annual that was a complete record of the year ' s events, and a credit to the University, the Palladium was merged with the Castalian and the Res Gestae, published in the Law department, to form a non-partisan book, which should represent the University Senior Class only. k (Concluded on page 543) 540 orornies Id n Sororities In order of their establishment at the University of Michigan GAMMA PHI BETA 1882 DELTA GAMMA 1885 SOROSIS 1886 Pi BETA PHI 1888 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 1890 ALPHA EPSILON IOTA 1890 ALPHA PHI 1892 KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 1879, re-established . . 1893 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 1898 Mu PHI EPSILON (MUSICAL) 1904 CHI OMEGA 1905 WESTMINSTER HOUSE 1909 THETA PHI ALPHA 1912 542 The Michiganensian THE editorial boards of the Palladium and the Castalian, after their books were published for the class of 1896, effected a compromise, and a combination was formed to issue a new annual, that should represent no parties either in its contents or editorial staff, but would represent the University solely, and take recognition of all parties and organizations. This was the result of long and continued effort to have the annuals made independent of any interference, and by issuing only a single volume to eliminate a large amount of useless expense to the students who supported the two books. So with the issue of the Michiganensian in 1897, representing only the University, the present policies and principles of the editorial staff came into existence and the control of the year-book finally rested entirely in the student body as a whole, where it more rightly belonged. An epoch was marked by this step, since it eliminated the two parties from the year-book field, and helped greatly to establish a Michigan spirit that had previously been unknown. The first Michiganensian was published by the seniors of the Literary, Law, and Engineering departments. Although some mention was given to the students of the other departments, they were not allowed places on the board of editors until the issue of 1901, when the last division of sentiment on the board of the annual was overcome by admitting the professional departments to its membership. Since 1901, the board of editors has been composed of representatives from all the senior classes in the University. The first issue reverted from the later Palladium and Castalian type and took the size of the modern novel. There were no senior pictures, although a record was made of the campus honors and activities in which each senior had taken part. The fraternities followed the lists of seniors, with an insert page of each fraternity ' s crest. Few pictures or etchings enlivened the book, although there were engravings of the various clubs and athletic teams; these were all inserted. Long literary articles and poems were used but slightly. Since its first issue the record of the Michiganensian, now in its nineteenth volume, has been continually one of progress. Although the several editorial boards have introduced features that have later been dropped, in no one year can it be said that the book has not equalled or bettered its predecessor. Photographs of all the Professors in the University were published in 1898 and in 1902, but in each case abandoned the next year. Engravings became more and more frequent in use, and color printing was gradually adopted. The senior individual pictures were first used in 1900, when a left-hand page was filled with individual pictures and the opposite right-hand page contained the list of seniors with their records. This continued for several years, when top and bottom panels were used and finally the side panels of the last few issues. Many attempts to interest the alumni in the Michiganensian to a greater extent have be.en tried. In 1902 twenty-five pages were given to photographs of famous Michigan alumni, and in 1903 seventy-five pages carried their records. In some years the proportion of space given to athletics and more especially football seems all out of proportion to the rest of the book. At the times Michigan held the Championship of the West in football, seventy-five pages contained the account of athletics and each " M " man had a single page for his personal record. A humor section was introduced in 1905, but gradually the conservative policy of the successive boards of editors eliminated the section and all else that would destroy the dignity of the book. The uniform binding of the Michiganensian was adopted in 1911, and a standard size fixed for future books. Since then the book has greatly increased in the number of pages. The fraternities were soon placed in a separate section after the general University section, and the old inserted pages bearing their crests were abolished. Two pages were given each fraternity until the issu e of 1910, when four pages were allowed. The issue of 1910 contained practically all of the prominent features that have been used in the issues since then. Page frames were adopted with distinct divisions between the books The same divisions of sections have been followed by the succeeding boards, and few entirely- new features introduced. Color work has since become a fixture, and the engravings have improved in quality. The present Michiganensian is, then, an annual whose history dates back to 1859; it has changed with the spirit of the University and brought through successive difficulties down to today. Very few annuals of the Universities in the United States can show a longer or better record than the pedigree of the Michiganensian. 543 u Gamma Phi Beta SORORES IN URRE MRS. F. N. SCOTT MRS. HENRY DOUGLAS MRS. W. D. KINNE MRS. WILFRED SHAW MRS. JAMES F. BRECKEY MRS. ADAMS LINDA KINYON MARIE SHEARER MRS. ALICE THOMPSON MARGARET LYDECKER KATHLEEN CUTTING MRS. WALDO ABBOT ALLURA RUDD ELIZABETH BOSTWICK PAULINE KLEINSTUCK EDITH BENSON MARIAN DAVIS KATHERINE WE BER RUTH CRANDALL EVELYN ROEHM MARION SCOTT ISABEL HICKS HELEN ELY ALICE WEIBER WINIFRED ROEHM HESTER COOPER ADELE CRANDALL LINDA EBERBACH ADA HEATH ACTIVE MEMBERS SARAH HICKS BERNICE STEWART STELLA KNAPP DOROTHY PEET FANNY HOGAN MARY MARVIN HERMINE HALLER HlLDERGARDE HACERMAN HELEN TUTHILL PAULINE ADAMS ETHELYN BOLEN AGNES GORMAN INITIATES PANSY BLAKE ANITA KELLEY CLARA STIMSON RUTH KELSEY MARGARET HOYT CHARLOTTE KELSEY HELEN NIPPS 544 fliSHHBHi)KHaiiwtiK ALPHA . BETA GAMMA . DELTA . EPSILON ZETA ETA . THETA . IOTA KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu . . Nu . . Xi . . OMICRON am ma Phi Befa CHAPTER ROLL Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois Gaucher College, Baltimore, Maryland University of California, Berkeley, California University of Denver, Denver, Colorado Barnard College, Columbia Univ., New York City University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota University of Washington, Seattle, Washington Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois u 545 MRS. MORTIMER COOLEY MRS. EDWARD CAMPBELL MRS. RALPH AIGLER Miss FLORENCE BARNARD MRS. GERTRUDE CARSON MRS. ROBERT EFFINGER Delta Gamma Xi CHAPTER Established in 1885 PATRONESSES SORORES IN URBE MRS. A. B. PRESCOTT MRS. GARDNER WILLIAMS MRS. H. A. SANDERS MRS. IRVING SCOTT MRS. SHIRLEY SMITH MRS. GORDON STONER SELDEN RUGER VERA BURRIDGE JEAN DAVIDSON GERTRUDE DAVIS GRACE FLETCHER MARION PAYNE IRENE LITCHMAN MARGARET LONG JUNE MAAS HELEN AHRENS ALETHE BALDWIN HELEN BOURKE RACHEL BREWER ELIZABETH BURGESS SORORES IN UNll ' ERSlTATE Graduate Department 1915 MARGARET WOOLEY 1916 1917 DOROTHEA THOMPSON 1918 MlNA WlNSLOW HELEN MALCOMSON LENA MOTT MILDRED WILLIAMS CHARLOTTE SITES ELEANOR STALKER CARYL MALCOMSON ELSIE PAUL LOUISE PICKARD HELEN GRANDY FRANCES LYON FLORELLA McK.AY NONA MYERS GRACE RAYNSFORD Lois SPENCER 546 y 3D aUSHfiBSffiRSMJftMBtfOlJiait Founded at University of Mississippi in 1872 CHAPTER ROLL BETA GAMMA EPSILON ZETA ETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi : OMICRON Pi RHO SIGMA TAU UPSILON PHI CHI Psi OMEGA THETA ALPHA BETA ....... ALPHA GAMMA ALUMNAE SEATTLE, WASHINGTON AKRON, OHIO MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA DENVER, COLORADO CHICAGO, ILLINOIS NEW YORK CITY, N. Y. SYRACUSE, N. Y. Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA LINCOLN, NEBRASKA IOWA CITY, IOWA Washington State University, Seattle University of California, Berkeley Ohio State University, Columbus Albion College, Albion Buchtel College, Akron University of Illinois, Champaign University of Nebraska, Lincoln University of Minnesota, Minneapolis University of Missouri, Columbia University of Idaho, Moscow University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Adelphi College, Brooklyn University of Montana, Missoula Syracuse University, Syracuse Northwestern University, Evanston University of Iowa, Iowa City Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto University of Colorado, Boulder Cornell University, Ithaca Goucher College, Baltimore University of Wisconsin, Madison University of Indiana, Bloomington Swarthmore College, Swarthmore University of Toronto, Canada ASSOCIATIONS BALTIMORE, MARYLAND OMAHA, NEBRASKA MADISON, WISCONSIN ALLIANCE, OHIO EVANSVILLE, INDIANA MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN PITTSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA PORTLAND, OREGON SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA II Id ?47 3d n Collegiate Sorosis Established in 1886 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. PAUL R. D. DuPoNT MRS. JESSE S. REEVES MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS MRS. HENRY M. BATES MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN RESIDENT MEMBERS LYDIA CARDELL CONDON MARJORIE KNOWLTON BURSELY BERTHA SHAW AMY SAVAGE DURFEE WINIFRED BEMAN SMALLEY CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL MARJORIE FENTON TATLOCK FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREEN MAUD MERRITT DRAKE SYBIL PETTEE Dow ACTIVE MEMBERS EVA BOGLE ETHEL MORRIS MERIL ROWLEY PATTERSON IDA MEMIA RANDALL MARGARET MILBANK PILLSBURY ELEANOR DENIMON TIALDI Lois BOGLE BLANCHE ANDERSON MOORE ETHEL VOLLAND HOYT UNITY FLETCHER WILSON POST GRADUATES MARY CONNELL MARY CAMPBELL RUTH CARPENTER MARY CLARK DOROTHY DAVIDSON HELEN BRANDER MILDRED CARPENT ER MARIOLA CORNELL ALICE LLOYD LOUISE POTTER CLARA GROVER HILDA HEMPL SENIORS LILLIAN WRIGHT JUNIORS HOPE FISHER FAITH Goss JOSEPHINE HAYDEN NATALIE MURPHY MARGARET PAGE PHYLLIS POVAH HELEN SERVICE SARAH STANLEY DORA WARE CATHERINE WENLEY JEMIMA WENLEY SOPHOMORES FRANCES WAY RuBERTA WOODWORTH 548 30 Founded in 1868 SOROSIS New York (Established 1868) COLLEGIATE SOROSIS University of Michigan (Established 1886) 549 Pi Beta Phi MICHIGAN BETA CHAPTER Established in 1888 MRS. MARTIN D ' OoGE Miss EFFIE PATCH MRS. ALFRED WHITE MRS. G. CARL HUBER M-RS. RALPH MILLER MRS. ALBERT WHITE MRS. HOMER HEATH MRS. HENRY RIGGS HAZEL GOODRICH MARCIA MUNSELL MABEL HINDS MILDRED REES ELSA APFEL JULIA BARKSDALE LEOLA ROYCE HELEN PATTERSON GETA TUCKER CAROL MILLER FREDA PENOYER FLORENTINE COOK FRANCES LUKE MARGARET COMYNS GENEVA HAYES PATRONESSES MRS. ISRAEL RUSSELL SORORES IN URBE SORORES IN FACULTATE NELLIE PERKINS 1915 MARTHA COLBORNE 1916 1917 1918 MRS. FRANCIS KELSEY Miss MARCHIE STURGES MRS. HARRY BARNES MRS. LYMAN BRYSON MRS. ALBERT CHIPMAN MRS. FRANK PARKER MRS. GEORGE LEWIS MRS. E. C. CASE ALICE WIARD KATHLEEN FIELD HELEN HAYES MILDRED SCOTT MARTHA GRAY GENEVIEVE COREY MILDRED BACKERS HAZEL STEVENS DORIS STAMATS BEATRICE HUFF MARIE BROOKER MARGARITE KERVIN ETHEL JOCELYN RUTH CARPENTER DOROTHY PIERCE ' 55 TVB eta Founded at Monmouth College in 1867 C11.1PTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO MlDDLEBURY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY or VERMONT BOSTON UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY BARNARD COLLEGE GOUCHER COLLEGE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE JOHN B. STETSON UNIVERSITY SWARTHMORE COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY DICKINSON COLLEGE OHIO UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WOOSTER HILLSDALE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN LOMBARD COLLEGE KNOX COLLEGE NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON- UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS JAMES MILLIKEN UNIVERSITY FRANKLIN COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA BUTLER COLLEGE IOWA WESLEYAN COLLEGE SIMPSON COLLEGE IOWA STATE COLLEGE IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS NEWCOMB COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF DENVER LELAND STANFORD, JR. UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE 551 Kappa Kappa Gamma BETA DELTA CHAPTER Established in 1890 MRS. E. A. BOUCKE MRS. R. T. CRANE MRS. W. H. HOBBS MRS. P. S. LOVEJOV MRS. L. JOHNSON MRS. A. B. PHILLIPS MRS. J. D. RUE MARIANNE WILLIAMSON ELIZABETH PLATT LENORE HAIMBAUGH MARGUERITE HAAG EDITH MACAULEY NENA MAC!NTYRE ELIZABETH McRAE JESSIE SPENCE KATHRYN OVERMAN GERTRUDE SEIFERT MARGARET BASSETT DOROTHEA HOWES LOUISE WILLIAMSON NINA JEFFERY MOSELLE KINCH PATRONESSES SORORES IN URBE ACTIVE MEMBERS SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN HARRIET GLASS MRS. E. D. JONES Miss A. HUNT MRS. C. BONNER MRS. H. S. MALLORY Miss E. PARKER MRS. M. MARSHALL Miss HELEN HENNING KATHLEEN HOLZNAGLE HELEN CLARK LOIS TOWNLEY ETTA JEAN CRAIG HELEN KING HELEN HUMPHREYS HONOR GAINES RUTH HUTZEL CHRISTINE STRINGER CARMEN GRAVES HENRIETTA ROWE RITA LEE BEULAH SMITH MARGARET BIRDSELL ETHEL HAYES 552 Kappa Kappa G amma CHAPTER ROLL PHI Boston University BETA EPSILON Barnard College BETA SIGMA Adelphi College Psi . Cornell University BETA TAU Syracuse University BETA ALPHA University of Pennsylvania BETA IOTA Swarthmore College GAMMA RHO Allegheny College LAMBDA Buchtel College BETA Nu Ohio State University BETA DELTA University of Michigan Xi Adrian College KAPPA Hillsdale College DELTA Indiana State University IOTA DePauw University Mu Butler College ETA University of Wisconsin BETA LAMBDA University of Illinois UPSILON Northwestern University EPSILON Illinois Wesleyan University CHI University of Minnesota BETA ZETA Iowa State University THETA Missouri State University SIGMA Nebraska State University OMEGA Kansas State University BETA Mu Colorado State University BETA Xi Texas State University BETA OMICRON Tulane University Pi University of California BETA ETA Leland Stanford, Jr., University BETA Pi University of Washington BETA UPSILON University of West Virginia BETA PHI University of Montana BETA Psi University of Toronto BETA OMEGA Oregon State University BETA RHO University of Cincinnati BETA CHI - University of Kentucky BETA THETA Oklahoma State University 553 Alpha Epsilon Iota ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1890 HONORARY MEMBERS EMILY BLACKWELL CHARLOTTE BROWN EMMA L. CALL FLORENCE HUSON ELIZA M. MOSHF.R FLORENCE R. SABIN BERTHA VANHOOSEN PATRONESSES MRS. REUBEN PETERSON MRS. VICTOR VAUGHAN SORORES IN URBE DR. JEANNE Sous MRS. EDWARD BRAGG MRS. DAVID MURRAY COWIE SORORES IN FACULTATE DR. ELSIE PRATT HENRIETTA CALHOUN SORORES IN UNIfERSITATE 1915 BERTHA ELLIS, A.B. LUCY MACMILLAN ELLIOTT, A.B. CLARA ADELAIDE SARGENT, A. B. MARTHA MARIE MADSTON, A.B. 1916 EFFIF, ELIZABETH ARNOLD, B.S. MARGERY JULINE LORD, B.S. ANNA GERTRUDE DUMONT, A.B. HELEN ANNETTE MOORE, A.B. MARY DEK.RUIF, A.B. 1917 1918 VIOLA PEVEY RUSSELL, A.B. RUTH CECILIA WANSTROM, A.B. 554 Gpsilon 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. 555 m n Alpha Phi THETA CHAPTER Established in 1892 Post Graduate : ALICE SNYDER MARY TRUE ELIZABETH HOPPER CAROLINE FARR CATHERINE RF.IGHARD ESTHER BURY RUTH BROWN MARGARET YOCUM RUTH Dow ALBERTINE LOOMIS 1915 JEAN MILLER 1916 1917 DORIS ROBINSON ABIGAIL SHAY ALICE TAYLOR LEAH SIMPSON HELEN Dow BERTHA PULFORD ELIZABETH ARTHUR KATHRYN SHAY BLANCHE KNEELAND LOUISE GARAGHTY RUTH MACLACHLAN HELEN BROWN KATHERINE SMITH PLEDGES DOROTHY PROBST MARION HOLDEN MARIE PAULUS GEORGINA POCKMAN MARIAN WILLIAMS 556 u a a etc Alpha Phi Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Syracuse University BETA Northwestern University GAMMA DE?AUW 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 SIGMA University of Washington ALUMNAE CHAPTERS CHICAGO, ILL. SYRACUSE, N. Y. BOSTON, MASS. MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. NEW YORK CITY BALTIMORE, MD. ITHACA, N. Y. DETROIT, MICH. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. Los ANGELES, CAL. 11 10 557 OHS3C3 Kappa Alpha Theta ETA CHAPTER Established in 1879 PATRONESSES MRS. S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW MRS. JOHN F. LAWRENCE MRS. ALICE WOODBRIDGE Miss ALICE CROCKER MRS. HORACE F. WILGUS MRS. IDA C. WHEAT MRS. CHARLES H. COOLEY SORORES IN URBE MRS. HENRY CARTER ADAMS MRS. ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN MRS . ARTHUR GRAVES CANFIELD MRS. GEORGE ROBERT SWAIN MRS. ROBERT JOHN CARNEY MRS. HAROLD FORD FRENCH MRS. CLYDE ELMORE WILSON STELLA ROSA ROTH SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE POST GRADUATES ESTHER SHAW MARY YOST ANNIE WILLIAMS MARY LYNN MARGARET FOOTE BEATRICE LAMBRECHT CLARA JONES GERTRUDE Roos OLIVIA WILLIAMS MILDRED MORSE MARGARETTA DOUGLAS ETHEL HOSMER MARY TINSMAN FLORENCE ORWIG DOROTHY BASTIN SENIORS HELEN MORSE JUNIORS SOPHOMORES PLEDGES EDITH HARVEY HELEN BROWN FRANCES LAKIN NEVA CREIGHTON MARGARET ARMSTRONG GENEVIEVE RIGGS ELLEN SARGEANT ESTHER COOK RUTH McCANDtiss DOROTHEA WARREN DOROTHY Diss MAE PATTERSON HELEN PRATT CONSTANCE WINCHELL MARGARET EWING ROWENA BASTIN 558 ffiBIHIiMB 1 EP ' H TO 1 fra ' p " HtM ' Founded at DePauw University in 1870 CHAPTER ROLL DE PAUW UNIVERSITY INDIANA STATE UNIVERSITY BUTLER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN CORNELL UNIVERSITY KANSAS STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT ALLEGHENY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA TORONTO UNIVERSITY NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA SwARTHMORE UNIVERSITY NEWCOMBE COLLEGE OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY GOUCHER UNIVERSITY VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY BARNARD COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY ADELPHI COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA MONTANA STATE UNIVERSITY OREGON STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI WASHBURN COLLEGE BALTIMORE BURLINGTON CHICAGO CLEVELAND COLUMBUS DENVER EVANSTON GREENCASTLE INDIANAPOLIS KANSAS CITY ALUMNAE CHAPTERS LINCOLN Los ANGELES MADISON NEW YORK OMAHA PHILADELPHIA PITTSBURG PORTLAND PROVIDENCE ST. Louis SAN FRANCISCO SEATTLE SPOKANE STANFORD SYRACUSE TOPEKA TORONTO TWIN CITIES 559 ia n Alpha Chi Omega THETA CHAPTER Established in 1898 MRS. JOSEPHINE H. MURFIN MRS. N. S. HOFF MRS. S. M. YUTZY MRS. HARRY NICHOLS MRS. LEONARD MILLER MRS. C. F. KYER MRS. CHARLES A. SINK Miss FLORENCE POTTER Miss LYDIA CONDON Miss FLOSS SPENCE Miss MAUD BISSELL MRS. HARRY V. WANN 1 ' . IT RON ESSES MRS. ROBERT HOWELL SORORES IN URBE MRS. THEODORE HARRISON MRS. J. C. HENDERSON Miss FRANCES HAMILTON MRS. N. S. HOFF MRS. ROBERT B. HOWELL MRS. CALVIN O. DAVIS MRS. HUGO HUTZEL MRS. WALTER STABLER Miss ROSALIE WILEY Miss HELEN HILLIKER Miss EMMA FREEMAN Miss MAUD KLEYN GRACE M. DEWEY ANITA CONNORS MARION McPHERSON ESTHER SMITH BERTRICE HOPKINS MARGUERITE CALEY EMILY NORTHRUP GRACE LEONARD ELMO SMITH HELEN ROBSON GEORGIA JOHNSON ALICE BLODGETT HELEN GIBSON LOUISE RoMINGER IRENE Hix SORORES IN UNITERSITATE 1915 BEATRICE STANTON ANNE THOMAS FLORENCE SCOTT ETHEL MAE TURNER ELSIE OVERMEYER 1916 1917 1918 LOUISE TREMAINE FRANCES HICKOK ADELE WESTBROOK HAZEL MCCAULEY MARGARET REYNOLDS MYRA MOON ADALINE MCALLISTER BARBARA WILD JOSEPHINE RANDALL RUTH BUTLER LEONORA ALLEN MARGARET HAUXHURST 560 3D Founded at DePauw University in 1885 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . . . DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. BETA . . . Albion College, Albion, Mich. GAMMA . . . Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. DELTA . . . Alleghany College, Meadville, Pa. EPSILON . . University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. ZETA . . . New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass. THETA . . . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. IOTA . . . University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. KAPPA . . . University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. LAMBDA . . Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Mu .... Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa Nu .... University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. X: .... University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. OMICRON . . Baker University, Baldwin, Kansas Pi .... University of California, Berkeley, Cal. RHO . . . University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. SIGMA . . . University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa TAU .... Brenau College, Gainesville, Ga. UPSII.ON . . James Milliken University, Decatur, 111. PHI .... University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas 5 6l Mu Phi Epsilon GAMMA CHAPTER Established in 1904 HONORARY MEMBERS CECILE CHAMINADE MME. SCHUMANN-HEINK ALICE NIELSON GERMAINE SCHNITZER LENORE JACKSON JANE OSBORNE HANNAH MAGGIE TEYTE MME. CAHIER JULIA GULP KATHLEEN PARLOW r l ' iNA LERNER JESSIE L. GAYNOR CARRIE JACOBS-BOND ALMA GLUCK PATRONESSES MRS. GEORGE HASTREITER MRS. R. H. KEMPF MRS. H. H. SEELEY MRS. L. E. PERRY MRS. L. WINES ALUMNAE MEMBERS MRS. HARRY McCujRE MRS. N. MACKROY MARIE AVERY MAEME AUDETTE BESS POND MRS. DANA SEELY MRS. R. H. KEMPF MRS. L. E. PERRY NELL BROWN MRS. A. C. HALL MRS. GEORGE MUEHLIG ETHEL SLAYTON GRACE JOHNSON FRANCES SEELY ETHEL SEELY ACTII ' E CHAPTER ALICIA POOLE MARGARET HOAG ALICE HALL HELEN DERFUS HELEN WEBB CATHERINE REGAN REVA KOON NORA BARTREM MARIE Boos JEAN DIAMOND MARGARET KIRBY ELOISE YOUNG FLORENCE WALL DOROTHY WINES MABEL SIMPSON ETHEL MOLITOR BESS ADGATE BEULAH BROOKS IRENE FURNISS JOSEPHINE MILLER MILDRED HATCH STELLA Bos WORTH KATHRYN THOMPSON LONETA KUHN 562 an 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 . . . Kroeger 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. OMICRON . . Combs ' Broad Street Conservatory, Philadelphia, Pa. Pi .... Lawrence Conservatory, Appleton, Wis. RHO . . . Von Unschuld School of Music, Washington, D. C. SIGMA School of Music, Northwestern Univ., Evanston, 111. u 563 . : Chi Omega ETA CHAPTER Established in 1905 PATRONESSES MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN MRS. WILBER HUMPHRIES SORORES IN URBE MRS. EDWIN C. GODDARD MRS. JULIUS SCHLOTTERBECK MRS. F. N. MENEFEE MRS. PAUL DEK.RIEF MRS. ELLIOT K. HERDMAN LONA TlNKHAM HENRIETTA CALHOUN ANNA DUMONT SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE FLORENCE HAXTON MARY WAGGONER NEVA NORTON MARGUERITE DENFELD NELLIE ROSEWAINE FLORENCE SNYDER LUELLA GALLMEYER HELEN BLAIR LILLIAN CARNEGIE LAURA LUDINGTON ALICE FISH MARGARET CRESWELL PORTIA WALKER 1915 1916 ETHEL CRANE 1917 LEILA WHEELER 1918 VERA BROWN ELIZABETH MASON ALICE ADAMS LOUISE MARKLEY EDITH MOILES NORMA STROH MEROE CURREY BLANCHE WASHBURNE HELEN McDoNALD HELEN CHAMPION- EDITH KIMMEI. INEZ GOSE FLORENCE LENFESTY BEATRICE GIRWIN 564 Founded at the University of Arkansas 1895 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS TRANSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY RANDOLPH-MACON WOMAN ' S COLLEGE TULANE UNIVERSITY, NEWCOMBE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY, BARNARD COLLEGE DICKINSON COLLEGE FLORIDA WOMAN ' S COLLEGE COLBY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF OREGON TUFTS COLLEGE SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OLIM UNIVERSITY MIAMI UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI ALUMNAE CHAPTERS FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS WASHINGTON, D. C. ATLANTA, GEORGIA LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA DENVER, COLORADO MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN DBS MOINES, IOWA PORTLAND, OREGON LINCOLN, NEBRASKA BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA DALLAS, TEXAS SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS EUGENE, OREGON DC Theta Phi Alpha PATRONESSES MRS. JAMES J. QUARRY MRS. MAURICE BLACK MRS. JAMES DOYLE SOKOR IN FA CULT ATE LAURA M. DAVIS MEMBERS 1915 EVA R. STROH GENEVIEVE C. CORKELL GERTRUDE DOYLE 1916 KATHLYN C. HOLMES MARIE G. SULLIVAN MARY WALSH 1917 HELEN M. BEAUMONT BLANCHE COREY 1918 ANGELA RADEMACHER CATHERINE WYNNE 566 DC 567 Westminster Established in 1909 P.I T RON ESSES MRS. TRACY McGREGOR MRS. J. LESLIE FRENCH MRS. ROY W. HAMILTON MRS. CALVIN H. KAUFFMAN MRS. HERBERT J. GOULDING MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN MRS. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MRS. VICTOR H. LANE MRS. EDWARD L. SEYLOR ACTIVE MEMBERS 1911 MILDRED BURNS, A.B. ELLA HYMANS, A.B. 1915 BEULAH CELESTIA EDDY ADA INGLIS ESTHER LOVE FRANCES KNIGHT MARY MORRISON CLARA STAHL LUCILE STROUP BESS WHITE LUCILE WHITE 1916 HELEN VANDERVEER MARGARET ROBINSON 1918 MARGARET DOUGLAS ALICE JENKINS DOROTHY JOHNSTON ZILPHA PALLISTER MILDRED SHILLING 568 ifMwrc DC Weslmimsfer rouse 569 Our Adverti sers In the " followino will be found the aimatmcements of many reliable merchants who have contributed materially to the success of this volume. We bespeak Your patronage in return l (-) I! ADVERTISEMENTS n A RIG MT, KA.Y4 TV 13 E: T 1=10 i T - g Design and Manufacture High Grade Fraternity and Club Badges and Stationery Our factory is located on the sixth floor of the Wright, Kay Co. Building. Our sales departments are on the ground floor. Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Silverware, Etc. WR I G H T, K A. Y 4 O O E: T7 F=t O I T - ' II ADVERTISEMENTS Ann Arbor Taxicab Company Largest and most up-to-date Taxicab Line in the city Big Limousine Taxi, Touring Cars and Auto Baggage Trucks Garage in Connection Phone 2280 On call day and night 515 East Liberty Street Sept. Sept. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. 29 School house opened again. This has been going on too darn often. 30 Daily prints rumor about a Euro- pean war and announces a policy of neutrality. 1 DePauw played our team. We nosed out a 58 to win. Maul- betsch isn ' t bad. New plan adopted for big game seats. 2 Rate announced for Harvard trip. Stock of Smuck and Co. rises two points. 3 Maulbetsch defeated Case, 69toO. Catlett and Hughitt also played. 7 Mt. Union on short end of 27 to 7 score. Student council decides something or other again. 8 Dr. May finds flat feet to be a pre- vailing defect among freshmen. 10 Michigan sea-going craft sink Van- derbilt vessels in great naval battle, 23 to 3. Sophs win rush, 4 to 0, taking all poles in seven minutes. IS Band wants to go to Harvard. Gargoyle editor goes fussing. 16 Fall convocation unites University. Twenty-five hundred students leave for Lansing. Calumet Tea Coffee Company Importers of Teas Coffees Manufacturers of Ariston Goods 409-411 West Huron Street Chicago, Illinois ill A D V K R T I S F. M F. N T S Young Men ' s Clothes Shop We 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- We a r Man ufacturers 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 A D V F. R T I S ]: M K NTS ngA class Paramount Pictures are shown daily at the Orpheum Theatre The man who wears Society Brand Clothes is always well dressed and he knows it for these clothes invariably measure up to their surroundings. They never suffer by contrast with other clothes. J.F.WuefthG. ADVERTISEMENTS GENUINE GAS COKE Made by WASHTENAW GAS COMPANY The House of Good Furnishings for Men Suits to your measure from $20 to $50 Varsity Toggery Shop 1107 South University Avenue Oct. 17 Aggies try to act nasty and mean- like. We cop a 3 to win, Larry Splawn settling the battle with a drop kick. All Fresh win from Adrian, 128 to 0. Oct. 23 6,302 students enrolled in the Uni- versity. Oct. 24 Maulbetsch fails to hold Syracuse. We lose, 20 to 6. Oct. 28 Medics caught thinking for them- selves. Council resolves to pun- ish them. Oct. 31 Mauly defeats Harvard, but Crim- son noses out rest of team, 7 to 0. Harvard marvels at Michigan spirit. Nov. 1 Team returns from Harvard and is given greatest reception ever staged on Michigan campus. Nov. 6 K. K. G. house robbed. Some guy had a sense of humor. Nov. 7 Varsity piles up score of 34 to 3 against Pennsy. The new stadi- um is dedicated. Nov. 10 Joe Reinger tries a get-rich-quick plan and Dr. Lovell writes some poetry called " A Villian ' s Trick " Nov. 14 Cornell College played our school and won, 28 to 13. Nov. 17 William Cochran elected football captain. VI ADVERTISEMENTS Harvard Peerless Chair Brought to the Dental Profession as the Har- vard Company ' s high- est accomplishment in giving to a chair artis- tic effects, conveni- ence to operator and comfort to patient. Harvard Cabinet Style 86 Harvard Cabinets are par- ticularly attractive to those desiring dental furniture of solid massive effects, rich design and proportions so perfect that they shall be beautiful and convenient. Don ' t fail to see Harvard Goods demonstrated before purchasing, as we can supply you with the most modern and complete line manufactured in the world. Write for catalogue The Harvard Company Canton, Ohio VII ADVERTISEMENTS TINKER COMPANY Furnishers and Hatters to University Men 342 SOUTH STATE STREET, ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN 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 The Millard Press for the finest Dance Programs Menus Stationery in the city 111 West Liberty Stre et Ann Arbor, Michigan STUDENT ' S SUPPLY STORE We lead them all EVERYTHING A STUDENT NEEDS L. C. Schleede 1111 S. UNIVERSITY PHONE 1160-R VIII ADVERTISEMENTS The Tooth FOR SUPERIOR CROWN AND BRIDGEWDRK P EZZ I E ' S BARBER SHOP BEST OF SERVICE We guarantee satisfaction 546 CHURCH STREET JOHN C. FISCHER CO. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Manufacturers of COPPER, BRASS AND SHEET METAL APPARATUS Pertaining to MEDICAL, CHEMICAL AND ENGINEERING PROFESSIONS Billiards o ooo Bowling Huston Brothers Cigars D D D Pipes n D D Candies IX ADVERTISEMENTS H. D. EDWARDS CO. 16, 18, 20, 22 and 24 WOODWARD AVE. DETROIT, MICHIGAN General Distributers of Factory, Mine, Railroad and Marine Supplies : Specialists in Garden Hose, all grades : Fire Fighting Equipment : Rubber Goods Manufacturers of " HARTZ " PATENT STEEL TACKLE BLOCKS " JOY " PNEUMATIC HOSE COUPLINGS " SMITH ' S " PATENT BELT FASTENERS HAULER JEWELRY COMPANY STATE STREET JEWELERS Makers and Designers of SOCIETY AND CLASS PINS Phi Beta Kappa Sigma Xi Delta Sigma Rho Masks Barristers Alchemists Sphinx Omega Phi Commerce Club Michigan Pins Normal Pins High School Pins ENGRAVED STATIONERY WEDDING STATIONERY VISITING CARDS Write for Prices HALLER JEWELRY COMPANY x ADVERTISEMENTS FARMERS MECHANICS BANK Capital . . . $100,000.00 Surplus . . . 50,000.00 Undivided Profits 30,000.00 H. A. WILLIAMS . . President J. E. BEAL . . Vice-President F. T. STOWE .... Cashier W. A. B. GOLE Assistant Casher 101-103-105 SOUTH MAIN ST. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN KYER WHITKER PURE FOOD PURVEYORS FRUITS AND VEGETABLES WHOLESALE and RETAIL CANNED GOODS IN LARGE LOTS OUR SPECIALTY BELL PHONE 326-327-328 114-116 EAST WASHINGTON ST. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN EDWARD R. ROEHM 240 WOODWARD AVE., 5TH FLOOR DETROIT. MICHIGAN Makers of High Grade Fraternity and Sorority Badges, Novelties and Stationery We originate and assist in designing emblems for new organizations D D We have improved the badges of many societies without increasing the price. Let us submit a detailed proposition for improving yours. C A M P U S B O O T E RY Bostonian and Florsheim SHOES D D SUITS AND OVERCOATS MADE TO ORDER Agents for Royal Tailors, Chicago : The International Tailoring Co., Chicago CAMPUS BOOTERY 308 SOUTH STATE STREET XI ADVERTISEMENTS GEO. P. GEISENDORFER DEALER IN FANCY MEAT PRODUCTS OF ALL KINDS The Quality Store ' 201 E.WASHINGTON ST., ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN BOTH PHONES 83 Get it at CALKIN ' S PHARMACY THE OLDEST 324 SOUTH STATE STREET THE BEST For thirty years the leading druggists to Michigan students EVERYTHING IN DRUGS AND DRUG SUNDRIES PRESCRIPTIONS A SPECIALTY COMPLETE LINE OF EASTMAN KODAKS AND SUPPLIES AMATEUR FINISHING PROMPTLY DONE AN UP-TO-DATE SODA FOUNTAIN OUR GLASSES AND SPOONS ARE CLEAN Get it at . Q P H A " R f A P V 324 SOUTH STATE STREET O 1 ll IV 1V1 rV -J I ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN XII ADVERTISEM ENTS Mrs. M. M. Root Corner Maynard and Williams Streets Ann Arbor, Michigan The Home of Michigan Music We can supply you with anything in the musical line Nov. 18 Mobilization begins. Demons rum, tobacco, et al leave town. 3,000 sorority girls saved from awful fate. Nov. 21 Soph Lits. win campus football title. Nov. 22 Beautiful swimming models at Maj. Demons return to city. Nov. 28 William J. Bryan sways 2,000 boy scouts. Dec. 3 Varsity athletes attempt to cleanse sport. Which one? Dec. 8 Vacation begins for some, by per- sonal decree. Dec. 12 Women put on " Kermess " . Chess and Checker Club had another wild orgy. Dec. 13 Maulbetsch gets All-American. The what-did-I-tell-yuh squad met in force. Dec. 14 Harvard refuses to battle in 1915. Senate says we can have Hop so long as we don ' t dance or stay up late. Dec. 15 Several students attend church, but health service gives favorable report on general physical condi- tion of students. Dec. 16 Spotlight vaudeville big success. Diptheria patients are improving. Dec. 18 School house closes. Teachers receive many red apples. Perni- cious effects of mobilization scarcely perceptible. TEMPLE THEATER BEST MOVIES for the BEST PEOPLE CHANGE OF PROGRAM DAILY S.C.KNAPP,A gr. XIII ADVERTISEMENTS SCIENCE BUILDING U. OF M. IRWIN LEIGHTON BUILDING CONTRACTORS 1339 DIME BANK BLDG., DETROIT, MICH. PHILADELPHIA OFFICE 126 N. 12TH STREET PHILADELPHIA, PA. BALTIMORE OFFICE 809 KEYSER BUILDING BALTIMORE, MD. xiv TBMfliMHiiramTiiiiimiBaffl ADVERTISEMENTS Do Not Read This If you have ever had Portrait or Amateur Work done by us, as the results have no doubt proven to you that our work is the best ever But to those who have not seen the results obtained by us we would have you read that we get the best of everything in photography 334-336 S. State St. Phone 310-J Daines Nickels The only Studio on the Campus The Varsity Comfortable and Speedy Frequent and Reliable The Trolley Service that makes the U. of M. a part of Detroit Detroit United Lines XV ADVERTISEMENTS PRFSCRTPTTONS 1 IX J O V IX 1 1 1 lVyi O Microscopica, Supplies (Fiat le%e artif) Together with a carefully selected quali attention given to their preparation by r Alumni send their orders back to us to ty of chemicals and drugs and the detailed egistered pharmacists explains why so many be filled. Why not you? ry Drug Company ' tore Ann Arbor, Michigan Biology, Histology ( ) 1 1 O f 1 Pathology, Bacteriology f - J SuppHes The Comer U. of M. Boat Livery For Sport Get a canoe from Tessmer and go up the river We are agents for the Morris Canoe Paul G. Tessmer Proprietor Luick Bros. Co. 401-407 N. Fifth Ave. Lumber, Lath Shingles and Interior Trim Wall Board and Roofing Materials ffl ffl Your Inquiries Solicited John MacGregor Staple and Fancy Groceries Sorority and Fraternity Trade a Specialty 551 E. University Avenue Phone 185 300-L Majestic Theater W. S. Buttcrfield, Lessee Frank H. Butter-field, Manager The Home of Good Vaudeville Three shows every day, 3:00, 7:30, 9:00 Prices: Matinee, 1,000 seats, 10 cents few reserved at 15 cents. Nights, entire main floor, 25 cents. Entire balcony, 20 cents. XVI ADVERTISEMENTS J. A. TRUBEY HOME MADE CANDIES ICE CREAM FOR PARTIES 116 SOUTH MAIN PHONE 166 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 33J 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 N. Main Street : 316 S. State Street : Ann Arbor, Michigan I CAN ' T make all of the men ' s clothes in town so I make the best of it. Flanders 209 East Liberty Street Across from the Varsity Laundry VAN DOREN ' S PHARMACY 703 PACKARD STREET ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN you want a good chocolate soda, try ours. It is always good XVII ADVERTISEMENTS OPERATIC, CLASSIC STANDARD, POPULAR SHEET MUSIC 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, and other famous Pianos (Our ou ' n make) Also the superb Pianola Piano Player. Sold on easy payments and to rent. Exclusive Michigan representatives of the world ' s best makes. Victors, Victrolas, Edison Phonographs, Records Large Stock Convenient Payment Terms Arranged GRINNELL BROS. MUSIC HOUSE 24 STORES 3 PIANO FACTORIES HEADQUARTERS, DETROIT ANN ARBOR STORE, 120-122 EAST LIBERTY STREET 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 XVIII ADVERTISEMENTS Insist on Ann Arbor ' s Leading Bread Butter Krust Made in the only automatic and the most sanitary bakery in the city. We invite inspection The City Bakery Fred Heusel Proprietor 206-212 East Huron Street Phone 156 XIX ADVERTISEMENTS COLUMBIA DENTAL EQUIPMENT has been supreme for a generation, and is annu- ally chosen by a large majority of the Dental graduates to grace their new office. It has the requirements of Design, Adaptability and Construction which are so necessary to produce service and efficiency. It also pos- sesses Appearance in the superlative degree, this feature being most essential, inasmuch as it offers attrac- tion to a buying public. Install COLUMBIA in your new office and you will be well started toward Success. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO., ROCHESTER, N. Y. WURSTER BROTHERS MOST SANITARY CREAMERY IN ANN ARBOR Absolutely Pure Milk and Cream, Creamery Butler, Fresh Eggs Cottage Cheese and Butter Milk EXTRA HEAVY CREAM FOR WHIPPING DETROIT and CATHERINE STS. BELL TELEPHONE NUMBER 423 VACATION 6,000 Michigan students gorge themselves sick; 6,000 Michigan students dance their feet off; 6,000 Michigan students fuss and frolic like everything; 12,000 Michigan students ' fathers and mothers listen to 6,000 lines of bunk; 6,000 Michigan students fathers touched; 6 Michigan students honest and truly really study. Jan. 5 School house opened again. The Damm Liquor case decided ad- versely to Damm. Mac Downing leaves school. Cooperage inter- ests raise price of kegs. Jan. 6 Regents visit our school. Several pretty silk hats in evidence. Jan. 7 Our beloved President Emeritus eighty-six years old today. May he double it in good health. Jan. 8 Law Review published. Does not hurt sale of Gargoyles. Jan. 10 Faculty fixes bed time for students. Asks that parties end by mid- night. Who suggested that mobilization? Jan. 12 Smallpox visits our midst. Also Emil Seidel. Fussing forbidden to nurses. One hundred and seven internes drop dead. Jan. 14 Starving Belgians aided by concert; also by old clothes. Doc and Smuck faint. XX ADVERTISEMENTS Randall Pack High Class Portraiture and Groups By PHOTOGRAPHY 121 East Washington Avenue Phone 598 SHEEHAN CO. STATIONERS AND ENGRAVERS Special to Seniors Plate and 100 Cards, $1.50 Fine Stationery College Jewelry Correspondence Cards Brass Desk Sets Brass Book Racks SHEEHAN CO. STUDENTS ' BOOK STORE ADVERTISEMENTS Hemmeters Champion : ' - 5 Cents The Name on Every Cigar The Hemmeter Cigar Co. Detroit, Michigan GEORGE BISCHOFF Florist Choice Cut Flowers and Plants 220 CHAPIN STREET ANN ARBOR, MICH. TELEPHONE NUMBER 809M Home Laundry " What we do, we do well " We are your bosom, friends Jos. A. Gagle, Proprietor 218 East Huron Street Bell Phone 381-J XXII ADVERTISEMENTS E. A. WRIGHT BANK NOTE COMPANY ESTABLISHED 1872 EXCELLED BY NONE ENGRAVERS P RINTERS STATIONERY Manufacturers of Class and Society Pins, Medals, Com- mencement Invitations, Calling Cards, Stationery, Menus Dance Programs, Year Book Inserts, Invitations, Leather Souvenirs, Photogravures PHILADELPHIA PENNSYLVANIA OFFICE AND FACTORY: BROAD AND HUNTINGTON STREETS n CENTRAL STORE: 1218 WALNUT STREET XXIII ADVERTISEMENTS HEADQUARTERS FOR MEN ' S HATS HERE FACTORY HAT STORE 118 E. HURON ST. ANN ARBOR A Furniture Establishment of 35 Years Standing Furniture of taste, quality and workmanship has always been displayed on our floors. Dining Room, Living Room and Library Suites of varied designs and styles to meet the many demands of the modern home. Also draperies, hangings and rugs to harmonize. Martin Haller James Foster ' s Fine Arts Gift House Gifts for all occasions in Pictures, Pottery, Jewelry Books, Brass, Mahogany Leather Novelties First National Bank of Ann Arbor, Michigan Capital $100,000 Surplus and Profits s %5,000 E. D. KINNE, President S. W. CLARKSON, Cashier HARRISON SOULE, Vice-President Directors ] ' .. D. Kinne Frederick Schmid W. M. Abbott S. W. Clarkson D. B. Sutton George W. Patterson Harrison Soule Win Cornwell H. L. Abbott Foreign Exchange bought and sold i and Let- ters of Credit for travelers. A Savings De- partment has been established and interest at 3% is paid on deposits. XXIV !WtiavNMJHkW MJM ADVERTISEMENTS PLATINUM PORTRAITS Preferred by discriminating people for exquisite and en- during beauty of tone, for absolute integrity of work- manship and undoubted reliability STUDIO, 319 E. HURON ST. PHONE 961-M THE ANN ARBOR PRESS Official Printers to the University of Michigan We do more Printing for the Student Body than all other shops combined. PRINTERS OF The Michigan Daily Michigan Alumnus Michigan Law Review Gargoyle S. C. A. Handbook American Tyler-Keystone Students ' Directory The Technic Michigan Schoolmasters ' Journal Text Books in English, French, Spanish, Etc. Specialty of Program Work PRESS BUILDING MAYNARD STREET BELL PHONE No. 1 A. C. DIGBY Staple and Fancy Groceries by the case, dozen, or piece 215 NORTH MAIN STREET PHONE 351 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN F. L. Hall FRENCH DRY AND STEAM CLEANING ALL GARMENTS CAREFULLY PRESSED BY HAND Phone 2225 514 E. Williams XXV ADVERTISEMENTS " Grows with Detroit " tt At your service ' : at all seasons of the year with the best merchandise the markets of the world can produce that ' s Hudson ' s. fWhile we do not attempt to make any one department a feature of this great selling mart, it is a pleasure to note that time and time again we have been termed " The Men ' s Store of Detroit JWe gracefully acknowledge the compliment and forthwith proceed to " make good. " f As to just how we do it, we ' ll leave you to decide. 9 Yes, we do carry such standard lines of Young Men ' s Clothing as Kuppenheimer there ' s a name that " talks quality. " I And, in footwear for men, we talk of Boyden Shoes the best ever. I Shirts and collars and neckwear well, just what you ' d expect to find in a real men ' s store. J Could we say more ? looking up the timetables, remember that in Detroit, all roads lead to Hudson ' s XXVI ADVERTISEMENTS Chas. F. Meyers Print Shop Society and Commercial Printing ' By doing your work well, and not you, is the reason why we have made a success. " YOU will not find a more up-to-date place to prepare your copy than in the room we have set aside exclusively for our customers. You will also find here a complete line of printed matter on display. Every one is an excellent specimen of fine printing. 215 S. Main St., Opposite Mack ' s Ann Arbor, Michigan Phone 281-M Jan. 15 Michigan debaters in Evanston take second. Jan. 16 Athletic election. All officers but one ineligible. This is a great country. Jan. 19 Burglars loot professors ' homes. George Fitch, B.L.T., and Mark Twain under suspicion. Squad of orators urge prohibition. Opened season for armed citi- zenry. Jan. 20 Junior Hoppers begin fasting. Richard C. Jeter elected to lead march. Jan. 21 Flying squadron attacks demon rum. Demon still in city. Jan. 23 Bone. Jan. 25 Blue book festival starts. Feb. 5 She came redolent in fairy scents, decked out in what wrecked father. Air reeks with: " Dear, it was so good of you to come " and " Boy, it was so good of you to have me. " Feb. 6 More sweet nothings, flanked by the hop itself. Glee Club fiasco and a back-to-nature movement on the part of our lady students. No official riot this year. Feb. 9 Back to the old love and the little red school house. Bill collectors acting mean. Polhemus Taxicab Transfer Co. W. H. Stark B. P. Woodbury Taxicab, Limousine and Touring Cars, day or night Busses, Hacks and Baggage. Baggage checked from house to destination 207 N. Main St. Ann Arbor, Mich. Phones 152349 THE ANN ARBOR SAVINGS BANK Capital . . . . ? 300,000 Surplus and Profits 150,000 Resources . . . 3,000,000 A General Banking Business Transacted The oldest and strongest savings bank in Washtenaw County ORGANIZED MAY, 1869 XXVII ADVERTISEMENTS For snappy signs and bulletins, any kind, anywhere see Weissinger Sign Works 116 South Main Street Phone 910-M 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 TELEPHONE COMPANY J. J. KELLEY, Manager Pillows : Seals : Silver Souvenir Novelties Write for Prices Darling Malleaux 224-226 S. State Ann Arbor Quality Clothes Tailored to Suit Novelty Suitings Arthur Marquardt The Campus Tailor TUTTLE ' S LUNCH ROOM Ask any Grad ask any Under Grad They all say, " GO TO TUTT ' S " 338 SOUTH STATE STREET PHONE 150 XXVIII ADVERTISEMENTS TO our friends since 1911 the honored Seniors we wish Godspeed and the good things of the world. More than a store a campus institution. The Bond Street Company., Ltd. 300 South State Street XXIX ADVERTISEMENTS We carry a complete stock of Metalworking Machinery Woodworking Machinery Mill and Factory Supplies Small Tools of all kinds Contractors ' Supplies " Everything j or the Shop " The Chas. A. Strelinger Co, Corner Bates and Congress, Detroit, Michigan SENIOR BLEND COFFEE CAREFULLY SELECTED CAREFULLY BLENDED CAREFULLY ROASTED Per Pound 30 Cents Ask your grocer ADVERTISEMENTS For Fraternity Jewelry of the Better Grade Write for Catalogue Burr, Patterson Company The Fraternity Jewelers Detroit, Michigan Factory and Office Cor. Woodward and Willis BUSY BEE " The Popular Place " For Three Years We Have Supplied GOOD THINGS TO EAT AND DRINK to MICHIGAN STUDENTS OUR CONTINUED SUCCESS IS DUE TO YOU WE APPRECIATE YOUR PATRONAGE XXXI ADVERTISEMENTS Moll Stock Tailors 95 Fort Street, West Detroit, Michigan 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. Pass book and check stubs form a neat and simple record of your receipts and expenditures. Be a Depositor at State Savings . " Bank Ann Arbor, Michigan Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. 10 Union announces name of opera: " All That Glitters. " Daily says it ' s the best ever. H ' m! 1 1 Carl Schoeffcl discovered to have been married to Helen King since last August. 13 Lit. Department has twenty-eight all A studes. Varsity warriors busted. Gargoyle editor still fussing. Juny Beal and Frank Leland nominated by Republi- cans for regentship. 14 Bert Hubbard displays long hair at Union. St. Valentine in city for short stay 16 Boyd Compton gets Joe Fee ' s managerial job. Comedy Club repeat at Whitney. 17 Baseball squad kids Old Man Winter. Football men also frolic. Several students buy books for second semester. 18 Sigma Delta Chi initiates. Ken- drick twenty-one years old. Nei- ther one sober. 19 Werner Schroeder presides at first Union forum. Success. Woody Ferris, Hon. Gov. prepares to visit us. 20 Princeton wins relay. 22 George ' s birthday. No school. Bill Mayo lectures to Medics, Jim Garfield to laws. Some stayed in city. XXXII ADVERTISEMENTS Dedicated to the Class of 1915 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 Is Developed and Inspired by the Habitual Class-Room Use of Waterm; Regular, Safety and Self-Filling Types. $2.50 Up leaf Without a Peer in Pendom mtainPen Ask Your Dealer for Waterman ' s Ideals L. E. V. ' aterman Company, 173 Broadway, New York XXXIII ADVERTISEMENTS THE R. J. F. ROEHM COMPANY DETROIT, MICHIGAN Sixty-Five years ' experience in the manu- facture 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 Catalog Also Price List of Badges 27 Grand River Avenue, East Detroit, Michigan xxxiv ADVERTISEMENTS ' For the Apparel Oft Proclaims the Man " APPEARANCES are often JL . deceitful, it must be admitted; but they loom large in the successes of this world. First impressions are likely to be lasting. Dentists long ago learned the value of personal cleanliness as a business asset; many of them have appreciated the good influence on patients of a tasteful office equipment; but there are none who cannot benefit by examining the new line of S. S. White Office Equipment Combination There ' s a world of happy sugges- tions for improvements in office outfittingin these Combinations. They combine efficiency with elegance, and vary from simple chaste designs to the most elaborate constructions, affording the. opportunity for a beautiful outfit at a price to suit any purse. All of them are founded on S. S. White Diamond Chair; an innovation is a Diamond Chair of reduced size exactly meeting the needs in operating for children. You can get the chair in either size with Spiral Flush Spittoon only, or with an Equipment Stand carrying the Spittoon, Bracket Table, Electric Engine and Light, or intermediate Combinations. Whatever Combination you select, you are sure of maximum convenience, efficiency, durability and elegance. The finish is at your option, Black Japan, or Vhite, Gray or Mahogany enamel. You have thus the opportunity to har- monize the entire color scheme of your office in the most attractive manner. Full information on request. The S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. Philadelphia, Penn. xxxv ADVERTISEMENTS University of Michigan Ann Arbor, Michigan HARRY B. HUTCHINS, LL. D., President 6300 Students Expenses Low Eight Departments Cosmopolitan Student Community Department of Literature, Science, and the Arts JOHN R. EFFINGER, Dean. Full literary and scientific courses Teachers ' course Higher commercial course Courses in insurance, forestry, journalism and landscape design All courses open to professional students on approval of Faculty. Graduate Department KARL E. GUTHE, Dean. Graduate courses in all departments Special courses leading to the higher professional degrees. Department of Engineering MORTIMER E. COOLEY, Dean- Complete courses in civil, mechanical, electrical, naval, and chemical engineering Architecture and architectural engineering Conservation Engineering Technical work under instructors of professional experience Work shop, experimental, and field practice Mechanical, physical, electrical, and chemical laboratories Fine new building Central heating and lighting plants adapted for instruction. Department of Medicine and Surgery V. C. VAUGHAN, Dean. Four years ' graded course Highest standard for all work Special attention given to laboratory teaching Large and well equipped laboratory Ample clinical facilities Bedside instruction in hospital a special feature. Department of Law HENRY M. BATES, Dean. Three years ' course Practice court work a specialty Special facilities for work in history and political sciences. School of Pharmacy J. O. SCHLOTTERBECK, Dean. Two and four years ' courses Ample laboratory facilities Training for prescription service, manufacturing pharmacy, industrial chemistry, and for the work of the analyst. Homeopathic Medical College W. B. HINSDAI.E, Dean. Full four years ' course Fully equipped hospital, entirely under Faculty control Especial attention given to materia medica and scientific prescribing Twenty hours ' weekly clinical instruction. College of Dental Surgery NELVILLE S. HOFF, Dean. Three years ' course Ample laboratories, clinical rooms, library, and lecture room in its own specially constructed building Clinical material in excess of needs. Summer Session E. H. KRAUS, deling Dean. A regular session of the University affording credit toward degrees. More than 275 courses in arts, engineering, medicine, law, pharmacy, and library methods. SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Secretary For full information (Catalogs, Special Departmental Announcements, Illustrated Booklets, etc., or particular matters of Inquiry) address Deans of Separate Departments. XXXVI ADVERTISEMENTS Let us send you these books free to add to your Engineering Library They cover the whole field of Floor and Slab Reinforcement, Concrete Protection Work for Structural Steel, also Correct Support for Plaster and Stucco. " Clinton Electrically-Welded Wire as used for Reinforcement in Concrete Floors. " " Steel Fabric. " " Clinton Handbook on Lath and Plaster. " " Successful Stucco Houses. " " Clintruss " Wall Furring. Instructors in engineering colleges will confer a favor upon us by sending for a sufficient quantity of any or all of our books to supply their classes. They will be shipped promptly, prepaid. S1 Clinton Wire Cloth Co. Clinton, Massachusetts Offices also in Chicago, New York and Boston First Power Loom Weavers of Wire Cloth in the World. Makers of " Pompeiian Bronze " , " Golden Bronze " , Clinton Painted and " Silver Finish " Screen Cloths, Clinton " Silver Finish " Brand Poultry Netting, Hardware Cloth, Clinton Electrically-Welded Fabric for Reinforcing Concrete, and Clinton Perforated Metal Products XXXVII ADVERTISEMENTS Compliments of the Eastern Michigan Edison Company Main and William Streets University Ave. Pharmacy Goulding Wikel DRUGS, DRUG SUNDRIES CIGARS, CIGARETTES, CANDY ICE CREAM SODA MARTHA WASHINGTON CANDY Cor. So. University Ave. and Church Street Phone 416 XXXVIII A I) V K RTISEMENTS All the Latest Varsity Shoe Models The new model in the popular shades of tan or black calfskin, with colored cloth tops in high or low shoes. Made for the college men who want the latest and best. Prices Range from $3.50 to $9.00 a Pair And remember when a fellow sticks his feet inside a pair of Fyfe ' s he ' s wearing the best ' ' boots " made. Shoes with real " class " to ' em. Cut like you want ' em cut. Made like you want ' em made built to stand the kind of wear a college man gives his shoes. Wear Fyfe ' s -the Best on the Campus Send for our catalog of New Spring Styles and ask HER what she thinks about them. 185-187 Woodward Avenue Detroit, Michigan Feb. 23 Track squad drilling hard after Princeton loss. Notre Dame next. Woody didn ' t come. Gargoyle editor still fussing. Turned book over to her for this month. Humph! She says that finding buckshot in the quail is all in the game. Feb. 24 Sorosis kidded by wag who copped invites to initiation and sent ' em to various fraternity houses. Spare my blushes, O Muse! Boat Club stirred up trouble again. This time- it is a canvass for membership. Feb. 25 Faculty fencers defeat the students. The cut-ups. Feb. 26 Five thousand suckers shell out their shekels to sleep at the band bounce. Ho-hum! Second forum knocks summer baseball. Feb. 27 First Fresh Lit. assembly gathers to wave the Yellow and the Blue. Dean Effinger and President Hutchins do most of the talking. Steves ' sprinters down Notre Dame 61 to 16. A pleasant time was had by all. Feb. 28 Y. M. C. A. anti-saloon leaguer favors cross country work. Discusses five mile saloon bill. Cornell fencers outstab Wolverines. Rifle team makes low average against Lehigh. War is hell. March 2 Bere Palmer disagrees with Faculty and despite them resigns track managership. Spike Connely accepts under pressure. Schradzki returns from Detroit. Busoni busts baby grand. March 3 Campus honorary societies pay Union sixty cents for a meal. Outline University plans for next year. Four thousand pins polished. Marking system knocked again by Dr. Hall. March 4 Sigma Nu trains Krupps on lone burglar. Rolling pin, automatic 38 Cal. Colt, 22 rifle, help break world ' s record in hundred yards dash. Forum joins council knockers. Francis Hickok out-Demosthenes four mere men. March 5 Another dark spot discovered in Sigma Nu burglary. Hal Smith grabs fourth place at New York A. A.U. meet. Boat Club catches fourteen more suckers. March 6 Dent faculty adds year for prospective teeth diggers. Daily editor contemplates suicide; tights with the Faculty. Spring fussers get set back by six-inch snow fall. Sororities extend house rules. Diamond market glutted. Schradxki leaves for Detroit. Gargoyle editor still fussing. Women ' s Gargoyle issued. Four hundred and seven prominent campus men leave school. Michiganensian calendar goes to press. Campus kings sigh with relief. XXXIX ADVERT. IS EMENTS ESTABLISHED 1844 INCORPORATED 1904 SHARP SMITH W. N. SHARP, President Makers and Importers of SURGICAL AND VETERINARY INSTRUMENTS HOSPITAL AND INVALID SUPPLIES ELASTIC STOCKINGS AND SUPPORTERS, ARTIFICIAL LIMBS, TRUSSES, DEFORMITY APPARATUS, NURSES ' REGISTRY. OPTICAL AND ELECTRICAL GOODS 155-157 N. MICHIGAN BLVD. 2 DOORS NORTH OF RANDOLPH STREET CHICAGO, ILL 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 So. University Avenue Ann Arbor, Michigan DEFIES PREJUDICE OLEOMARGARINE Churned by THE CAPITAL CITY DAIRY CO. COLUMBUS, OHIO PURITY Brand F,,r I ' ricts Consult BUCKEYE Brand A T . A. J . PRIDE Brand Phone HS6M XL ADVERTISEMENTS Lacking Nothing in Service, Cooking and General Excellence of Appointments, the offers to entertainers of commencement guests the finest place in town to dine. Service a la carte. Open from 8 in the morning till 5 in the afternoon, Satur- days till 9. Take either elevator to the second floor. Phone 1911 ortratts erf Character. 119 East Liberty Street XLI ADVERTISEMENTS afm Oftier ENGRAVING C CHICAGO $ . " fi PI gravers anc) BRANCH OFFICES ' DAVENPORT lOWA ' DES MOINES -lOWA MINNEAPOLIS -MINNESOTA XLII ADVERTISEMENTS HOTEL CHARLEVOIX DETROIT, MICHIGAN 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 plaji. Absolutely Fire-Proof. 200 Rooms. 150 Rooms with Private Baths. One of the best Cafes in the city, a la carte service at most moderate prices. Ideal location, corner Park and Elizabeth Streets. One block west of Woodward Avenue, overlooking Grand Circus Park. GRINNELL REALTY CO., Proprietors XLIII ADVERTISEMENTS K. E. Surveying Instruments Transits, Lev els, Tapes, Rods, Etc. Are the Recognized Standard in all branches of the Engineering Profession. The Excellence of their design and construction insures accuracy and reliability under all conditions of use. We manufacture every requisite of the Engineer for field and office. Consult our Catalog Keuffel Esser Co. General Office and Factories, HOBOKKN, N. J. NEW YORK. . . , . 127 Fulton Street Drawing Materials, Mathematical and Surveying Instruments, MeasuringTapes 813 Locust St CHICAGO 516-20 S. Dearborn St. SAN FRANCISCO 48-50 Second St. MONTREAL 5 Notre Dame St. W. Spencer Ganiard Grocers 318 South State Street XLIV ADVERTISEMENTS XLV ADVERTISEMENTS Printers A national advertiser recently made the state- ment that there are three kinds of printers- Mechanical, Art, and Professional. The first two kinds, he says, were in existence before he was, but the third is a product of the past decade. According to his ideas, professional printers must know modern merchandising. They must be Thinkers who have the knowledge and ability to plan a complete Advertising and Selling Campaign or to assist in this work as the conditions demand. And to make any campaign or any individual piece of advertising successful, they must be Doers must have the organization and the equip- ment to produce the kind of printing a cam- paign requires, whether it be exploiting Electric Motor Cars or Threshing Machinery. The Cargill Company is one of the printingorgan- izations that have qualified in this modern school. Its product will help you sell your product. The Cargill Company Complete Printing Service Grand Rapids, Michigan XLVI Index to Advertisers Ann Arbor Press XXV Ann Arbor Savings Bank . . . XXVII Ann Arbor Taxicab Co Ill Bischoff, George XXII Bond Street Company, Ltd. . . XXIX Burchfield, Sam . ' . . . . XVIII Burr Patterson Co XXXI Busy Bee, The XXXI Calkins ' Pharmacy XII Calumet Tea Coffee Co. . . .Ill Campus Bootery XI Capital City Dairy Co., The . . . XL Cargill Company, The .... XLVI Charlevoix Hotel XLIII City Bakery, The XIX Clinton Wire Cloth Co. . . XXXVII Consolidated Dental Mfg. Co. . . IX Cousins and Hall XL Daines and Nickels ..... XV Darling and Malleaux . . . XXVIII Detroit United Lines XV Digby, AC XXV Eastern Michigan Edison Co. XXXVIII Edwards, H. D. Co X Factory Hat Store XXIV Farmers and Mechanics Bank . . XI First National Bank .... XXIV Fischer, John C. Co IX Flanders, E. C XVII Foster, James XXIV Fyfe, R. H. Co XXXIX Geisendorfer, Geo. P. . ... . . XII Grinnell Bros XVIII Hall, F. L XXV Haller Jewelry Co X Haller, Martin XXIV Harvard Co., The VII Hemmeter Cigar Co., The . . XXII Home Laundry XXII Hudson, J. L. Co XXVI Huston Bros IX Irwin and Leighton .... XIV Jahn Oilier Engraving Co. . . XLII Keuffel Esser Co XLIV Kyer and Whitker XI Luick Bros. Co. . XVI Lyndon, A. S XXXIII MacGregor, John XVI Mack Co XLI Maedel, G. C XLI Majestic Theatre XVI Marquardt, Arthur . . . XXVIII Myers, Chas. F XXVII Michigan State Telephone Co. XXVIII Millard Press, The VIII Moll Stock XXXII Newcomb Endicott Co IV Pezzies ' Barber Shop IX Polhemus Taxicab Co. ... XXVII Quarry Drug Co XVI Randall Pack ... ' .. XXI Rentschler, J. F XXV Ritter Dental Mfg. Co XX Roehm, Edward R XI Roehm, R. J. F. Co. ... XXXIV Rowe ' s Laundry VIII Senior Blend Coffee .... XXX Sharp and Smith XL Sheehan Co XXI Spencer Ganiard .... XLIV S. S. White Dental Mfg. Co. . . XXXV State Savings Bank . . . XXXII Strelinger, The Chas. A. Co. . . XXX Students Supply Store . . . VIII Temple Theatre XIII Tessmer, Paul G XVI Tinker Co VIII Trubey, J. A XVII Tuttles Lunch Room . . . XXVIII University Ave. Pharmacy . XXXVIII University Music House . . . XIII University of Michigan . . XXXVI Van Doren ' s Pharmacy . . . XVII Varsity Toggery VI Wahr, George XVII Washtenaw Gas Co VI Waterman, The L. E. Co. . XXXIII Weissinger Sign Works . . XXVIII Wright, E. A XXIII Wright Kay Co II Wuerth, J. F. Co V Wurster Bros. . XX XLVII Book Index Page Adelphi 370 Alchemists 346 Alpha Nu 371 Alpha Omega Alpha 328 Alumni Association Officers 36 American Institute of Electrical Engineers . . 379 Architectural Society 382 Archons 352 Aristolochite 331 Athletic Association Officers 248 Barristers 340 Baseball (Varsity) .... 273 Baseball Season (Story) 275 Basketball 1915 Literary 295 Board in Control of Student Publications . . 363 Boat Club 312 Cabinet Club 410 Camp Davis (Story) -. 150 Cercle Franrais 394 Chess and Checkers Club . ... 323 Chinese Students ' Club 417 Class Committees 1915 Literary 57 1915 Engineering 115 1915 Pharmical - 203 1915 Law 157 1915 Medical 179 Class Officers 1915 Literary 56 1915 Engineering 114 1915 Law 156 1915 Medical 178 1915 Dental 188 1915 Pharmical . ! 203 1915 Homeopathic 208 1916 Literary 225 1916 Engineering 226 1916 Law 227 1916 Medical 228 1916 Architectural 229 1916 Dental 230 1917 Literary 234 1917 Engineering 235 1917 Law .... 236 1917 Medical ' . ' . 237 1917 Architectural . . . 238 1917 Dental ' . ' . ' . 239 1918 Literary 242 1918 Engineering .... 244 1918 Medical ' 245 1918 Architectural 246 Comedy Club (391) 390 Commerce Club 324 Convocations 322 Cornell Game (Story) 264 Cosmopolitan Club 416 Cross Country Club . 285 Dental Department 186 Debate, Central League 368 Dedication 9 Delta Sigma Rho 374 Deutscher Verein . 392 Page Dixie Club 414 Druids ' _ 339 Empire State Club 412 Engineering Department HO Engineering Society 378 Eremites . . 532 Faculty 3g Football (Varsity) 251 Football, Review of Season (Story) 267 Football, Class 1917 Literary 297 1916 Law 296 Forestry Club 321 Fraternities Acacia 460 Alpha Delta Phi 426 Alpha Kappa Kappa 508 Alpha Rho Chi 518 Alpha Sigma 494 Alpha Sigma Phi 464 Alpha Tau Omega 453 Beta Theta Pi ... 436 Chi Psi ' . ' . ' . ' . 424 Delta Chi 492 Delta Kappa Epsilon 426 Delta Sigma Delta 486 Delta Tau Delta 444 Delta Theta Phi ' 516 Delta Upsilon 440 Gamma Eta Gamma 512 Kappa Beta Psi 470 Kappa Sigma 452 Lambda Chi Alpha 472 Nu Sigma Nu 484 Phi Alpha Delta 502 Phi Beta Pi 498 Phi Chi 504 Phi Delta Chi 488 Phi Delta Phi 482 Phi Delta Theta 446 Phi Gamma Delta 456 Phi Kappa Psi , 438 Phi Kappa Sigma 462 Phi Rho Sigma 496 Phi Sigma Kappa 476 Pi Lambda Phi 474 Pi Upsilon Rho 510 Psi Omega 506 Psi Upsilon 434 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 448 Sigma Delta Chi 514 Sigma Chi 442 Sigma Nu 454 Sigma Phi ' . 430 Sigma Phi Epsilon 468 Sigma Upsilon Psi 530 Sinfonia 500 Theta Delta Chi 450 Theta Xi 520 Xi Psi Phi 490 Zeta Beta Tau 466 Zeta Psi ' 432 Hermitage 528 Trigon 526 618 Book Index Continued Fraternity List (Order of founding) Freshman Spread Committee . . . Page . 422 . 408 Galen 351 Gargoyle 361 Girl ' s Glee Club 389 Graduate School 44 Griffins 349 Harvard Game 258 History, Class 1915 Literary 51 1915 Engineering Ill 1915 Law 155 1915 Medical 175 1915 Dental 187 1915 Pharmical 202 1915 Homeopathic 209 Homeopathic Department 206 Illinois Club 415 Inter-Class Baseball 294 Inter-Class Football 294 Junior Hop Committees Kentucky Club . Keystone State Club 405 . 413 . 420 Law Department 154 Literary Department 50 Les Voyageurs ... 350 Lyceum Club 372 Masques 396 Medical Department 174 Michigamua 337 Michigan Alumnus 36 Michigan Daily .357 Michiganensian 354 Michigan Law Review 361 Michigan Technic 378 Michigan Union (Story) 304 Michigan Union (Board of Directors) .... 309 Mimes 311,310 Monks 534 Mortar Board 343 M. S. N. C. Club 418 Musical Clubs 387 New York Clubs 538 Nurses, Homeopathic 214 Nurses, U. of M 216 Omega Phi 376 Oratorical Board 367 Oratory and Debate (Story) 366 Order of the Coif 330 Palladiums 478-543 Pennsylvania Game 261 Pharmical Department 201 Phi Lambda Upsilon 329 Phoenix Club 536 Prescott Club 381 Professional Fraternities. (Order of Founding) . 480 Quarterdeck Page 380 Regents, Board of 34 Round-Up 383 Scalp and Blade 411 Senior Society 342 Sigma Xi 326 Sophomore Promoting Committee 407 Sororities Alpha Chi Omega 560 Alpha Epsilon Iota 554 Alpha Phi 556 Chi Omega 564 Delta Gamma 546 Gamma Phi Beta . . . 544 Kappa Alpha Theta 558 Kappa Kappa Gamma 552 Mu Phi Epsilon 562 Pi Beta Phi 550 Sorosis . . . . . 548 Theta Phi Alpha 566 Westminster House . 568 Sorority List, In Order of Establishment . . . 542 Sphinx 344 Spring Contests and Fall Rush (Story) . . . . 2S9 Statistics, Class 1915 Literary 108 1915 Engineering . 146 1915 Law 172 1915 Medical 185 1915 Dental 200 1915 Homeopathic 212 Student Council 315 Students ' Directory 362 Stylus ' . 377 Surveying 149 Tau Beta Pi 327 Tau Sisma Delta 332 Tennis (Varsity) 286 Tennis Tournament Season " 287 Track (Varsity) 279 Track Statistics 280 Track, Review of Season (Story) 283 Triangles 345 University Band 395 Vulcans . . 338 Wearers of the " M " 290 Web and Flange 341 Webster 373 Women ' s League (Athletic Committee) . . . 302 Women ' s League, Officers 318 Women ' s League Committees 318 Woolsack 347 Wyvern 348 Y. M. C. A., Students 317 Y. W. C. A., Students ' . ... 316 619 Inde x Abbott, Harold B 144, 349, 363 Abbott, John C 116, 338, 355, 388, 462 Abrams, Staatz M 444 Achi, William C 391, 416 Ackerman, Albertus H 190 Adams, Alice D 564 Adams, Coan H 362, 442 Adams, George F, 56,58,291,468 Adams, John H 442 Adams, Pauline O 544 Adams, Walter B 58,324 Adams, WilliamT 297, 323, 392 Addison, Cornelius J 508 Adel, Oscar A 474 Adgate. Bess A 562 Agee, Thomas E 157, 158, 315. 470 Ahern, William J 116,410 Aherns, Helen C 546 Ainsworth, Calvin B 57, 58, 339,436 Akeri, Edwin R 405 Alcox, Harry G... 532 Alden, Philip E 321 Alden, Spencer T 288, 387,454 Aldrich, Leonard O 388, 395 Alexander, Leslie L 288 Allan, Edward R 116 Allan, Robert M 288, 419 Allen. Arthur D 413 Allen, FaycW 58,498 Allen, Floyd Me 504 Allen H.Clement 435 Allen, Jesse W 207, 238, 210, 212, 5 " 10 Allen, Wyeth 115, 327, 470 Allcrton, HughG . .372,562 Allman, Russell ' 387,500 Allshouse, Harry A . 464 Alt, Jacob 235 Altenburg, George 1 58, 530 Alton, Robert M 157, 158.454 Altsheler. Yancy R 317, 357 370,413, 414.462 Alum, Jose 58 Ambruster, Joseph K. 1 16, 530 Ames, Flora B 58 Amis, Franklin J, Jr . . 504 Amos, Richard E 179, 180, 184,351 Amtsbuechler, Tony E 324 Anderson, Charles M 51, 58, 498 Anderson, George W 5K, 442 Anderson, John E U 1 Anderson. Roy B 415 Anderson, Simeon D . .321 Andrews, Horace J 58, 321, 350 Andrus, Harold L , . .488 Andr-us, Lloyd L .. 203, 204 Angel, Mary H ...412 Angell, James P 288,344,387,405 428 Annan, Claude 57, 158 Anneke, Emil 392 Apfel, Elsa W 348, 389,390,393,550 Aplington, William J . 157, 158 Apple, Wilbur M 418 Applcga ' tc, Joseph R .486 Archer, Robert S 378 Arentz, Louis A 444 Armstrong, Jeanette 301, 302, 405 Armstrong, Mary L 58, 558 Armstrong, Mildred Me 552 Arndt, Thomas C. Arner, Richard G . . . Arnold, Alfred L, Jr. Arnold, Erne E Arnold, LeRoy D. .415 . .202,203,204,534 484 ..554 . .321 Arnold, Logan R 395, 462 Arps, Helmuth F 156, 157, 158, 173,291 Arthur, Elizabeth S . . . . 556 Ashbaugh, Charles C 388 Ashford, Marguerite K 156, 330 Ashley, George F 444 Ashley, John F 414 Aspland, Herbert D 470 Atlas, Walter R 466 Atwater, Earle D 295, 534 Austin, Edith D . . 393 Ayres, Floyd W 370, 532 Babbitt, Shirley D 59 Bachers, Mildred A 387, 393, 394, 550 Bacon, Donald K 288 Bade, Francis A.... ' . . .57,59,337,348,446 Badgley, Carl E 297, 498, 538 Bagger, William R 116, 272, 273, 290 Bailey, Charles C 387 Bailey, Cyril E 371 Bailey, Fred 468 Bailey, Maynard D. .. ..116,530 Bailey, WilberE 355,490 Baits, Stuart G 379 Baker, Bess ., .418 Baker, Rest P 420,468 Baker, Robert H ..311,508 Baker, William D 272,273,414,468 Baldwin, Coral A 546 Ballentine, David R..324, 344, 387, 435, 492 Bame, Robert W 116.538 Bancroft, Arthur J 458 Bancroft, Huldah 59, 316. 318, 319, 342, 343 Bankey, Earl F 390 Baric, William L. . . . 378 Barker, Albert R 419 Barker, John B 370 Barkley, Harry E 116,290 Barnard, Alice M 389,393 Barnard, Chester K. 236, 438 Barnard, Harold D 498,516 Barnes, Donald J 415 Barnes, George A 463 Barnes, Harold O. .. 426 Barnes, Van D 208, 210, 212, 315, 510 Harriett, Theodore S 484 Barnum, Robert C 57, 59, 324, 339, 492 Barr, Lester S 444 Barrett, James M., Jr 310, 344, 157 Barringer, John H 233 Barringcr, Victor C 414, 432 Barren, AnnaC 59 Barron. John C. L 242 Bartelme, Eugene A 438 Barthcl, Edward T . 2 H, 442 Bartholf, Herbert B 378, 436, 533 Bartlett, Laurence D ..512 Barton, Chas. P 116, 146,338,446 Bartow, Frank M 59 Bartrem, Nora M 6J, 562 Bartz, Edwin J 63, 324 Bassett, Harvey F 4J2 Bassett, Herbert B 387 Bassett, Margaret A 438, 550 Bastian, Clyde E. . ..250, 251, 262, 266. 267, 290,321,344,348,350,420 Bastin, Rowena B 319, 390 Batchellcr, Carl A ..520 Bates, Helen B ..548 Bates, Vcrnon V 117 Bathmann, Herbert ..117 Batiman.John H 1 14, 1 15, 15 1, 338 Baum, WilliamS 60 Baumann, Milton C 448 Baumgardner, Carlton M 434 Baumgartcn, Elden C 63,498 Baumgarth, Ernest A . . .419 Bavly, UaviJ M 117,373 Bawden, Ruby E 389, 393 Baxter, Kenneth S. . Ill, 112, 117, 146, 339. 310, 311,315, 327,337,428 Beach, Robert S 434 Beachly, Frank J 423. 4, ' 2 Beal, Travis F 288, 436 Beale, Horace P 321,350,538 Beals, Anita G 412 Beaman, Bernard S 492 Beardslee, Edgar V 351 Beaumont, Helen M 318,389 beaver, Melv-in M 443 Becker, Isador 63, 62, 368, 372, 414 Becker, Myron G 508 Beers, Julius L 436 Begeman, Myron L 7, 563 Begole, Charles E 452 Begole, Fred H 324, 452 Beis, George A 157, 158 Belding, Donald 321 Bell, Douglas H 60, 321, 534 Bell, Harry L. . .227, 296, 317, 347, 352, 516 Bell, Jay T. . . 423 Bellows, Willis A 382 Bement, Roberts E 432 Bender, Irving E 57,60,411,538 Bender, Norman C 411, 476 Bender, Th eodore K 426 Benedict, Leray D 63, 324, 371 Bennett, Albert A 63 Bennett, Maxille C 242 Bennett, Merle F 388,419 Bennett, Robert H 436 Benson, Edith L 544 Bentley, Alvin M. Jr 225, 450 Bentley, Everett L 1 1 7, 453 Benton, Leland H. ..250,251,258.262, 272, 273, 290, 345 Bcnzin, Lena W. . . 418 Berg, Arnold B 142, 144, 518 Berge, Clarence A 237 Birdsell, Margaret 242, 552 Birdsell, Roger 410 Birmingham, Gertrude L 61 Birmingham, Hobart M. . 288 420 Bisbee, Elliot W ... 556 Bisbee, Leland S. . .153, 158, 172, 29l ' 340 442, 482 Bishop, Charley T. .. . 361 Bishop, Frederick O ' . . ' .l S Bixler, George W 420 Black, S. Rexford. ' ' 321 Black, Will F : 340, ' 360 Blackwood, James A 347, 446 Blair, Helen V 56, 348, 377 Blake, Pansy Y 544 Blanco, GaloW ' 61 Blanding, James L 61, 458 anding, V irgil L HI Bleekman, George M 118 341 Blerin, John F 210 212 Blodgctts, Alice 302 560 Blomshield, Carl S 346, 444 Blood, Lawrence E 118 Bloomberg, Abraham J 61 Bloomquest, Ear! A 415 Blumenthal. Mildred M . . 393 Blumer, Max A ' .62 Boardrnan, Harry D. 157 158 Bockstahler, Herbert L. .115, 118, 151, 327, 338,536 Boericke, Garth W 494 Bogardus, Harold J 115, 118 Bogenrieder. Margaret 393 Bogle, Henry C 157, 158, 330, 363, 434 Bohling, HenryS 424 Bohn, Arthur 415 Bohn, Henry V 538 Ethelyn R. Bolen 544 Bolles, Norman T 446 Bellinger, Clyde J ' 62 Bolto.i. Frederick R 244 Bon J, Lloyd B 193 Bond, Pnilip E 468 Bond, William H 115, 118, 346 Bondjukoglon, Demosthenes C 118 Bonilla, Juan A 416 Books, John S... 157, 158, 172,315,463, 516 Boos, Charles F 444 Boos, Joseph B 464 Boos, Marie J 62, 562 Bosscher, Arnold 193 Boose, Budd B 157, 158,420 Borucki, StanleyJ 370 Bostwick, Elizabeth T 544 Boswortn, Charles A 496 Bottje, Clifford 346 Boucher, Kenneth F 311, 388. 395, 504 Bouma, Edward 285, 414 Bouquin, Lester H 506 Bourse, Helen M 242, 546 Bowcock, Harold M 438 Bowen, Minerva L 62 Bowen, Paul M . . 426 Bower, Charles P 188, 190, 200 Bowers, Cyril Y ... 454 Bowles, Harry L. W 464 Bovvman, Merchant B 484 Boycc, Lee D 118 Boyd, Donald M 288 Boyd, Lewis J 494 Boyle, Joseph F 157, 158,291, 340,453 Boynton, Lyman C 370 Bozer, Herrmann E 498 Bradner, Enos 56,62, 324, 350 Braduck, Melvin I 321 Brady, Edwin M 118,395 Brainard, Clifford W 395 Brake, Clinton B 504 Bramwell, Romaine 57, 62, 342, 343, 393 Brander, Helen S ..548 Brann, Donald W 321. 446 Braun. Hugo E 354, 448 Breathwaite, Henry S 62, 350 Breidenbach, Warren C... .62,395,461,484 Breit ung, Charles A 370 Brewc, Clarence B 144,419,518 Brewer, Rachel T 546 B rey ma nn, Charles H 492 Brci-mann, John B. Jr 226,500 Bridge. Robert -. 362,532 Brines, Osborne A. . .203, 204, 329, 381, 528 Brinkman, Fred A 332 Britton, Edgar C 329 Brock, Arthur S 321 Brock, Gertrude E 548 Brodhead, Willis 235, 288, 430 620 WHWBU Index Continued Brodic, James D 1 19, 153, 41 1, 538 Cantor, Carlton F 188, 191,506 Conlon, James I 208, 210 Bromley, Grover R . 62 Carey, Donald E 64 Conn, Donald D . .456 Bronson, Karl H 538 Carlisle, Maiorie 302,412 Connell. Mary E 412,548 Broodman, George J . . . .188, 190,416 Carlson, Elmer E 159 Connelle, Alice 1 57, 66, 342 Brooker, Florence M 550 Carlson, Ernest A 458 Connelly, (ack H 362, 405,456 Brooks, Beulah E 562 Carlson, Harry E 387,458 Connely, Emmctt 1 57,66, 108,430 Broth erton, Joseph J .357, 432 Carman, Raich K 464 Connors, Anita 66, 560 Brotherton Wilbur, Jr 432 Carnegie, Lillian 564 Cook, Donald M 120,476 Broussard, Murphy I 157, 159 Caron, George C 361,362,456 Cook, Esther A 558 Brousseau Edward W ..414 Carpenter, H. Beach 248,359 Cook, Grant L 390 Brown, Alfred D 432 Carpenter, Mildred 302,348, 548 Cook, Withred . .278, 280,281,288, 326,380 Brown, Carroll S 187, 190,391 Carpenter, Rolla L 426 Cooley, Margaret H 412,548 Brown, Cecil A. ...57, 63, 108, 291,295,310, Carpenter, Ruth M 548 Cooney, Fenn H 157 311,337,440 Carpenter, William R 414.534 Coons, John D ..510 Brown, Florence M 63 Carritte, John P., Jr 226,345, 346 " 534 Cooper, Clyde E 418 Brown, George A 486 Carroll, H. Leslie 235, 284, 285 Cooper, George S 512 Brown, Helen E 348, 556 Carson, Ralph M 370 Cooper, Howard G 120 Brown, Helen S 377,558 Carstarphen. James H 414 Cooper, Lewis D 296 Brown, Howard D 296, 347 Carter. Charles L 119 Corbin, Cecil B 284,432 Brown, J. Martin 378 Cary, Carol B 516 Corey, Genevieve B 389, 550 Brown, Marcy K. Jr 159,340, 360 Cary, N. Leroy 64,321,350 Corlett, Robert C 438 Brown, Norman F 379 Case, Kenyon H 321 Cornell, Mariola 548 Brown, Ralph W . ..1D.410 Case, Melvin E 317 Corsett, Harold L 229,520 Brown, Robert.. ..191 Casgrain, Wilfred V 428 Cortright, Lisle C ..395 Brown, Roland C . ..203,207,331 Castle, Arthur B 395 Corwin, Harold B 394,516 Brown, Ruth I 556 Caswell, William S 64, 291 Coryell, Charles A 434 Brown, Vera H ..564 Catlett, James B. . . 52, 57, 64, 250, 251, 262, Cosgrove, Carson A ..440 Brown, William K 63,414 263,265,267,290,341,349,452 Costo, Charles .488 Brownell, Morton E 496 Cattell, Louis E 120,380,536 Cotton, Joseph R 366,370 Brownell, Robert O 347,512 Caughey, Andrew F 418 Cornell, Holmes A 121 Brownlee, William G... 432 Caulkins, Russell D 157,159 Coughlin, Francis D 520 Brownrigg, William... . .297 Cedergrin, lohn G .157, 160,360 Coulter, Clark C 160,502 Bruch, Louis M. . ..310,352,354.405,436 Cerney, Roy 512 Coulter, Glenn M 354,532 Brucker, Edward F 288,448 Chalat, Jacob S 64 Courmyer, Edward A 66 Brucker, Wilber M. . ..366 Chambers, John H 413 Covey, Blanche R 566 Brundage. Perry S ..418 Champion, Helen L 375,408,564 Covey, Leo F -.57,66,512 Brunn, Fay K . . ..63 Champlin, John B 476 Cowan, Harry C 504 Brunner, Arthur L 63,324,392,420 Champlin. Paulene M 412 Cowing, Glen L 415 Bryant, Wilbur D 156, 159, 172 Chan, Chaw C 417 Cowing, Willard N 121 Buchanan, Reginald D 415 Chan, Ping K. 417 Cox, Theodore S 297,410,528 Buckcndale, Laurence R. . . . .536 Chan, YuC 417 Cox, Thomas H 236 Budd, Burton C 1 15, 1 19, 291, 338, 448 Chang, T. T 417 Crabbs. Donald W 450 Buell, Everest W. . ..119,379 Chapman, Eldridge V 57,65,291,295, Craig, Edward I ..244 Buell, YarryC. . ..226 339,428 Craig. Etta J 66,552 Bulklcy, Leavitt J. . . . .361,428 Chase. Homer B 438 Craig.JamesB 428 Bulson, Eugene L ..357,424 Chatel, George A 120 Cranch, Eugene T ..420 Burby.JohnJ . 329 Chatfield, Victor M 115,120 Crandall, Adele L. . . .396,544 Burby,W.E 284 Cheffy. George L 238,518 Crandall, Ruth D 66, 375,-394. 396, 544 Burge. KempS 413 Chen, Yu S 417 Crandell, Alger B 500 Burgess, Elizabeth M. . . . 546 Cheney, Clarence 120 Crane, Ethel T 318, 564 Burgner, Cyril C. . . . .414 Chenot, James E 516 Crane, Percy H 51, 57, 66, 108,526 Burkhart, Richard H.. . .392,424 Cherry, Ulysses S., Jr 442 Cranmer, Linus R 179, 180, 484 Burlingame, Helen S 57,63, 342,412 Chertoff, George J 120 Crase, George N 115, 121 Burnell, Max R. .. 4X4 Chichester, George E 506 Crawford, Charles B .... ..288,442 Burnett, Arville P. . ..321 Childs, Terrell L 288 Crawford. John S 157, 160,340 Burnett, Verne E 357 Christcnsen, Clarence A 498 Crawford, Russell 405,418,440 Burns, Claude M 378 Christensen, George W 468 Crawford, William J 411,458 Burns. Mildred M 568 Christensen, Harry 351 Creighton, Mary 67 Burr, Alfred J. . . . . . 395 Christensen, Ruth J 65 Creighton, Neva 389, 394, 558 Burrell, Arthur A 362,464 Christ man, Lewis G.. 155, 157, 160, 172,460 Crill, Innez L 418 Burrell, Henry J.. . . .494 Christ man. Ralph E 329 Cripe, Joseph 160 Burridge, Vera M..57, 63, 108, 343,376,546 Church, Conrad M 357 Criswell, Charles B. . . .212 Burrows, Julian S ..426 Cilliers, Willem H 191,200 Criswell, Robert H ... ..207,208,494 Burton, Charles W..155, 156, 159, 172, 173, Classen, George C 364,369 Crocker, Sabin 115. 121,327 291, 340, 374 Clapp, KennethS 444 Crockett, Wendell F 416 Bury, Esther L 556 Clark, Bert A 120 Cron, Ronald S 496 Bushnell, ClessonT.. . . 57, 63, 1 11, 1 12, 1 15, Clark, Helen 412, 552 Crosby, Paul S 486 146,250, 251,263, 265,267, Clark, Howard I 191,506 Cross, Claude L. 191,200,278,279, 315, 506 290.291,338,339,428,460 Clark, John R 160 Cross, Don .... ..284 Bushnell, Thomas H., Jr . .119 Clark, Mary L 65,316, 392,548 Crumpacker, Edgar D 278,279,281, Busjahn, Edwin J 63, 387,442 Clarke, Daniel M 510 310, 345,450 Busman, George J 504 Clarke, John R 291 Crusins, George H 486 Buss.PaulE 520,528 Clay, Lloyd R 494 Crysler, Edwin W ..452 Butler, Ronald A 392,450 Clement, Aurora W 65,418 Cumming, Walter C 395 Butler, Ruth 389 Clement, Walter J 115, 120, 450 Cummings, Earl W 536 Buzley, Ethel M 64,390 Clift, Lyle M 311,347,352,458 Cummins, Harold 510 Clinton, Mabel F 418 Cummins, Roscoe D 486 Clough, Susanna A 65,389 Cunliffe, Rex B . . ...323 p Cochran, William D. 250, 251,260, 266, 290, Cunningham, Leon M 311,344,390 291,346,349,452 Cunningham, Paul H 161,420,468 Cadv Fred 1 494 Codd, John W 234,288,392,428 Curby, Lloyd J 415 ffev Brn h, ' F " lr " " ' 4?X Cohagen, Chandler C. ... 143, 144, 332, 378, Currey, Meroe ..564 Caffev ' John T 382 ' 418 ' 47 Currier, Fred P 228, 49 Cal " y, Marguerite H ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . 389, ' 560 Cohen, Leon B 65. 474 Curry, George J. ... 179, 180, 184, 291 309 Calkins Russell D 159 Cohen, Samuel 323 351,308 Calkins ' Walter W ' ' M9 338 Cohen, Samuel L 267, 288, 466 Curtiss, Edward G 536 Callowa ' y, Charles H . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' .420, 468 ohn, Eugene S 156, 160, 291 ' Gushing, Frances A 418 Cameron Bella M 64 Cohn, Herman 1 415 Cuthbert, Ivan N 115,379 Cameron ' Donald F ' ' " ' 458 Colborne, Martha A 57,65. 394, 550 Cuthbert, Will D 121, 144 Camnbeli Catharine ' " ' 64 Cole, Hermon H 65,416,440,484 Cutting, Kathleen 332 obeli ' Gordoi Colleton. Michael S 242, 476 Cutting. Maxwell B 395 _ampueii, V-ioruon J7 t- " n i uu .r 1 11 J? i iC i T- Campbell, John A. . . . 191, 506 her, Joseph H 160, 373 Cuyler, Robert F 504 Campbell, John C .296 ins, Carroll W. 460 Campbell, Kenneth B... ...462 o ins, Richard W 414 ,-. Campbell, Lawrence C 380 Collins, Robert W 405,450 Campbell, William D 446 Collins, Russell S 310.315,34 Dabelich, Nicholas T ..468 Campbell, William J 500 Collins, Walter C 191,291 Daggy, Leo T ..121 Candler, William W Ill, 114, 119, 153, Compton, Boyd M 248, 344,446 Dake, George E 378,440 338,341 Comyns, Margaret V 550 Dake, Harry F 277,440 Cannan, Willard M 115,520 Conkey, Albert D 361 Dancer, Evelyn M 67 Index Continued Dann, Albert W 161 Darnall, Joseph 245, 410, 508 Darnall, William N 410 Daum, Edward C 297,420,468 Davenport, Harold D 458 Davids, Wilfred 536 Davidson, Charles 161, 360 Davidson. Donald C 446 Davidson, Dorothy L 548 Davidson, Jean 67, 546 Davidson, Jesse M 115, 121 Davidson, Wilbur S 52,57, 67, 109, 273. 290,291,295,337,428 Davis, Frank R 121, 153 Davis, Gertrude H 67 Davis, Paul O 246 Davis, Ruby A 318 Davis, William W 191,200 Davis, Winfield C 436 Dawley, Winfield W 494 Dawson, Bernard H 392 Day. Raymond G 454. 526 Deahl, OrloR 456 Dean, George H 500 Dean, John R 329 Dean, Russell ....56,57,67, 108, 291, 295, 324,339,448 DeBarr, Meta E 67,389 Degar, Leon J 490 DcGowin, Watson R 121 Dckker, Marion C ..191 DeLano, Walter L ...442.387 Dclavan, Marjorie.57, 67, 108,321, 342,350 Delf, Leslie E ..122 Dellinger, Llewellyn M .379 DeLong, Beulah W 68, 568 Denfield, Marguerite J 68, 564 Densmore, Catherine L 68 Densmore, Ford C . . 122 Depew, Harlan A 329 DePree, Edward J 115, 122, 337, 346 DePree, Joe. . . .178, 179, 180, 184,291, 504 DeRoo, Frank 532 DeVae, Isaac M . 68 Devenis, Michael M . 4,16 Dewey, Grace M 57, 389, 558 DeWitt, Clinton F 446 Diamond, Jean L 562 Dibble, Ralph B 115, 122, 327 Dibble, Vaughan R 122,462 Dickinson, Selden S . 155, 157, 161, 311. 340, 363.482 Diedericks, Leonard P 395. 462 Dieterich, Louis F 235,410,414 Dieterle, Herbert D J92 Dieterle, Hilda C 393 Dieterle, John O 228 Dillman, Earnest I 470 Dingier, Howard R 192, 200, 464, 486 Dinwiddie, William S 430 Diss, Dorothy H 558 Ditchy, Clair W 143, 144, 315, 324, 518 Dixon, Walter J 246 Doherty, Paul D 161,311,317,413,440 Dolph, Norman L 379 Donald, Douglas 68, 339. 428 Donald, Harry S ..122 Donaldson, Robert A 288, 454, 486 Donaldson, Robert L 192 Donaldson, Sam W 228, 348, ' 35J, ' 496 Donnell, George E 68,122,291 Donnell, Rachel E 179, 184,291 Donnelly, Cyril E 157, 161, 291 Donnelly, Herbert H 430 Donnelly, Howard A 284, 285 Donnelly. Justin M 508 Dorrance, Albert A .. 454 Dott, Robert H 321 Doty, Merle B 288, 464, 3 1 7 Douglas, Gilbert D 115, 122, 338, 526 Douglas, Margaret 412, 568 Douglas, Margaretta B ..558 Dow, Helen 348 556 Dow, Ruth A 408 556 Dowell, Glover E 414 Downing, Deliver U 157, 173,340,482 Doyle, Gertrude M 68 302 566 Doyle, Thomas J 157, 161, 291, 340 Drake Don 288 Drake, Joseph L 392,440 Drake, M. Llwellynn..: 188, 192, 200 Draper, Lenore L 68 Dratz, Ferdinand G 230, 460, 506 Driscoll, James L . . . 456 Drittler, Elsa M 69, 383 Driver, Russell E 488 Dubee, Arend V 161, 360 Dudley, DeWitt 122, 378 Dudley, Elbridge G, Jr 444 Duff, Lela A. . . . .69 Duffield, Henry C 225,428 Dugans, William M 351,484 Dumont, AnnaG 412, 554, 564 Dunbar, Duke W 415 Dunn, Clara B 377 Dunn, John F 269,270,454 Dunne, Maurice F 250,251,266,290, 415,438 Dunten, Louie H 324, 367 Dunten, Paul R 236, 367 Dwyer, Francis T 69,291 Dykes, Adeline J 57,69 Eady, Eugene 388 Eager, Henry I 41 3 Earle, Stewart E 446 Easley, Harold M 310, 387 Easterbrooks, Robert H 321 Eastman, Raye C 460 Easton, Morale S 378 Eaton, Stanley H 288, 442 Eberbach, Carl W 484 Eberbach, Lynda E 544 Eberman, Walter M 420 F.ckert, Alfred 456 Eddy, Celestia E 69, 418, 568 Edgerton, Dean 323 Edison, Lewis W . 123 Edloff. Harold M 144 Edwards. William C. ... ..284,392 Egan, William J ...496 Eger, PaulG 296,362 Eggerth. Arnold H 370, 374 Ehrlicher, Arthur W 415 Eich, Louis . .374 Eisele, David C ..564 Elliott, Bessie M ..318 Elliott, DouglasS ...452 Elliott, Lucy M 178. 179. 180, 184, 328 Elliott, Ruth 225, 393, 554 Elliott, Seymour L 188, 192 Ellis, Bertha W 179, 180, 184,554 Ellis, Donald G 114, 115, 123,338,419,532 Ellis, Manley M 69.418 Ellis, R. Earl 462 Ellison. Irving S 420, 468 Ely, Helen R 376,390,396,412,544 Ely, Leon A . . . 69, 6 Emerick, Stanley H 528 Emerson, Herbert W 179, 180, 184 Emmons, Ralph L 69 Emmons, Samuel E . . .456 Emmons, Walter T 248,273,272,430 Engel, JohnH 464,419 Engle, Earle J 70,366,369,418 Engstrom, Florence L 562 Enos, Howard A. Ill, 115, 123, 327, 377, 375 Enright, Thomas J 120 Knselman, Oliver B 70, 476 Enstine, Ralph F 187, 192, 200 Epstein, Samuel P 288 Erickson, Arvid W 458 Erickson, Mary J 70 Erley, Walter A 379,419 Erwin, John M 70 Essery, William K . . . Ettinger, Edward D. . Evans, Lora B Everett, Charles A . . Everett, Frederic D. Everson, George P . . . Ewert, Howard W. . . 352 500 418 448 ..530 ..229,518 269,270,450 Ewing, James W 288 Ewing, Margaret A . . . . 558 Exelby, P. B 178 184, 180, 291 Fairchild, Donald H 440 Farr, Caroline E 70, 556 Faxon, LoydA ' . ..236,528 Fead, Roberts 115, 123, 442 Fcad, Tsoong F 123, 346, 417 Fee, Joseph H 432 Peek, William E 203,264,331, 381,488 Fellers, Roy R 52,56, 70, 370,372 Fellows, Bert 504 Felt, Edwin H 410 Felton, Henry B 486 Felton, Reginald L 192, 462 Ferguson, Alfred L 418 Ferguson, Clarence N. ..155, 157, 161, 172, 272,273,291,340,373,418,492 Ferguson, Keith R 296 Ferguson, Lynn A 70 Ferris, John H..112, 114, 123, 152, 278, 279. 281,283, 290,338,341,459 Ferris, Tom A 153, 227, Field, Carl P 203,204,329, 346, Field, Kathleen B . . 70, Field, W.Sherwood 52,57, 70, 108, 337, 349, Finkbeiner, Donald A Finkensuedt, John W 310, 345, Finkle, E. Weaver. . . . Finzel, George K 204, 331, Fischer, Charles W, Jr 242 Fish, Alice M -301 Fishburn, Earl V 115, 123, 329, Fisher, Abram 123 Fisher, Hope 377 Fisher, Leonard P 230 Fishleigh, Clarence T. . 357, Fitch, Ferris H 57, 71, Fitch, Marjorie Fitts, Maurice R Fitzgerald, Harold A Flaitz, Donald M Flarsheim, Henry B Flegman, Jesse Fleming, Carolyn . . 323 .316, 348, 389, 393 124 . ii5, ' i24, ' 327, ' 34i ! !7i, ' 3i8, ' 342, ' 343 . ' ' iis Fleming, Hart H Fletcher, Grace I Flink, C. Hjalmar. . Flint, Harold R. . . . Flook, Norman St J Foess, Albert S Fogerty, Honora M Foley, Albert C. . . . Follin, James W. . . , Foltz E. Chester. . . Folz, Ralph E Fonda, Roy W 188, 192 Fonner, John W Fontanna, Stanley G 284, 321 Foote, Margaret R 51, 57, 71, 108, 355, 376, 377, 389. 394 Foran, Joseph Ford, F. Edwin Fordney, Chester L Forsythe, Harold B 388 Fort, Walter A Foss, John F. E Foster, Bernard B 188, 192, Foulk, Fred B 307, 340, Fowler, IvaIG 124, Fox, Ethyl M 390. Fox, George B.. .278,279,280,281, 324 Fox, Karolena M. . . Frackleton, Ralph J France, Walter H 124 Frank, Harry H., Jr 310 Frank, Walter N Frantz, Robert B 382 Fredeen, Elna M 71 Freeland, Edward C 192 Freeman, Bert C French, Don R French, William I 187, 193, Friedman, Louis K. 52, 57. 71, 108, 311, 339,390,391 Fries, Leo J 71 Frisbie, Charles J 384 Frock, Charles T Frost, CarlG 178, 179, 180, 184 Frost, Harvey L 72 Frye, Clifton G 193 Fu, Chung C Fuetterer, Charles T Fuller, Wilbert H Funk, Leland R Funk, L D 228 Funke, Oscar M Fuqua.SamuelH Furniss, Irene L Furstcnberg, Albert G... 179, 181, 184, 351 G Gaffney, James A 486 Gaincs, Honor W 225,348, 376, 552 Galbraith, Evan G 351, 496 Gallagher, John N 188, 193 Gallmeyer, Luclla 318,564 Galloway, Albert K 288, 321 Galloway, Robin A 410 Gallup, E. A 72, 321, 350 Gait, Martin H 267, 352, 446 Cans, Albert J 225,346,413 Ganzhorn, Ed yin C 208, 210, 212, 494 Garaghty, Louise M 556 Garcia, Gouzato 124 Gardella, Andrew 125, 379 Gardner, David E 452 Gardner, Dick B 276, 440 Gardner, Samuel R 72, 321 296 381 550 324, 356 434 434 227 488 444 564 346 466 548 490 ,405 ,357 . .71 .446 .426 .442 .413 .123 .544 ,532 ,546 ,327 ..71 ,538 . .71 , 396 .321 .534 , 124 .361 ,506 .370 ,476 318, ,558 .162 .124 394 395 508 392 506 416 291 ,393 , 344 393 .500 379 516 .466 .458 ,393 ,490 .124 .162 .506 324, 420 370 416 .462 ,484 , 108 ,395 .417 .124 ..72 ..72 ,504 .474 .414 .562 328, ,498 622 Index Continued Gardner, Veder D 188,193 Garland, Charles C J56 Guilford, Frances M Gutekunst, Gurney O Guy, Spencer D 560 Heath, Parker 4 6 .57,74,458 Heathcote, Daniel J ' ' 74 Hecker, Arthur E 420 Garner, Hale J, uu " ' c " " = " " 1 " ' ' ' Hecker, Edwin W 426 Garrett. Fred M H edin, Harold M Garrett, Robert H |24 Heffelbower, Altha B 389, 39 Garrison, Herbert C ioi ' ia " Heffron, Howard H JiA,? Garrison. Le Roy F 193, 486 Heidt, Oliver H Vi ' ! 7 ,? ' ? Garvey, John L }76 Haag , Marguerite E 74, 393, 55 H eimann, Emanuel H 243, 415, 466 Gates. Benn F 72, 366, 369, 371 H aag, Merit D. ... . Heinrich, Kenneth W 370, 528 Gates, Ralph F W 57 , ' " ' no Hackman Harry C Heinze, A. Paul Gault - 1 22 7 : ; 291! 3b9?3i5; 7,%,| Haa : R w. . :... :... : . . : M6$ $ : :::::::::::::::::::: ff Gebhart, Harry C |4 Haff, Carrol B . . 155, 157, 162, 172 267 283 Helmrich , George B 26 Gee, Garland G -2 291, 340. 482 Helrige , Floyd H 26 Gehrke, August E 72,48 Hafford, Clinton S ii ' -iii ' Jil Hempl, Hilda 548 George, Ernest E 532 Hagcrman. Hildegarde H 74, 343. i44 Hendershott, Edna M . . . 7 George. Florence L 544 Haimbaugh, Lenore 75, 108, 31 Henderson, Harold D 51, 194, 321 419 Gerber. Florence C 393 H aire, Katharine L 560 498 , 506 Gerhardt, William F Halgren, Arthur J 462 Henkel, Louis P |f German, William M iiVi 7 , 3 , ' I 3 , Ha " ' Alic r M ' ' ' 497 Henkel, Margaret M 393 Gernert, Clinton H " MlM! Ha " ' CeC ' ' ? 744 Henning, Helen M : -A ' 5 ,? 2 , Gernert. Earl R 4 U. 414 H all, Dorothy. ... . . . . 2 Henninger, Chester G 229, 318 Gernt, Walter C 419, 464 H all, Levi M . 56, 157, 162, 340, 360, 482 H enze, Hermann 476 Gerwin, Julia M " Hall, Oliver W. .112, 114, 115, 125, 240 327 Herbert, Jules J " Getty. Ross T 338,45 Herrick, Harry J Gever, Walter P f " Hall, Phil D 75, 317, 370, 412 HerH John A 484 Gibson. Helen J iiVioVlnn Hall, Robert J ij-.lm ' IfrV ' il Hesse, Edward 413 Gibson, Warren P 187, 188, 193, 200 H all, Wallace C 75, 291, 370, 418 H , Ellzadie M biddings. IrmaH -408 Hall, Walter C .26,379 Hcustis , Laurence C 288, 488 Gieske. A. Leone -73, 41 Hall, William H 126. 414 H ewitt. Harry R 57, 77, 302 Gillette, Norris W 237. 496 H all. W Willard . .75, 508 H den Oliver F . - 27 Gillette. Paul B |40 Haller, H Hermme 75, 393,544 H Garrett 77, 392 Ginn Lloyd T 536 Halliday, Frank J 126 Heywood, Oliver C 77,37 Ginsburg Judith 57,73,318, 343, 377, Halstead. Robert H 243 H ibbard, John D 430 380, 396 Ham Conda I 75 j;,-v,,i, Frin - I 77 376 390, 560 ' .-, iittiii,v- iijaj.- too rlicKoK, r ranees ij ' ,- " " " Girvin, WiUardS { .411 Hamil, Jack H.. . 498 ? UJTSMSM Gisborne. Harry T " ' Hammel, Harry H. 2OS, 21U, LIL, Vit Hicks, Isabel 348, 344 , 56U Given, William G . . - . . 323 Hammer. George C iiiem Hicks. Jane L 77, 318, 393 Glasier, Ralph C H5, 125, 378 Hammersmith, John V 163, 530 HickSi Ra , ph w i ' ft? Glass, Harriet E ' Hammond, George B ........... 33.! Higgins, Emery W 378, 406 Glauz, Vivian M Hampton, Victor H 157, 163, 330, 360, 482 H iggins. James W 203 Gleichauf, Ralph J Hanchett, Dorothy T 235, 301 H ildebrandt, Hugh R 210 HS a " 6 " 4, 1S7. .6,; 34CX 3| H e de V. " ! ! i ii ! ! ! ' . i ! H | = G. . .......... . .. . . . | GoeHring,Car, 179,181, i H ifce M. ' . . . ' . . . ' ' . B . HK Goff, Alice C U5 ' 12 Hansen, William C 420, 434 H ill, Henry P J 0 Goff, Ethel L -7 Hanson, Margaret JU2 H ill, James R 420 Golden, James S. . Ktian ' fM Harbert, Ralph W 436 H;n Rollin C 321 Goldstein, Martin L .378, 380,466 Hardell, Elmer P. 410 H ill, Theodore C ii-iAJ-jiS Goldstick, Nathaniel H . . 162, 291 370, 47 Hardenburg, John J 393 Hi william j 78, 324, 372 Gonne, William S 73, 388, 484 Harlan, Joseph A . , . . . . . 126 H ilton, Stockbridge C 438 Goodrich, Harriet W . .318, 3V.J Harning, J. F. 115, 126, 3 y H imes, Les R I " Goodrich, Hazel B 73, 343, 550 Harrington, Harold L 75, 276, 392 HinckSj Sarah 344 Goodrich. Robert M i v!?? Harris, Arthur O. 411 Hin( j S] Mabe , D 78, 55 Goodwin, William I 366, 4 Harris, Clinton P . . .... 532 H; h Herman L 288, 41 Gordon, Betty 73, 318 Harris, Lyle F 57, 339, 462 H irshland, Harold 245. 504 Gordon, Randolph 4 2 Harrison, Fred H . 5 Ho, Ching Tsang 41 Gordon, Richard E 504 Harryman, Ward W Sii ' iWiwtn H oag, Ruth E 412 Gordon, William H 504 Harshman, Holhs 163, 172,173,36 Hoak, George M 32 Gorman, Agnes H 544 Harshman, Vern S 193 Hobart, Seth G 321 Gorman, James E J Hart. Abraham S iivS? Hocker, Carl D V Gormsen, Carl E 37 Hartesveldt, Peter A 227, 58 Hoerner, Edward M 321 Gove, C J? 2 . Hartsig, Jane O 38 Hoffman Douglas T 446 Goze.InezM 389,564 Hartsook, Frank Me .76 Hofman Rudolph J 57, 78, 108, 324, Goshorn, Clarence B 39 Hartwell, Edward W 32 339, 35 Goss, Faith 74,3 43,54 Hartwig, Hertha C 564 Hogan, Claude H 163, 157 Grabe, George A 3V Harvey, Edith M iiA ' H ' Hogan, Fanny B 57, 78, 108,376,54 Graham, Douglas A 536 Harvey, Rodney B ,, ' -ni Hogue, Roy L 321 Graham, Jane K ,J4 Haskett, Robert E 193, 306 Ho ' ' w rd w 538 Grandy, Helen H 546 Haskins, Ralph L 32 Holcombe, Howard M 208, 21 Graney. Patrick C 4H Hasley, Clyde K 76, 496 Ho i den , Marian L 556 Grant, John B ii ' tii Hasseler, Roy 536 Holland, Anne D 1 8 Grant, Otis P 74,526 Hatch, Berms W . . . .... .. . . 492 Hollinger, Caidaimcey O ?04 Grauman, Jacob L 413 Hatch, Howard S 243, 370, 413, 528 Holmes, Kathlyn C 66 Graven, Carl M Hatch, Mildred A 562 HolmeSi Oliver W - - .468 Graves, Carmen R .. .... .... .... 552 Hatcher, Harry E . . . . . 418 Holmes! Samuel L. Jr 142,143144 Gray Martha C 318, 319, 348, 377, 396, 35O Hauenstem, Armm H 204,381,48 318,52 Green, Clarence P Sifill Haughey, John F 498 Holmes, William F. Jr 297, 424 Greene, Clarke R 125, 458 Haven , Merwin . . . .76 Holtby , Ear l D 78, 53 Greenebaum, Leon : 357 Haviland, Harold W 163, 173 Holtom, Benjamin G 78,49 Greenfield, William J 504 Hawk Harry C, Jr. . . . .... ... 436 H , fa David C . . 66 Greenthal, Roy M iii ' l Hawley, Harry M 76,108,324,392,440 Holznagle, Kathleen C 78, 376,352 Greer, Frederick E 162, 414 Hawn, Joseph R 411, 506 H onan, Edward M 32 ' Grefe, Raymond F 32 , 35 Hayden, Herbert P ll ' iii ' tii ' lH Hone, Bernards 78, 346, 468 Gregory, John M 74, 32 Hayden, Josephine M 76, 343, 376, 548 Hone ' Alan D 239, 388, 468 Grice, Lewis W Hayes, Ethel K Hood _ Thomas H 512 Grierson, Anthony R. ....... . . . . . . . . .498 Hayes, Geneva K . - " O Hooper, George W 127 Griffes, Arthur R. . . Ill, 114 115, 125 146 Hayes, Helen M 76. 35 Hoo er? Jennie E 348 315, 338, 341, 450 H ayes, James C 413 Hopkins, Bertrice M 3.60 Griffith, Howard D . . . .... 324 Hayes, James E iii ' llO Hopkins, Stephen C 321 Grinstead, Durward 311, 387, 4 Haynes. Philip E 413, 51 Hopkinson, Francis L 362 Griswold, Morley 157, 162,44 Hayward, Francis C 41 Hopper, Sarah E 79 Griswold, William 2+3 Hayward, Ralph A. ' ' ' ,y V,V ? Horbaszewski, Auzelm 12 Grocfsema, Elmer H ' Haxton, Florence G 3,, 6, 318 Mi. Horkhe imer, Bernards iJ4 Grover, Clara H ' 4 J 6, 3V Hornby Lloyd G .321,328 Groves. Harold E 450 Hazen, E. Ray 37, 76,446 e Albert EJr 4 I BS::::::;:;:::: a ti Efi ;iiii;;E;i :fl =$$ 623 Index Continued Howard, Ralph H 321 Howe, Hoyne 244, 269, 270 Howell, George H 127, 379 Howes. Dorothea A 239, 552 Howick, Harry 79 Howland, Glenn A 456, 362 Hoyer, Frank L 79, 411 Hoyt, William V 127, 329 Hsieh. Chung 417 Huang, Sih Ung 127, 417 Hubbard, Edward K 460 Hubbard, Mary P 79 Hubbard, William H 194, 200, 291, 486 Huebel, Robert R 262, 263, 448 Huff, Beatrice S 408, 550 Hughes, James A 244 Hughes, James E 115, 127, 146,291 Hughes, Lyndall E. .280, 310, 311, 420. 468 Hughes, Thomas W 456 llunhitt, Ernest F. .111, 112, 115, 127, 250, 251, 259, 262, 263, 265, 266, 267, 268. 269, 272,273,290,337,456 Hulbert, Lucius 288, 528 Hum, Clyde 468 Humiston, Hiram 310. 464 Humphreys, Harold L 458 Humphreys, Helen L 348,392,393,552 Hunsbcrger, Klla P 79, 418 Hunt, J.Harold 434 Hunt.WaldoR 317,419 Hunter, Frank P 179, 181, 184,351,496 Hunter, Gerald M 321, 476 Hunting, Robert C 436 Huntington, Edwin J 288, 405, 440 Huntley, Charles S 470 Hussey, R. W 79,321 Huston, Ralph C 127 Hutson, Thomas K 128 llutzcl, HugoF 115, 128 Hutzel, RuthS 318,393 Hyde, Carroll C 245 Hyde, Louis B 345,419,526 Hyman, Edwin A 357 Ibsen, Norman N 428 Ingall, Morton H 270 Ingham, Hepburn 269, 426 Inglis, Ada M 79,318, 376 Ippel, Arthur G 444 Ireland, Paul M 410 Irvine, Austin S 329 I r win, Hampton H 420,468 Isbell, William T ..79 ackman, Clement H 57, 79 ackson, Howard H 230 ackson, James D 494 acobs, Milton K 361 ames, Arthur C 188, 194, 200, 538 ames, Donald H 432 ames, Edward W ..128,291 ames, Efton M. . .52, 57, 80, 109, 250, 251. 260,290,337 ames, Hugh H 520 ames, Norman M 315,432 ames, William Stuart 188, 194, 387 a meson, Walter G 143,411,476 iffers. Dean H 508 effery, Nina C 553 effrey, Donald J 460 nkins, Sarah A . .568 Jenks, Carton H . .109, 339 Jeter. Richard C, Jr 226, 345, 405, 414 Jewell, John B 142, 143, 145, 332, 354, 382,518 Jocelyn, Ethel L 550 John, Hobert R 278, 279, 280, 351 John, Waldemar A 311,361 Johnson, Adna R 248, 310, 352. 452 Johnson Alice E 393 418 ohnson, Annis L 80 ohnson. Carl V 115, 128,327 ohnson, George D 80, 414 ohnson, Georgia E 560 ohnson, Irwin C 317,357,418,419 ohnson, Leroy C 329 ohnson, Margaret M 412 ohnson, Renus E 321 ohnson, Walter O 128, 146,387,388 ohnson, W. Ogden 500 ohnston, Dorothy M 568 ohnston, Edward M 80, 108 ohnston, George S 51,57,80, 339,434 ohnston, William D 115, 128, 428 ohnston, William M 395 ohnstone, Leonard M 530 ominy, Walter E . . 128 ones, Clara I -.389, 394, 558 ones, Frank J 157 ones, George R 500 ones, Henry W 157, 163, 172,534 ones, Irving E 379 ones, J. G 506 ones, Neil 188. 194, 200, 506 ones, Raymond P 464 ordan, John F 80, 420, 468 oseph, Harrison K 460 oslyn, Lee E 234, 297, 357, 424 otter, Walter E 321 Judd, Wallace F 163, 288 Jungnitsch, Mata C 80, 418 Justice, Zach 413 K Kammerer, William S. .. . .411 Kane, Frank J 280, 538 Kannowski, Max 321 Kany, Alfred W ..188,194 Karr, Harrison M 366, 369, 370 Karshner, Rolla G 81 Kasberger, John S 420 Kaufman, Albert H 115. 128 Kaufman, Charles L 466 Kaufman. Frank 1C 414 Kaufman, Nathan M 236 Keatley, Alethia P 81 Keddie, James L ..370 Kecler. Karl F ..128 Keiscr, Horton 57,81,339,426 Keller. Carl A ...520 Keller. Charles R 178, 179, 181, 184 Keller, Clarence J 520 Kellctt, Robert L ..321 Kelley, Anita M.318, 319, 376, 408, 412, 544 Kelley, PearceC 415,424 Kellogg, Dixon B 145,518 Kellogg, Ricarda M... 490 Kelley, Francis C 143, 321 Kelsey, Charlotte B 544 Kelscy, RuthC ..544 Kemper, Bernard W 236. 516 Kempton, Rockwell M 508 Kendall, Edward N ..235, 378 Kendrick, Charles L 57, 81, 109. 311. U9. 34 ' ' Kennedy, Chester C 115, 129, 327, 329, 378 Kennedy, David F 430 Kennedy, Elizabeth M 348 Kennedy, Frederick J 164 Kennedy, Harold L 498 Kenny, Herbert F 484 Kent. Daniel W 288 Kerns, Marguerite ... . 4IX Kcrr, Harry W ..387,430 Kerr, Robert A 454 Kerr, Rollin A 454 Kerr, William G 164,476 Kervin, Joseph A 420 Kervin, Margarite VI 550 Kerwell, Karm C 416 Kesler, Gerald L 440 Ketch um, Katherine 548 Keyes, Kenneth S 419 Keyset, Vcra K 318 Khuen, Ralph F 57, 81, 339, 387, 434 Kidd, Charles I 494 Kidder, Ray mond 81 Kilborn, Russell D 57,81,370,420 Kilby, Margaret O. .. . . 562 Kilwinski, Arthur R 419 Kimmel, Clarence E 415 Kimmel, Edith E.. . ..564 Kimmel, John A... ..194,490 Kincaid, Waldron J.. ..129,452 Kinch, Mason H ..115,129 Kinch, Moselle I. . ...552 King, Elmer D ..378,379 King, Helen. .. ...81,552 King, T. George 157, 164, 502 Kinnaird, Lawrence 81, 464 Kinsey, Isaac, Jr 434 Kirby, Charles S 538 Kirkpatrick, Arthur L 288, 464 Kishlar, Lamar 361 Kleinstuck, Pauline 82, 376 Knapp, Stella C 57, 82. 544 Kneebone, John R 82,291 Kneeland, Blanch G 556 Kneeland, Henry T 436 Knevels, Anna L 82 Knight, Frances L 412,568 Knights, Ethel L 418 Knoepp, Alma M. 82 Knowlson, Henry A 244, 430 Koebbe, Ezra E 178, 181, 184,291,498 Kohr. Robert F 410 Koleman, John H 413 Koon, Reva 562 Koonsman, Harold D 476 Koontz, Patrick D 248, 309, 492 Kraft, Rollan W 179, 181, 328, 496 Kranz, Leslie H 156, 164, 366 Krause, Bernard G 464 Krause, Herman F 82 Krauss, Theodore E 276 Kreger, Ruth E. . , 318, 348, 389. 393 Kreiner, Joseph P 379 Kremer, Henrietta V 82 Kretzchmar, ClarenceA 419 Kreuser, OttoT 370 Kroener, William F 512 Kronner, William O 156, 164 Kucera, Joseph J 361 Kugel, Karl H ..129 Kuhn, Andrew. . . . 188, 194 Kuhr, Max P 157. 164, 340, 450, 482 Kuirincn. John V 285 Kundinger, Raymond . ..129,419 Kunke, William F. Kunze, Charles R. . . Kurt ., Forrest H. . . . Kustin, Louis A . . , . Kwong, WinK C. . . . Kysor, Geo. T. K. J ....203,205,331,530 536 194, 506 82 417 ..129 Labadie, George V. I .;ib;i I rr r. l.i Mils ] ' Lacy. Harold M.. . Laing, Grant H . . . Laing, Winifred B 418 Laird, Albert N 460 Laird, Roy L 498 Lakin, Frances J. . ..558 ....272,273.290,415 164 .57,82, 315, 324. 339. 420. 460 ... 496 Lambert, John L 23: , 49,1 Lambrecht, Beatrice G. . .348, 393, 394, 558 Lamond, Roy D. ..288,424 Lamoreaux, William E 296, 352,492 Lane, Henry K 83, 434 Lang, Chester H. . . 52, 57, 83, 248, 273, 324, 337, 355, 357, 390, 391, 420, 448 Lang, Howard A 129,420,448 Lange, Anthony H 419, 498 Lange, H. C. . . .324,458 Lange, Norbert A 83, 329, 395 Langendorf, Henry 129 Langly. Raymond M 410 Langs, John W 310 Lankester, Stephen D 444 Larke, Lawrence D 350, 370 Larson, Bertil T 508 Lathropp, Burr W 188, 195 Laubengayer. Delia C 393 Laux, William M 392 Lawton, Chester S 464 Lay, Walter E 129 Leach, Sagito J 284 Learn, Blair G 420 Le Blanc, Thomas J 498 Lebret.John E 380 Lee, Arthur H 434 Lee, Ho 417 Lee, Rita M 542 Lee, VcrnonT 276, 321, 350 Lcffler, Ray V 57,83,324,35 l.t-ighton, Eleanor 412 Leiningen. Oliver O 388 Leisterwitz, Ben S 164,415 Lenfestey, Florence K 408, 564 Lenhardt, Laurence G 419 Leonard, J. Cecil 470 Leonard, John S. . . .248, 250, 251. 258, 310. 311,312,349,357,358,458 Leslie, R. Harry 284 ...484 ..130 , 419 Levfn, " ja " cob. . . " . . .52, 83, 366, 368, 369, 371 Lcvine, Archie R 370 Levine, Ruth 8 Lewinstein, Seligman M. . . . 83, 474 Lewis, Arthur R 164 Lewis, Edward J 130. 291 Lewis. Harry P 418 Lewis, IdaM , 348 Lewis, Mary P :83, 318, 342, 343, 396 Lichtig, Henry A 228, 405 Lien, Tsoony C 416 Lillie, Hugh E 157, 165, 173,291,512 Lillie, Walter 1. .178, 181, 184, 315, 351, 498 Limbert, Lee M 440 Lin. Yuwen 417 ese, . arry Leszynski, Joseph S Le Valley, John Leverenz, George A 130, 624 Index Continued Lindhorst, John H . 145,528 McKcnny, Laurence A. . ...4 ' H Mead, Henry H . 155, 157, 166, 172. 173, 341) Lindner, Lillian 418 McKenzie, Walter I 165,291,360 Mead, Madg? F 389 Linehan, |ohn F 452 McKinley, F.arl B 312, 344, 349,444 Meade, Joseph F 411 Ling, Gie ' S 291, 417 McKinney, Charles L 452 Meade, William K 490 Linn, Howen C... . . .417 McKinney, Francis F. . .309, 352, 357. 390, Meakin, Ruth E 389 Ling, LyleC 195,490 391,410,438 Mears, Chidley D 131,380 I.itdifieid, Florence M 84 McKinstry, Mark S 85,361 Mehaffy, Charles 414, 516 Litchman, Irene H 389,408 McKisson, Donald E 434 Meiberger, Edwin H 246 Lin, Dakiun K. . . . 84 McLaren, Myron 347,516 Meiser, Paul J 87 Lloyd, Alice C. . . .348,393,548 McMahon, Fred A 392,456 Melaniphy, John C 516 Lo.PoS 417 McMahon, George P 225,311,317,344, Mellor, Lewis L 211 Lockwood, Ezra W 432 349,434 Melvin, W. Clarence 195,200,291,490 Lohman, Maurice R. 179, 181, 184, 351, 496 McMartin, Thomas B 426 Mencfee, Shirley L 452 Long, Arthur W 84,291 McNair. Russell A 165, 291, 482 Meredith, L. K 351 Long, Margaret R 234, 546 McNamar, John D 370 Merrill, E. Forrest 534 Loomis, AlbertineG. . . .318, 376,408, 556 McNamara, Jessie A 85,418 Merritt, L. Ford 115, 131, 147 Lord, Margery J 228554 McNamara, John M 418 Metcalf. Edwin G 131 Loring, RogerS ... 188 195,532 McNamara, Thomas R 276,352,426 Metcalf, Robert L 131,454 Loud, Harold E 436 McNamee, Robert L 378 Mette, William R 444 Loudy, Flavius E 130 McPherson, Marion . . . . 51, 57, 85, 389. 560 Metzger, Leon D 420,468 Lounsbury, F.dith . . 84 McQueen, Edmon P 151, 272, 273, 275, Mickelson, Albert J 227, 347, 367 Lounsbury, Ralph R. . ..324 290,337,349 Middaugh. Florence K .... 87, 108, 318, 389 Love, Esther J. . . .84,568 McRac, Elizabeth M 552 Middleditch, George O 526 Lovejoy, Owen F 321 Middleditch, Philip H. ... 131, 248, 312, 337 Lovejoy. Philip C 317, 321 349,456 Lovell. John W 130 TV T . Middlcton, Edward A 426 Loveridge, George L 370 1V1 Milkewitch, William 415 Levering. William K 456 ,, ,, r ,, Millard. F. Gurnee 248,349,352 Lovett. Percy M 156, 165,512 Maas, HugoG iiVinR ' tSfi Miller. Carol S 550 Lowe, P. Stuart . . 288, 436 M aa l ' J ne ' i :,:.- ' i 389,408, 54 Mi ,, Kar , B 131, 448 Lowry, Francis B... ,.462 M I r ' n K ii iiiT lii ' l?? Miller, Elmer W 534 Lucas Stanley C 187, 195, 200, 490 Macauley, R. . . 86, 3 16, 318, 343. 412 mHcr Elroy j 329 Ludington, Laura . . 64 D j T f Miller, Harold A 496 Luebben, Ernest C... 84 " n M n ' ' " ' V ' ' lot Miller, Harry A 88 Luke, Frances S 550 MacDonald Dav.d A 492 Mm H(m L 4 , 8 Lum, Carroll F 84, 187 Mac nnes. Duncornbe A .424 Mi ,, er) Jean gg S56 Lundell, Rena M 84 ML ' FM It F i?7 in? ' ivi Miller ' Josephine M 562 Lundgren, Harry 498 K " u S ' -.T ' ' Hrt ' !? ' llc ' lnMl Miller, Margaret A 412 Luther, Godfrey- M ..516 M a 4 " J, ran , cls I ' Miller. Mary D 393 Lyman George!.. ...450 ac Miller, Maurice C 452 Lynch, Mack M... ..413 M if ' R v, ' H m Miller, Orland A 490 Lynn, Mary E 84, 558 K acLac h h ' a " H R ,! " h w H jii ' 3 ,2? Miller, Peter A 366, 368,466 Lyon, Frances M... . 546 Macomber, Ruby W 238,38 Miller. Ruth B 88 Lyons, John J, Jr . . . 1 1 1, 1 12, 250. 25 1, 258, M aC ? ggar , ' ' DaV L ' 65 ' U ' !j Miller. Vilroy C 166, 387. 454 262, 290, 420, 468 M H r IH % M Millcr - Wilbur K 88, 413, 462 Lyons, Leonard M... 323 Mad.son, Gerald t. 48| Miller, W. Leslie .. ..347.502 Madison, Ornn E 329 Mills Ray I 352492 Madtson, Martha M m " Russel ' , ; ; ; ; ; ; ji 9 ; j j 387 ; 388, Edward 344, 361, 428 Min Walkcr H . . , 442 ,, Ma- her, Philip B. . 428 Mills, William R. . ..310,311 Me Malcomson, Raryl 1 546 Milton Clare L Malcomson, Helen J 86,346,389,394 Mi n .h a ' ll Frr-H I ' ' ' l?l McAllister, AdalineL 389 Malfroid, Byron W 494 Jl " noRn..ell ' c " 415 McAllister, Ray C 130, 327 Maltby, Dale R 276, 345 M cheH VVill W 196 291 ' 4S6 McAllister, Thomas F 242,428 Manchester. Thomas M 452 Mitchclt ' ree Carl ' ' ' ' 88 420 460 McBride, Clebert L 411 Mandevillc, Clifford B 494 Mohr Edmund C " ' ' 496 McCabe, Gordon B .. 1 15, 130, 291, 327, 379 Man kin, Harry A 379 Mohr ' Karl i 155 ' 337 ' 340 ' 360 ' 374 ' 50 ' McCall, Eugene R 296, 347, 352, 482 Mann, John W iii ' S? Moile ' s, Edith G ' . ' , 316, H3 , 376, 393. 564 McCamman, Gmlbert C 115,130 Manting, George 179,182,504 M; , ' ff i . nnar j rj iJ7 416 McCarty, Martin F. 85 Marble, Fred W 86, 456 Mdfter Ethd I 562 McCash. Buell 173, 330, 360, 502 Marble, Jarvis C 410 MO I ester S 236 McClellan, Andrew J, Jr 486 Marburger, Walter G 86,420 Min V irtf, ' , ' ,; V ' uV ' uV ' j ' 41fi Mr " i n " !_! f_i fro A i u " ! o 1,1 coo A ' loiiinpt r, . ' rtnur v.l-t-i, l-tj, j j L, jj-, -tJD cClellan, Charles H 378 Mark ham. damn S 324, 528 , 6 B |J R uu ??i 70; Mft 11 Ji ! " irrir ii-f-m x 11 I C 1 o 4At t C.t IVlOl rot. , Ivdliala K 00, Ji-t, jyj cClelland, Leslie C 155,156,165.291, Markley, Louise F 86,343,396,564 Montacue Herbert F 239 340,360,512 Marks, Charles B 172,347,520 Montelius ' Harrv F ' " 378 ' 379 ' 460 McClenahan, Henry E 178,179,182, Marks, Thomas M 484 Montromerv lohn ' c ' ' ' ' 508 420,508 Marquedant, Grace I. .57, 86, 318, 342. 343 MnnH v Vprn ' ie A ' ' 414 r f t u i T 702 ivioou , v crnie t i -t McaS,D b dtey J S::: ::288 Marsh, Bertha B 86,302,3?! M ' " ' $ " { l " $ ' ' ' ' " McColl, Alexander.. ..332 Marsh, D. Burr.. 184, 208, 210, 212, 291, 508 Moore, tveiy nW iis ' rfS McConalogie, Wesley.. ..195,291,506 Marsh. Howard R..52, 57, 86, 108,291,295 M ' R i h lin McConkie, Oscar W 518 339,355,357,500 M oore ' S alp t- S ,1 McConnell, William C 440 Marsh, Vena 1 390 Morgan Dwight C " " ' 424 McCoun, Thomas B 413 Marshall, Clement H 440,484 l or 8 M ii ' 57 ' asT ii i ' ii ? ' Iln T-gf ij i. r iirrA., n iiL-j i. ' ic oa AAft Morlt .,Uei)rgcIV1..5i,:) ,o5,jlI,-H. ,44U McCoy. Herbert V 425, 528 Marshall, Kdwm K 235, 388,440 Morrill Donald M 390 452 484 McCutcheon. Sophronors A 420 Marshall. Walter V 145. 327, 470 MnrrU ' Wal er F ' " w ' 352 ' 36? ' 374 ' 4 " 0 McDermott, Marie J 85, 318, 412 Martens, Albert C 415 M or l5 ' " h - - - 227 ' 352 ' ibl " | " McDonald, Bernard A 130 450 Marth, Edmund 444 o ' w wide H : ' 442 M, Donald, Francis J 486 Martin, Edward J 86 J Tchev or ] 296482 McDonald, Frank W 195, 309, 490 Martin, Harry E 131 K ' ' H el. n R 56 ' 89 ' 343 376 McDonald, Harold 315 Martin, James S 87 MR HF 56,89,343,376 McDonald, Helen R 389, 564 Martin, Stephen D 87 ?J " ' M ?Mred M McDowell, LandisD .85 Marvin, Mary B 87,376,544 Morse, M.IdredM 55 McFarlan, Harold J . .532 Marx, Solomon W . . . 166, 291, 330] i 3, 414 } orsc ' b E R 203 ' 205 ' 331 ' 3 McFarlane, Janet M . 301 Masferrer, Jouquin R 131,416 VT f i![ g ' I " i? ' A iff, ,, f , J r Z,f . c-i-ui.i ' o77onr i Moseni elder, John A loo McGraw, Clarence T 276 Mason, Elizabeth G 87,389,564 .} Howard D MeGraw, George F 165, 390, 391 Massinck, Henry F 419 Mote Clarence A 132379 McGregor, May 418 Matheson, Kenneth W 243 ?J " ' rUEce M 196 ' 200 490 McGregor, Robert M 205, 283, 488 Mathews. William E 87, 395 ? ' r- ??. " j,- ;-, ' ;, ' } ' ' fVX- t V McGriff, Everett C . . . .446 Mattsson, Carl L 131, 380 Mothers.ll, Allen W. . . .57, 89, 109, 315. 324 McHale, Frank M. .250, 251, 262, 263, 265, Maulbetsch, John ... 250, 251, 258, 259, 261 , , ,, D , , p ,2 290, 352 262. 263, 265, 267. 268, 269, 290 468 H ' 3 iJ5 e S E i i : iii ' llo Mclntyre, Joel T 165 Maw, Vurg T 417 K u i D " c 89 ' ijx ' 34! ' 393 546 Mclntyre, RoscoeC.. .. ..85,324 May. Earl W 496,528 M " R ' ' ' : ' S 310 4 4 Mclntyre, Willard... ..165502 Mayer, Jane H 87 Motter Benjamm S . . . Mclver, Angus V .470 Mayer, Rose M 87 Moul, Harry A... 420 McKean, Richard M 387,405,424 Maynard. James P. . . ...452 Mowrer, Claude E 115,132,37 McKee, Forest E 288 Maync, Frederick C 182, 184 Moyer, Clarence H 196,49 McKee, Waldo M. . 244 Mead, Arleigh 379 Moyer, Fred C 492 McKelvey, William D.... 246,432 Mead, Edward M 510 Mueller, Hermann G 115, 132,327,520 Me Kennan, Harold S 321,415 Mead, Harold R 188, 195,486 Mueller. Hortense M 89 625 Index Continued Mulkey, Philip O ............. 424, 388 Mull, Cecil R ...... : ............ 196, 395 Mullen, Raymond J . . 506 Mullendore, William C. . .317,347,349,352 363,372,405,464,502 Muller, Henry W .......... 166 502 Muller, John H ............. 1 73 504 Munn, Glenn G .............. 392, 500 Munn, John C ............... 452 Munscll, Marcia R ........ 89, 389, 394, 550 Munson.JohnM ............... 323 Munz, Elmer G ................ 536 Murdock, Malcolm D. . ' .............. 440 Murphy, Dennis L ................. 321 Murphy, George I. . .278, 279, 280, 281, 283 343, 442 Murphy, Natalie E ................. 89 Murphy, Thomas F.. 155, 166, 173,390,420 Murray, Margaret .................. 89 Muskatt, Roy L .................... . ' 460 Muzzy, Howard G . 297 428 Myll, Nelson A ...... 179, 182, 291,419.508 N Nadeau, Rowland A Nami, Herman G ......... Nance, Willis D ......... 234,354, Nasteff, Marco V ........ Naylon, JohnT. 115, 132, 146,346, Neelands, Ralph W ....... Neff, Harry G ............... 166, Neilson, Russell H ............... Nelson, Harry M .......... Nesbit, Frank F ..... 234, 367,370, Netting, Clarence E ............. Neumann, Carl W .............. Newbrook, Francis D ......... . . " . Newland, Howard J ....... Newling, Russell L ......... Newton, Daniel B ........ Newton, William F ........... ' . ' . . Nicholls, Maurice ........ Nichols, Clarence V ....... Nichols, Geraldine L ....... Nichols, Harry S ' Nichols, James K Nichols, John H Nichols, Raymond E. . . Nicholson, John R Nicholson, NelsO Niemann, Walter A. . . . Niemann, William K Nipps, Rachel H Nishon, Arashes J. . Nord, Ellen V Nord, Roy A Norris, Maynard A. . . . Northrup, Emily F. . . . Norton, ArthurB Norton, James S Norton, John K Norton, Katherine E . . . . 196, .276, ..... ..89, , ..... Norton, Neva ................. 57, Novey, Frank O Nuechterlein, Mildred C ..... Nutting, Harold L. . . 155, 157. 372, Nutting, Raymond J Nyquist, Albion 532 414 415,440 416 378,436 504 288, 512 347, 390 420 410, 136 419, 464 526 321,411 ' 442 387 239 .297, 357 ' 450 488 548 405, 464 460 415 291, 490 347,442 321 448 405,448 544 188, 196 288,393 476 395 560 413,4U 345 452 ' 418 , 90, ' 564 297 90 387, 390 391 496 ' O Oberteuffer, Recce B ........... 246 O ' Brien, Harold E ............ 284 444 O ' Brien, Leo J .................. ' l8s] 196 Ocobock, Cathern ................... 418 O ' Connell, Harold A ............... 41 1 O ' Connor, James D ........... 468 O ' Conor, Vincent J ....... 90,291,442,484 O ' Donnell, William S ........... 536 Ogden, Whitney ............... 57, 90, 532 Ogilbee, Donald W ................. 476 Oglethorpe, Thomas B .......... ' 297, 464 O ' Hara, James H ............. 90 324 O ' Hara, Jay L ................ 57,90,324 O Hara, Patrick V ....... 90 324 O ' Hara, Roswell B. ..155, 166, 172,330, 340 360, 502 Ohlmacher, Albert P 419 Oldfield, Russell A ......... ' . ' . ' ' ' , ' . ' . ' . ' . 484 O ' Leary, Genevieve .................. 393 O ' Leary, Helen ....................... 90 O ' Leary, John J ................... 351 Olsen, Bertha L ........... . . .. 91 Olsen, AlbertO .............. 90, 324,420 Olson, Oscar L. .............. 166 O ' Neill, Edward G ......... 51, 91, 109, 324 O ' Neill, Thomas E ............... 420, 444 Oppenheimer, Herbert D ....... . . 368, 416 Oppenheimer, Seymour A O ' Rourke, Donald H Orwig, Florence B Osborne, Earl D Overman, Kathryn Overmyer, Elsie E Owen, Colin C. . Owen, William L 151 51,484 558 504 552 91,560 . . .208,211,212 ....91,236,414 Paddock, Florence B 389 Page, Margaret C 377,548 Paige, E. Russel 370 Paisley, Thomas F 433 Paisley, WalterW !438 Paley, Amos F . . Pallister, Zelpha R ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . ' . S6S Pal ma, Joseph 452 Palmer, Edwin B 354 436 Palmer, Wm. B., Jr 52, ' 57, ' 91, ' 108, ' 248 _ ._ 279,312,339.436 Pang, Dai T 417 Pardee, Earl E. . 452 Park, BoydT " ' " 434 Parker, Harry D 366, 368, ' 370, ' 372 Parker, John B 357, 415, 430 Parker, Lee N 534 Parker, Rodney A 387 Parsons, Henry S 111, 1 12, ' J32, ' 3i5, ' 337 349 444 Parsons, Roy M 91, 311, 387,460 Partch, Louis E 323 Pascoe, Charles S 179, ' J82, ' 356, ' 484 Paterson, Hamilton H 235,426 Paterson, John D 115 Paton, Robert F ' 91 Paton, William A .91 Patterson, Clarence K 436 Patterson, Helen W 550 Patterson, Mae M 558 Patterson, Medde W .488 Patterson, Monroe J82 184 Paul, Elsie M 393, 408, 546 Paulus, Marie S 556 Payette, Warren G 9J, 276 Payne, Marion L 348, 546 Payne, Robert E 92 324 Peabody, Earl C 188, i96, ' 200i 490 370,518 155, 157, 166,340, 362 390,470 196,291,506 92,393,544 442 . . ' 361,492 167 211,212 197 Pearl, William A. . Peck, Ward H.. .. Pcddicord, Walker Pedler, Herbert F. . Peet, Dorothy M. . Peirsol, Thomas R. Pelham, Howard B Pell, Harry. . . Peltier, Edith E. . Penhole, John H ,, Penniman,BrunerP 414, 449 Penoyar, Freda M . ' .550 Perkins, Mary T 92 Perkins, Raymond C 142, ' J43, ' J45, ' 332 382,387,518 Perkins, Willis, Jr 440 Perry, Ben E ... 92 Perry, Harold H 440 Perry, Robert T 428 Persley, Alonzo B 182, 184 Petermann, Philip E 92, ' 324 Peters, Charles A. , Jr .. ' .410 Peters, Vine B .92, 108 Petersen, Henry W 92 Pew, Evelyn M .418 Pezold, George J . . . . 132 Phelps, Ella " ' 418 Phelps, Howard A 92 Phelps, James A 167, 278, 279, ' 2si, ' 368 Phelps, Jesse 41g Phillips, Howard H 226, 312, 345, 520 Phipps, Rich man 432 Pickard, Louise C 546 Pierce, Adam M 418 Pierce, John R ' 370 Pietz, Frederick 211,212 Pillsbury, Charles B ' 494 Pillsbury, Curtis D ' 494 Pinker ton, Sherwood M, Jr 520 Pinkham, Ray A 182,184 Pinney, N. F 225, 316, 367, 370 Pinney, Rule 92, 393 Pitkin, Clarence E 188, 203 Pittenger, Earl 418 Plath, HugoW ' " 419 Platt, Elizabeth 93, 552 Platto, Bessie 393 Pobanz, Otto P 269, 270 Pockman, Georgiana B 412 556 Polasky, David 288 Pollan, Clayton R 414 Popp, Walter H . . 132 Porter, Earle M 452 Porter, Elder A " ! 370, 532 Porter, Horace W ' .420 Potter, Louise 319, 348, 548 Potter, Sena O 418 Potts, Gilbert W ' ' 288 Povah, Phyllis S 390, 395, ' 548 Powers, Florence H 393 Prangen, Avery D 179, 184, 508 Pratt, Ethel M 93 Pratt, Helen J 558 Pratt, Stephen G 446 Pray, Frank F 207, 208, 211, 212 Prentice, Frank E 203, 205, 330 Preston, John D 442 Preston, Phillips B 297 424 Primrose, John L 167, 172, 373, 530 Probcck, Karl J 341 Probst, Dorothy L 556 Prussing, George F 133, ' 153, ' 378 Puchta, Lawrence G 432 Pulford Bertha C ' . ! 348, 556 Pulling, Everett W ' .444 Purcell, Robert E 93 420 Purdy, Mary M 93, 316 342 Purdy, Ray A 432 Putnam, Warren C 93, 536 Quail, Frank D. .236, 278, 279, 281, 344, 526 Quick, Hazel I 115, 133, 341 Quigley, Harold J 387 Quinlan, Florence K 93 Rabe, Louis W Rabmowitz, Harry. . Radcmacher, Angela Raesley, Harold G. . . Ramsdell, Lewis S . . Ramsdell, Paul V Randall, Franklin P. Randall, Josephine H Randall, Philip P . Rankin. Albert W. . . Rankin, Roger S . . Ransom, R. Paul. . . . Raphael, Theophile. . Rapport, Benjamin. . Ratcliff, Carey L. . . . Ratz, Edward P Ray, Lawrence T. . . . Raymond, Earl E. . . . Raymond, Philip T. . Raynsford, Grace W . Raynsford, James W . 146,248, 250, 251, Rea, Thatcher W.. . Reed, Allen M. .155, P. . . .57,93 .133, 147 111, 25K, 290, 157, ' Reed, Clara M Reed, Claud G Reed, Macdonald S Rees, Mildred M. .57,94, 112, 114 259, 263 337.338 167. ' 172 360 ....310. 318,343 Regan, Catherine M ' Rehor, Fred L Reid, Horace M Reid, James M Reid, Jasper B . . . Reid, Wallace E Reighard, Catherine 94, 319, 390, Reilly, Charles Cecil. . . . Reimann, Lewis C 57, 250, 251, Reindel, Howard W... Reindel, Ira H. . 112, 133, 150, 153, 288, 290, 327, Reindel, Roy E 94, Reisch, Louis J Remington, Clay F Renz, Karl Reynolds, Charles R 115, 133, Reynolds, Eber J Reynolds, Grace L Reynolds, Margaret R Reynolds, Paul H Rhodes, Ralph G. . Riach, William M. . Rice, Harold E Rice, Harry R 56,57,94,291, Rice, Lawrence A Rich, Clarence D , 324,476 466 566 133 .321. 370 317 362 .408,560 .426,454 500 288, 346 440 474 .420,474 442 .115, 133 518 .269, 270 244 516 , 115, 133 . 266, 267 , 341,526 357 330, 340 426, 482 93 488 345, 378 ,390,391 395,550 562 468 .347,482 378 . . .438 345.444 320, 343 395, 556 ...442 263, 290 512 ....288 286, 287 337, 341 288,392 454 500 324, 371 379, 520 197,458 .94, 318 390, 408 ....321 ....133 ...488 197, 200 338,500 438 134,395 626 Index Continued Richardson, Frank E 378 Richardson, George L 145 Richardson, Robert E 296 Ricketts, Allan T.... 11 1,1 12. 134, 143, 147 312,315,327,337,349,378,414 Riculfi, Robert M 387 Riddle, John W 410 Riggs, Genevieve 1 57,94, 108, 109, 343 389,558 Riggs, Samuel H 456 Rising, Blanche J 94 Ritchie. Carlton P 387 Rix, Harold W 500 Roach, J. D 134 Robbins, Hunter S 94,426 Robbins, John C 426 Robbins, Nathaniel, Jr 426 Roberts, Evelyn H 94, 389 Roberts, Henry H. . .157, 167,172, 173.512 Roberts, John P 134,346,378 Roberts, Sin ton T 95 Roberts, Will R 167,360,512 Robertson, Marian 95 Robertson, Tom H 468 Robins, Joseph E 269,270.442 Robinson, Albert S 432 Robinson, Arthur D 197, 200, 486 Robinson, Doris H 57, 95, 108, 556 Robinson. James K 490 Robinson, Kenneth W 452 Robinson, Margaret W 412 Robinson, Max G 284 Robinson, Sadie F 95,393 Robinson, Standish W 344, 388 Robinson, Willard F 536 Robinson, William A 346 Robinson, Wilson 115, 134 Robson, Helen G 389 Rodgers, Julian P 167 Roe, Clara G 95, 376 Roe, Bertsel D 97 Roehm, Dorothy M 95,342, 343 Roehm, Evelyn G 95,389,544 Roehm Lawrence S 267, 344,424 Roehm, Winifred I 376, 544 Roelofs, Howard D 95 Rogers, Walter S 454 Rohrman, Richard W 321 Rohrs, Franklin H 426 Romans, Edgar D 269, 270 Rominger, Louise S 56D Ronan, Isabelle E 418 Ronan, Marie B 95 Rood, Royal D ..370 Roos, Gertrude 225,389,558 Root, RenoR 395, 448 Rosato, Saverio 167, 420 Rose, Harold D 188, 197 Rose, Reginald W 440 Rosenfeld, Samuel E 466 Rosenstein, Samuel J 366, 369, 474 Rosenthal, Bernard 321, 420 Roser, Carl E 536 Rosewarne, Nellie L. . .564 Ross, Chester H 96, 321, 370,420 Ross, Earl A 96, 387 Roth, Albert 326 Roth, Ernest C 96, 323, 357, 388, 392 Roth, Simon 321 Rottschaefer, Henry 167, 330, 360 Rotzel, Harold L . . 374 Rowan, Clyde C 276, 296 Rowe, Arthur H 321,350 Rowe, Genevieve 389, 408 Rowe, Henrietta A 552 Rowlands, Mary L 291 Rowley, Lancelot C 378,470 Rucdemann, A. Paul 96,321,350,534 Ruedemann, Rudolph H 96, 504 Rufus, WillC 323 Rummel, Henry C 534 Runge, Edward F 536 Runyan, Russell A 452 Rupright, Howard J 115, 134 Rushmore, Maurice L , . .405, 488 Russell, Charles P 387 Russell, Francis T 57,96,436 Russell, H. Earle 168 Russell, Rayburn L 157, 168, 460 Russell. Viola 554 Ryan, Mack 172,482 Ryan, Whiting J 379 Sacia, Fred ..134,323 Sage, Harry M ...494 Saier, Edward H. . . .155, 157, 168, 172,248 309, 340, 349, 444 Sampsell, Paul L 456 Sanderhoff, Raymond 446 San ders, Almond G 134 Sanders, John E 236 Sanford, Russell V 379 Sargeant, Ellen M 348, 558 Sargent, Clara A 183, 184,389 Sargent, Emilie G 389 Sargent, Theodore S 450 Saulson, El C. H 96, 339, 466 Saunders, Lawrence M 134 Scanlon, Leroy J.310, 349, 352. 387, 420, 454 Scarboro, Edwin R 504 Schacht, Elmer C 452 Schanz, Robert F 96, 179, 184 Schaphorst, Ben H 395, 476 Schatzkin, William W 288,466 Scheerer, Adolfo A 168 Scheibel, George A 235 Schepeler, Cortlandt W 208,212,510 Schermerhorn, James, Jr 454 Schermerhorn. Victor E 420 Schilling, Mildred S . . 568 Schindler, Robert D 115, 135 Schlissel, Meyer A 370 Schmidt, Bertram D 419 Schmidt, Herman H 410 Schmidt, James M.. . ..504 Schmidt, Jay H ..378 Schmidt,JohnH ..378 Schmidt, Paul F 276,413,458 Schmidt, Herbert N 392 Schnorr, George A 321 Schnur, Philip ... 452 Schoeffel, CarlG. . ..157, 168, 172,291, 340 356,360,458 Schoepfle, Chester S 326,329 Schoepfle, Wilhn J 520 Schradin, William 464 Schradzki, Harold R 168, 311,340, 3i6 378,415 Schroeder Clarence W ....197, 534 Schroeder, Fred J . . 347 Schroeder, WernerW. .. .317,349,372,374,502 Schultz, Harry J 269, 270 Schulz, William H 269,270 Schulz, EwaldG 321 Schumacher, Edna L 393 Schumann, Herbert 419 Schupp,ArthurA 4 4 Schwartz, Emilie C 492 Scofield, Leland M ' . . ... 446 Scott, Donald C 512,516 Scott, Finley D 157, 168 Scott, Florence H 418,563 Scott, John F 296, 500 Scott, Malcolm M 446 Scott, Marion L S44 Scott, Mildred C 97, 550 Scott, Ned V 414 Scott, Ralph S 378, 520 Scott, William W 410, 428 Scovill, Waldo L ..135 Scully, Lester C 179,508 Seabrook, Chancy S . . 321 Seabury, William W 370,378 Seed, Oscar V .168 Seeley.J. Bradford 351,504 Seely, Howard F 97 Seibert, William L 202, 203, 205, 534 Seifer, Gertrude 393 Sellers, Cloyd V 357, 464 Service, Helen F 548 Servis, Bessie L 97 Sessions, Donald W ..387 Sewell, George L 379, 536 Seymour, William R ...458 Shackleton, S. P 115, 135, 379 Shafer, Wilson M 315,344 Shaffer, Loren W 498 Shand, David W 415 Shapero, Samuel 168 Shappiro, Solomon 329 Sharkcy, Owen T 420 Shaw, Esther E 377, 558 Shay, Abigail R 97, 556 Shay, Katheryn H 556 Sheahan, Thomas W 378 Shearer, Alfred M , . .434 Sheehy, Frank W.... Ill, 112, 115,135,272 273,290,338,346,537 Sheldon, Howard W 520 Shenard, Earl C 211 Shepherd, Edward H 450 Sherry, Lawrence A 188, 197 Sherzer, Josephine 418 Shinnick, Edmund L 370 Shipley, Caleb G 390, 454 Ship man. Sidney J 500 Snivel, Ralph B 202, 203, 205 Shoemaker, John C 197,291,490 Shoenfield, Allen 413 Shutter, Harold W 508 Siev, Leonard .387 Sigler, Kimber C. . . . .516 Sikes. Chase B 311,345,387 Silsby, Russell B 97 Silverman, Joseph 380 Silverstein 198 Simons, Archibald C 378 Simons, Seymour B 310, 311,466 Simpson, Mabelle E 562 Simson, Leah 97.412,556 Sisler, George H. . . ' . .111, 112, 115, 135, 147 271, 272, 273. 275, 295, 337, 349, 444 Sites, Charlotte B 389 Sivula, Einar W 198 Skaggs, Ernest B 415 Skiles, Arthur R. .. 97,438 Skillen, William E 97 Skinner, Clarence O 284. 426 Skinner, Samuel J 370 Skwor, Lewis E 379 Slaght, William W 411,458 Slater, Ellis D 428 Slav-ens, Samuel J 516 Slazinski, Walter A 198, 506 Slee. LoisG 98,390 Sleight, Reuben B. ... 115,380 Slifer, S. G 169,424 Sloan, James T 169 Slocum, Dorothy L 98, 324, 392 Smalley, MerwinN 135 Smallman, Ho ward L 504 Smallpage, Melbourne F 434 Smart, Clarence F .329 Smedberg, Carl W 135 Smiley, Granger M 538 Smiley, John B 135 Smith, Alonzo C 179, 183, 184, 351, 508 Smith, Arthur R 460 Smith, Beulah 552 Smith, CedricC 244,434 Smith, ChaunceyW 341 Smith, Clarendon W ..136 Smith, Clark D .361 Smith, DelosG . .426,357 Smith, Donald A 226, 378, 387, 460 Smith, Edison C 378,538 Smith, Edward J 115 136 Smith, Edwin R 484 Smith, Esther F 98, 500 Smith, Frederick B 430 Smith, Gordon 430, 405 Smith, Harold J 345, 346. 436, 526 Smith, Harold L 278, 279, 280, 281, 283, 295, 344, 349, 405, 426 Smith, Harry H 536 Smith, Herschel C. . 115,136,327,338,341,470 Smith. Jay E 434 Smith, J. Frank 98 Smith, J. Harold 420 Smith, Katherine I 556 Smith, Martin G 98,462 Smith, Mary G 98 Smith, Read 370 Smith, Robert E... 410.506 Smith, Robert F 329, 330, 528 Smith, RossH 418 Smith, Roy E 198 Smith, Stanley P 456, 354 Smith, Uhl M 379 Smith W. Emerson 193, 200, 486 Smith, WestcottT...115, 136,310, 338,432 Snider, James E . . .98 Snoke, Ralph W 442 Snow, Gertrude E 57, 98, 342 Snyder, Alice D 348, 377, 556 Snyder, Frank R 98 Snyder, Howard C 387, 528 Snyder., Florence E 389, 564 Snyder, Orlow C 179, 183, 184, 328 Soddy, Thomas P 315, 460 Soil, Fred 321 Solomon, Abraham 152, 153 Sonnenschein, Morris B 392 Sooy, Glenn M 438 Sorrenson, Fred S 370, 372 Sparks, Harry G 311, 387. 452 Sparks, Stephen D 198 Spaulding, Albert E 99 Spellman, A. Earl 99 Spence, Jessie I 348, 393, 552 Spence, Samuel M 420 Spencer, Herbert R .136 Spencer,. Lois E 546 Splawn, Lawrence L.250, 251. 258, 259, 261, 262, 265, 267, 268, 290, 443 Sprague, Lawrence M 347, 371, 518 Sprick. Harvey H 392, 456 627 Index Continued Springstun, H. H 371. 415, 416 Sproat, Lucile A 99 Squier, Theodore L 464 Staacke, John H 494 Staatz, Karl S .. .250, 251, 262, 264, 266, 290 508 Stafford. Frank W. . ...498 Stahl, Clara R. . . . Stahlem. Mamie F. . Stalker, Eleanor N. . Stamats, Doris Standerline, Bert A . Standish, Delmer E. Stanley, Sarah L. . . , Stanton, Beatrice E 99, 550 .99,568 99 ..348,389,390,546 390,408,550 ..115, 136,327, 329 198 . .302.546 Stanton, Franklin C. Stanton, William L. Starr, Norman S. 414. MX ..226 208, 211 Stauffer, Ralph J 510 St. Clair, Raymond K 288,389 Stealy. Clair L 291. 508 Stearns, Lester O . . 430 Stearns. Russell B 428 Stebbins, Francis B 4 i4 Stecher, Henry D 136, 379, 464 Steck. Clement C 136, 3.79, 454 Steelc, Leighton G 420 Steelc, Walter B 464 Steen, Sidney T 345,436 Steere, loseph D 99, 321, 350 Steere, Margaret H 99 Steers, George E 153,136 Steketee, Paul L... 446 Steketcc, Richard H. . 137.153 Sterling, Walter A 345,526 Stern, jack C 420, 370 Sternberger, William V 137 Stevens, Kenneth M 368. 373, 374 Stevens, Perry H 444, 502 Stevens, Ray E 284 Stevenson, Fred, L. . . 137 Stevenson, Willard A 234, 297,354,450 Stewart, Bernice ' .99, 544 Stewart, Margaret 389 Stewart, Robert P. ... 450 Stewart, Walter H .. .114, 137,310,338,464 Stimson, Clara A 544 Stimson, William D 498 Stiver, Donald F 456 Stocking, George L . . . 288 Stoll, Albert E 456 Stone, Chas E 100, 324 Stone, Chas. E 442 Stone. Clifford C 468 Storms, Harry E ... 536 Stovel. David D 115,291, 137 Stowc. Marion F 316, 348, 396 Strachan. William M 169 Strait, Andrey 414 Straith, Claire L 100, 387,484,516 Strathearn, Hugh J 510 Streeper, Austin T 420 Streetcr, Clarendon E. ... 321,534 Strifflcr, Harry C 198. 291, 506 Stringer, Christina R . .389, 552 Stroh, R 100, 566 Stroll, Norma S 564 Strong, Gerald D 188, 199 Stroup, Lucile 100, 342, 568 Strykcr, Carlcton E . .405. 470 Stuart, Charles B 52, 100,291,295,339 428 Stubbs, Harold W. . .115, 137, 378, 379,520 Sutton, George D 184, 484 Swamson, Clarence A .. .. 310 Switzer, lohn S..287, 288, 310, 389, 390, 432 Sy, EngS 100,417 Sylvester, E. Rodgers 357 Stumpf, Vincent H 488 Sturgis, Grant B ; 528 Sturtevant, Herbert B 526 Sugar, Victor H 369. 370 Sullivan, Frederick W, Jr 464, 390 Sullivan. Marie G 566 Sung, Chien H 137,380,416,417 Surgenor. Frank P 424, 387 Sutler, Harry B 347 Taber, Frank A 500 Tait, Harold Gladstone.... 57, 100, 109, 315 324, 339, 367, 502 Talcott, Warren Edward 512 Tan, Chee-Tseng 100, 417 Tandy, Harold Lorenzo 321 Tannahill, Robert Hudson 57, 339, 390 391,394,424 Tappan, William Manning 504 Tapping. Theodore Hawley. . .248. 349. 352 357 Tate, Murphy Oswald- 413 Taylor, Alice 393,394,412,556 Taylor, Ethel 101 Taylor, Frank Harold 246 Taylor, Harold Anderson 235,405 Tazelaar, Peter 137, 327 Teegarden, Harold B 571 Tenny, C. M 173,395 Terry, Lyon Frank 115, 137, 285. 291 327.338 Tctens, Raymond F.dward 288 Thalncr, R. F .138 Thiel.G. E 138 Thicme. F. I . . .434 Thorn, Wm! B.4, 101, 109, 337, 349. 354, 456 Thomas, Annie F . . 100 Thomas, Bradley M . . 169, 373, 470 Thomas, Camp Chandler 494 Thomas, Charles Gleason 528 Thomas, C. Lynne 276 Thomas, Edmund Ashley 520 Thomas, Glenn P 442 Thomas. Henry Martin 115, 468 Thomas, Henson Hoff 203 Thomas, Hugh R 138 Thomas, James R 169 Thomas, James W . . 516 Thomas, Lash 227, 296 Thomas, S. L 138, 414. 444 Thomasma. Grace 348, 393 Thompson, Alfred R 430 Thompson, Arthur M 101 Thompson, Mrs. Delia McCurdy 418 Thompson, Dorothea 394 Thompson, Frank B 413,414,426 Thompson, James Pitkin 413, 426 Thompson, Nathaniel S 436 Thompson, Paul F 319. 349, 352,434 Thompson, Roger W 288, 436, 508 Thompson, William C 115. 138, 452 Thomson, Roderick Buchanan 426 Thorington, C. H 460 Thome, Harold Jay 199, 200.464,486 Thornton, E. S 510 Thorold, F. C 199 Thors. John 101 Thurston, E. R 169, 173, 330,528 Thurston, Norman T 284, 297 Tiesenga, Cornelius 101 Tighe, Idlin Kdward 362 Tinsley, J. W T . A 413 Tinsnian. Frederick Homer 440 Tinsman, Mary J 558 Todd. James Derby 329 Todd. Lester Claire 504 T..laii, T. L ..496 Toles, Charles W. . ..291,424 Toncray, Millard H 115, 138.338, 379 Toof, Elizabeth Fox... ...377 Toohy, Clifford M 500 Toplon, IrvingS.... 415 Torrey, Arthur Ha viland 357,430 Towne, Nathan C 426, 510 Towalba, Fermin S 169 Town, Floyd R 211,288 Townley, Lois 1 101, 343 Townsend, Albert J 138 Towsley, Frank S 101 Treadgold, George D 496 Trelfa, Tom C 285., 345 Tremper, Richard Hayman 239 Trierweiler, Frank F 145 Troester, Marshall H 419 Trombley, Ruth C 393 True, Mary E 52, 101,390, 396,556 Trum, Herman J., Jr 518, 528 Trysell, Ernest Hugo 238 Tseo, Pang Y 102 Tucker, Geta 408, 550 Tucker, James G., Jr. 157. 169, 330,360,512 Turner, Edward P., Jr 414 Turner, Ethel M 102, 560 Turner, Robert W 424 Tuthill Helen 348, 376. 544 Tuttle, Chas. F... ..138 Tuttle, Miles H.. ..504 Tuttle, Wallace W 139 Tyson, M. Muriel 376 u Ufer, Clarence E 278, 279, 280, 281 344, 454 Ullrich, Marguerite M 102 Ullrich, Russell W 102, 498 Ulrich, Paul L 115 Underwood, William 434 Unger, Oscar M 179, 183, 184 V Vai|, Ethel 301, 302, 376 Valiton, Carnot K 321 Valiton, Ribot J 321 Van Aken, Lawrence W 463 VanBenschoten. Charles M 169. 373 Van Brunt, Frederick C 436 Vance, Kenneth W 420, 456 Vandawarker Harry J . 57. 102 Vanderhoof. Gertrude M 102 393 Vanderneer, Helen 302, 318 568 VanderVelde, Cornelius E 102 VanDeusen, Aris L 348 Van Gordon, Harry F 516 VanLopik, Andrew P 102 442 Van Schoik, John D 510 Vanselow, Alice H 301.408 Van Stone. Nathan E 329 VanVolkenburgh, Vivian A . .508 Vaughan, Warren T 496 Vedder, Francis B 288, 440 Vedder, Sydney G 488 Vibrans, Frank C 329 Vilas, Laurence E 45(, Vincent, Ralph M 504 Vivian, William R., Jr . . 438 Vlii-t. Clarence 103 Voges, JohnC 446 Voigt, Willy C 494 Vollmayer, Cl aude E 291 484 Voorhes, Louis F 382,405,432 518 Vorys, Arthur R 321 .410,414 W Waara, Elliel A. 199 Waddell, Henry R Wagenseil, Hugo T Wagenvoord, Alice Waggoner, Mary C 103 Wagner, LeRoy R 139 Wagner, Paul C. . . Wagnitz, Milton F. Waite, Frank E. . . . 103 Wakeiield, Albert F Waldron, Harold E 139 Walker, Dorothy L Walker, Francis E. . . . Walker. Karl F Walker, Portia Wallace, Marian C. . . . 103 Waller, Harold G Waller, William H 199 Walls, Archie Walpcr, Samuel .... Walsh, Edward F... Walsh. Lewis E. . . . Walsh, Mary E Walsh, William C... Walter, Fred R 324,419 Walters, Frank L.. . .278,279,280,285 Walthall, Damon O 395 Walton. De Forest D Waltz, Ralph M 199, 200. 272, 273 291 Wand, Lawrence A Wang, Kwong Y Wanstrom, Ruth C Waples, Ha rold Ward, Earl 361 Ward, Eugene A Ward, Harry G Ward, Leonard D Ward, Herman C.. . ..179.183 Ward, William A Ware, Dora E Warner, Earl D Warner, Edward C Warner, Harley D ..345, Warner, Howard M 225, 344, Warren, Dorothea 389, Warren, Ralph L Washburne, Blanche C Wasserman, Marguerite G Wassermann, Norman W Waterbury, Lester E 234,284, 354, Waters, Phyllis W Watkins, Charles F. Watkins, John R 57, 103, 109, 339, Watson, Robert W 264, Watson, Bernice G . . . 103, 250, 251, Watson, C. Frederick. ' . 362, Watson, Seth W Watson, Walter W 346 Watson, William L 312, Watt, Robert F 139, Waters. Ray B Watts, John D ,486 .434 .392 .418 ,564 , 379 .345 .419 ,418 .462 , 288 .418 .452 ,448 .564 , 393 .476 ,486 .536 .392 .354 .554 .566 .504 ,476 , 344 ,484 394 ,290 , 506 .417 .417 .554 .512 .492 .450 .450 .424 , 184 .504 .348 .103 .430 432 432 558 414 564 390 390 440 301 464 526 508 290 390 426 442 442 378 103 370 628 Index Continued Watts, Owen J 370 Way, Frances A 234. 4r 8, 548 Weaver, Theron D 226,310,345,378 405, 464 Webb, Helen L 104, 562 Webb, William R 329 Webber, Charles C 291 Weber. Alvin H 139, 341.452 Weber, Clarence H 152 Weber, Krwin W 392, 500 Webber, Forrest E 418 Webster, Fred B 415 Weideman, Carl M 243 Weilbacher, William C 115, 379 Weinberg, Charles 52,57 Weinberger, Maurice 347 Weinstein. Henry 466 Weiscl, Herbert W 490 Wclbourn, Lcland S 508 Welbourn, Marshall A.... 179, 183, 184,508 Weller. Charlotte. E 104 Wells, Eugene S 170,448 Wells, Guy M 339, 526 Wells, Harold R . . ..205 Wells, Mary S... ..544 Wells, Perry D 415 Welsh, Joseph E 170 Weltmann, Ruth J 104, 393 Wenger, Christian N 104 Wenley, Catherine D 348, 548 Wenley, Jemima V 318, 348, 548 Wenzell, Richard W 444 Wesch, Walter P 139,462 Wesley, Kenneth C 432 Westbrook, Roland S 229, 518 Westbrook, Ruth A 389 Westcrman, Kenneth N. . . .311, 387, 500 Westlake, Thomas H 347, 367 W : halen, James L 450 Wheat, Renville 434, 347 Wheatly, William W 157, 170, 500 Wheeler, Frank C 190, 387, 388, 395 Wheeler, Harold E . . . 1 15, 327, 329. 346,454 Wheeler, John E 534 Wheeler, Leila E 564 Wheeler, Robert I . . .436 Whelan, Leslie P 269, 270 Whitaker, Laurence E.. . ..387,488 White, Albert W 536 White. Bessie B 104, 342, 568 White, George O 321 White, Harold K 357,432 White, Lenda L 104, 342,568 Whitlock, Edward M 170 Whitmire, Leo J 188, 199, 500 Whitson, Leon W.. 140, 41 ' 4 Whittaker, Harold F.. ..141) W ; hittey, Jay M 324 Whittingham, Harry H 235, 450 Wiard, Alice M 56, 104, 108, 109,318 319,343,550 Wickersham, Chase 456 Wickham, Willhm P... ...436 Wieber, Katherine J 544 Wiener, Earl L 466 Wilbur, RexE 530 W : ild, Barbara O 408,563 Wilhelm, Ernestine C 104, 393 Wilkinson, Morton H 446 Wi Willb Wi Wi Wi Will! Will! Willi Willi Willi Willi Willi d, Frank B 269, 270, 434 e, Dana F 321 ms, Annie C 105,393,556 ms, Carol L 115, 140 ms, Cecil M 143.383,520 ms. Edgar M 446 ms, Glenn O 534 ms, Marian 556 ms, MaryO 318, 394,558 ms, Mildred B 105,546 ms. William W 426 mson, Louise B 552 Willi mson, Marianne 105, 552 Willi mson, Robert E 324 Willi S.Morse ..105 Willi , Charles M.. ...432 Willson, William I.. . .436 Wilmot, Bourke C 157, 170, 291, 532 Wilson, Donald E 436 Wilson, Harold E 238, 436, 387 WilM.,1, Herbert R 463, 506 Wilson, John S 426 Wilson, Joseph 361 Wilson, Marian . . . . ' . 548 Wilson, U. Stanley 418 Winchell, Constance M. . . . .558 Windander, Paul 139 Wines, Dorothy P 562 Winfield, Emery D 494 Winslow, Rollin R 426 Wishard, Leslie W " . 416.446 Wismer, OttoG. 170, 172, 173, 340, 51J, 512 Wisner, Harold E , ...419 Witting, Samuel 51, 105,368,372,374 Witzei; Mabel 418 W ixson. Florence H 105 Wixson. Willard W. . ..105 Wolber, Joseph G 105, 323 Wolcott, Charles C 395, 513 Wolf, Sol 296 Wolfe, Byron G 420 Wolfe, James J 157, 170,516 Wolverton, Laura 105, 318,393 Wood, Benjamin B 115, 141, 380 Wood, Edmund D 503 Wood, Harold F ..329 Wood, Harry T 486 Wood, Morrison C ..387,393 Wood, William P 492 Woodhouse, Emmert H. . . 233, 329, 331,528 Woodruff, Marsh B 470 Woods, William R 470 Woodward, Rebecca B 548 Woodworth, Ruberta I 390, 548 Woolcy, Margaret T 106, 546 Woolfan, Emmanuel B , . .466 Woolfolk, Guy L 424 Woolley, Thomas H ...442 Worley, BriceC 106 Worth, Clarence B.. .291,394 Worth, Mark L 106 Worun, Adrian A. .. 106 Wright, Edward P 288,354,357,427 Wright, Frederick W 494 Wright, Hfrry B 387 Wright, Lillian V 106, 108, 393, 546 Wu, Da C 417 Wuerfel, Frieda E 393 Wurster, Frederick. . ..444 Wurzburg, Donald B 107,426,389 Wyman, Sol W 474 Wynne, CatherineB 566 Yellen, Hiram S 107, 474 Yen, Fang 417 Yerington, Russell A .379, 470 Yocum, Margaret L 556 York, John Y, Jr ..395 Yost, Mary 558 Young, Clara E 107, 562 Young, Edward R, Jr 141,327,329 Young, Floyd L 285, 352, 534 Young, Qua-ling 141,416,417 Young, Stanley P 454 Younglove, Florence B 107 Youngquist, Lowell L 228, 484 Zamora, Pedro J 107 Zciirer, Harold M 446 Zeigler, Ernest L 413, 414 Zeigler, Jerome 387,413,448 Zerwekh, Paul W 464. 415 Zewadski, Clarence B 454.414 Zewadski, OlafB 454,414 Zimmerman, Hilmar 297, 428 X.umbro, Frank R 115, 141, 379.420 ' i i i i APPRECIATION THE NINETEEN-FIFTEEN MICHIGANENSIAN was made possible by the splendid cooperation of the artists, staff members, associate editors, printers, engravers, and the managers. Space forbids our giving the names of the score or more students who have worked so faithfully for a year, but the services of Carl G. Schoeffel and Harold R. Schradzki have been invaluable. Jahn Oilier of Chicago have given us excellent service in handling ourengravingwork, and E. S. Boothby and Joseph Yell have helped us with innumerable suggestions. The editors are especially grateful to The Cargill Company of Grand Rapids, Michigan, the printersof this book, for their efficient manner in handling this work, and for the personal in- terest and assistance of their entire organization. i i Printed by The Cargill Company Grand Rapids Dei roil

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