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

 - Class of 1916

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 722 of the 1916 volume:

THE DUBOIS PRESS COMPLETE CATALOGUE SERVICE ROCHESTER, N. Y. RVICE I ho Tear Dook. a ay HE Jenior Cl asses . UniversnyofMicniqan Copyrighted 1916 by Louis M. BRICH and GLENN M. COULTER FOREWORD If, in these pages, an accurate picture of the ' . University life lias keen drawn, inspired as that life is by history, tradition, and custom, . then the 1916 Michiganensian has well fulfilled its purpose. - _ DEDICATION In grateful tribute to Altert A.Stanley who has given so willingly of his time and talent that we 01 Michigan might know the inspiration and enjoyment of gcod, music, w dedicate l the 1916 Michiganensian. - ( VJS In College Days (The Friar ' s Song) HAROLD M. BOWMAN, ' 00. Where no one asks the " who " or " why " ; Where no one doth the sinner ply With his embarrassments of guile; Where ' s ne ' er a frown but brings a smile, And cares are crimes, ' tis sin to sigh, ' Tis wrong to let a jest go by, And hope is truth, and life is nigh, The bourns of the Enchanted Isle In College Days. Then raise the rosy goblet high, The singer ' s chalice, and belie The tongues that trouble and defile; For we have yet a little while To linger, You and Youth and I, In Michigan. 10 Order T Boole I-IV Campus fames; purrtii , ' (1829 =1916) Although the sad event had been anticipated, the bare announce- ment of President Angell ' s death must prove of peculiar significance to every educated American, poignantly significant to Michigan alumni the world over. A chasm yawns between the present and the past of our education and of our University; an entire order of associations departs. The commanding figure of President Eliot is still spared to us, indeed. But, even so, the children of all American state universities will feel that they have lost their most venerable and venerated leader. It is the end of a complete life, rarely ordered, dignified yet touched with the veritable savor of democracy, simple albeit stately an em- bodiment of the sterling qualities native to old New England. And, for the thousands who owe allegiance to the great institution at Ann Arbor Dr. Angell ' s monument something has gone from the order of the universe, never to be replaced. With them the first of April, 1916, will always remain a day of sorrowful but elevating memories. What was his secret? Not intellectual adroitness, with its restless experimenting; not " energy " , with its bane of " new " departures; em- phatically not ambition, with its itch for " results " and conspicuous- ness. Rather it reposed in a character that served as a sounding board for moral acoustics; an ability, that is, to let the right men alone, never harrying them in their work; an ability, moreover, to set the insignifi- cant in its place, and to let it take its own meaningless course. Dr. An- gell knew that the human mind can face actual issues, even if they be hostile; but he also knew that, to provoke this courage, the issue must be real and definite; and he permitted it to shape itself ere he met it. He could use prompt decision when necessary; but he had learned, what so few ever learn, that quick decisions are proper in exceptional cases only; while for the rest, even blunderers may be counted on to correct themselves under kindly persuasion. The charm of his public speech was an index of the man here. It bespoke his temperament. His tran- quil unaltered humanity was the clue to much that others did not understand, or even misinterpreted. For his ripe wisdom lent him in- sight to see that great results come very gradually, and thanks only to the co-operation of many whose gifts, as is inevitable, are most various. He could abide the defects of qualities. His charm of address was indic- ative of that rarest of all faculties in an executive, the power [to wait on " glances that stand agreed " . By this principally he won to his unique place. Now that he is gone, many of us must think of him as of one who sowed the harvest we shall reap and was content to have sown. Keenly as we must feel the absence of his accustomed gracious pres- ence, we cannot grieve as for a career cut short in its prime, with prom- ise half fulfilled. Nay, remembering his mature performance, which so evades our feeble words, we would rather say, with Madame de Stael, " When a noble life has prepared old age, it is not the decline that it reveals, but the first days of immortality " . R. M. WENLEY. The Michigan Daily, April 2, 1916 11 rnt THE PARK ALONG THE RIVER 12 THE BRIDGE AT THE ISLAND nrt AN ENGLISH VIEW ON THK HURON 14 THE UPPER REACHES OF THE HURON 15 : r JIt THE HIGH DRIVE ON THE BOULEVARD 16 :TIt A CORNER OF THE NEW BARTON LAKE 17 -.nit THE CROSS-ROADS OUT MAIN STREET 18 m. -. 19 nit : THE BEND ABOVE THE OLD MILL 20 ntt CASCADE GLEN ON THE RIVER ROAD 21 ntt : y V.i ' M ' QUIET WATER NEAR THE ISLAND 22 ntt ON HAIRPIN TURN ON THE BOULEVARD 23 m ON THE CAMPUS, NEAR THE CHEMISTRY BUILDING 24 THE ELM-LINED WALKS 25 THE LIBRARY TOWERS 26 THE RADIANT LAW BUILDING 27 :Ttt : THE DIAGONAL AND THE ELM WALKS 28 A VIEW OF THE MARTHA COOK DORMITORY Hit : THE DOME OF UNIVERSITY HALL 30 m THE FLOWER SHOW IN ALUMNI HALL 31 ntt : THE DIAGONAL WALK LOOKING TOWARDS STATE STREET 32 m. Tin: Ivy ENTRANCE TO UNIVERSITY HALL 33 : ; Itt NEAR THE CENTER OF THE CAMPUS 34 :TtL : % ' ilM -- . : ' . fej? Ha % ; ' a ' { ' I -. ' ' LOOKING THROUGH THE ENGINEERING ARCH THE GREAT CLOCK WITH THE WESTMINSTER CHIMES 36 m THE PRESENT UNION BUILDING 37 THE IMPRESSIVE ENTRANCE TO ALUMNI MEMORIAL HALL 38 The University of Michigan THE University of Michigan was organized under an act of the Legislature in 1837 as an integral part of the educational system of the State. At that time there were no state institutions of learning that were worthy of the name of University. Higher education was confined to private corporations, wholly independent of state control. Between these institutions and the few scat- tered common schools there were practically no public high schools to be found in a large majority of states as late as 1831. The educational revival of the early decades of the nineteenth century expressed an insistent demand that the government should assume the responsibility for the instruction of its citi- zens. In response to this public demand for better educational facilities the State of Michigan adopted the " Prussian idea " , a system of public instruction embracing the three divisions of schools primary schools, secondary schools, and university. " Branch " schools, numbering five the first year, were im- mediately established for the purpose of preparing students for the University, which opened its doors in September, 1841, with a faculty of two professors and a student body numbering six freshmen. The branch schools were soon absorbed by the public high schools, thus relieving the University of their sup- port and affording opportunity for further development. The first equipment of the University of Mich- igan consisted of six buildings: two dormitories, which included class rooms, and four houses for pro- fessors. Subsequently the dormitories became the wings of the present University Hall. The president ' s house, extensively altered, still occupies its original site on the campus. Such was the modest begin- ning of the great institution of learning which is now widely recognized as a national university of first rank. PHYSICAL EQUIPMENT The campus proper of the University of Michigan comprises forty acres of land and twenty build- ings. Thirty-three other buildings occupy sites adjacent to the campus. Among the other properties of the University are the following: Ferry Field, the men ' s athletic grounds; Palmer Field, the women ' s athletic grounds; a ninety-acre arboretum and garden along the Huron river; the Saginaw Forestry Farm, eighty acres of land one mile west of Ann Arbor; and the Bogardus Engineering Camp and Bio- logical Station, a tract of land including 2,200 acres, in Cheboygan County, seventeen miles south of the Straits of Mackinac. Ferry Field is one of the best equipped athletic grounds in the country. It contains forty acres of land and is surrounded by a high brick wall, with an ornamental gate at the northeast corner. Besides numerous football and baseball fields for varsity and class teams, it includes 32 tennis courts, a running track, with a 220-yard " straight-away " , a stadium, and stands. The football stands seat 22,656 persons, while the baseball stand seats 1,632. One section of the football stadium was built two years ago, with a seating capacity of 13,200. When completed the stadium will accommodate 52,000 spectators. A commodious club house, containing lockers, baths and rubbing and lodging rooms, is situated near the entrance to the field. An annual " blanket " tax of five dollars admits the student to all athletic events and affords him the privilege of using the facilities of the field for recreation purposes. Palmer Field, the women ' s athletic grounds, contains tennis courts, hockey and baseball fields, a basketball court, a club house, and an expansive green for physical recreation. This field, encircled by hills, furnishes an amphitheater for open-air celebrations. It is here that the annual cap-night cele- bration is held. May-day and other pageants presented by the women are also given in this picturesque theater. Among the noteworthy buildings recently erected on the University of Michigan campus are Hill Auditorium, the Natural Science Building, the Chemistry and Pharmacy Building, and the two dor- mitories for women. Hill Auditorium, one of the finest music halls in the world, was erected at a cost of $300,000, the major portion of which was bequeathed by the late Hon. Arthur Hill, of Saginaw, an alumnus of the 39 n University and for many years a member of the Board of Regents. It has a seating capacity of 5,000 and is used for all the occasions which assemble the university public, such as the Choral Union and May Festival concerts, convocation, lectures, pageants, mass meetings, and the like. This building contains the famous Frieze Memorial organ, originally constructed for the Columbian Exposition in 1893, and for many years located in University Hall. The large exhibition room on the second floor is devoted to the Stearns collection of musical instruments, presented to the University several years ago by the late Frederick Stearns, of Detroit. The Natural Science Building was completed last fall at the beginning of the academic year. This splendid structure contains over 270 rooms and cost 450,000. It includes the departments of Botany, Forestry, Geology, Mineralogy, Zoology, and Psychology. Though constructed primarily to serve util- itarian purposes, the building conforms in architectural design to Hill Auditorium, which faces it directly across North University Avenue. The Chemistry Building, a four-story structure, rectangular in shape, includes 125 rooms and 104,500 square feet of floor space. All the chemistry of the various departments of the University, ex- cept the technical chemistry of the College of Medicine and Surgery, is taught in this building. From an architectural point of view the most interesting building in the University group is the Martha Cook dormitory for women. It is the gift of the Cook family of Hillsdale and New York. Its estimated value is approximately half a million dollars. It is Tudor-Gothic in design, and quite gener- ally conceded to be one of the most artistic structures of its kind in the country. It contains all the mod- ern conveniences to be found in club homes and accommodations for 125 women. The other dormitory, Newberry Residence Hall, while less pretentious in architectural appointments than the Martha Cook building, is a strictly modern building, pleasing to the sight and comfortably and artistically furnished. It affords living quarters for sixty women. It is the gift of the Newberry family, of Detroit. LINING CONDITIONS Students at the University of Michigan live in the private homes of the city or in fraternity and club houses, of which latter there are over sixty in number. The wide choice afforded the student in the selection of his rooming house enables him to adjust his living expenses to his allowance. The women who do not live in either of the two dormitories or in sorority houses are assigned by the dean of women to the various approved " League Houses " , private homes conducted under the supervision of the Wo- men ' s League, a student organization which exercises general supervision over the university activities of the women. By supervising the rooming houses that are open to women the League is able to stand- ardize living conditions and at the same time give direction to the social life of the women. The same kind of supervision is being instituted for the rooming houses devoted to men. It is quite generally de- sired, however, that dormitories under the direction of the University shall be available to both men and women in the not too distant future. UNIVERSITY ACTIVITIES Not the least important part of a university student ' s training is acquired through his associations outside the class room. A great cosmopolitan student body, with opportunity for intimate social con- tact among its individual members, affords opportunities of inestimable value to the future citizen. To exchange opinions with men and women from foreign lands, as well as with those from the various states in the Union, to share their pleasures and responsibilities, to work with them in the laboratory, the li- brary, or the class room, to compete with them for athletic or academic preferment it is this experi- ence alone which can crush out the narrow provincialism of the average student and make him tolerant and broad-minded. Contact with his fellows affords the only means whereby the vulgarian or the prig can be rendered good company for intelligent men and women. True culture, which evinces a prefer- ence for what is superior amid all the accidents of life, can be acquired in no other way. 40 rnt : THE MICHIGAN UNION Foremost among the student organizations which foster this cosmopolitan spirit is the University of Michigan Union, whose membership embraces more than three thousand undergraduates and many thousand alumni. A million dollar campaign for funds with which to erect and maintain a new club house is nearing its completion. It is confidently expected that the last dollar will soon be subscribed, so that building operations may be started during commencement week of the present year. This cam- paign for a new Union home is the most ambitious project ever undertaken by the alumni of any uni- versity, and the success of the movement speaks well for the loyalty and enterprise of Michigan gradu- ates and former students. When completed the new Union will serve as a common social center for students, faculty, and alumni of the University. It is a significant fact that the Union has been able, even with its present inadequate facilities, to give general direction to student activities. It produces the annual student opera, conducts student, class, and university affairs, and serves as the social center of university undergraduate life. It is obvious that an increase in the facilities of the Union will multiply its opportunities for serving the interests of the student body. Besides the Union, whose activities cover every day of the academic year, there are a great variety of organizations devoted to special social and academic interests. Honor and departmental societies, literary and foreign language associations, dramatic, musical, debating, and social clubs, and the like, present ample opportunity for the development of the student ' s aptitudes. Nor are the women of the University less active than the men in fostering the interests of their group life. And permeating all these activities is a wholesome spirit of democracy, which means open opportunity for all and special privilege for none. LIVING EXPENSES Michigan has long been known as the " poor man ' s college " . It is estimated that forty percent of the student body is at least partially self-supporting. Student employment bureaus, conducted by the University Y. M. C. A. and the Michigan Union, afford help to needy students throughout the year. More than 4,000 " jobs " are opened to students annually through the activity of these employment agencies. There are also available to deserving students more than seventy-five scholarships, loan funds, and prizes. These funds have been provided by the Board of Regents, graduating classes, alumni associ- ations, and individuals. The annual expenses of students, including clothing and incidentals, are, on an average, about four or five hundred dollars. Actual living expenses will average less than $300 a year, while incidental items, such as clothing and railroad fare, will fall below $150 a year. The annual fee, which is less for residents of the state than for outsiders, is distributed among the various schools and colleges of the University as follows: Science and the Arts $42; Engineering $57; Medical (including laboratory fees) $100; Law $67; Pharmacy $57; Homeopathic $100; Dental Surgery $107; Graduate School $42. STUDENT ENROLLMENT The total number of students enrolled in the University of Michigan during the past year, inclusive of the summer session, is 7,2 14. This enrollment is distributed among the several schools and colleges as follows: Literature, Science, and the Arts 3,225; Engineering and Architecture 1,571; Medical 323; Law 452; Pharmacy -126; Homeopathic 54; Dental Surgery 353; Graduate 357; Summer Session 1,678. The net total eliminates all double registrations. I WHAT THE UNIVERSITY STANDS FOR The ideal of the University of Michigan is enlightened citizenship. To this end it fosters all those educational interests and influences which are effectual in producing the cultivated man and women. 41 m m Its relation to the nation is that of a trustee who has assumed a sacred obligation. It recognizes the fact that the professional man or woman must always be something more than a technically trained in- dividual. He or she must also be equipped to meet the responsibilities of citizenship. The university, therefore, besides preparing men and women for their life work, also seeks to broaden their sympathies, strengthen their loyalties, enrich their sense of what is superior, so that their personalities may con- tribute to life a benefit which does not often find a place in bookkeeping accounts, but which neverthe- less possesses an inestimable value to society in general. The public support of a state university is just- ified by the good it confers upon those who enjoy its privileges and by the influence it exerts, through its graduates and as an intellectual center, upon the commonwealth. This purpose is being achieved by the University of Michigan through the thirty-five thousand graduates and former students whom it has trained for citizenship. But the University of Michigan is reaching the people of the state even more directly by placing within their reach the resources of a great educational institution. Besides the ser- vices rendered by the hospitals and laboratories, by the libraries and reference bureaus, more than three hundred and fifty free lectures are presented annually throughout the state. Through this direct service over one hundred thousand people of the commonwealth are reached annually, without extra expense to the taxpayers. It may truly be said that the splendid ideal of President Henry P. Tappan, who more than any other man was the founder of the University of Michigan, has been fully realized " A University worthy of the name, with a capacity adequate to our wants, receiving a development commensurate with the growth of all things around us, doing a work which shall be heartily acknowledged by the present genera- tion, and reaching with increasing power through the generations to come ... A great work, it will require great means; but when once accomplished, it will constitute the glory of our state and give us an indisputable pre-eminence. " J. R. B. 42 NEWBERRY RESIDENCE HALL The New Dormitories THE opening last fall of the two residence halls for women inaugurates a new epoch in housing conditions for students in the University. They mark the way for a return to the earlier days of the University, when all the students were housed in dormitories. The present system of al- lowing students to find accommodations for themselves in the homes of the citizens of Ann Arbor was instituted as far back as the time when President Tappan saw no way of increasing the facilities of the University except by utilizing the rooms in what are now the two wings of University Hall which, be- fore his time had been used as dormitories. His marked sympathy with German educational methods also predisposed him to follow this practice, which was customary in Germany. Since those days, however, conditions have changed and for any one who has made a study of stu- dent life the need of better housing conditions is apparent. The obvious solution of the problem is the erection of residence halls, or dormitories, particularly for those people who are not accommodated in fraternities or clubhouses. For the men, the Michigan Union Clubhouse will have a marked effect. For the women, the erection of the Helen Handy Newberry Hall and Martha Cook Building has probably been the greatest step towards ameliorating conditions. As is evidenced by their names, each of these Halls is a memorial to a mother on the part of her children. The Martha Cook Building was erected by the Cook family of Hillsdale, while Newberry Hall was erected by the children of Mrs. John S. Newberry, whose husband was a graduate of the University in the class of 1847. Few college buildings, to say nothing of dormitories or halls of residence, surpass the new Martha Cook Building in architectural beauty or in perfection of furnishings and decorations. Every detail bears 43 9 m vt THE CORRIDOR Martha Cook the evidence of careful thought for the comfort of its oc- cupants on the part of the designers and donors. In gen- eral it is an exceptionally fine adaptation of the Tudor- Gothic, always a favorite style for college architecture, though this is the first example of this type at the Uni- versity of Michigan. While in its main lines it is simple it shows an unusual perfection in detail which makes it unquestionably the finest building in Ann Arbor. Few buildings in the country can be found so perfect in their architecture and appointments. The main entrance is upon South University. The building in general is Tapestry brick, relieved by a simple pattern in darker brick. All the trimmings are of cut stone in which the Gothic details are accentuated even to rows of. Gargoyles in the stone cornice near the top of the build- ing. The entrance has become an emblem of the building and is reproduced in numerous details throughout, upon several of the mantels, upon the china service designed for the building and even in the linen. Upon entering one stands at the end of a long cloistered hall with flag paving and a groined ceiling of white stone upon the blue of the vault. This hallway is flanked by a long series of tall windows which take up the whole side of the passage way and open upon a terrace overlooking the lawn. At either side of the main entrance are short hallways, the one on the right leading to the reception room furnished in crimson and gold. One of the features of the room is an open fireplace of Botticino marble. At the left of the main entrance another passageway leads to the apartments of the social director and the guest room. Immediately beyond the reception hall and con- nected with it by a paneled anteroom is the second and larger of the two parlors, which serves as a living and music room. This room is elaborately paneled in teak wood from the Philippines. The plaster ceiling is a replica of one in the South Kensington Museum in London. Several doors at the side open into the long Gothic corridors at the left. In the blue room is the fire-place dedicated by the late President Angell. Beyond the living room is the dining room, in its turn opening on to the corridor, with seats for one hundred and sixteen girls in groups around small round tables. The room is paneled in rich brown oak to which the fur- niture of the room corresponds. Beyond on the first floor are the serving rooms and quarters for the servants. These central rooms occupy the equivalent of two full stories with a mezzanine floor at either end, each of which furnish a space for a group of seven or eight rooms. Most of the rooms are on the second and third floors, each THE FIREPLACE Martha Cook 44 of which has accommodations for approximately forty girls. There are also about fifteen rooms on the fourth floor in addition to three reserved as rest rooms to be used by any of those in the building who feel it desirable to have absolute quiet. All but a few of the rooms are single, in accordance with the desire expressed by a ballot of University women, though there are a few double rooms. The furnishings of the rooms are simple but of the very best quality. In the basement are the kitchen and kitchen equipment and the laundry as well as the coat room for men who may possibly be guests of the girls in the building. The building is equipped with an ele- vator. Equally attractive though less elaborate in details is the Newberry Hall on State Street. Quite unlike the Martha Cook building in its general appearance it furnishes the same character of accommo- dations for its residents. It is more simple in architectural design and smaller, but it embodies every essential found in the larger building. It is of hollow tile construction with a stucco exterior, relieved by white trimmings and green shutters. There are four floors and a basement. On entering one finds a reception room on either side, that on the right opening through wide doors into a second room which can, if necessary, be made part of the main room, so that the two can be used for receptions and dances. The color scheme of these reception rooms is in general deep ivory and old blue with paneled walls in ivory and brown. Various articles of old furniture, davenports and a carved chest, the gift of the Newberry family, find places in these rooms. At the left behind the reception room is the main stairway. Beyond are several single rooms, in- cluding the apartments of the social director, on either side of the hallway leading into the dining room, which is exceedingly simple, but particularly attractive because of its terraces on each side which may be made a part of the room in favorable weather. There are nine tables with a capacity of ninety places in all. Behind the dining room are the serving room and the offices of the director of the building. THE DINING HALL Martha Cook Dormitory 45 DRAWING ROOM Neuberry In the basement are the kitchen, laundry, storage, a baking room and other portions of the kitchen equipment as well as a completely arranged sewing room for the girls. Affairs in the dormitory are handled by the girls themselves. Rules are made by a body of repre- sentatives elected in class meetings. The officers are elected by the house at large. Faculty dinners are given one Sunday in each month. Both the buildings are under the direction of Governing Hoards. Mrs. Chauncey K. Cook, of Hills- dale, Miss Grace G. Millard, ' 97, of Detroit, and Mrs. Frederic B. Stevens, of Detroit, are in charge of the Martha Cook Building of which Miss Frances C. Mack, formerly of Ferry Hall, Chicago, is business manager, while Miss Gertrude H. Biggs, who comes from a school in Chicago, is the social director. The Board of Governors of the Newberry Hall of Residence consists of Mrs. Myra B. Jordan, Dean of Women, Mrs. Henry B. Joy, of Detroit. Mrs. A. C. Angell, of Detroit, Miss Claire M. Sanders, ' 04, of Detroit, and Mrs. Henry W. Douglas, ' 97- ' 01, of Ann Arbor. Miss Clara Hunt, who comes from the Michigan Agricultural College, is the business manager, while Mrs. Frie Layton Gates, ' 98, is the social director. J. A. H. DRAWING ROOM Martha Cook 46 THE MICHIGAN UNION BUILDING COMMITTEE November 20, 1915 The Michigan Union Campaign THE University of Michigan has never been advertised so much as it was during the summer of nineteen hundred and fifteen, at which time was taking place the organizing of Michigan alumni for the purpose of raising funds with which to build a new clubhouse at Ann Arbor. The story of that publicity is best made known by telling the plans for organization and the means by which they were carried out. It is not untruthful to state that the campaign which is just coming to a successful close dates back to nineteen hundred and nine. At that time the first active work was begun among the alumni. How- ever, that served only as a preliminary step, it resulted in the collection of many bits of information needed and used by those who had the task of actually organizing the older classes. We generally think of the three months of July, August and September, nineteen hundred and fifteen, as the time when the most important work was done. The whole campaign has centered around one idea, " Let the alumni themselves raise the money by personal solicitation among their fellow classmates. " All of which meant that some two hundred committees had to be chosen in three months, and during the time allotted these working bodies were chosen. The first step was to divide the whole United States into ten sections, each one having as its center a city containing a very large number of graduates and former students of the University. For example, Chicago was chosen the center of a district composed of Wisconsin, northern Illinois and northern In- diana. Cleveland was the center of the district composed of Ohio and other surrounding territory. Ten men were chosen to select committees in the ten districts above mentioned, each man having charge of one district and each district having alumni which would need about twenty committees to properly solicit them. Then came the task of getting the men who would do the actual work of raising money. 47 Ittv V ' VI THE NEW UNION BUILDING: THE PLUNGE The organizer when he went into a town, had certain information concerning the men he was to visit perhaps he knew beforehand just what person was best suited to lead in that particular locality and again, the information might consist only of the names of the alumni living there. Wherever an alumni association was found in a fairly live condition, it was used as the means of getting to the individual. But as they were not very numerous, other means were resorted to. Alumni meetings were arranged for where possible and at these a chairman was selected. Then with his help, a local committee of solicit- ors was picked out. In many places it was impossible to arrange meetings and the organization was perfected only after several visits to the most active Michigan men. At the end of three months two hundred committees with a total of over three thousand men had signified their intentions of raising one million dollars during the month of October. On the second day of October, nineteen hundred and fifteen, alumni dinners were held in all places where numbers were large enough to warrant them. They can be appreciated only by being present. One can hardly imagine old men who finished college thirty years ago waving their hands and yelling when there is flashed on the " movie " screen a picture of Bill Day leading a Michigan yell. The alumni have not lost their voices. And their conversational qualities are just as effective. No salesman ever took a greater interest in his line of goods than some of the old boys when they were " hitting " a man for a thousand dollars or more. All through October the men were working among those of their classmates assigned to them. In many places celebrations were held on the last day of October, and because the whole amount was not sub- scribed by that time, new ideas as to the proper way of getting the balance were than advanced. Since that time the campaign has been gradually nearmg its close and there is no doubt that the whole million dollars will be ultimately subscribed. Since the first active work began there has been no small amount of publicity given to the project. The daily newspapers in the larger cities, the Out- look, Leslie ' s Weekly, the Metropolitan and the Saturday Evening Post, all have carried articles on different phases of the Union and its activities. It is quite safe to say that no college or University has ever received such fair treatment at the hands of the American Press. This is true in spite of the fact that one newspaper requested payment for so much advertising space. 48 m Several incidents of the past summer might give one an idea of some of the situations really met by those who did the actual organizing. It takes the exception to prove the rule so far as Michigan spirit is concerned. One alumnus, holding an important position on the Faculty of a well known uni- versity, characterized the whole campaign as a farce, at the same time stating that he would rather give his spare money to the nations engaged in the present war. However, no one was able to find out that he had given anything even to that cause. Another " grad " was troubled so much by the literature sent him that he threatened to get an injunction restraining the chairman of his locality from sending him more of its kind. Happenings like the above served to make the great majority work all the more earnestly. When the editor of a small town newspaper asked for a list of all of the alumni in that lo- cality so that he could print their names in the next issue, the unpleasantness of some of the happenings faded away. One of the most encouraging sights was that of watching a prominent alumnus gather his classmates around his table and raise two or three thousand dollars in the course of a few minutes. In midwinter the San rrancisco and New York alumni held banquets on the same night and by means of a trans-continental telephone system, held a mutual one-hour program. At that time the New York Chairman informed an Ann Arbor listener that he had already raised fourteen hundred dollars that evening. The campaign now being brought to a close has served more than one useful purpose. The million dollars subscribed may be deemed only a small part of the beneficial results. Michigan ' s alumni body has been organized into a great and useful association of associations; and thereby, our alumni have been brought into closer relationship with the University. Our Alma Mater has been placed before the whole United States in a way hard to be appreciated and only the future can tell the good to be derived from such wholesome publicity. Michigan men have been taught to give money and it is to be sincerely hoped that they will not shut down on their generosity after having made such an enterprising beginning in providing for needed University buildings. H. G. (i. THE NEW UNION BUILDING: THE SOUTH PAVILION 49 emorram ' Dean Karl EubenGuthe Marim Luther Glenn Elwood arneH Adelard Dem Wells Alan Franklin Joseph Benjamin Friedmar John Lynn Furman Jearielie Mabelle Hooper Harold Frederick Korn Arthur Harrison Rowe Howard Clinton bnyder David Davis 5tovel Leonard DanahueWard JAMES BuRRlLL ANGELL President 1871-1909 President Emeritus 1909-1916 52 :Ttt HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS President S3 SMITH CLEMENTS : Itt : HUTCH INS LELAND BULKLEY BEAL Board of Regents HARRY B. HUTCHINS, LL. D., President HON. JUNIUS E. BEAL .... HON. FRANK B. LELAND HON. WILLIAM L. CLEMENTS. HON. HARRY C . BULKLEY SHIRLEY W. SMITH, Secretary Ann Arbor Ann Arbor Detroit Bay City Detroit Ann Arbor 54 HUBBARD CAMPBELL HANCHETT SAWYER Board of Regents HON. BENJAMIN S. HANCHETT HON. Lucius L. HUBBARD HON. WALTER H. SAWYER HON. VICTOR M. GORE HON. FRED E. KEELER, Superintendent of Public Instruction ROBERT A. CAMPBELL, Treasurer KEELER GORE Grand Rapids Houghton Hillsdale Benton Harbor Lansing Ann Arbor 55 r A : U M N i -. J Alumni Association of the University of Michigan THE KO.1RD Or DIRECTORS VICTOR HUGO LANK, ' 74K. ' 78L, Ann Arbor, Michigan . JUNIUS E. BEAL, ' 82, Ann Arbor, Michigan . . . . Louis PARKER JOCEI.YN, ' 87, Ann Arbor, Michigan GOTTHELF CARL HUBER, ' 87M, Ann Arbor, Michigan HENRY WOOLSEY DOUGLAS, ' 90E, Ann Arbor, Michigan DAVID EMIL HEINEMAN, ' 87, Detroit, Michigan ELSIE SEELYE PRATT ' 04M. Ann Arbor, Michigan GENERAL SECRETARY WILFRED BYRON SHAW, ' 04, Ann Arbor, Michigan President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS WILFRED B. SHAW, ' 04 . HARRIET LAWRENCE, ' 11 ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, ' 68 T. HAWLEY TAPPING, ' 161- Editor Assistant Editor Necrology Athletics 56 ntt : Members of the Faculties and Other Officers THE UNIfKRSITY SENATE HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, LL.D., President. JAMES BURRILL ANCELL, LL.D., President Emeritus. JMARTIN LUTHER D ' OocE, Ph.D., LL.D., D.Litt., Professor Emeritus of Greek. ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, A.M., LL.D., Professor of English. MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY, M.E., LL.D., Eng.D., Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Dean of the Colleges of Engineering and Architecture. WOOSTER WOODRUFF BEMAN, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Mathematics. VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, M.D., Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D., Professor of Hygiene and Physiological Chemistry, and Dean of the Medical School. HENRY SMITH CARHART, A.M., LL.D., Sc.D., Professor Emeritus of Physics. RAYMOND CAZALLIS DAVIS, A.M., Librarian Emeritus, Beneficiary of the Professor George P. Williams Emeritus Professorship Fund. HENRY CARTER ADAMS, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Political Economy and Finance. 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 Medical School. NELVILLE SOULE HOFF, D.D.S., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Dean of the College of Dental Surgery. JOSEPH BAKER DAVIS, A.M., C.E., Professor Emeritus of Geodesy and Surveying. WARREN PLIMPTON LOMBARD, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Physiology. JAC,OB ELLSWORTH REIGHARU, Ph.B., Professor of Zoology and Director of the Zoological Laboratory 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 Homoeopathic Medical School, and Director of the University Homoe- opathic Hospital. ROBERT MARK WENLEY, D.Phil., Sc.D., Litt.D., LL.D., D.C.L., Professor of Philosophy. WILLIS ALONZO DEWEY, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and Acting Professor of Mental and Nervous Diseases, and Secretary of the Faculty in the Homoeopathic Medical School. VICTOR HUGO LANE, C.E., LL.B., Fletcher Professor of Law and Law Librarian. HORACE LAFAYETTE WILGUS, M.S., Professor of Law. CLAUDIUS BLIGH KINYON, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology in the Homoeopathic Med- ical School. 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 Med- ical School, and Medical Director of the University Hospital. 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 NOVY, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Bacteriology, and Director of the Hygienic Lab- oratory. EDWARD DfiMiLLE CAMPBELL, B.S., Professor of Chemistry, and Director of the Chemical Laboratory. ALLEN SISSON WHITNEY, A.B., Professor of Education. FILIBERT ROTH, B.S., Professor of Forestry. G. CARL HUBER, M.D., Professor of Anatomy, and Director of the Anatomical Laboratories. HENRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B., LL.B., Tappan Professor of Law, and Dean of the Law School. EDWIN CHARLES GODDARD, Ph.B., LL.B., Professor of Law, and Secretary of the Faculty of the Law School. The names of Professors (including Librarian), Associate Professors, Assistant Professors, and other officer? of instruction are placed in their appropriate divisions, according to term of appointment and length of continuous service with present rank. t The dagger preceding a name indicates that the member of the Faculty is absent on leave. I Died, September 11, 1915. 57 :Ttt : ALDRED SCOTT WARTHIN, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Pathology, and Director of the Pathological Laboratory in the Medical School. 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 Engineering Mechanics. FREDERICK CHARLES NEWCOMBE, Ph.D., Professor of Botany, and Director of the Botanical Labora- tory. tJoHN OREN REED, Ph.D., Professor of Physics, and Director of the Physical Laboratory. fTHEODORE WESLEY KOCH, A.M., Librarian. WALTER ROBERT PARKER, B.S., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology in the Medical School. ROY BISHOP CANFIELD, A.B., M.D., Professor of Otolaryngology in the Medical School. 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. ALBF.RT MOORE BARRETT, A.B., M.D., Professor of Psychiatry and Diseases of the Nervous System in the Medical School. 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 Secre- tary of the Faculty of the Medical School. ALFRED HENRY LLOYD, Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy and Dean of the Graduate School. MORITZ LEVI, A.B., Professor of French. JOHN ROBINS ALLEN, M.E., Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOSEPH LYBRAND MARKLEY, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. CHARLES HORTON COOLEY, Ph.D., Professor of Sociology. DEAN WENTWORTH MYERS, M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, and Laryngology, and Dean of the Training School for Nurses in the Homoeopathic Medical School. SAMUEL 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 College of Pharmacy. ARTHUR GRAHAM HALL, Ph.D., Registrar and Professor of Mathematics. EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, Ph.D., Professor of Mineralogy and Petrography, and Director of the Min- eralogical Laboratory, and 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 Medical School. JKARL EUGEN GUTHE, Ph.D., Professor of Physics, and Dean of the Graduate School. 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 Labor- atory. ALVISO BURDETT STEVENS, Ph.C., Ph.D., Professor of Pharmacy, and Secretary of the College 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 Bo- gardus 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. fHENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D., Professor of Latin. JAMES WATERMAN GLOVER, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Insurance. J Died September 10, 1915. 58 :Ttt : 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 Dean of the College 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. 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. 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., J.D., Professor of Law. UDO JULIUS WILE, A.B., M.D., Professor of Dermatology and Syphilology in the Medical School. DAVID FRIDAY, A. B., Professor of Economics. JAMES BARTLETT EDMONSON, A.M., Inspector of High Schools. HUGH McDowELL BEEBE, M.D., Professor of Surgery, Clinical Surgery, Orthopedics, Electro-Thera- peutics, and Roentgenology in the Homoeopathic Medical School. ROLLO EUGENE McCoiTER, M.D., Professor of Anatomy. CYRENUS GARRITT DARLING, M.D., Professor of Surgery and Clinical Surgery in the Medical School, and Professor of Oral Surgery in the College of Dental Surgery. ISAIAH LEO SHARFMAN, A.B., LL.B., Professor of Economics. RUSSELL WELFORD BUNTING, D.D.Sc., Professor of Dental Pathology and Histology, and Secretary of the College of Dental Surgery. ELMER EDWIN WARE, B.S., Professor of Chemical Engineering. HUGO PAUL THIEME, Ph.D., Professor of French. MYRA BEACH JORDAN, A.B., Dean of Women. ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology and Director of the Museum of Zoology. CHALMERS J. LYONS, D.D.Sc., Professor of Oral Surgery and Consulting Dentist to the University Hospital. LEROY WATERMAN, Ph.D., Professor of Semitics. WILLIAM WARNER BISHOP, A.M., Librarian. JOHN CASTLEREAGH PARKER, A.M., E.E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. TOBIAS J. C. DIEKHOFF, Ph.D., Associate Professor of German. CARL DUDLEY CAMP, M.D., Associate Professor of the Diseases of the Nervous System in the Medical School. DAVID MURRAY COWIE, M. D., Associate Professor of Pediatrics and Internal Medicine in the Med- ical School. WILLIAM HENRY WAIT, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Modern Languages. HERBERT JAY GOULDING, B.S., Associate Professor of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. WILLIAM LINCOLN MIGGETT, M.E., Associate Professor of Shop Practice, and Superintendent of the Engineering Shops. WILLIAM HENRY BUTTS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics, and Assistant Dean of the Col- lege of Engineering. IRA DEAN LOREE, M.D., Associate Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery in the Medical School. JONATHAN AUGUSTUS CHARLES HILDNER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of German. 59 HARRISON McAi.LiSTKR RANDALL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics. WALTER BURTON FORD, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. RALPH HAMILTON CLRTISS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Astronomy, and Assistant Director of the Observatory. JAMES BARKLEY POLLOCK, Sc.D., Associate Professor of Botany. JOSEPH AI.DRICH BURSI.KY, B.S., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. MORRIS PALMER TII.I.EY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English. ARTHUR WHITMORF. SMITH, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics. WILLIAM D. HHNDFRSON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics, and Director of the University Ex- tension Service. OTTO CHARLES GLASKR, Ph.D., Associate Professor of oology, and Director of the Biological Station. CALVIN OI.IN DAVIS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education, and Vice-Chairman of the Appoint- ment Committee. OLENUS LEE SPONSLER, A.M., Associate Professor of Forestry. THOMAS ERNEST RANKIN, A.M., Associate Professor of Rhetoric, and Secretary of the Summer Session. PETER FIELD, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. EDWARD MILTON BRAGG, B.S., Associate Professor of Marine Engineering and Naval Architecture. CHARLES PHILIP WAGNER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Romance Languages. JAMES GERRIT VAN ZWALUWENBURG, B.S., M.D., Associate Professor of Roentgenology in the Med- ical School. AUBREY TEALDI, Gracl. Roy. Tech. Inst., Livorno, Associate Professor of Landscape Design. ARTHUR JAMES DECK ER, B.S. (C.E.), Associate Professor of Civil Engineering. THEODORE RUDOLPH RUNNING, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. AARON FRANKLIN SHULL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Zoology. LEE HOLT CONE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Organic Chemistry. Louis CHARLES KARPINSKI, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. DAVID MARTIN LICHTY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of General Chemistry. WILLIAM JAY HALE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of General Chemistry. CHARLES SCOTT BERRY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education. WALTER TURNER FISHI.EIGH, A.B., B.S., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOHN GARRETT WINTER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Greek and Latin. JOHN FREDERICK SHEPARD, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology. SAMUEL MOORE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English. HOWARD B. MERRICK, C.E., Assistant Professor of Surveying. WARREN WASHBURN FLORER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. CARL EDGAR EGGERT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. GEORGE AUGUSTUS MAY, M.D., Assistant Professor of Physical Training, and Director of the Water- man Gymnasium. JOHN WILLIAM BRADSHAW, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. HENRY ALLAN GLEASON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany, Curator of the Phanerogamic Her- barium, and Director of the Botanical Garden. 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 of Zoology. JOHN EDWARD EVISWILER, 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, Jand Curator of the Cryptogamic Herbarium. GEORGE LERov JACKSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. HOBART HURD WILLARD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Analytical Chemistry. 60 ntt BEVERLEY ROBINSON, B.S., Assistant Professor of Architecture. JOHN WILLIAM SCHOI.L, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. WALTER FRKD HUNT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mineralogy. NEIL HOOKER WILLIAMS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. RICHARD DENNIS TEALL HOI.LISTER, A.M., Assistant Professor of Oratory. HARRY HURD ATWELL, B.S., Assistant Professor of Surveying. JOSEPH RALEIGH NELSON, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT, A. B., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. jHENRi THEODORE ANTOINE DE LENO Hus, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. ALFRED OUGHTON LEE, M.D., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. WILLIAM ALLEY PRAYER, A.B., Assistant Professor of History. WII.LARD TITUS BARBOUR, B. I.itt., A.M., 1. 1, .B., Assistant Professor of Law. PARISH STORRS LovEJOY, Assistant Professor of Forestry. CHARLES HORACE FESSENDEN, M.K., Assistant Professor of Mechanical F.ngineering. HARRY GKORGK 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 SEI.LARS, 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. ALFRED HENRY LOVELL, M.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. GEORGE WILLIAM DOWRIE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Economy and Finance. ROBERT TREAT CRANE, LL.B., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Political Science. WILLIAM FRANK VERNER, B.S., (M. E.), Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. FERDINAND NORTHRUP MENEFEE, C.F,., Assistant Professor of Engineering Mechanics. HERBERT ALDEN KENYON, A.M., Assistant Professor of F ' rench and Spanish. CLYDE ELTON LOVE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. GEORGE ROGERS LARuE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology and Honorary Curator of Parasitology in the Museum. ALICE EVANS, A.B., Director of Physical Education in Barbour Gymnasium. fRENE 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 Fnglish. ALBERT Ross BAILEY, A. B., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. fRALPH ROBERTSON MELLON, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Physical Diagnosis, and Director of the Hospital Clinical Laboratory in the Homoeopathic Medical School. THOMAS J. MACKAVANAGH, B.S. (FIE.), Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. FRANK RICHARD FLINCH, 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 Engineering Mechanics. 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. HUGH BRODIE, C.F., Assistant Professor of Surveying. CLIFTON O ' NEAL CAREY, C.E., Assistant Professor of Surveying. CHARLES WILFORD COOK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Economic Geology. 61 .nit : JOHN HOWARD ROWEN, U.S.N. (Retired), Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. TOMLINSON FORT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. WILLIAM FREDERICK HAUHART, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. HARRY STEVENSON SHEPPARD, B.E.E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. JOHN DAVISON RUE, A.M., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering. WALTER FRANCIS COLBY, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. JOHN J. Cox, B. S. (C.E.), Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. SIDNEY FISKE KIMBALL, M. Arch., Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Architecture. JOHN AIREY, B.S., Assistant Professor of Engineering Mechanics. HERBERT LESTER ABBOTT, B.S., Assistant Professor of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. WALTER Lucius BADGER, A.B., M.S., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering. ARTHUR EDWARD BOAK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Ancient History. PAUL HENRY DEKRUIF, B.S., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology. HARLEY HARRIS BARTLETT, A. B., Acting Assistant Professor of Botany. FELIX WLADYSLAW PAWLOWSKI, M.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. JOSEPH JOACHIM ALBERT ROUSSEAU, Assistant Professor of Architecture. Officers of Administration HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, LL.D., President. SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH, A.M., Secretary. ROBERT ALEXANDER CAMPBELL, Treasurer. ARTHUR GRAHAM HALL, Ph.D., Registrar. MYRA BEACH JORDAN, A.B., Dean of Women. WILLIAM WARNER BISHOP, A.M., Librarian. JOHN CORNELIUS CHRISTENSEN, B.S., Assistant Secretary and Purchasing Agent. JAMES H. MARKS, B. S. (M.E.), Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. HOWARD HASTINGS CUMMINGS, M.D., Chief Physician to the University Health Service. ELSIE SEELYE PRATT, B.LL., M.D., Physician to the University Health Service. CLYDE BRUCE STOUFFER, M.D., Physician to the University Health Service. CHARLES PARMEI.EE DRURY, A.B., M.D., Physician to the University Health Service. 62 uato Graduate School ALFRED H. LLOYD, Ph.D., Dean THE first graduate student at the University is recorded in ihe catalogue of 1856. The degrees of Master of Arts and Master of Science were earliest conferred, the degree of Doctor of Philosophy being offered for the first time in 1876. Changes made in studies in 1877-78 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 consider- able proportions, and the movement was strengthened by a growing demand for better trained teachers. In the spring of 1892 the Graduate School was organized, but for many years it was little more than a bureau within the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts. Provision was thus made, however, for a more systematic and efficient administration of higher work, and, so far as possible, for the separate instruction of graduate students. Twenty years later in the fall of 1912 the School was reorganized, becoming a separate department, related on terms of equality to all the Colleges and Schools of the University. The management of the School is now vested in an Executive Board of nine, including the President of the University and the Dean of the School. 63 -ntt :- Graduate School JOHN A. AI.DRICH, A.B., M.S. HORACF J. ANDRKWS, A.B. FI.OYD f;. ARMSTRONG, A.B. MARGARETHA ANDRKWS, A.B., A.M. FRANK H. ATKINSON, A.B. WAYNE J. ATWEI.I., A.B., A.M. SHIRLEY D. BABBITT, A.B. WALTER L. BADGER, B.A., B.S., M.S. JOHN J. BAILEY, A.B. JOHN W. BALDWIN, A.B., A.M. HUI.DAH BANCROFT, A.M. HARRY C. BARNHTT, A.B. HERBERT H. BARTLETT, B.C.F.. JOHN W. BEACH, A.B. ALBERT A. BENNETT, A.B. WELLS L BENNETT, B. of Arch. CORDON A. BERGY, PH. C., B.S. LYNN S. BLAKE, B.S. GAI.O W. BLANCO, B.S. GERTRUDE V. BOGUEREIDER, B.A. FRANK I,. BOI.TON, B.S. in C.E. WAI.TKR E. BOND, A. 15. ORI.AN W. BOSTON, B.M.E. ETTA A. BOWERMAN, A.B. PEARL K. BOWKRMAN, B.S., A.B. CHARLES W. BOYCE, A.B. GRACE M. BOYTON, B.A. ALBERT BRADLEY, B.C. REED O. BRIGHAM, M.S., B.S. EDGAR C. BRITTON, A.B. CARL R. BROWN, A.B. ROBERT E. BROWN, A.B. ZELTAH P. BUCK, A.B., M.A. WELBUR P. CALHOUN, Ph.B., A.M. ROBERT J. CAMEY, A.B. NORMAN L. GARY, A.B. GEORGE D. CASTO, B.S. LA CHE CHEN, B.S. LE FEN CHEN, B.C.E. RALPH E. CHRISTIAN, B.C.E., M.S. HELEN L. CLARK, A.B. ROBERT W. CLARK, A.M. HAROLD L. COIL, A.B. GEORGE H. COLLINGWOOD, B.S. ALLEN C. CONGER, B.S., M.S. PHILLIP A. COOMBE, A.B. LEIGH G. COOPER, A.B., A.M. WILLIAM H. COTTRII.I.E, Ph.B. ARTHUR C. CROSS, A.B. LELAND E. GROSSMAN, A.B., A.M. IVAN N. CUTHBERT, B.E.E. KATHLEEN GUTTING, A.B. HAROLD M. DAVIDSON, A.B. JAMES E. DAVIS, A.M., M.D. JOHN J. DE BOER, A.B. PAUL H. DF. KRUIF, A.B. ELWOOD L. DEMMON, A.B. GEORGE B. DENTON, A.B., A.M. WILLIAM P. DIES, M.A. PAUL DORWEII ER, B.S. LKNA I ' . DUE LI., A.B. ROBERT H. EASTERBROOKS, A.I?. ARNOLD H. EGGERTH, A.B. GEORGE H. EHI.ERT, A.B. MARY E. ELDER, A.B., A.M. OTERBERTW. EMERSON, Ph. C., B.S. in M.D. ARTHUR G. ERICKSON, A.B. PORTER H. EVANS, B.E.E. CHARLES A. EVERETT, A.B. EDWARD S. KVERKTT, A.B. CARLOTTA B. EWING, Ph.B. PERRY A. FELLOWS, B.S. in C.E. RICHARD (). FICKEN, A.M. FLORENCE E. FIELD, A.B. ALBERT L. FITCH, A.B., A.M. EDWIN H. FLECK, B. A. CAPEN A. FLEMING, A.B. YUE C. EONG, B.S. FRANKLIN V.. FORD, A.B. FRED J. FRICKE, A.B., A.M. CHUNG C. Fu, B.M.E. NoHER FURUYA, A.B. FREDERICK M. GAIGE, B.S. ELI A. GALLUP, A.B. WILLIAM V. GARRELSON, B.S. WILLIAM M. GERMAN, A.B. CLIFFORD C. GLOVER, Ph.C, B.S., M.S. EMIL C . GOETHEL, B.S., B.C.E. FRANC ' S L. GOODRICH, A B. CLARENCE B. GOSHORN, A.B. 64 ntt : MARGARET F. GOURI.EY, A.B. ROBERT GRANVILLE, A.B. LUCEIN H. GREATHOUSE, A.B., B.Ch.E. STACY R. GUILD, A.M. ENOCH W. HALL, B.S. ROBERT W. HAMILTON, A.B. WATSON G. HARMON, B.S. HARRY E. HATCHER, B.Pd., A.B., B.S. FLORENCE G. HAXTON, A.B. WILLIAM F. HEAD, B.S. JULIAN L. HEMING, A.B. WENDEL HERBRUCK, LL.B. JOSE M. HERNANDEZ, B.S. GEORGE W. HESS, A.B., A.M. GARRETT HEYNS, A.B. HOWARD H. HICKS, A.B. WILLIAM C. HIRN, C.E. LYNNE A. HOAG, A.B. EDWARD M. HORRACE, A.B. EMILY M. HOOPER, Ph.B. ARTHUR H. HUISKEN, B.S. ELMER S. IMES, A.B., A.M. RAY K. IMMEL, A.M. WALTER N. ISBELL, A.B. WILLIAM F. ISBELL, A.B. PAUL W. IVEY, A.B., A.M. WILLIAM H. JELLEMA, A.B. ALBERT H. JEWELL, B.S. GEORGE H. JILLSON, A.B. ALICE E. JOHNSON, A.B. SEALE B. JOHNSON, A.B. WALTER E. JOMINY, B. of Ch.E. FLORA E. JUDD, A.B. JOSEPHINE N. KEAL, A.B. AMY KEENE, A.B. KATHERINE KELLY, A.B. EZRA J. KENNEDY, JR., B.S. RUSSELL D. KILBORN, A.B. RACHEL E. KING, A.B. HOWARD KINGSI.EY, A.B. JOHN R. KNEEBONE, A.B. MADGE V. KEVELS, A.B. WILLIAM F. KOCH, A.B., A.M. WALTER N. KOELZ, A.B. FRANK F. KOLBE, A.B. JOHN E. KNEZENGA, A.B. Su C. KROOK, B.S. ALBERT N. LAIRD, B.C.E. HOWARD T. LAMBERT, B.A. HERBERT H. LAMLEY, A.B. ROBERT T. LANE, A.B., M.A. NORMAN A. LANGE, B.S. CARL D. LARUE, A.B. JOHN S. LATHERS, B.L. EDWARD H. LAUER, A.B. CARLORN L. LEGG, A.B., M.A. CHARLES F. LESTER, B.S., B.C.S. EDWARD J. LEIBER, B.S. PAUL B. LINE, B.S. HENRY L. Low, B.Arch. E. CLINTON A. LUDWIG, B.S. A., M.S.A. ALFR ED F. LUSKY, A.M. CARL E. MACOMBER, B. of Arch. ROY K. MCALPINE, A.B. EDWARD F. MCCARTHY, B.S. HOWARD MCDONALD, A.B., A.M. FREDERICK B. McKAY, A.B. CORNELIA H. MCKNIGHT, A.B. Ross H. MCLEAN, A.B. LlNLEY H. McREYNOLDS, A.B. ORIN .. MADISON, A.B. EDWIN B. MAINS, A.B. JAMES H. MARKS, B.S. in M.E. ALICE L. MARSH, B.S. PHILLIP L. MARCH, A.B. JOHN E. MARTIN, A.B. ROSE M. MEYER, A.B. AUGUSTA MEISER, A.B. LEWIS L. MELLOR, A.B. CLARENCE L. MENSER, A.B. FLORENCE K. MIDDAUGH, A.B. FREDERICK A. MIDDLEBUSH, A.B., A.M. HARRY A. MILLER, A.B. HERMAN L. MILLER, A.B. CARL MITCHELTREE, A.B. FRANK C. MOCK, E.E. ALPHONSE P. MOMENEE, A.B. HORTENSE A. MUELLER, A.B. FLOYD A. NAYLER, B.S., M.S. JOHN T. NAYLON, B.Ch.E. GUY D. NEWTON, B.S. in M.E. IRBY C. NICHOLS, B.S., M.A., M.S. 65 PETER O. OKKELBERG, A.B., M.A. MARTIN J. ORBECK, C. E. WILMA ORLIN, B.S. MARGUERITE N. PARSONS, A.B. ORIN D. PARSONS, E.E., B.A. ROBERT F. PATON, A.B. WILLIAM A. PATON, A.B. FRED D. PATTERSON, A.B. FELIX W. PARELOWSKI, M.S. ORN B. PEAKE, B.Pd. ALBERT B. PECK, A.N. NELLIE L. PERKINS, A.B. ROBERT L. PERKINS, Ph.C., B.S. Louis M. PERRIN, B.S. JAMES O. PERRINE, B.A. BEN E. PERRY, A.B. FREDERICK W. PETERSON, A.B. MARION PETERSON, A.B. JESSIE PHELPS, B.S., M.S. BENJAMIN H. PHILO, A.B. PAUL H. PIPER, A.B. EDWARD PLOENGES, A.B. ENDS H. PORTER, B.Pd., A.B. KICK H. PORTER, A.B. ALFRED H. POVAH, A.B. BESSIE L. PRIDDY, Ph.B., A.M., A.B. ROY W. PRYER, M.S., Ph.C., B.S. ANTONIO P. RACELIS, A.B., A.M. THEOPHILE RAPHAEL, A.B., A.M., CARL F. RAVER, M.D., B.S. in Ch.E. WILLIAM O. RAYMOND, M.A., B.A. CORA D. REEVES, A.B. FLORENCE L. RENNIE, A.B. ALICE E. RICHARD, M.A. URA G. RICKERT, B.S., M.A. JOHN P. ROBERTS, B.Ch.E. BEVERLY ROBINSON, B.S. CHARLES S. ROBINSON, A.B., M.S. EMMA L. ROBSON, A.B. ROBERT G. RODKEY, A.B., M.A. HOWARD D. ROELOFS, A.B. JAMES S. ROGERS, A.B. ELGIE C. ROLFE, A.B. LEE V. RORING, A.B. HENRIETTA E. ROSENTHAL, A.B., A.M. GRACE A. ROTZEL, A.B. Louis J. ROUSE, A.M. ADOLPH M. ROVELSTAD, A.B., A.M. JOHN D. RUE, B.S., M.A. SELDEN RUGER, B.A., M.A. GEORGE H. RUHLING, B.S. CARL P. RUSSELL, A.B. RICHARD A. RYKENBON, B.S., M.S. CHESTER S. SCHOEPFLE, B.Ch.E. HOWARD P. SCOTT, A.B., M.A. ELIZABETH F. SEAVER, A.B. ESTHER E. SHAW, A.B., A.M. NORMAN K. SHEPPARD, B.C.E. PORTER A. SHERMAN, B.A. EARL C. SHF.RRARD, M.S. SAMUEL J. SKINNER, A.B. WILLIAM W. SLEATOR, A.B., A.M. LHLIA P. SMITH, A.B. NED R. SMITH, A.B., A.M. Ross H. SMITH, A.B. ADA L. SNELL, A.B., A.M. WALTER H. SPRAGUE, A.B., A.M. BERT A. STANDERLINE, B.Ch.E. AMBROSE H. STANG, C.E., A.M. SADIE G. STODDARD, A.B. ALVIN STICKLER, B.S., M.S. ABBIE M. SYKES, B. S. CHEE T. TAN, A.B. ELIZABETH A. THOMPSON, A.B., A.M. CORNELIUS TIESENGA, B.S. ELIZABETH F. TOOF, A.B., A.M. LAWRENCE J. TOOMEY, A.B. GERTRUDE TENNINGA, A.B. MARGUERITE M. ULRICH, A.B. MABEL R. VAN FLECK, A.B. NATHAN E. VAN STONE, M.S. HARRY F. VAUGHN, B.S., M.S. FRANK C. VIBRANS, A.B. LUGEBRIGH G. VOLDEN, B.S. 66 EVALYNN H. WALKER, B.A. HARRY V. WARM, A.B., A.M. CLAYTON WARD, B.C.E. CARL C. WARDEN, Ph.B., M.D. EDWIN 0. WEAVER, A.M. HAL C. WEAVER, B.S. in M.E., E.E. CLARENCE M. WEBSTER, A.B. FREDERICK W. WICK, A.M. HERMAN J. WEIGAIRD, A.B., A.M. CARL V. WELLS, A.B., M.D. HAROLD R. WELLS, B.S. VOLNEY H. WELLS, A.B. CHRISTIAN N. WENGER, A.B. MARSHALL A. WHEATLEY, A.B., A.M. HAROLD F. WHITTAKER, B.Ch.E. KATHERINE J. WIEBER, A.B. ALBERT E. WIESLANDER, B.S. HORACE Z. WILBER, A.B., A.M. ARTHUR G. WILLIAMS, A.B. MINA L. WINSLOW, A.B. ERNEST M. WISDOM, A.B. ANNA L. WOESSNER, A.B. JOSEPH G. WOLBER, A.B. HAROLD F. WOOD, A.B., B.Ch.E. ALVALYN E. WOOD, Ph.B. MARK L. WORTH, A.B. WINTHROP R. WRIGHT, A.B., A.M. MARY YOST, A.B., A.M. INA L. YOUNG, B.C.E., A.B. 67 Tit Holders of Fellowships 1915-1916 JOHN A. ALDRICH, A.B., M.S. University Fellowship in Astronomy. HENRY J. BASSETT, A.B., A.M. Buhl Classical Fellowship in Latin. ALBERT BRADLEY, B.S. University Fellowship in Economics. ROBERT E. BROWN, A.B. University Fellowship in Public Health. ZELTAH P. BUCK, A.B., M.A. University Fellowship in Psychology. RALPH E. CHRISTMAN, B.Ch.E., M.S. (Eng.) Acme White Lead and Color Works Fellowship. PHILLIP A. COOMBE, A.B. State College Fellowship in Chemistry. LELAND E. GROSSMAN, A.B., A.M. University Fellowship in History. JOHN J. DEBOER, A.B. State College Fellowship in Philosophy. LENA P. DUELL, A.B. University Fellowship in Psychology. FLORENCE FIELD, A.B. State College Fellowship in Mathematics. ALBERT FITCH, A.B., A.M. State College Fellowship in Physics. F. EDWIN FORD, A.B. Paper Manufactures Fellowship in Chemical Engineering. MARGUERITE T. GOURLEY, A.B. Buhl Classical Fellowship in Latin. HOWARD H. HICKS, A.B. State College Fellowship in Rhetoric. WILLIAM H. JELLEMA, A.B. University Fellowship in Philosophy. HOWARD L. KINGSLEY, A.B. State College Fellowship in Education. EDWARD H. LAUER, A.B. University Fellowship in German. JOHN T. NAYLON, B.Ch.E. Gas Engineering Fellowship in Chemical Engineering. IRBY T. NICHOLS, B.S., M.A., M.S. University Fellowship in Mathematics. JAMES O. PERRINE, A.B. University Fellowship in Physics. BEN E. PERRY, A.B. Buhl Classical Fellowship in Greek. BENJAMIN H. PHILO, A.B. State College Fellowship in History. ALICE E. RICHARD, M.A. State College Fellowship in Education. M. SELDEN RUGER, A.B., M.A. University Fellowship in Chemistry. BESSIE F. SEAVER, A.B. State College Fellowship in Latin. ESTHER E. SHAW, A.B., A.M. University Fellowship in Rhetoric. EARL C. SHERRARD, M.S. University Fellowship in Chemistry. ADA L. F. SNELL, A.B., A.M. University Fellowship in Rhetoric. BERT A. STANDERLINE, B.Ch.E. Gas Engineering Fellowship in Chemical Engineering. AMBROSE H. STANG, C.E., M.S. University Fellowship in Physics. LAWRENCE J. TOOMEY, A.B. State College Fellowship in English. NATHAN E. VAN STONE, M.S. University Fellowship in Chemistry. CARL C. WARDEN, Ph.B., M.D. Cholett C. Beach Fellowship in Bacteriology. HAROLD F. WOOD, A.B., B.Ch.E. Detroit Edison Company Fellowship in Chemical Engineering. , - Wmmmm riM rSMfc W ritflWIiHW !! n liilli ' ,1 ' 1 il- l l ' ' | |l | iaV| ' ' U|i ; |;!| ' |i|;l ' l ' i ' ' ' |- l ||ij|iM|| l J l ' ||[) n m ntt : r ar College of Literature, Science and Arts JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D., Dean THE College has its origin in the original act passed by the Legislature which created the Uni- versity, 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 College was conducted along the conventional and traditional lines until 1852, which date marks the advent of Dr. Tappan and the passing of a new act by the Legislature granting the University much greater power. Until the year 1855-56, no electives were allowed and the degree given was A.B., but with the beginning of this year the seniors were allowed to elect one-third of their work. At this time the College gave three courses, Classical, Scientific and Latin-Scientific, which led to the degree of Bachelor of Philosophy. In 1877 the College 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 clone in this College, was separated and the College of Engineering was created. In 1912 the work of the Graduate School which had been organized in 1892, was separated from this College, and the Regents created an independent Graduate School. In spite of these changes, the College of Literature, Science and the Arts has grown very rapidly and for the year 1915-1916 has an enrollment of more than 3,050 students. 70 ntt David Friday WE have chosen to address this last expressive effort of the Literary class of 1916 to a man who is beloved by that class. We should confess failure did we not honor the se pages with the name of one who is recognized, not only by us as an excellent teacher but by the judicious elsewhere as an authority in his field; he commands the tribute of our minds. But that he is popular and respected is not sufficient. It is with appreciation of his admirable qualities as a man, and with gratitude that he has so borne witness to the truth and nobility which reside with him, that we respectfully dedicate this, the senior Literary section, to Professor David Friday. 71 rnt WARNER CANS POTTER HUBBARD 1916 Literary Class Officers BROTH ERTON CHE NOT JAMES B. ANGELL, 2nd LOUISE POTTER MIRIAM HUBBARD HOWARD WARNER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer JAMES CHENOT Football Manager WILBER BROTHERTON Track Manager JAMES THOMAS Baseball Manager ALFRED THOMPSON Basketball Manager ALBERT CANS Oratorical Delegate 72 BALLENTINE BASTIAN JOHNSON Fox MOTTER WRIGHT ROEHM LOWES BEAVER BARRETT 1916 Literary Class Committees Class Day J. M. BARRETT E. D. ATWATER ROBT. BRIDGE P. M. BOWEN E. A. COOK A. H. BEYER H. W. PATTERSON Memorial E. P. WRIGHT W. A. P. JOHN A. R. THOMPSON F. L. WALTERS L. E. ROYCE E. M. SARGEANT G. O ' LEARY Sing U. S. WILSON H. W. KERR F. P. SURGENOR F. H. TlNSMAN Reception P. C. LOVEJOY A. J. CANS I. KINSEY, JR. J. S. SwiTZER S. L. STANLEY N. J. MAC!NTYRE D. E. SULLIVAN C. ORCUTT ' Souvenir D. R. BALLENTINE C. B. CRAWFORD R. L. HASKINS H. L. FROST H. W. GAINES K. C. HOLMES Cap and Gown L. C. REIMANN J. M. CORK M. D. HAAG E. MAGUIRE E. BOLEN M. CALEY E. L. BURY Promenade C. E. BASTIAN E. W. BISBEE P. V. RAMSDELL M. H. WILKINSON J. WENLEY A. L. VANDEUSEN R. BROWN Pipe and Cane B. S. MOTTER H. M. BOWCOCK R. M. MCKEAN W. M. SHAFER Banquet I. C. JOHNSON . K. W. VANCE C. C. STONE R. P. STEWART Invitation A. H. TORREY GEO. MURPHY D. W. JENNINGS W. BROTH ERTON B. G. LAMBRECHT H. VANDERVEER F. E. SNYDER Auditing M. M. BEAVER C. E. UFER WM. A. PEARL Finance GEO. B. Fox I. HICKS Social L. S. ROEHM B. M. COMPTON A. M. BENTLEY R. S. COLLINS R. E. KREGER H. ELY C. B. SIKES 73 :TIL Senior Literary History WAY back in 1912 we opened our eyes on the Univers ity world, and proceeded to grow up in the peculiar way of our own which has marked us as Fortune ' s favorite and the chosen of the gods. " Sweet Sixteen " we were then, and during our four years we have not been embit- tered, but shall go forth with our gracious manner to make for ourselves in the world the same relative mark which we have established here. Our aim is not a low one, nor shall we, if supported by the same spirit which has been ours through our college days, fail in its achievement. May we characterize outwork as administrative and executive, and may we be permitted the priv- ilege of selecting examples to illustrate our claim from almost every activity in which a class in the Uni- versity of Michigan finds itself. If, in some line of work we have failed to make a worthy contribution to progress, we shall readily admit our failure; but let us extenuate it by the old economic argument which we have all heard from Prof. Taylor, " If United States capital is more efficient economically while invested in manufacture, why should it be diverted into promoting the shipping industry " . No member of our class has settled the question as to which, the Augustan or the Ciceronean age, excelled in its literary activity; nor has anyone of us enlightened the world in regard to the fourth di- mension. We may have produced no famous scholastic lights, but that we are a steady, level-headed, serious, constructive set of students is attested by the fact that after several years of literary poverty, the University is to be enriched by the re-establishment of the Inlander. It is one of the proud achieve- ments of the class that it has been responsible for the fact that the University is again to have a literary magazine. Nor is it in the line of literary periodicals that the class has confined its efforts along constructive work in the publications ' field. From a circulation of about 1,000, The Gargoyle, edited by W. A. P. John, and " business managed " by Edward Maguire, has doubled its circulation. The team-work of these men has raised the book into the front rank of college comics, and the class of 1916 claims the credit for furnishing the men who did the constructive work. Passing from the publications ' work into another field, the class of Sixteen is not without significant athletic figures. When the present senior lits leave college the track team will lose one of the best cap- tains it has ever had, and the only man who has twice captained it. For two years " Hal " Smith has been leading the Michigan cinder men, and has been leading the cinder men of other colleges for that matter. George Murphy, Joe Ufer, and George Fox are members of the two-mile relay team which has set a new mark for Michigan ' s runners, and which has equalled the world ' s indoor mark. " Stubby " Walters on the track and cross country teams has been a man to be figured with at all times. In football the class has cut a significant figure with Roehm as the brains of Yost ' s 1916 machine. At quarter " Rummy " played throughout the year, and in previous years he had been with the squad. Lewis Reimann made one of Michigan ' s best players in the Harvard game in 1915, and it was only the hard knocks received in that year that prevented him from appearing in his senior year. Clyde Bastian has played in the backfield of three Yost elevens, and is the third contribution of the class to Michigan ' s football teams. In baseball the class has two claims to fame. Its first, Captain George Labadie, who has played three years in the outfield and is leading the Wolverines this year, the class must share, but full claim is laid upon Elmer Brandell, who is one of the most valuable men that Coach Lundgren has ever had, playing with ability in almost any position on the nine. Tennis for the past two years has been almost exclusively supported by the Sixteen Lits, who have had three of the four men on the team. Mack has for two years played on the team, and has once won the All-Comers tennis title. Crawford, captain of the team this year, is playing his second season, as well as Switzer, who was on the team in 1915. In the executive, no less than in the athletic and literary and scholastic lines of work, has the class distinguished itself. " Jack " Finkenstaedt saw the error of his ways, and turned to the literary depart- ment in time to bring credit to it as manager of the track team. Boyd Compton served the .football team in the same capacity, and if the list of managers is to be continued we may mention " Toots " Shafer, Ray Ballentine and " Jimmie " Thomas, who have at one time or another managed the musical clubs and interclass athletics. 74 :Ttt : 75 Once in a while the class has turned frivolous and has managed to hold a party. Its greatest achieve- ment in this line was aiding in the reinstitution of the Junior Hop, which was again established as a re- sult of the activities of the classes of 1916. The good behavior enforced at this party so charmed that faculty that it has been allowed to remain. The Soph Prom, which was managed by W. A. P. John in a most able way, was one of the most successful parties ever held by the sophomores, and the usual good time was enjoyed by all. We haven ' t mentioned our women yet. It ' s not because we are ashamed of them. Indeed not! It is because they deserve a separate section all to themselves, and they shall have it. OF INTEREST TO WOMEN So many of the women in the class of 1916 stand out as one looks back over the four years just passed that it is hard to select the few, room for whose mention is available. From knowing the others well, however, we fear no jealousy and may go bravely on. Martha Gray, besides being one of our most proficient students, has had time to be women ' s editor of the Michigan Daily, and, among other things, to act as chairman of the Junior Girls ' play committee, and to write the major portion of the lyrics for the production. Ellen Sargeant has also been a busy woman, having directed her energies along musical lines. She has acted as president of the Glee club, and has written musical scores for several productions, and helped with others, among them being the Junior Girls ' play and the Shakespeare pageant. The Judiciary Council has been dignified by the presence on its roll of such names as: Grace Fletcher, Beatrice Lambrecht, who was also vice-president of the Women ' s League, and Helen Humphreys, who is president of the Women ' s League. Besides being the most beautiful girl in the class, Gertrude Roos has found time to serve as class secretary, turning over the honor to Miriam Hubbard, who is serving in that position in her senior year. Louise Potter has diverted enough of her attention from being popular to being senior class vice- president and to running high in the race for the best student job. Eleanor Stalker has written the Jun- ior Girls ' play, and Marion Stowe has served as president of the Y.W.C.A. Grace Thomasma has been engaged in a worthy effort in social work, and has done much in the organization of affairs in Martha Cook dormitory. Her cleverness has stood her in good stead in helping her meet and solve the problems which she has encountered there. There are others who deserve bouquets, and to whom we ' d like to hand them, but they are so many that we can ' t name them. This will do for a sample. Haven ' t they a right to a section of their own? Our achievements, such as they are, and we like to flatter ourselves that they are extensive and beneficial, are not a mere flash in the pan. Our force is not a short, intense one. It is, we hope, a force which will strive for good and justice in the outside world, and if our conduct in the University be any criterion, we have just cause to hope that our end will be achieved. 76 V ' : 77 ft, Literary Seniors ANNA O. ADAIR Ann Arbor GEORGE E. ADAMS Buchanan EDWIN D. ALMENDINGER .... Corunna Class Football (2) (3) (4) TONY E. AMTSBUECHLER . . . Traverse City SiKiiui Delta Kappa; Alpha Nu; Commerce Club; " Teuton " Club; Wrestling; Class Football CHAS. E. ANDERSON Irontvood CHAS. W. ANDERSON . . . . . Norway JAMES B. ANGELL, II Detroit J. M. ARNOF McCrary, Ark. Zeta Beta Tau CHARLES CHASE ASHBAUGH . Detroit I ' ' ; : ' , ' , ' 1 " -- T .; ' -.:. -Z S ' . :.:.- rut :- iterary Seniors JOHN C. ASKAM Findlay, 0. Round Up EARLE D. ATWATER Shelby Monks MILDRED A. BACHERS .... Port Huron Pi Beta Phi; Cercle Francais; Deutscher Verein; Girls ' Glee Club G. ROY BACKUS Sandusky Adelphi ARTHUR N. BACON .... . Toledo, 0. Phi Kappa Psi; Band; Opera DONALD K. BACON . . . St. Paul, Minn. Phi Rho Sigma FELIX S. BAER Chicago, III. Druids GERALD V. BAKER .... Union City LLOYD Ross BALL . . . Hawarden, la. Lambda Chi Alpha . ... . . . . - 79 : s ' Literary Seniors DAVID RAYMOND BAI.I.ENTINI. Detroit Delta Chi; Druids; Sphinx; Commerce Club; Daily (2); Musical Clubs Manager (3) (4) RUTH G. BALSAM . . Maniitec JOHN 15. BARKER . Adelphi; Cosmopolitan Kiflc Club . Minneapolis, Minn. Club; Minnesota Club; JULIA BARKSDALK . . . Portsmouth, I ' a. I ' i Heta Phi ALICE M. BARNARD Coldwater Deutscher Vcrcin; Girls ' Glee Club JAMES M. BARRETT, JR. . . Fort Wayne, Ind. I ' si I ' psilon; Sigma Delta Chi; MirhiRamua; Sphinx; Daily (2) (3); Union Opera Connnittrc (3) (4); I ' nion House Committee (4) . I Williams port, Pa. CLYDE K. BASTIAN Alpha Sigma I ' hi; Mirhiganma; Griffins; I,i-s Voy- ajrrurs; Sphinx; I ' enna. State Club; Varsity Foot- ball (2) (3) (4); Varsity Traek (3) (4); All Fresh Ki.cithall (1); Track (1); Chairman Promenade Committee (4) MARJORIE K. BATES Reed City KEITH WHEELER BAUGHMAN . Jlbion, Ind. ' ' 80- Literary Seniors RUBY E. BAWDEN Painesdale MELVIN M. BEAVER .... Fort Wayne, Ind. Delta Upsilon FRED H. BEGOLE, JR Marquette Kappa Sigma ANNE L. BENJAMIN Grand Rapids Kappa Kappa Gamma MORELL BENTLEY Owosso Theta Delta Chi; Class Treasurer (3); Class Football (3) (4) BERT I. BEVERLY ADELE H. BEYER . . Ann Arbor Detroit Detroit KATHRYN ISABEL BIERKAMP Delta Delta Delta KLLIOT W. BISBEE . . Moretown, Vermont Phi Gamma Delta ' i;F : : - ' ._ ' :. ' ' . :Ttt Literary Seniors MARGARET GRAFF BLACK . . . I ndustry, III. S. REXFORD BLACK Flint Round Up; Business Manager, Michigan Forester; Pres. Senior Forestry Club HELEN V. BLAIR . . Ann Arbor Chi Omega; Stylus; Deutscher Verein; Mortar Board; Wyvern FRANK L. BLOOD .... Port Jervis, N. Y. MARGARET E. BOGENRIEDER . . . Detroit Delta Delta Delta ETHELYN R. BOLEN .... Battle Creek Gamma Phi Beta CHAS. A. BOSWORTH . . . Poola, Kansas Phi Rho Sigma HAROLD M. BOWCOCK . . Springfield, III. PAUL M. BOWEN Detroit Alpha Delta Phi . 82 rnt : HH Literary Seniors LYMAN C. BOYNTON . Ashtabula, 0. HERRMANN E. BOZER . . . Logansport, Ind. Phi Beta Pi MELVIN BRADNER Powers C. W. BRAINARD 5ak Creek Phi Rho Sigma; Medic Basketball; Varsity Band HELEN S. BRANDER Kalamazoo Collegiate Sorosis C. BERYL BRANDSTETTER . . Middleville Delta Delta Delta HUGO E. BRAUN Saginatu Sigma Alpha Epsilon ROB ' T BRIDGE Charlevoix Eremites Club TREVA E. BRIGGS .... Cedar Springs H m i 83 Literary Seniors JOHN ROY BROKENSHIRE . . Patvtuckft, K. I. Phi Gamma Delta EDNA E. BROMLEY Detroit Delta Delta Delta KARL H. BRONSON .... Livonia, N. Y. WILBUR BROTHERTON, JR Detroit Zeta FBI ROY O. BROWN Danville, III. RUTH BROWN . . Ann Arbor Alpha Phi; Mortar Board; Wyvern; Secretary of Women ' s League (4) K. W. BURDICK Turin, N. Y. RUTH OLEAN BURKLEY .... Ann Arbor ESTHER L. BURY Detroit Alphi Phi; Mortar Board I i 84- ' - Literary Seniors GEO. J. BUSMAN Coopersville Phi Chi RONALD A. BUTLER .... Theta Delta Chi . Ann Arbor Lapeer ,, MARGUERITE HELEN CALEY . . . Alpha Chi Omega; Girls ' Glee Club ELLA M. CAMPBELI Ann Arbor t . Ann Arbor llowell WM. J. CAMPBELL Sinfonia MARJORIE CARLISLE .... Empire State Club , MILDRED CARPENTER . . . Grand. Rapids Collegiate Sorosis; Omega Phi; Wyvern; Mortar Board : KBER M. CARROLI Ann Arbor ' , JAMES E. CHENOT Detroit Delta Theta Phi; Griffins; Le Cercle Francais, Pres- ident (4) ; Class Football Manager (4) ; Class Foot- ball (3) i ' i ' i ,; ' , " 85 Literary Seniors AARON H. CHUTE .... KENNETH S. CLAPP .... Delta Tau Delta HARRY B. CLAWSON .... Sackett Club ARVILLA R. CLOSSER .... MYRA ELIZABETH COBB . Girls ' Glee Club RUSSELL S. COLLINS . Toledo, 0. Albion, Ind, Parkwood, Pa, Cadedoma Schoolcraft Detroit Michigamua; Mimes; Sphinx; Daily Staff (2); General Chairman ' s Committee I ' nion Opera (3); Student Council BoYD M. COMPTON Dayton, 0. Phi Delta Theta; Griffins; Druids; Sphinx; Varsity Football Manager ALBERT D. CONKEY . ESTHER A. COOK .... Kappii Alpha Theta . Benton Harbor Toledo, 0. rnt Literary Seniors RUTGER H. COOLEY Ann Arbor GENEVIEVE B. COREY .... Portland, Me. Pi Beta Phi; Class Basketball Manager (1); Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3) (4) ; Gargoyle Staff (Women ' s Num- ber) (3) JAMES M. CORK Ann Arbor Druids; M. S. N. C. Club; Class Basketball; Baseball; Football, Captain Football (3) (4) MARIOLA CORNELL FRANK B. COTNER . Valparaiso, Ind. fPashingtom ' ille, Ga. Pi Upsilon Rho GLENN M. COULTER . . Chittenango, .V. ) ' . Eremites R. B. COWIN Mesick BERTHA LEES COWLEY .... Calumet ETHEL CRANE S(. Louis, Mo. Chi Omega M,v - ' .,. ' .- ; . .- . 87 - IV - , , :Htt : Literary Seniors CHARLES B. CRAWFORD Fargo, N. D. Sigma Chi; Varsity Trnnig Team (3) (4), Captain (4) ; Class Basketball (3) G. B. CRAWFORD Rosebush MARGARET K. CROCKETT . Indianapolis, Ind. Kappa Kappa GanniKi WENDELL K. CROCKETT . H ' ailuku, Mani, Hawaii Cosmopolitan Club; Lyci-uni C ' liib; Cilci- mill M;in- ilolin Club DANIEL H. CRONIN .... REX B. CUNLIFFE . . . LEON M. CUNNINGHAM . MERGE CURREY .... FRANCES ADELAIDE CUSHING . Ann Arbor Detroit . Bay City Detroit Warren, 0. II , ' - " ' .. " :, ' , ' . -z- - ' ' -- ' - ' : ; , -X . ou ' . rnt : Literary Seniors M. M. DAY Providence, R. I. Sigma Nu E. E. DANIELS Cleveland, 0. Sigma Chi BF.RNHARD H. DAVVSON . . . Muskogee, Okla. Deutscher Verein; Cosmopolitan Club; Sigma Xi ANNA M. DEACON Iowa JEAN L. LINT DIAMOND Galion, 0. INTON B. DlMOND St. Johns Sigma Nu; Michigan Daily (4) A. A. DORRANCE Coldwater Sigma Nu HELEN Dow Midland WILLIAM CARLOS Down . Fillmore, N. Y. Phi Lambda 1 ' p.silon; Hound Up . .t- .. ' ._.. ... . __- : -- " " -Si MtV v ' " ' Literary Seniors ANNABEL M. DOWI.ING .... Battle Creek Mu Phi Epsilon LANGDON E. DOYLE Ann Arbor University Symphony Orchestra JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, JR. . . . Ann Arbor Delta Upsilon SALUDA C. DRENNING . . Wathena, Kansas RUSSELL E. DRIVER Racine, Wis. HENRY DUFFIELD Detroit HAROLD M. EASLEY Detroit Union Opera (2) (3) (4); Glee Club (2) (3) (4) GILBERT S. EBERT .... Cation, 0. RUTH ELLIOTT Detroit Delta Delta Delta 90 rut : Literary Seniors GEORGE M. ELLIS ..... Ann Arbor ROBERTA HELEN ELY . . . Tarrytown, N. Y. Gamma Phi Beta PAULINE O. EMERSON . . . Alexandria, Ind. Comedy Club; Classical C ' luh ARVID W. ERICKSON Ironwood Phi Beta Pi EMMA J. ERWIN Oak Grove ANNA L. EVANS .... Berrien Springs L. S. EVANS Detroit Alpha Phi Alpha MYRTLK HENRI BIT A E.XLEY . . Hancock LAURA FEIGE Ann Arbor Alpha Chi Omc a; Mortar Board; Wyvern; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 91 ntt : ' Literary Seniors MARK FERRELL Sedalia, Mo. Lambda Chi Alpha; Varsity Band; Orchestra Union Opera PAUL L. FIELD Albion Freshman Baseball; Track; U. of M. Band (3) (4) F.RMINA G. FILLINCHAM Holly Delta Delta Delta; Deutschcr Veroin JOHN W. FINKENSTAEDT Bay City Psi Upsilon; Michigamua; TriuiiKlcs; Varsity Track Manager; .Secretary Union (4); Mimes GERTRUDE M. FISCHER .... Ann A rbor ETTA FISHER Grand Rapids GRACE FLETCHER Chelsea Delta Gamma; Mortar Hourd WILLIAM H. FORT, JR. ... Chicago, III. GEO. A. Foss Sturgis Monk; Deutscher Verc-in 92 - Literary Seniors JOHN Foss Dunkirk, N. Y. Phi Beta Pi GEORGE B. Fox Watertown, N. Y. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Druids; Sphinx; Commerce Club; Track Team (2) (3) (4); Cross Country Team (2) (4); Class Track Team (1) RALPH J. FRACKLETON Fenton ALFRED SPAULDING FRIEDRICH . . Traverse City Delta Tau Delta CHARLES J. FRISBIE HillsdaU Cosmopolitan Club; Cercle Francais EDITH C. GABRIEL Owosso HELEN L. B. GAGE IVixam Alpha Epsilon Iota HONOR W. GAINES .... Ann Arbor Kappa Kappa Gamma LUELLA GALLMEYER .... Grand Rapids Chi OmeKa 93 Literary Seniors ALBERT K. GALLOWAY . . Washington, D. C. ALBERT J. CANS Louisville, Ky. VERNICE J. GARVIN Ontonagon Alpha Chi Omega FLORENCE C. GERBER Saginaw EARLE W. GIBBS Sylvania, 0. DEBORAH McD. GIBSON . . . Ann Arbor ROBERT A. GILMOUR Calumet RALPH J. GLEICHAUF . . Rochester, N. Y. Delta Tau Delta RAY E. GLEICHAUF . . . Rochester, N. Y. Delta Tau Delta; Union Opera (4) 94 IIIIIIHIIIIIBilllil Hit : Literary Seniors EDWARD B. GNAHN . HARRIETT W. GOODRICH WILLIAM H. GORDON DOUGLAS A. GRAHAM MARTHA C. GRAY Burlington, Iowa Fort Atkinson, Wis. Findlay, 0. Detroit Detroit Pi Beta Phi; Stylus; Masques; Wyvern; Woman ' s Editor " Daily " ; Manager Junior Girls ' Play; Chair- man Point System Des Moines, la. RAYMOND F. GREFE . Les Voyageurs WILLIAM A. GRESSMAN . . Pomeroy, Wash. HOWARD GRIFFITH Saginaw Sigma Delta Kappa; Commerce Club WILLIAM C. GRISWOLD Akron, N. Y. 95 m m i Literary Seniors ' J j " " . . RUBY MARIETT HALL Dexter Senior Society; Honors in indoor athletics Fresh- man year Jos. M. HAMILTON .... Servickley, Pa. Sigma Chi; Commerce Club JAY EATON HANNA Detroit Sigma Nu BERNICE M. HANNAN Ann Arbor DANIEL J. HARRISON Adrian D. C. HASKELL .... Arcade, N. Y. RALPH LINCOLN HASKINS . . . Detroit Delta Kappa Epsilon HERBERT P. HAYDEN .... Detroit Class Football (4) ALTHA HEFFELBOWER .... Lapeer SiKina Alpha Iota; Deutscher Verein; Girls ' Glee Club ,. ? , : NftBvifj - 2 :sc-- . - ' ' -------- _,..__ 96 -.,; w:_ ' -- ' v ;--- Hit i Literary Seniors JOHN A. HEIST .... HAROLD E. HELD Chicago, III. Akron, 0. Detroit VICTOR H. HERBERT Akhenaton; Mich. Daily; Union Opera (2) GEO. R. HERRMANN .... Fort Wayne, Ind. Phi Rho Sigma ISABEL HICKS Alpena Gamma Phi Beta; Wyvern GERTRUDE HILLS .... Three Rivers WM. HILZINGER Royal Oak GEO. MAXWELL HOAK . Niagara Falls, N. Y. SETH G. HOBART . . Friendship, N. Y. ' ; ' } ' . 97 rut : Literary Seniors KATHLYN C. HOLMES WILLARD H. HOLT WILSON C. HOMER Phoenix C ' lub JENNIE E. HOOPER HENRY S. HOSMER I ' AO H. Hsu . . DAVID I. HUBAR MIRIAM HUBBARD Acacia Detroit Iromvood Detroit Ishpeming Jackson Kin-Kiang, China Detroit East Aurora, N . Y. Collegiate Sorosis; Stylus; Omega Phi; Masques; Class Secretary (4) JEAN M. HUGHES Ann Arbor ' I -, 98 " A " rut : HAROLD L. HUMPHREYS .... Van Werl, 0. Alpha Tau Omega HKLEN HUMPHREYS Van fVert, 0. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Wyvern; Deutscher Verein; I ' res. of Women ' s Leagu HENRY HUNDERMAN . VIVA ELLA HUNAWILL WALDO RUSSELL HUNT . . . . Trigon; Sigma Delta Chi ie (4) . Grand Rapids Ann Arbor Detroit GEORGE F. HURLEY . . . Chicago, III. Phi Alpha Delta; Oratorical Delegate i RUTH HUTZEL Ann Arbor Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board DOROTHY B. INCLIS .... Grosse lie DWIGHT W. JENNINGS . . . Ann Arbor iterary beniors 99 ' s Literary Seniors W. A. P. JOHN Ann Arbor Sigma Delta Chi; Griffins; Mimes; Toastmasters; Druids; Mich. Daily (2); Gargoyle (2), Managing Editor (3) (4) ; Co-author " Tres Rouge " IRWIN CHESTER JOHNSON .... Detroit Sigma Delta Chi; Druids; Totem; Michigan Daily; Cosmopolitan Student; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. (3) L. C. JOHNSON GRANVILLF. D. JONES WALTER E. JOTTER Forestry Club T. W. KELLY ....... BLANCHE C. KERNS .... JAMES A. KERNS MARGUERITE SABIN KERNS . M. S. N. C. Club; Stylus South Rend, Ind. Columbus Grove, O. Monroe, 0. Cadillac Saginaw Mason Mason 100 Literary Seniors Detroit HARRY W. KERR .... Sigma Phi; Mimes; Druids MARGARET O. KILBY Marshall ISAAC KINSEY, JR Toledo, 0. Psi Upsilon ETHEL LOUISE KNIGHTS Decatur EMMA E. KNOEPP .... REVA KOON Mu Phi Epsilon RUTH E. KREGER BEATRICE G. LAMBRECHT Minneapolis, Minn. Wyvern; Dayton, 0. Pittsburg, Pa. Boulder, Colo. Wyandotte Kappa Alpha Theta; Mortar Board; Wyvern; idee Vice-President of Women ' s League HERBERT C. LANGE . . . Alpha Tau Omega 101 . " . , ' r Literary Seniors IARTIN F. LANGWORTHY GLADYS LOUISE LAUFMAN WILLIAM M. LAUX DONALD K. LAWRENCE Lowell Hillsdale Reese Hudson ABRAHAM JACOB LEVIN Detroit President Michigan Mf-norah Society IDA MAE LEWIS Cold-water Delta Delta Delta; Wyvern SELMA LINDEI.L Escanaba LILLIAN LINDNER .... Aberdeen, Wash. ALICE C. LLOYD , . Ann Arbor m - - 102 RALPH ROBERT LOUNSBURY Beta Theta Pi O. L. LOVEJOY Canton, China Detroit Princeton, III. Round Up PHILIP C. LOVEJOY Ann Arbor New England Club; Executive Sec. Busrah (2) (3) (4); Y. M. C. A. Mobilization (3); Fall Work (2) (3); Sec. Treas. Y. M. C. A. (4); Employment Sec. (3) (4); Pros. Student Volunteer Band (3); Deputation Sec. Y. M. C. A. (4) CHAS. P. LOWES Grand Rapids ' HARRY G. LUNDGREN. . . Phi Beta Pi KATHERINE MACBRIDE . HELEN C. MACDONALD Gamma Phi Beta SADIE MACFARLAND . Ironwood . Ann Arbor Bay City Burlington, N. J. ' V . - .:. , - ' - ' r . . .. 103 Literary Seniors NENA MAC!NTYRE Battle Creek Kappa Kappa Gamma CHRISTIAN MACK Ann Arbor I ' .si I ' psilmi; Freshman Trnni ' IVain, Varsitv Tennis Team (3) EDW. MAGUIRE Detroit Delta Kappa Kpsilon BYRON W. MALFROID Houghton Alpha Sigma ARTHUR G. MARKHAM Saginaw CLEMENT H. MARSHALL . . . Greenville, 0. Delta Upsilon SAMUEL W. MCALLISTER . . Conneaut, 0. PEARL JULIA McCAiN .... Ann Arbor Junior Advisor DUDLEY McCLURE . . . Fort Wayne, Ind. ' ! 104 m v Literary Seniors FLEDIA GRACE McCaEERY . Ann Arbor Detroit HELEN R. MCDONALD .... Chi Omega, Girls ' Glee Club JAMES HUGH McKEAN Hartford Sigma Chi RICHARD M. McKEAN Detroit ELDA MAE Indiana, Pa. Girls ' Glee Club EARL B. McKiNLEY . . Wellington, Kansas Delta Tail Delta; Phi Rho Sigma; Griffins; Sphinx; Owls; Commodore Michigan Union Boat Club (3) FRED A. McMAHON . . Niagara Falls, N. Y. Phi Gamma Delta; Deutscher Verein GEORGE PORTER McMAHON . . Detroit Psi Upsilon ELIZABETH M. McRAE .... Houghton Kappa Kappa Gamma 105 Literary Seniors MADGK F. MEAD RUTH E. MKAKIN .... ESTHER MELLENCAMP . . . KATHERINE MERSEREAU Kappa Kappa Gamma WM. F. MICHALSKIE .... MARY D. MILLER RUTH DOROTHEA MILLER DONALD M. MORRILL AUBREY C. MORRISON Detroit Detroit Grass Lake La Grange, III. Cleveland, 0. . Ann Arbor . Ann Arbor Big Rapids Salem, W. Va. | ' ' ' 106 rnt : Literary Seniors FINLEY AUSTIN MORRISON . . . Iron River Commerce Club H. E. MORSE Dillon, Mont. Kappa Beta Psi BENJAMIN S. MOTTER Lima, 0. GEORGE MURPHY Harbor Beach Sigma Chi; Druids; Sphinx; Track Team (2) (4); Glee Club (3) (4) MAYNARD A. MORRIS .... Fostoria, 0. Hermitage, Alchemists EMILY FRANCKS NORTHRUP . . . Pontiac Alpha Chi Omega KATHERINE OCOBOCK . South Haven, Miss. WILLIAM E. OLDS ... Elk Rapids GENEVIEVE E. O ' LEARY .... Ann Arbor I. 107 Literary Seniors CONSTANCE ORCUTT Kalamazoo Gamma Phi Beta; Deutscher Vercin C. RUFUS OSBORN Tekonsha LEON D. OSTRANDER ... St. Thomas, Onl. Sigma Delta Kappa; Canadian Club; Class Football; Basketball ALBERT B. PARFET Golden, Colo. .Sigma Chi Bo YD T. PARK . . . Salt Lake City, Utah Psi Upsilon RODNEY A. PARKER .... Cleveland, 0. Cerclc Francais (3), Treasurer (4); Acolytes; Glee Club (3) (4) HELEN PATTERSON .... Portland, Me. Pi Beta Phi MARION Li-Rov PAYNE .... Saginaw Delta Gamma; Wyvern MAUD PAYNE . Detroit 108 nt Literary Seniors WILLIAM A. PEARL ....... St. Johns WALTER H. PIELEMEIER Chelsea LEILA L. PIKE Traverse City N. EARL PINNEY Ann Arbor Griffins; Acolytes; Druids; Delta Sigma Rho; Adelphi; University Peace Orator (3) ; Varsity Debate (4) ; Vice- Pres. Y. M. C. A. (3); Treas.l.Oratorical Ass ' n (4); Pres. S. C. A. (4) BESSIE PLATTO J. WILBUR POE ELDER A. PORTER LOUISE POTTER Eremites Ishpeming . . Ypsilanti Greensburg, Ind. Hastings Collegiate Sorosis; Mortar ' Board; Wyvern; Vice- President (4) SENA POTTER Lansing . Senior Society 109 ntt : Literary Seniors PHYLLIS SEELY POVAH Detroit Collegiate Sorosis FLORENCE H. POWKRS .... Grand Rapids BERTHA C. PLLKORD Dftmit Alpha 1 ' lii, Mcirtar Board: Wyvern LEILA QUIRT Iron River PAUL V. RAMSDELL Ann Arbor I ' rcs. Vcslcyan Guild (4); Adelphi House of Kepro- sentatives; Chairman Busrah Campaign (3); Michi- gan Daily (4); Sec. fniv. Y. M. C. A. (2); Varsity Debating Team (4); Delta Sigma Rho LEROY D. RANDALL New York City ; " ; : Cosmopolitan Chili; Bus. Mgr. Cosmopolitan Stu- dent (3) ALBERT W. RANKIN St. Clair Sinfonia CATHERINE M. REGAN .... Ann Arbor LEWIS C. REIMANN .... Iron River Gamma Eta Gamma; President Y. M. C. A. J ift r ' - ' - ' V ii( ' ' : ' 110. Literary Seniors KARL RENZ Toledo, 0. Sigma Delta Kappa; Commerce Club LEWIS G. R BUTTER Lansing PAUL H. REYNOLDS Dundee Phoenix, ' Forestry Club L. FRAYNE RICHARDSON Newberry JOSEPH SCHOBER RICHTIG . . Iron Mountain CARLETON PALMER RITCHIE Pasadena, Calif. Glee Club; Hawaiian Quintette STANDISH W. ROBINSON . . . Grand Rapids JUAN RODRIGUEZ . . . Manati, Porto Rico Cosmopolitan Club LAWRENCE S. ROEHM Detroit Chi Psi; Griffins; Druids; Owls; Sphinx; Varsity Football (4) Ill Literary Seniors ISABELLE E. RONAN ...... Marshall GERTRUDE W. Roos ..... Manistique SAMUEL E. ROSENFIELD ..... Akron, 0. DAVID ' [ ' . ROSENTHAL . . E. Chicago, Ind. NELLIE I,. ROSE WARN E ..... Decatur Chi Omega: Omega Phi; Junior Play (3) C. HOWARD Ross STANFORD J. ROTHSCHILD LEOLA E. ROVCE ... Troy, 0. Baltimore, Md. Sault Ste. Marie Pi Beta Phi LESLIE H. RUSHBROOK . East Aurora, N. Y. X, r ' . " ' v 112 BBS Literary Seniors HENRY RAY RUSSELL LOLA RYAN .... ELLEN MAUDE SARGEANT Royal Oak . Ann Arbor Oak Park, 111. Kappa Alpha Theta; -Mortar Board; Wyvern; G lee Club EMILIE GLEASON SARGENT I ' aldosta, Ca. Senior Society; Mortar Board; Girls ' Glee Club; Com- edy Club M. H. SAUR Kent City HERBERT N. SCHMITT . . . Grand Rapids Grand Rapids Club; Varsity Glee Club (2) (3) (4) EDNA LORENE SCHUMACHER . . Ann Arbor Dcutscher Verein EMILIE C. SCHWARTZ .... Detroit Delta Delta Delta ORRIN G. SEAVER Ypsilanti 113 Literary Seniors V. FREDA SKIGWORTH . . Lickingri lr, Pa. Classical Club; Dcutscher Vcivin RUTH L. SENFF Detroit HELEN FORSVTH SERVICE .... Detroit Collegiate Sorosis WILSON M. SHAFER . . . Brockport, N. Y. ] ' .i I ' psilMii; Sphinx; Student Council (3) (4); Class Football (3) (4); Asst. Manager Musical Clubs (2) ORA E. SHARPE Ann Arbor JOHN A. SHELDON Plainwell CALEB GLEN SHIPLEY . . Petersburg, 111. Sigma Nu; Comedy Club CHARLOTTE SITES .... Fort Wayne, Ind. Delta Gamma; Mortar Board HAROLD L. SMITH Detroit Alpha Delta Phi o " . 114 Literary Seniors J. HAROLD SMITH .... Coudersport, Pa. Mgr. Medic Football Team (4); Class Baseball (2); Basketball (1) LLOYD SMITH Marquette FLORENCE E. SNYDER . . Churchi ' ille, N. Y. Chi Omega; Omega Phi; Mortar Board; Wyvern JESSIE I. SPENCE Cass City Kappa Kappa Gamma; Mortar Board; Wyvern; Deut- scher Verein; Vice-President Y. W. C. A. MARY ETHEL SPENCER . . . Champaign, III. Kappa Alpha Theta RUTH M. SPENCER Morenci HARVEY H. SPRICK .... Quincy, III. Phi Gamma Delta ELEANOR NELLIS STALKER . . . Detroit Delta Gamma; Comedy Club; Stylus; Wyvern; Glee Club; Author Junior Girls ' Play (3) SARAH L ' E. STANLEY Collegiate Sorosis Detroit us ut : Literary Seniors LESTER C. STAUDT . . . Nanitowoc, Wis. Thi- Hermitage RUSSELL BANGS STEARNS . . Milwaukee, Wis. Delta Kappa Kpsilon 15 EN T. STEERS Kalamazoo E. HAZEL STEVENS .... Sault Ste. Marie JANE D. STEVENSON .... Richmond, Ind. Alpha Kpsilon Iota MARGARET N. STEWART .... Detroit ROBERT PEARCE STEWART . . . Saginaw Theta Delta Chi WM. D. STINSON . . . Ml. I ' ernon, Ind. C. STONE . Hrntnn Harbor II 116 Tit Literary Seniors CHAS. E. STONE Chi BESSIE STONEROCK MARION FRANKLIN STOWE St. Joseph Allegan . Ann Arbor Delta Delta Delta; Mortar Board; Wyvern; Masques; President of Y. W. C. A. MARJORIE M. STOWELL St. Johns VIRGINIA STRAUGHN . . . Ann Arbor Secretary, Classical Club NORMA S. STROH . LUCILE STRONG Detroit Detroit Lyceum, Michigan Dames; Oratorical Play 1913; Junior Girls ' Play 1913 VICTOR H. SUGAR Detroit Adelphi House of Representatives; Delta Sigma Rho; Varsity Debating Team (3) DONNA E. SULLIVAN . Jackson ,. 117 ritt : Literary Seniors MARIE G. SULLIVAN Muskegon Theta Phi Alpha MARGARET L. SURE .... Sault Ste. Marie F. PORTER SURGENOR . . . Rochester, N. Y. Chi Psi JOHN S. SWITZER .... Texas City, Texas HAROLD L. TANDY .... Gardner, Mass. JAMES W. THOMAS Detroit Delta Theta Phi; Sphinx; Baseball Manager (4) RUTH THOMAS Decatur Alpha Chi Omega GRACE THOMASMA Grand Rapids ALFRED Ross THOMPSON . Rensselaer, Ind. Sigma Phi; Basketball Mgr. (4) ,, : -118 (T -rW : Itt : Literary Seniors J. WILLIAM ALEXANDER TINSLEY Barbourville Ky. FREDERICK HOMER TINSMAN . . Ann Arbor Delta Upsilon; Union Dance Committee; Class Foot- ball (4) ; Musical Clubs (3) (4) SOTARO ToKUYAMA . . . Shidzuoka, Japan Cosmopolitan Club; Nippon Club TOM L. TOLAN Ironwood CLIFFORD M. TOOHY Leslie Sinfonia ARTHUR H. TORREY . . . Chicago, III. Sigma Phi; Griffins; " Druids; Daily (2) (3); Union Employment Bureau (4); Chairman Invitation C ' limmittee (4); Commerce Club RILLA R. TRATHEN EUGENE F. TRAUB RUTH C. TROMBLEY Highland Park Dubuque, Iowa Bay City, Mich. ' ' - . ' ' ' ' I ' .. j ;. W : " ' Ji- " " 119 rat :- Literary Seniors KBBA 1 RYSELL Ann Arbor HELEN TUTHILL Detroit Gamma I ' hi Beta; Omc a I ' hi; Mnrtur Hnnnl; Vyv Tii M. MURIEL TYSON .... Flora Dale, Pa. Kappa Alpha Them; I mena I ' hi; Slylus CLARENCE V.. UFER .... Chicago, III. Sigma Nu f MATHILDA KLORENCE ULENBURG . . Fraser Junior Bilskftfmll; Dc-utsrlicr X ' crcin KENNETH W. VANCE Erie, Pa. I ' hi ( ):iMiiiia Delta MARIE VAN DER KARR Owosso FRANCIS VAN DER VEEN . . Grand Rapids Knickerbocker Club; Classical Club; Classical Club Play, Business Manager HELEN VANDERVEER . . . Milford, Ind. , 120 Literary Seniors L. E. VANDERZAI.M ARIS VAN DEUSEN Grand Haven Battle Creek Delta Delta Delta; Masques; Mortar Board; Wyvern; Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3) ; Treas. Y. W. C. A. (4) HUGO WAGENSEIL Port Huron Portland, Me. ' . ELBRIDGE R. WAITE ... New England Club DOROTHY WALKER ..... Schoolcraft Glee Club R. V. WALKER ...... Detroit Nu Sigma Nu MARY E. WALSH ..... Ml. Pleasant Theta Phi Alpha; Le Cercle Francois FRANK L. WALTERS ..... Lansing WM. H. WANZECK . . Ann Arbor 121 rnt : Literary Seniors DORA E. WARE .... Kansas City, Mo. Collegiate Sorosis HOWARD M. WARNER .... Farmington Zcta Psi BLANCHE C. WASHBURNE .... Ann Arbor KRWIN W. WEBER Detroit Sinfonia CATHERINE D. WENLEY . . Ann Arbor Collegiate Sorosis; Mortar Board; Wyvern; Girls ' Glee Club; Masques JEMIMA V. WENLEY . Collegiate Sorosis; Mori Glee Club; Muslim ' s CARL F. WENSINGER . . Ann Arbor Collegiate Sorosis; M..rl:ir Hoard; Wvverrr Girls ' Glee Club; Muslim ' s Fremont, O. .. 122 Literary Seniors RUTH ADELE WESTBROOK . . . Battle Creek Alpha Chi Omega; Comedy Club; Class Vice-Pres- ident (2) ' ERWIN K. WILD Ann Arbor MORTON H. WILKINSON . . . Buffalo, N. Y. Phi Delta Theta ROBERT E. WILLIAMSON . Fort Wayne, Ind. Sackett; Commerce Club ELISABETH KISSICK WILSON . . Ann Arbor U. STANLEY WILSON Hanover Leader of U. of M. Glee Club (4) ; Member Varsity Quartette (4) LESLIE W. WISHARD . . . Lihue Hawaii Phi Delta Theta : ! -.-- 123 Literary Seniors EDMUND D. WOOD Hastings Sinfcmia FRANK A. WOOD Matherton KDWARD PLI.TKNKY WRIIMII . . . Detroit I )cll:i K:i[)|m Kpsili.n MYRTLE YOUNG Ann Arbor MARIE H. ZEIGKK . . Niagara Falls, N. Y. K;ip| ;i Al[ li;i Thcl II NETTIE ZOBLE .... Butte, Mont. ' 124 12S nrt - Senior Literary Statistics B EFORE entering upon its annual farce, time-honored through its previous patronage by senior classes, the class of 1916 elected Professor David Friday the man above all others in the literary department to whom it wished its section of Michigan ' s year book dedicated. Having disposed of its serious business the class went ahead in the annual revel, which in previous year has been a burlesque of its members. The staid seniors of the class of " Sweet Sixteen, " looking upon this task as one to be well accomplished, and no less conscientiously done than any other it had attempted and completed, went ahead in spite of the travesty which had formerly been made of the in- stitution, and cast an honest ballot on those men and women who were to be honored with the titles of " sportiest guy " and " prettiest girl. " No course seemed to have done the members of the class much good, and the ballot was a close one, Accounting leading with a margin of but one vote over Heredity in the contest for the most beneficial course. Maybe so many courses had proved of such great benefit that the members of the class had difficulty in determining what one should receive the credit. At any rate every course, from " Dr. May ' s gym " to Calculus, ran third, there being several more courses in the tie for that place than there are courses in the curriculum. The next two problems were more easily solved by the voters. Creative Listening won the race for the biggest snap course in a walk-away, having a wide margin over its nearest rival, Mathematics 52. Fine Arts 1 easily took the palm in the ballot on the most enjoyable course, while Business Organization and Management ran second. Again there was a big scramble for third place, eighteen being in a dead lock for the position of third most popular course. Some candidate for P. B. K. even went so far as to affirm that he enjoyed " any philosophy course, " and another man who loves hard work admitted to enjoying Corporations. Having given the faculty all its ideas on the curriculum, the class proceeded to the election of its most popular member. Here was a clash of brains and brawn! Here was the last stand of the athlete against the administrator, and our class president won the race by a narrow margin over the quarter- back of the football team. Close on the heels of this pair were George McMahon and W. A. P. John, and no other man in the class was popular with anybody. In spite of the close race run between the two high men it is gratifying to see that they were worthy of the number of votes they each received. " Jim- mie " Angell and " Rummy " Roehm still speak when they meet on the street. All credit to them for concealing the hard feelings of jealousy which we know must be theirs. Our vice-president, aside from being the only woman to receive a vote for every position of honor open to women in the class, and a few designed for men, proved that she was worthy her title by being unanimously elected the most popular girl. Beggin ' your pardon unanimously except one, Dean Myra B. Jordan being the other girl in the race for this place. 1 here was a lot of hard feeling developed in the class in the lobbying for the next candidate, but after three recounts of the ballots Robert Curley Bob Turner was declared to be the hand- somest man in the class. The ballot which won him the honor affirmed that he was the prettiest man, but Robert deserves all the credit for a well directed campaign just the same. W. A. P. John also received a vote, so did George McMahon and " Trig " Torrey. Chase Ashbaugh, that Paderewski of the mandola and guitar, won the distinction of being the man who thought he was the handsomest devil amongst all the galaxy of handsome Satans in the class of Lit ' 16. Harry Kerr was close, and " Doug " Graham, who for eight semesters has so nobly represented the class on the Oratorical board, was also in the race. W. A. P. John received a vote, too. The purely aesthetic next occupied the members of the class who were present at the memorable 126 nri 127 Senior Literary Statistics Continued meeting when the ballot was taken, and Gertrude Roos was elected the prettiest girl. Phyllis Povah, Vice-Presidentess Potter, and Charlotte Sites also ran. The brain which had defeated the brawn in the race for most popular man suffered defeat at the hands of more brain in the race for best student, and " Bill " Pearl beat out " Jimmie " Angell for the job of best student. This was one of the places where the vice-president invaded territory traditionally reserved for men, nor was she alone on hostile ground. Martha Gray was there with her, even ahead of her. A fellow by the name of W. A. P. John received a ballot for the position. Ray Gleichauf and Douglas Graham ran a dead heat in the finals in the biggest grind race, with Roehm, Gans and Duffield taking what dishonor there was left. John R. Brokenshire was looked upon as a dark horse, but he failed to place in the money. By far the most prominent man in the competition for all of the positions was Mr. John. He alone had the distinction of being the only man to receive a vote for every office, honor, and disgrace which it was in the power of the class to confer by ballot. To him alone goes the credit for holding two posi- tions of trust at the hands of his class-mates, who in one and the same day elected that gentleman to the office of most successful bluffer and shrewdest politician. Nobody except Sarah Stanley, Ruth Kreger and Ethylen Bolen argued with Honor Gaines for the title of jolliest girl, but even the good work of these young women in the jollying line went for naught before the ability which the latter seemed to possess, and the first three named had to be content with a tie for second place, and the distinction of being jollier than most of the class ' s women. I he jolliest is Honor Gaines. " Pete " Surgenor just missed out on being the sportiest guy in the class, but he contented himself with the laurels of the biggest fusserand let Harry Kerr and Stan Robinson share the distinction ot being that type of gentleman in the class of 1916 which most resembles the sportiest guy conceivable. I he gentlemen appreciated the honor and let " Cap " Murphy and " Doug " Graham come in for a little of the credit. " Joe " Gans won the honor of being the man who thought he was the sportiest guy. No- body disputed his title. Declare the banns and strike up Mr. Mendelssohn ' s tune! " Cab " Bentley and Helen Paterson each won first place in their own class for the first person to get married. It is prophetic! How did you fare? The author, although he was overlooked in the ballot, feels sure that he will receive sufficient attention after the results of the elections meet the public eye. " The pity of it! ' . 128 rut 129 Tttv inQpnn Colleges of Engineering and Architecture MORTIMER ELWYN COOI.KY, M.E., LL.D., D.E., Dean E original Act of 1837provided that Engineering should be one of the departments in the University. But it was not until 1853-54 that the first professor in this branch was appointed, thefirstclassoftwomenbeinggraduated with the degree of Civil Engineerin 1860. Achairof Military Engineering was established June 27, 1861, instruction being given in the springof 1862,butwas abandoned in 1869. A School of Mines was established in 1865, and the degree of Mining Engineer con- ferred for the first time in 1867. To Professor DeVolson Wood is due largely the credit for those early ventures of the University into new fields of engineering. Professor Wood resigned in 1872 to accept a chair in Stevens Institute of Technology, founded in 1870. The Legislature of 1875 appropriated money for a School of Mines; that year William H. Pettee was appointed Professor of Mining Engineer- ing. The same act provided for a chair of architecture and design; and Mr. W. L. B. Jenney was ap- pointed to that chair March 29, 1876. In 1877 the necessary appropriation for the continuance of the work in mining and in architecture was not made. Professor Pettee resigned, and was reappointed Pro- fessor of Geology in charge of Mining Engineering. In this way occasional degrees in mining engineer- ing were conferred, the last in 1896. Engineering was taught in the Literary College 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 in February, 1904, together with Professor Joseph B. Davis as Associate Dean. Professor Davis resigned his office in 1908, and Professor William H. Butts took his place as Assistant Dean. Architecture was reestablished in 1905, being assigned to the Department of Engineering during its development perio d. 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. In January, 1915, the title of the Departments was changed to the present title, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture. Mechanical Engineering was reestablished in 1881; followed by entirely new branches: Electrical Engineering in 1889, Chemical Engineering in 1898 and Marine Engineering in 1900. The degrees conferred on graduation until 1881 were Civil and Mining Engineer. But since then the bachelor ' s degree has been used, the professional degree being conferred only as a higher degree. Beginning with and after Commencement, 1916, Bachelor of Science in Engineering will be conferred on all engineering graduates, and Bachelor of Science in Architecture on all graduates in Architecture. But the legend of the diploma will contain a reference to the course of study pursued. 130 m HENRY EARLE Rices, A.B., C.E. Professor and head of the Department of Civil Engineering, a civil and consult- ing engineer of recognized ability, he is a man with a breadth of view, a sense of humor and an understanding of men and motives that endear him not alone to his own students but to all who may say, " I knew him. " He has so imbued the department of which he is head with the spirit of simple friendliness and cooperation between faculty and students that he has in reality made of it a fraternal organization. 131 NORTON HUGHES MANWARINC WICKHAM KEELER HEADMAN PHILLIPS BREYMANN TRELKA 1916 Engineering Class Officers HOWARD H. PHILLIPS . JOHN 13. BREYMANN, JR. THOMAS C. TRELFA ANSON H. KEELER EDWARD C. HEADMAN WILLIAM P. WICKHAM HOWARD MANWARING . JOHN K. NORTON LYNDALL E. HUGHES . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Basketball Manager Track Manager Oratorical Delegate 132 ntt WlLCOXEN WATSON MACK REED HEADMAN BUELL BROWN WARNER H. SMITH HARRIS STEEN G. SMITH LEACH COOKE WEAVER 1916 Engineering Class Committees Auditing J. M. BROWN W. A. REICHLE J. D. TODD Banquet H. C. BUELL P. E. BOND R. E. BEMENT J. W. ROBINSON R. A. HALL Cane G. B. SMITH J. L. WEHMEYER R. A. LUNDELL J. H. SCHMIDT B. WOOD BURY Cap and Gown H. J. SMITH D. E. GARDNER L. S. MONROE T. P. SODDY A. F. GRENELL Promenade W. W. WATSON S. W. DUBEE F. H. HOLLOWAY E. K. MAcALLISTER J. P. GREINER Picture L. E. WlLCOXEN C. R. DAUGHERTY C. BOTTJE H. E. BARRETT Memorial F. T. MACK A. A. BURRELL M. A. DELVALLE P. C. WAGNER R. E. GORE Finance M. S. REED R. A. DODGE H. A. KEELER H. H. PHILLIPS J. B. BREYMANN Imitation S. T. STEEN W. A. STERLING W. A. MILLER H. H. FIKRET W. E. REID Pipe and Stein H. L. LEACH H. M. H. COREY C: A. EVERETT F. M. SAWIN P. O. POTTS Senior Reception C. P. HARRIS C. S. BLOOMSHIELD H. H. PERRY . R. G. McANDREW G. H. SANDENBURG Senior Sing E. C. HEADMAN E. F. BRUCKER H. HUMISTON E. D. BOLTON F. C. WHEELER H. M. K. GRYLLS W. L. COOKE Social H. D. WARNER L. C. ROWLEY R. S. ARCHER C. E. STRYKER H. B. BARTHOLF Publicity G. D. COOKE W. O ' B. HENDERSON S. M. PlNKERTON Assembly T. D. WEAVER A. H. NILES F. VONACHEN G. AKERS 133 134 ntt . McCoLL HEADMAN HEINRICH GRENELL CI.ARK BLOOMSHIELD KARTZ BLEEKMAN COOKE The Engineering Exhibit The Colleges of Engineering and Architecture hold an Engineering Exhibit every two years. The exhibit is for the purpose of demonstrating to all students of the University and to visitors at large the work which the students of the College have accomplished and that which they are carrying on at the present. It is a student affair pure and simple, its entire conception, development and management being in the hands of the students. The general chairman of the exhibit committee of this year was elected from the senior class in December. He then appointed men to represent each department of the College. The committeemen have already been working for some time and if we may be allowed to prophecy a little at the time of writing, we will say that this year ' s exhibit is going to be the " biggest and best ever. " 135 :Ttt :- History of Senior Engineers " A-ll a-board. Train No. 1916 on the Higher Education Route. " " A-ll a-board! " " A-ll a-board! " " Train for Freshville, Sophburg, Juniortown, Senior City and intermediate points. " The big jostling crowd pressed closer to the ticket windows where General Passenger Agent Dean Coolev, aided by Assistant Passenger Agent Dean Butts approved or rejected the passports from High School City or Prep School Town which every individual presented. Passing along to the next window, the crowd bought tickets for the first stage of the journey from Treasurer Campbell. No one requested return trip tickets or special tickets with stop-over privileges for any of the points en route. It was later learned that a stock of the latter variety was kept on hand. After seeing the last ticket purchaser on board, Conductor McAllister consulted Brakeman Hirth ' s watch, signalled to the loco motive cab in which Fireman Hallaway was laboriously shovelling coal; then Engineer Haag pulled back the throttle and started us on our long journey. When once we were well under way there was a general rush for the diner where we received our first surprise. Consultation of the menu revealed the fact that we were not to he allowed to pick our own dishes. The plan was strictly American and we all swallowed the same meal composed mainly of heavy foods, hard to digest, a meal noticeably lacking in desserts. Besides, we were allowed no lunches. One food that was especially hard to digest was listed as Descripto. It caused more than a few of us the sharp pangs of indigestion. The country was full of surprises during the first part of the journey and we were kept busy adjust- ing ourselves to the rapid changes in scenery and acclimating ourselves to the new country generally. Now we were travelling in the depths of a canyon where the steeply rising sides cut off all view of the surrounding country. Again we were out in the more open country, but so unused were we to great perspectives and glorious distances that we often failed to appreciate the great reaches of our Alma Mater which spread out about us. 1 he journey passed rapidly for the majority of the passengers. One day some bandits, whom we afterwards found to be inhabitants of the next Province of Sophburg tried to board our train, but after a brief struggle were driven off with losses. This we learned from the authorities was an annual occur- rence named the Fresh-Soph contest. With the aid of the General Passenger Agent, we inaugurated the Mentor System, thereby getting into close touch with the officials of the road and gaining valuable advice concerning our journey. Along in February we stopped for water and, sad to relate, lost a number of passengers who strayed too far from the straight and narrow track. Among these, unfortunately, was our engineer; before contin- uing our journey therefore, we picked another in the person of Horace Corey. The trip, from this point, was rather more pleasant, as the passengers gradually became more in- timately acquainted with one another; with but one or two fatalities the train came to a stop at a town unknown to all. The sign on the station read " Sophburg. " Rumor spread that there was to be a big celebration in town that night, so we all got off " to attend. It was both magnificent and impressive; here it was that we shed the clothes and manners we had brought with us from Freshville, and extravagantly tossed the former into a huge fire which the Sophomores had built. The summer was soon upon us with its heat and dust. Most of us decided to spend the languid hours in Sophburg and continue our journey the next fall. Some, however, took a small excursion to a neighboring amusement park called Summer School and from all reports had an enjoyable time. On September 29, 1913, we bought tickets and again boarded the old train. Unfortunately several of those who had been our fellow passengers found the joys of Sophburg so captivating that they had decided not to continue their journey. The train pulled out, manned by a new crew, consisting of En- gineer Hyde, Fireman Finkenstaedt, Brakeman Milliken and Conductor Jeter. Under the skillful hand of our engineer, the train ran smoothly; and such harmony prevailed that when in February we stopped to fix a hot-box, only a few strolled too far away to hear the whistle. A little further along our way we became so restless that the engineer suggested that we stop at some suitable spot and have a " Pow-wow " . The suggestion was greeted with enthusiasm and we then and there inaugurated the Pow-wow custom. Our social boosters conferred with a party from a train which was on the next track, concerning a certain Soph Prom. This function was given, with great suc- cess, at the next station which was called Armory. Gradually as the spring came, we grew weary of the trip, and when the train at last pulled slowly in at " Juniortown, " we scrambled out eagerly from every available door and window. On September 28, 1914, when we gathered at the station, we found ourselves suddenly involved in a heated discussion. The trouble was that we were unable to decide upon an engineer. Finally after much delay we decided that Don Smith knew more about a locomotive than Fran Mack and so we gave him the job. Harry Buell got the job as fireman, while Howdy Phillips and Bob Hadley were made brakeman and conductor respectively. 136 rnt : Our train consisted now entirely of Pullmans. We read the impressive and appropriate names on the sides of the coaches and chose according to the way they struck our individual fancies. There were Civil, Mechanical, Electrical, Chemical and Marine. On entering, we found our coaches something on the order of buffet cars, for meals were served us with menu cards particularly adapted to our special needs. The European plan was used and although we were all required to assimilate certain staples, we were allowed to pick out a few dishes to our own liking. The selected dishes were more or less of the dessert class. On the other hand, some of us were taking re-orders on certain dishes which had not agreed with us in Sophburg. The grade of the roadbed through Juniortown was level and it didn ' t take much effort to keep the train going. The surrounding Alma Mater country was pleasant to gaze upon. We were able to get glimpses of the end of our journey and a better perspective of the whole road and the great country through which we were speeding. Soon Johnny Lyons and Jack Benton were given passes in the form of an " M, " because of their prowess in football. Aside from this the trip passed uneventfully until just before our usual February stop. Here a great discussion arose concerning our social liberties. It seems that the officials had been so displeased with a few of the passengers on the train two years ahead of ours that they had forbidden the continuance of the Junior Hop. Through the efforts of Engineer Smith and Dick Jeter, we did our share together with the other Junior classes in having the higher officials repeal their decision and allow us to stop over and give the Hop. Thus to us belongs part of the honor of re-establishing the Hop under the direct management of the Junior classes. In the spring, the train stopped at a picturesque spot where we got out and held another Pow-wow. The momentary relief from the prescribed diet aboard the train was too much for our engineer and for one or two others. The officials accordingly ruled that they would have to wait for the next train. We left them standing by the side of the road, a warning to all trains that should follow, like a sign which read in conspicuous capitals " DANGEROUS CURVE GO SLOW " . From this point Fireman Buell took charge of the throttle and carried us safely on to the City of Seniority. Just before reaching this city, Jack Benton was presented with another pass because of the baseball ability he had shown en route. Many of us decided to remain in Seniority for the hot months, others decided that the town of Summer Session looked inviting. The rear coach, filled with very CIVIL young men with plumb-bobs and transits, was unhooked from the train and with an engine all its own started up a sandy branch line. For further account of this side trip see description at the end of the list of passengers. On October 5, 1915, we commenced the last stage of our journey. Several passengers who had missed the preceding train bought tickets for ours; and so in spite of the loss of those members who had left us because they were subject to car-sickness we numbered 263. The new crew answered the follow- ing roll-call: Engineer, Howdy Phillips; Fireman, Johnny Breymann; Brakeman, Tom Trelfa; and Con- ductor, Howdy Keeler. During the first part of the trip, Jack Norton was presented with a pass signed by Coach Yost and our brakeman, since he was familiar with the rural highways, was chosen to captain the cross-country team. Just before February, representatives from our train and from several of the trains in back of ours worked out an Honor System. It was adopted by the passengers from all of the trains and when it was tried at the February stop it was found to work out excellently. As we started on again we could see that the idea of the system had gained a good foothold among our own passengers and among those of the following trains. We can only conjecture as to where the influence of the ideal upon which the system is founded will finally lead. But judging from our own experience it will offer many charming oppor- tunities to those who adopt it sincerely. Later in February a serious accident occurred in car " Electrical " . The back E.M.F. from a recently installed dynamo overcame the usual constant potential and severely shocked several of the passengers. In this part of the journey the roadbed was very even and the riding good. The meals were well- served. There were numerous desserts. Indeed, some of us subsisted entirely on light lunches. We travelled chiefly through the momentum we had already gained. From the heights we had now reached we had a good view of the Country of our Alma Mater and of the mile-stones we had left by the road- side as we passed. In looking back over the whole length of the Higher Education Route, we could real- ize what a relatively short distance it had after all brought us. Ahead of us, far beyond the end of the line, stretching away to the farthest reaches of the country and even beyond that to the dim horizon, we could see a broad highway, which we knew we would probably have to travel. All that remained now for us to do was to slide down comfortably in our seats and take a well earned rest while the train coasted on to the end of the line, where the conductor would wake us with the words, " Commencementville, everybody out! " G. D. C. 137 Engineering Seniors EDWARD R. ALLAN . . A ' o. Tonaivanda, N. Y. . S. M. ]:.; Scalp MIK! Blade JOHN L. ALLISON .... Canandaigua, A . Y. WALTER D. AMMKRMAN . . . Shamokin, I ' a. Sigma Phi Kpsilon; Society Auto. Kng. HAROLD O. ANDREW . . . Springfield, Mass. ROBERT S. ARCHER Detroit Tau Beta I ' i; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Alchc ' inists; Col- lege Editor of Michigan Technic; Social Committee; Honor Coinniittcc; Secretary, Automobile Sock-ty ELMER H. BABEL .... Buffalo, N. Y. L. E. HANGHAKT Ypsi anti Plii Sijiina Kappa MAURICE A. HARBOUR . . Orchard Lake H. EARL BARRETT .... Kent City Quarterdeck ' - J3S ' , Engineering Seniors HERBERT B. BARTHOLF .... Glencoe, 111. Beta Theta Pi; Vuleans; Web and Flange R. E. BEMENT ....... Lansing MERLE F. BENNETT .... Detroit Musical Clubs (2) (31 (4) JACOB H. BERKOWITZ ..... Detroit K. E. BERRAV ..... Walton, A " . J " . LEON C. BIBBER .... Portland, Me. WESLEY BINTZ .... Union City, Ind. EUGENF H. BIRD ....... Leslie E. E. BLOMGREN ...... Norway : ' ., . ,;: , g . ? at O ' . - - -- .-...:...--- i ; - Htt : Engineering Seniors CARL S. BLOMSHIELD Bay City Delta Tau Delta EDWIN D. BOLTON Portland, Me. CLIFFORD BOTTJE Grand Haven LLOYD L. BOWER Fostoria, O. A. S. M. E.; Mandolin Club ALBERT WILLIAM BRKTSCH . Lafargeville, N.Y. JOHN B. BREYMANN, JR. . . Toledo, O. Sinfonia; Owls; Tau Beta Pi; Vulcan; VYb and Flange; Class Vicp-I ' n-.siclmt J. MARTIN BROWN Saginaw . klM-MHton; Web and Fhuw XORMAN F. BROWN Kalamazoo 1 ' n-sident Engineering Society E. F. BRUCKER Toledo, 0. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Class Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4); Basketball (1) (2); Football (4) ' ' ' T ' f i ' } ' i ' l ' ' - ' - ' 140 ' - . Engineering Seniors L. RAY BUCKENDALE Detroit Phoenix HARRY C. BUELL Saginaw ARTHUR A. BURRELL Ann Arbor Alpha Sigma Phi ; Tau Beta Pi A. G. CADWALLADER Hastings ARTHUR B. CARTLE Constantine Craftsman; Varsity Band; Symphony Orchestra; Opera Orchestra (3) R. D. CHATFIELD Wolverine Track (1) (2) (3) HARRY CHRISTIANSEN . . . Manistee JOHN F. CLARK . . . Oklahoma City, Okla. Tau Beta Pi; Vulcans; General Chairman of En- gineering Exhibit -,- JOHN H. COCHRAN Coloma ' . :, 141 J " l . :. " ( Engineering Seniors WILLIAM KARI. CODE ..... Sagittate Kimncl Up lioRDON D. COOKE ...... Detroit Vice-President Aero Club; Vice-President Automobile Society; Engineering Exhibit Committee; MichiKim Daily (3) (4); Michigan Technic (3) (4); Midii K :in- ensian (4); Kditor Black Fly W. LANDON COOKK ....... Monroe HARRY C. COONS ...... t ' indlay, (). HORACE M. H. CORKY .... Chicago, III. Lambda Chi Alpha; Class President (1); Class Football DANA R. CORNI-I.I ...... Corunna CARL H. COTTKR ...... Detroit IRA STANLEY CRISSMAN . . . Detroit C. WHITNEY CROSBY ..... Ironwood m 142 rnt -: , - : : fjj Engineering Seniors GUY CLARENCE CURTISS .... Detroit W. W. DALZELL Cadillac CARL R. DAUGHERTY Detroit NORMAN H. DAVIDSON . . Iron Mountain LEWELLYN M. DELLINGER .... Kalamazoo FRANCISCO A. DEL VALLE San Juan, Porto Rico Phi Chi Delta; Craftsmen; Latin-American Club MANUEL A. DEL VALLE San Juan, Porto Rico Phi Chi Delta; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Cerele Fran- cais; Latin-American Club; Cosmopolitan Club JOHN DENNIS Hastings CLARENCE C. DBS JARDINS . . . Alpena 1 . 143 Engineering Seniors ERNEST J. DILLMAN .... Cheyenne, Wyo. Kappa Beta Psi RUSSELL A. DODGE .... Whitmore Lake N. L. DOI.PH Cadillac Automobile Society; Treasurer (4) L. J. DOUGLAS Grayling D. M. DRAKE Ann Arbor Beta Theta Pi HARCOURT COLBORN DRAKE . . Armada Canadian Club; A. I. E. E.; Automobile Society STEWART W. DUBEE .... Beloit, Wis. SAMUEL EWART EMMONS . South Bend, Ind. Phi Gamma Delta; Tau Beta Pi K. EUGENE EUGENIDES . Constantinople $ $ . : -,, ; H4 Engineering Seniors CHARI.KS A. KVERFIT . ll ' atrrtown, N. Y. Sigma Alpha Kpsilon RUDOLPH G. KM.GKR . . . La Harpe, Kan. H. HALOUK FIKRET . . Constantinople, Turkey A. S. M. 1C.; C ' hisK Invitation Committee (4) BYRON JOHN CADDIS .... Colfa. , HI. ILI.ARD S. GIRVIN .... Buffalo, N. Y. Kapiui SiKinu: Scalp and Blade WILLIAM (J. GIVEN . . Long Beach, Calif . MARION L. GOLDSTEIN .... Saginaw Zeta Beta Tau; Quarterdeck ROSCOE C. GORE .... Tecumseh, Neb. Sigma Alpha Epsilon CLARENCE P. GREEN . . . Cleveland, O. Engineering Seniors MORRIS GREENBLATT . . New London, Conn. Mcnorah ARTHUR F. GRENELL .... La Grange, III. Tail Beta Pi; Totem Club j HUMPHREY M. K. GRYLLS .... Detroit Sigma Phi; Soph Prom ' Committee; Class Basketball Manager (2) ; Class Football (3) ; Baseball (2) Louis J. GUREVICH . . . Washington, D. C. J. N. HADJISKY .... Sophia, Bulgaria ROBERT W. HADLEY Toledo, 0. Phi Kappa Psi RUSSELL A. MALI Blissfield PETER C. HAMMELEF .... Detroit CLINTON P. HARRIS Al-pena Eremites; Web and Flange . . i I " 146 t ntt : Engineering Seniors EDWARD C. HEADMAN Vulcans; Web and Flange; Class (4) ; Class Basketball (3) K. WARREN HEINRICH W. S. HELMER WILLIAM O ' BRIAN HENDERSON SAMUEL HERSCH H. L. HERZIG .... HAROLD A. HICKS Tau Beta Pi; Class Baseball HAROLD B. HIGBEE . WILLIAM P. HINDMAN Wyandolte Football Manager . . Detroit . Escanaba Saginazv Cleveland Toledo, 0. Ann Arbor Manager (1) Franklin, Pa. . Grand Rapids ' 147 . ;yv... ntt Engineering Seniors F. K. HlRTH .... FRHD H. HOLI.OV, . . (iKRAI.I) J. HoKVII . HOWARD ADAMS Hi HHI-.I.I. I.VNDAI.I. K. Hi cm. s . . . Toledo, 0. Kiiehetter, . } ' . Detroit Ma ni. itre Philadelphia, ' a. Si ina Phi KpMlon ; ItoulKl I ' p; lv t.,nr ( ' lul); Mimes; Class (Init.jric. ' il Di-li-tral ' itl; 1 ' nii.n ( IJKTII (1) (2) uil; ( |HTM Daiii-int: Director (H) ARRKN 15. JAMKS KriKin ' |[.I.IAM M. JKWKI.I H. 1 ' . JONKS KvKRK ' IT JlDSON Kedltiiitlj, (.alii. Socii-t ezauner SanJu-ich, III. ClfCfland, ). 148 Htt : T r ngmeermg beniors ANSON HOWARD KEELER Grand Rapids Theta Xi; Web and Flange; Class Treasurer (4) R. G. KlMBALL MARCELLO A. KING .... CHAS. S. KLEIN J. S. KOZACKA Polonia JOSEPH P. KREINER . V. W. KURTZ H. R. LEACH V. A. LKNSKI . Portland, Me. f, .V. } ' . Detroit . Ann Arbor : Bradford, Pa. Saginaw c Saginaw Grand Rapids 14V m Engineering Seniors LESLIE Lou LEVEQUE Marquettc DEMPSTER C. LEWIS Utica, N. Y. FRANK A. LEWIS Marquette }. : ,. LONG Steelton, Pa. ROBRET A. LUNDELI Cadillac ELWOOD K. MACALLISTER . Rochester, A . } " . Round Up Club; Class Treasurer (1) Cheboygan W. W. MACARTHUR . . Monks FRANCIS TEST MACK Toledo, 0. Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Michigamua; Triangles; Toastmasters: Mimes; Junior Hop Committee; Ass ' t General Chairman Union Opera (3); Student Council (3) (4); Chairman Class Memorial Com- mittee (4); Vice-President Michigan I ' nion (4); Board of Control of Student Pulilir.-itimi- i I); Mas- ter of Costumes, Michigan L ' nion Opera (4) JOSEPH WESLEY MACKENZIE . Adrian ISO Engineering Seniors HOWARD S. MANWARING Ann Arbor Monks; Sec. and Treas. A. S. M. E. (3); Chairman (4); Basketball Manager (4) J. C. MARBLE ..... Washington, D. C. WALTER E. MAXWELL . . Schenectady, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha R. G. MCANDREW ..... St. Thomas Akhenaton T. H. McARDLE .... Chateaugay, N. Y. ARTHUR BRANCH McGEE . Pasadena, Calif. Phi Gamma Delta; Tau Beta Pi CLIFFORD T. MC!NTYRE . St. Thomas, Canada Canadian Club; Hockey (3) (4) CHARLES ARTHUR MC!ENNY . . Ypsilanti Mandolin Club 1 O. E. McMuLLEN Milan . ' -. I ... . ' . " . ' : a S 151 :Ttt : 17 n rLngineenng Seniors ARLEIGH MEAD ....... Hastings A. I. K. ]:. K. H. MERRITT ..... Lockport, . Y. WILBUR I.. MERTZ ...... Sagina-.c KI.BKRT C. MII.HAM ..... Kalamazoo I ' ll! l.UHlll ' hl I ' psili.ll HARRY K. MII.I.KR ....... Mancelona HHRRON VV. MII.I.KR . . . Dallas, Textu Alpha T;ui ( tuir a WYATF A. MII.I.KR .... Sal,-m, . J . Tau Hcla I ' i; I ' lii I. ..... l,il:i I ' psilon J. GORTON MII.LIKEN .... lia ( ' it - H. K. MINER ... . Dur . 152 (ffuKito-nvn ' rnt : ngmeermg Seniors LOWELL S. MONROE Dayton, 0. Sacked Club PHILIP OWEN MUI.KEY Detroit Chi P.ii; Tim Hutu I ' i; Musical Clubs (3) ELMER G. MUNZ Detroit Phoenix ROWLAND A. NADEAU Flint Eremites S. M. NAHIKIAN Detroit HUGH NEWBERO Grand Marais ARTHUR H. NILES Ann Arbor ( lass Track (3) IRVING T. NORTON . . Northampton, Mass. Sigma Alphu Kpsilon JOHN K. NORTON Ontonagon lv:ipp:i Siiiniii: T:ui Itctu Pi; ' arsity Football (4) I ' M 153 mt Engineering Seniors S. A. OPPENHEIMER . DAI TUNG PANG . CARL H. PEHRSON H. H. PERRY . . . HOWARD H. PHILLIPS. . Grand Rapids Honolulu, Hawaii Mitchell, S. D. . . Bay City . Grand Rapids Theta Xi; Michigamua; Vulcan; Webb and Flange; Triangles; Class Secretary (3); President (4); Class Football (3) (4) ; Treasurer Boat Club (3) SHERWOOD M. PINKERTON, JR. . . Toledo, 0. Theta Xi; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon A. G. PLANKEL ..... Pentwater W. K. POMMERENING PHILIP O. POTTS . . Varsity Band (4) .. Ann Arbor Washington, D. C. - ' !$( 154 Engineering Seniors B. C. PRIMEAU Marquette LINN M. RAKESTRAW Toledo, 0. Quarterdeck MACDONALD S. REED Erie, Pa. Trigon; Tau Beta Pi; Michigamua; Triangles; Opera; (3) (4) WALTER A. REICHLE Saginaw Trigon WALLACE E. REID Detroit Delta Tau Delta G. G. RIDDLE Morenci FRANK C. RIECKS Alpena Michigan Technic (3) (4); Vice Chairman Am. Soc. M. 1C. WlLLARD McFAWN RoBINSON . . Detroit HAROLD C. ROESER Saginaw ' I ' ' - V , . ._,... -,. . ' 155 . Engineering Seniors J. S. ROMAN Detroit T;iu Krta I ' i H. C. ROOD, JR Inn Arb ' ,r Phi Kappa I ' M L. C. ROWLEY .... Lewistown, Mom. Kappa Hi-ta I ' .si G. A. RUTGERS Holland Knickerbocker D. A. RUXTON Shelby FRED SACIA Grand Rapids Chess Club GEO. H. SANDENBURGH .... Onekama FRED M. SAWIN . . . Chicopee Falls, Mass. JAY H. SCHMIDT Cleveland, 0. Technic-Associate Editor (3) (4): Stati- Manager, All Nation Revue ' , ' 156- V-... . Engineering Seniors JOHN H. SCHMIDT HAROLD SHFRMAN . Saginau- ... Ellenville, N. Y. A. C. SIMONS ........ I . Morris Rifle Team (3) (4); Pres. Civil Eng. Society (4) W. WHITNEY SLAOHT . . . Buffalo, A " . ) ' . Alpha Tail Ometra CLARENCE F. SMART ..... Royne City Phi Lambda I ' psilon CHAUNCEY W. SMITH . . . Ilubbardston DALE L. SMITH ..... Eaton Rapids DONALD ABKA.M SMITH .... Algonac r,ui;i; Simna Delta Chi; Griffins; Toast masters ; Tau Beta Pi; Vulcane; MitimicinK Eilitcir, Tin- Mich- iKan Technic (3); Union OIXTM CO; Class President CO; (;iei Club (3) (I. BRICK SMITH Washington, D. C. SJKTna Alpha Epsilon; Quarterdeck; Hound-Up Club; Cabinet Club; Chairman Cane Committee (4) Vi ' i III : t= , 157 Engineering Seniors HAROLD J. SMITH Wilmette, III. BetaTheta Pi; Alchemists; Tail Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Vulcans; Triangles; Commodore Union Boat Club (4); Class Baseball Manager (2); Class Baseball (1) (2) (3) ROWLAND D. SMITH Battle Creek Phi Lambda Upsilon UHL MANCHESTER SMITH Howell Chairman A. I. E. E. (4); Circulation Mgr. Mich. Teehnic (3) THOS. PHILLIPS SODDY Calumet Acacia; Griffins; Vuleans; Varsity Baseball Scjuad (3) (4) ; President Student Council (4) L. A. SPRAGUE .... Bloomfield Ililli Tau Beta Pi WILLIAM LEWIS STANTON . Los Angeles, Calif. Kappa Beta Psi HENRY DEAN STECHER . . . Lakewood, 0. Alpha Sigma Phi SIDNEY TREMBLE STEEN .... Allegan Beta Theta Pi; Michigamua; Triangles; Mimes; Mich. Union Opera Chorus (2); Ass ' t (3), Master of Properties (4); Class Baseball (2); Chairman Class Invitation Com. (4); Board of Directors of Athletic Association; Ass ' t (3), Varsity Baseball Manager (4) WALTER A. STERLING .... Negaunee Trigon; Tau Beta Pi; Web and Flange; Triangles -.158 " Engineering Seniors . . . EARLL R. STONE JOHN W. STONE Dorr Phi Delta Chi Louis HEN RY STOTT Manistee HENRY C. STOVEL Ann Arbor ERROL H. STREETER Big Rapids CARLETON E. STRYKER . Los Angeles, Calif. Kappa Beta Psi EDWARD S. TAUB Saginaw D. W. TAYLOR . . . . Des Moines, la. Phi Sigma Kappa; A. I. E. E.; Engineering Society; Class Auditor (3) DONALD A. THOMAS Milbank, S. D. , 1 . 1 159 Engineering Seniors (JLKNN P. THOMAS M a l- ' H ' ls THOSIS Oak I ' arh. III. ANTHONY GEORGE TIMM . . . Cram! kapnli Knirk Tl ni-krr Club MARVIN S. Tins r;vi - ' i, N. Y. JAMI:S I). Tom Kurlintftm, la. Tan Bl ' la 1 ' i; I ' lii Lambda I ' psil.jn TOM C. TRI-I.KA Jlpena I ' lii SiKina Ka[i|i:i; Viilciins; Wi;h and l- ' lanni-; Triantli-s; Cniss-i-ounl r C:i],lain Cii; Class SIT ' V (4) KRNEST R. ' KTTKR .... Delphos, 0. FRANK J. VONACHKN -Jnii .Irlmr Kreniitf; Tnu Beta Pi; Baski ' thall CA) E. VoN-NosTrry. . . . Toledo. 0. 160 Engineering Seniors -Inn Arbor Farmington Saginazv Brownwood, Texas Detroit PAUL C. WAGNER Tau Beta Pi; Triangles HARLEY D. WARNER .... Zeta Psi WALTER WARREN .... WALTER WEAKI.EY WATSON Sigma Chi THERON DnWirr WEAVER . Alpha Sigma Phi; Michigarnua; Tau Bct:i Pi; Triangles; Mimes; Alumni Kditor Teehnic (3); General Chair- man Michigan I ' nicm Opera (4); Class Baseball (1) (2) (3), Mgr. (3); Si-c ' y .Junior Hop (3) J. L. WEHMKYER Ann Arbor WM. WELTNER Detroit FRANK CRANE WHEELER . Cortland, N. Y. Tau Beta Pi WM. P. WICKHAM .... Norwalk, 0. Beta Theta Pi; Web and Flange; Varsity Football Squad (4) ; Mgr. Class Baseball (4) .1 ' ' . : !-.-- 161 Engineering Seniors REX E. WILBUR . . . . . . . Coldwater Sigma Upsilon Psi C. V. WILCOX .... Three Mile Bay, N. Y. LEWIS CLARK WILCOXEN . . Holyoke, Mass. H. P. WILLIAMSON BRUCE WOODBURY E. C. WRIGHT . D. C. Wu . . ROBERT WYLIE S. YOKOYAMA . Ludington Newton, Kans. Ann Arbor Hangchout, China . . Niagara Falls, N. Y. Kataoka, Naganoken, Japan M " . ' I ' :, ' ' ' - rut : McCotL CORSETT WESTBROOK HAMMOND LIND VoORHEES 1916 Architectural Class Officers R. S. WESTBROOK President J. A. McCoi-L Vice-President G. J. LIND Secretary H. L. CORSETT Treasurer G. B. HAMMOND Athletic Manager L. F. VOORHEES Sergeant-at-Arms COMMITTEES Auditing A. E. BERGMAN F. D. COUGHLIN G. L. RICHARDSON Finance J. D. PRESTON C. E. HORTON Social J. H. LlNDHORST A. C. IRVIN W. J. CRAWFORD Cap and Gown D. J. GOTHOLD C. G. HENNINGER Memorial A. V. MONINGER E. E. EDLOFF Invitation W. L. RlNDGE J. H. PlELEMEIER F. A. BRINKMAN Senior Sing C. F. YOUNG D. E. A. CAMERON Canes A. C. IRVIN G. B. HAMMOND D. E. A. CAMERON Class Historian D. J. GOTHOLD 163 Louis HOLMES BOYNTON In appreciation of his sincere interest in our work, his sympathetic teaching and ex- ample as an architect which has instilled in us not only knowledge, but also respect for our profession, the 1916 Architectural Class dedicates this section of the Michiganensian to Professor Louis Holmes Boynton. 164 Hit : The 1915 Architectural Class History Back oh, almost in the beginning of time we all had ambitions, yet all strangely alike. Our hearts were torn and our minds wearied trying to solve the problem, whether we were to be engineers on rail- road locomotives, bandits like Jesse James, or merely Indian fighters. All three held forth seductive inducements. We felt somewhat the awe and dread responsibilities that attended when we leaned out of the cab window and felt the rush of the night wind against our face, while the hundred-ton locomo- tive, if they had them then, tore its way thru the darkness drawing hundreds of trusting passengers; or the thrill of glancing along the barrel of an ominous steel blue forty-five, and commanding our fright- ened victims to " throw up your hands, " while our trusty pals looted the baggage car. But man pro- poses and God disposes and we came to Michigan to be architects. But we were not architects in every sense of the word. We enrolled with the engineers, we went to the engineering assemblies, we attended the engineering functions, tho even at that time we rebelled somewhat by having an architectural smoker or dance once in a while. There was the rush that year, that we, and the other freshmen of course, lost and the pushball contest that we won. We drew dots and lines, mouldings and stone courses, and we went to our first finals and some of us got thru and some of us well, we were more convinced than ever that we should have been bandits or something of the kind. The second semester we began to realize that we were architects, though it was sometimes hard to convince the faculty, for we made the acquaintance of " sketch problems, " of " renderings, " and found out that life was not all roses, though we did locate Ypsi. Then came June and we dispersed, some to play, some to work, and also some to summer school. After we had swaggered around the " home town " for a few months we were glad to come back. That year we elected our own class officers, and Sherwood Holt was chosen as our president. We began to diverge from the engineers and their ways. To be sure we attended the same classes in some courses, but we were more certain that we were architects. We designed, we sketched, we stayed up nights before problems were due, so much so in fact, that when some engineer contemptuously referred to the " pipe course " we were quite ready for war. We began to get acquainted with our faculty distinctly ours, too, for tho we attended some classes in the engineering and " lit " departments, our classes were quite exclusively our own. We floundered helplessly in the wake of " Mac ' s " swiftly flowing discourse and lightning figures on " beams, walls, and footings. " We learned the dread of " Bev ' s " soft pencil, the, " Oh! I ah wouldn ' t do it just that way, " and Kimball ' s maze of ancient history, concerning what was what in Greece and Rome. Then too, there was Prof. Lorch, the " King, " to whom we went for help or because we were called, and under whom we first began to see that there was something behind it all that we were still to get, and that four walls and a roof and some openings, haphazardly garnished with all the architectural ornament we could think of, was not a design. Then just as we grew used to the yoke we were thrown out to a summer ' s pleasure. Again the weeks fled; we whispered fervent prom- ises to write often, and came back. Juniors! We wondered where the Hop money was coming from, and some of us actually got it. " Roily " Westbrook was our president that year. It was quite a year in some ways. We toyed with this course and fought with that. We went down under the storm of " Bev ' s " Italian, French, and Span- ish history names to emerge again when we finally got to England. We designed great buildings. We became the College of Architecture. The divorce from the Engineering College was complete. Our department basketball team won its numerals that year, Holt and Hammond of our class were among the first to wear an " A " on the campus. Always, the greatest year is the last, the end is in sight, there is the possibility of getting out into the world to " do something. " The joy of the prospects of the coming freedom to some measure tone down the real regret we must feel at leaving. We are bound to miss the genial atmosphere of the draft- ing room, with its pleasant companionship and sometimes rather caustic, but " kidding " remarks. This year, as in the Junior year, Westbrook stands at the helm. On the batteries of the departmental Indoor Baseball team, was " Deek " Cameron. Moninger was our representative on the Student Council. The future is always vague and indefinite, but it is safe to say that no matter where we are and under what circumstances, we will always be able to look back to what was a most happy substitution for our earliest ambitions. Besides, Jesse James is hopelessly out of style and Lo! the poor Indian, has been taught to wear his hair short, and places more stress on the pursuit of civilization than on the pursuit of the scalp. D. J. G. 165 Architectural Seniors ALFRED BKRGMANN East Jordan DONALD EUGENE AMES CAMERON . Grand Rapids Alpha Tau Omega; Class Sec ' y (3); Class Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4); Indoor Baseball ' ! I) HAROLD L. CORSETT .... Olean, A " . ) ' . Theta Xi; Class Treasurer (3) (4) FRANCIS D. COUGHLIN .... Olean, A . } ' . Theta Xi WILLIAM J. CRAWFORD, JR. . Buffalo, X. Y. Alpha Tau Omega; .Sealp and Blade H. DALZIEL DAVENPORT . . . Grand Rapids Alpha Tau Omega; Class Indoor Baseball (3) KTHAN E. EDLOFF Detroit HAROLD W. GOET . DAVID J. GOTHOLD Bay City Chicago, III. " I ' ' , . - if ; L ' , rut Architectural Seniors (J ' KOKGE 15. HAMMOND Detroit -. ' ' ( .: ' - . Tau Sigma Delta; Class Athletic Mgr. (4); Class Track (2) ARTHUR C. IRVIN Mt. Morris, HI. GEORGE J. LINO Detroit Alpha Rho Chi; Class Sec ' y (4) JOHN ALEXANDER McCoLL . . . Grand Rapids Alpha Rho Chi; Tau Sigma Delta; Architectural Editor of Technic (4); Class Vice-Presidcnt (4); Engi- neering Exhibit Committee JOHN D. PRESTON .... St. Joseph WARREN LESTER RINDGE . . Grand Rapids Alpha Rho Chi; Grand Rapids Club; Chairman Program Committer i li LOUIS F. VORHEKS ROLAND S. WESTBROOK . Alpha Rho Chi . . Toledo, 0. Savannah, A . ) . ' ; y if fo $ ' ' i ' i I; ' ; .; . , 1 w-HI- : ' ' - ' ' ,.:. ' ' , . 167 rut : Statistics of Senior Engineers In compiling these statistics, In presenting all the dope, I ' ve spent many weary hours You ' ll be satisfied I hope. But let us all remember That in the lines below No offence is offered Ye reap but what ye sow. The man who is most popular Has white hair and a smile. He ' s known as " Whitey " Headman, Altho his looks beguile. Alas! We have no women In our graduating class, But substituting here and there The masculine will pass. Our most popular young lady, From all our classmates ' views, Unanimously elected, Is none other than " Lyn " Hughes. Our handsomest man is Fikret With hair of raven hue. I think we did our level best In choosing him Don ' t you? But there is one who thinks he is Our most handsome man. His name you know is Heinrich, Our oratory fan. But now, alas, the female Breaks in upon the scene. The prettiest girl is chosen. Ted Marble is the queen. But when it comes to studies With no dissenting vote Bob Archer is elected, A student of some note. 169 The most successful bluffer Is an office of repute. It was handed to Ned Brucker . And there was no dispute. A man who studies all the time Is sometimes called a grind. Bill Hmdman seemed to be about The biggest we could find. What man among us now is called Our shrewdest politician? Two men are shrewd we flip a coin- Don Smith gets the position. The biggest Fusser in our Class, Unanimous election, Is Harley Warner, Don ' t you think It suits him to perfection? The sportiest guy within our midst Who stands first in his line Is But surely you ' ve all seen him His name is " Cholly " Klein. But there is one who would dispute Our " Cholly ' s " seat of fame. He thinks he ' s just as sporty. Hick Woodbury is his name. 1 he first man to get married Of course, we hate to say; But seeing Hick is now engaged, Why, let him name the day! 170 :Ttt-:- 171 :TtL : THE WOELD ' S GREATEST fTHE BLACK VOLJ5T NO.I DAVIS, MICHIGAN, JULY .3, 1915. PEICE 5 CENTS. BCriUTY MEETS HEE flND SUNS rfWS) Y. Jntroduc tion . f is a aoad thing Old -So threatened by J.P uw ' us lost rbr day for those not ' out on tine would have rrjiss sd The most me odram tiCj h roic, hair-r is- ing. episode in the eyrrrtats afbn re deeds a amf? Dav 5 f -o ayus Letr Wilcoxen was faking sext- ant readings near- the Michigan Union t ben the sun vanished be- hind a c tyud and his glance chane ed tatafo in the surface of the laKe. Cast of Characters. Leu? Wilcoxen, Efy Himae f. flaid of thf flesh-tint Bafhing- auit, F rstNympti. Sloid of -thf Ont-F)ece Suit, Second Nymph, " a la Menus, Third Nymph. The Plot : To Wit. moths attnxtrd to light. Ufa moaqv ' tfoes af ractedtoOors, Ljfo iron at traded ' ro magnets, So cam the nymphs to our shore. ts dutches, trhich The 3 fua cats their boaf in h find wresting away the t:onfr f hfas driving fhe vh if prfo ovs cargo To sfapt reeK on (yr pe fine ' s sand shoal. 7 h n qvtcK 1 o their 0 4 ovr brai f hero Undai nted hy flcrvss them d T . %o ed-fhe oU arK " F! thirteen. 7 T-c ks5 of vght bvf then- cue if arxffd fhts r? s fe n ?he shore , When quite tehh tianH e0nst rf7 f 0n f Damn quicK down the fxybbles they tons. BLFICK FLY ST7?r-f Manaying fc tfof Gor-d Gootce Business f hnayfr 0i ffoh nson Carfoon sf Harry Leach Circcifof on Ftonqger Stubby fton ey BIRTH LIST. We havs the pleasure of announcing that ths torK has arrival. Born, in fir t. Bur re It ' s pajamas in a suit cnyjef. " four little rsd mice. Weight ' ozftvtai, flrt is doing ni s y. Death List. M coxen ' s Joners ' boa c nstridorj escapiftss 5 ?r ' s pet snipe , st ici ' de . Curtis ' crow, acute mdio.es f ion . Four little nsd mice , murder: a mere? party in a new boat passed trf bugs In their launch. ies who tya in our camp, out one d ay for tran ip, But the Hfffr?p and thfrrwcK Held ' em fast and they stucK nflr Fhof.Johnstoni sons ha sral e d airinTless outfit they recfirv the correct time from Jr inyton at llftn and 9Pf1. When conditions fjre favorable baseball reports are necairad at 6 r?M. aft the feature of cam r J s showr? by the erfronT?- ous gate n?cejpts eynd interest eff the fi oyers - La t trfeKan ytt? rt4rr e nst uinsd and w re nearly enough f j pay for one ball. On Thursday the fax defeated the Het yons , 3 ro5 The cafching and phenomenal bas e running o-f Prof. Brodie featured. The same 1 r ninc in the F y LeaauB the Boobs defe-atec t 7 Bunts ty the hicfh o f the asonj I O. ran out of paper orrd as " Doc wcf5 z o3ed it was impossible for card a hits and runs. ? Kansas cyclone aton erf and a Coach Yost of their best on Ohfe St. fast Tuesday. When the dust individuals. ? ' c ime of pass had cJeretoped into a crimmacje and cr touchdown for the Jtaaulai ' . The next eries of s into the la fe. LEW WILCOXEN WI(N3 A CARNEGIE BUNNY HENPCK30N GOES JACK SrCNDING A OUIEF AFTERNOON 172 :Ttt : THE WOELD " 5 GREATEST NEWSPAPE(S) " rs THE BLACK FLY VOL IV NO TTT CAMP DAVIS. MICHIGAN , AUG. 14, IQI5. PISICE 5 CENTS. flk OKD reOrtP OF TotheStudents In bfbalf of The tfoch na staffj I haw the pleasure to congratulate The I f dwi ' Engineers of the University af f chigan b d you all a hearty welcome fo our camp. rife hope. that y trill matte jaurse f at home yets r thff jt ccessfi x ss en-tfoar of us is now drawing fo ae ase. feu have done _yoi r- part w fafe have had is one of the great tramps ' a 0no Series of good carrjps. h have Ging earned fo cc-op rate_, to perform LJn , fesKs f hat are rr?a yf irrjpor font fjtt hf , -Spr ncf boards at fhff f mej fo ? a hand for Br ymanj -Sanitary Cam mi t- tefe j$ $Hff d_, nd te fa e fee j fca fnocrd nd -fee ycxsr jf . W W0r?f yav i o SG nsry f?h s c fc tsr camp ovr 2mis errjf ?fs, nd ovr sp yrts. av r OWNER OU 3 S X- CKfiCKEKS SOUP a part s tyctt zfffj in a ft mi tact form OT yat ' ' rfir7t ryf, ffe }?7v b -am vrefl acai airtt ed and friGndofrips for-frt d here ane fo beJasf ng. T f staff joins rr? in jrpr ssi Tff my appr ciaf ' on afjour ef forte fo furfher fhe fifervste of ffaecamp nd the vrarK r r fcrib0 1 theretn and re t sh vw a much st c- ce-ss n a af your future under Ovr gr etings and w sh s ?o with you y our worK closes nd we are comp ffd to aepartTfo. 3 t y rainy day, Dec ' sf y bugs " trimming This game c on Perhaps that s tvhyTopinabee ' transit or field glass I+s pop ularify DOC ' 5 STOEE (A MONOPOLY THE SIG AUTOM VT C STORE ' CLEAN UP SALE. ' 5 ' Jablet DYNAMITE FBEE. Everything muat move- A ctzimurh fo neglect to sight on the one man with Thsrs is hardly a man ir, camp trho is not proving fyi rnan- hood.BabeTaube t xcepted, by ate on his hair ip. The-se things that tic We the air Is i oo : s sucJj a -favor ts place ends. How -anxious the lads LEARNING TO SWIM CAMP GRAMS be carnp but X5 far from b ng the he g a po ccerf J f$ cr good thing A LITTUE PRACTiCAu EXPERIENCE " IN THE CLEMENTS or .oNSTRocnon MAKING THE SAN VIS 17X3 A OUlET SUNPAY __ - HAH 173 ritt THE WORLDS GREATEST THE SUfJ ;g EXPECTED TO CffOSS O -R MERt P IAN ABOUT NOON FHI BUCK FLY - H I - 3JOC " STOUFFER THE POPULAR MAN OH, THERE WAS (is RETIRED ONE FOP THE FOLKI AT HOME: DOC UMPIRES TH C CHAMPIONSHIP SERIES J THE C XVIP 174 175 rnt : The Law School HENRY MOORE BATES, Ph.B., LL.B., Dean THIS school was provided for in the Organic Act in March, 1859. It 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 until 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 re- built as it now stands. A fourth professorship was established in 1886, and named for the Honorable Richard Fletcher, of Boston. This chair was first filled by Ashley Palmer. The fifth chair was the Tappan professorship established in 1879, first filled by Alpheus Felch. In 1871 Professor Cooley be- came dean of the department. The original course consisted of two terms, each six months long, last- ing from October through March. The instruction was entirely by lectures, and at the completion of the course the degree of LL.B. was given. In 1877 an entrance examination in English was required. In 1884 the terms were lengthened to nine months each, and in 1895 a third year was required for the completion of the course. The Practice Court as it now stands was established in the year 1892-1893. In 1912 the entrance requirements were increased to include at least one year of college work and an optional fourth year was added to the law course. Beginning with the academic year of 1915-1916, the entrance requirements were increased to include at least two years of college work. 176 IRS , rnt EDSON R. SUNDERLAND Gratitude akin to obligation demands an expression of our appreciation of the benefits and assistance which we have received from one with whom it has been our privilege to be associated during the past three years. Realizing as we do that only an implicit obedience to every call of duty, and an un- wavering exemplification in his daily life of the highest and noblest qualities and the most manly principles have given to him a leader ' s position as a student, teacher, and writer, we prize the more highly the many courtesies extended to us by him. Warmed by his friendliness and good fellowship, we, the members of the Senior Law Class of 1916, take this opportunity of expressing our high esteem for Edson R. Sunderland. 177 STIVER ROWAN SHERK FRARY SCANLAN HROWNELL THOMPSON FERGUSON WESTLAKE 1916 Law Class Officers I.KROY SCANLAN M. K. PlTKIN T. H. WESTLAKK I ' . F. ' | ' HOMPSON K. R. FERGUSON C. C. ROWAN R. O. BROWNKI.I. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Basketball Manager Football Manager Baseball Manager D. F. STIVER Track Manager A. R. SHERK Oratorical Delegate (i. S. FRARY . Sergeant-at-Arms 178 :Htt SWAINSON TALCOTT ZEWADSKI SCOTT PARKKR WHEAT BRUCKER HARTF.SVELDT MORRIS MILLARD THOMAS SUTTER BELL NICHOLS MCALL FRARY BROWNELL 1916 Law Committees Social JOHN SCOTT A. R. JOHNSON H. M. REID A. J. MlCKELSON P. F. THOMPSON Banquet JAMES NICHOLS LYLE M. CLIFT THOMAS McNAMARA E. W. FINKLE All Law Smoker WALTER E. MORRIS D. F. STIVER MYRON MCLAREN Executive C. B. ZEWADSKI W. W. PAISLEY CHESTER J. MORSE Washington ' s Birthday RENVILLE WHEAT HUGH ALLERTON C. B. MARKS Picture W. M. BRUCKER L. W. MILLER W. M. SKILLMAN Auditing HARRY D. PARKER CARL FOLKS L. H. DUNTEN D. M. WELLING Finance F. G. MILLARD H. D. BROWN GEO. COOPER K. R. FERGUSON Union Dinner C. A. SWAINSON CLYDE ROWAN P. H. STEVENS C. P. WAPLES Invitation WARREN TALCOTT JOHN MELANIPHY WILLIAM ESSERY E. C. WOOLF L. D. COOPER Cane EUGENE McCALL G. D. BARNES F. M. MCHALE Cap and Gown G. S. FRARY PAUL EGER R. E. RICHARDSON Promenade LASH THOMAS L. D. METZGER HERBERT POTTER Class Memorial R. O. BROWNELL J. F. TALLMAN W. J. PIERSON MAURICE WEINBERGER Senior Sing P. C. HARTESVELDT M. R. FITTS K. M. STEVENS Reception HARRY SUTTER L. M. BRUCH W. W. SCHROEDER DAVE KENNEDY Class Day HARRY BELL RAY MILLS W. J. GOODWIN J. A. BLACKWOOD 179 rut 180 It is the Truth that Helps TRUTH is stranger than fiction, so we will tell the truth. Ifi The Fall of 1913 saw a motley gathering of A. B. men, erstwhile junior and soph lits as- sembled at the call of a figurehead from the Student Council to officially launch the 1916 law class. The bottle of wine which usually accompanies a launching was notably absent, but all the other features were in evidence. After a stormy session marked by the efforts of pseudo-orators and chestnut politicians, Roscoe Spencer, present address unknown, was selected as the first captain. Our maiden cruise was more or less uneventful, the faculty mid-year ambush furnishing most of the excitement. Walter Morris stepped into the calcium, though, when he annexed the oratory title in the State Peace contest. Also the relay team won the department championship, due more to leg work in getting to the gym to accept forfeits than to that displayed on the track. Our second start saw Harry Bell at the helm. This was a very turbulent voyage. The football team was runner-up in the race for the campus championship, but forced to finish in that position through the amateur work of the referee in the final contest. Proverbial sob! Although handicapped by the doughy I. Lash Thomas as leader, the baseball team won the campus championship. An observant member discovered a host of campus celebrities in the class who had not as yet acquired a pin, so he or- ganized a campus honor society which still flourishes in our midst. It is notable also that during this year the class produced a great crop of office seekers and all-round candidates for campus offices. We weighed anchor for the final voyage with Leroy Scanlan in the pilot-house. Despite the super- human efforts of McCall, McNamara Company and the loyal support of Adna Johnson ' s Senior Law Band et al, the class eleven was again forced to take the second position in campus football at the hands of the combined mouth-carpenters. The committee stole all of Ross Granger ' s honors when they superintended the " Crease " dance. The annual sheet was a masterpiece of journalistic ability, the editors thereby acquiring more enemies than the umpire. As we go to press the basketball team is making strenuous efforts to keep out of the cellar in the campus league and from present indications bids fair to accomplish its purpose, but will have plenty of company. As we reflect on past triumphs we find that the class roll is replete with the names of a veritable galaxy of campus stars. The stalwart Frank McHale won undying fame by holding the entire Crimson line at arms length throughout the whole of one sunny October afternoon, and F. G. Millard held down a like position on the Varsity during the past season. It has been said that George Labadie, baseball captain, can judge within a few inches at what spot a baseball sent into the air in New York would land in California. " Tommy " McNamara has acquired the title of the human 42 centimeter through his performances on the mound. On the publications we have F. F. McKinney as Managing Editor of The Michigan Daily and " Jack " Leonard as Business Manager; Louis Bruch is Editor of the Michiganensian, and Paul Kger is Business Manager of the book of Who ' s Who and Where. Wilbur Brucker, Harry Parker, K. M. Stevens, W. J. Goodwin, and R. S. Munter have won fame for Michigan on the debating teams; and A. R. Johnson, Ray Mills, T. H. Tapping, and F.G. Millard are officials of the Athletic Associations. Old man Pan with his pipe had nothing on Leroy Scanlan, our eccentric ivory artist, for the whole campus has swayed to his syncopated melodies. Having finally dropped anchor, we prepare to embark singly, each in his own little boat. It is with regret that we leave the staunch old ship but each one of us has hopes that our new craft prove as safe and trustworthy. doughty. Auctore Anonvmo 181 HARRY S. ADLER Kansas City, Mo. Dixie Club GI.KN AI.DRICH .... Schciifctiuiy, .V. Y. I.anilida Chi Alpha HIGH G. ALLERTON Inn .Irlmr Phi Alpha Delta HARRY ALLAN BABCOCK . . .SWA Dnytmi, . ) ' . Gaiiiiii:i ] ' .: M ( i. ' MiiriKt ARTHUR [. BANCROFT Dftrnit GEORGE A. BARNES .... ll ' ells, Minn. Acacia HARRY L. BKLI ..... I ' anceburg, Ky. Delta Tlii ' ta I ' l.i; V,,(,Uark: Law Hcvii-w: . n-ln, us; Bus. Mngr. MichigaD llain!l i k ill Mngr. Athletic Prog. (3) (4); Cla.-s Pri-.-iilcnt t ' . ' .i ; dv t ' . ' .i Detroit JAMES ARNOLD Bi ..u KUOOD . . . Phi Delta Thfta; Phi Delta Phi VIRGIL L. BLANDING .... Moline, III. Alpha Tan ( tiin-y., " l3 ?sH 1 . " - -- - l.4 CM7 ' - % iy j.!uii, i; 5 ' X ' ,.x . - .,.-482 it . FRANK J. BREWBAKER HOWARD DONALD BROWN . . . Alliance, O. Phi Alpha Delta; Hamsters; Woolsack; Class Foot- ball (4) ROBERT O. BROWNELL .... IVestfield, Pa. Gamma Eta Gamma; Woolsack; Law Review; Bar- risters; Chairman Memorial Com. (4) Louis M. BRUCH It ' ilmctte, 111. Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi; Michigamua; Archons; Treasurer J-Hop Ci); Ass ' t (icneral Chairman, Union Opera (3) ; Managing Editor Michiganensian (4) WILDER M. BRUCKER Saginaw Sim,, a Delta Kappa; Delta Sigma Rho; President, Saginaw Club (4); Chain,, an Class Picture Com. (4); Varsity Debating Team, Central League (4); President Oratorical Ass ' n (4) ROBERT BUTLER Ann Arbor Sigma Delta Kappa BENJ. F. CAFFEY, JR. . Salt Lake City, Utah Alpha Tau Omega MURL C. CARLTON .... Early, la. Sigma Delta Kappa; Phi Alpha Tau HARRY CARSTARPHEN . . New London, Mo. Phi Delta Phi ! .; -! k . . j- . _. . 4- " v .J 183 ' ' : r GAYI.ORD H. Ciir .UM Inn .Irbor LYI.K M. C ' I.IKT Kay City Alpha Tau Oiin a M IK S. COOPKR Johnstown, Pa. (iamnia Kta ( lamina I.. I). COOPKR, JR. ... Hot Springs, .Irk. GLEN L. COWING Joliet, III. NORMAN V. CRAWFORD .... Detroit Delta Theta Phi ORI.O R. DHAHI Goshtn, Ind. Phi Guriiina 1 ). ' |[;i J. L. DONNELLY Sedalia, Mo. I ' lii Alpha Drlla (CLOVER K. DOWEI.L . LaJirlla, M . -. ,, .. - X -. . - Ind. Sigma Delta Kappa; Prcs. Indiana Club; Pres. Oratori- cal Ass ' n; Commerce Club; Phi Alpha Tau PAUL G. EGER Bay City Sigma Delta Kappa; Business Mgr. " The Official Students ' Directory " ; Class Treasurer (1); Class Foot- ball (1) (2); Webster Cup Team (1) (2); President Craftsmen (3) WILLIAM E. ESSERY Ann Arbor Archons KEITH R. FERGUSON . . . Twin Falls, Idaho Class Basketball Mitr. (4) E. WEAVER FINKLE Ann Arbor MAURICE R. FITTS . . . Kansas City, Mr,. CARL FOLKS Concord Sigma l)cH:i Kuppa GERALD S. FRARY . . Great Falls, Mont. Phi Kappa Psi; Toastrn:tst ' rs: Hurristcrs; Archons N. B. GILLIOM Berne, Ind. Sigma Delta Kappa :i y- ' ' " , ?;V ' : 185 rut : A. H. GOLDMAN Cleveland, 0. WM. J. GOODWIN Louisville, Ay. Phi Kappa Sigma; Delta Sigma Hho; President Dixie ( lub (4); Treasurer Kentucky Club (4); Class Football i :( ) ; 1 " nion Opera Cast (3) ; Varsity Debating Team (4) ; Treasurer Oratorical Association (4) DURWARD (jRINSTEAD EARL NEWELL HACKNEY P. A. HARTESVEI.DT Louisville, Ay. . Kansas City, Mo. . Grand Rapids Track Manager (5); Chairman Senior Sing; Glee Club (1) (2) (3) (4) (5) (6) ; Vice-President (0) EARL W. HARTT . JESSE J. HERR . . STANLEY JOHN HIETT Bloomington, Neb. Chatsworth, 111. , . . Toledo, 0. Phi Alpha Delta; Glee Club (4); Varsity Quartet (4) EDWARD W. HOFFMAN . . Kansas City, Mo. ' if- :Ttl ; D. S. HORWICH Chicago, III. WALTER S. HUTCHISON Scott, 0. ADNA R. JOHNSON Ir anian, O. V . ; Kappa Sigma: Barristers; Art-lions: Hoard of Control Athletics (4) ; Board of Control Student Publications (4) WILLIAM M. JOHNSTON . . . I ' alparaiso, Ind. University Band; Symphony Orchestra ZACH JUSTICE Catlettsburg, Ky. DAVID FRANCIS KENNEDY . Youngstown, 0. Phi Delta Phi GEO. V. LABADIE Caney, Kan. Druids; Barristers; Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4), Captain (4) W. E. LAMOREAUX .... Battle Creek Delta Chi HENRY DONALD LAWRENCE . . Boulder, Colo. Phi Alpha Delta ' ' ' 187 ) - rut : emors JOHN S. LEONARD .... dwcunda, .V. } " . Alpha Tail ( tmega AARON LEVINSON Birmingham Craftsi:irn JOHN F. LINEMAN . . . North Troy, N. Y. Kapp:i Sicma CHAS. H. MARKS Dnroit ThetaXi; Woolsack; Rifle Team [8) EDWARD S. MARTIN .... Carthage, III. Phi Alpha Delta KuGENE R. McCAU. . . . li ' iii i-rs i, la. Phi Delta I ' hi FRANK M. McHAi.E . . . Logansport, Ind. FRANCIS F. McKiNNEY . Washington, D. C. Phi Kappa I ' si MYRON MCLAREN . . Arbor :i - .188 ' rnt : : THOS. R. McNAMARA .... Ml. Pleasant Alpha Delta Phi J. LELAND MECHEM Battle Creek Simna Chi (Alpha Pi) JOHN C. MFI.ANIPHY Chicago, 111. Delta Tlu ' ta Phi LEON DANIEL METZGER .... Idamar, I ' a. Simn Phi Kpsilon; Phi Delta Phi ALBERT J. MICKELSON Calumet F. GURNEE MII.LARD .... Ann Arbor Delta Theta Phi; Michigamua: Griffins; Archons; Varsity Football (4) ; Wolverine Bus. Mgr. (1) ; Board of Directors, Athletic Ass ' n (3); Interscholastic Mngr. (3); Board in Control of Athletics (4) RAY JACKSON MILLS . . . Anamosa, Iu:ca Delta Chi WALTER S. MOORE WALTER K. MORRIS . Allegan Gettysburg, Pa. Sifiina Delta Kappa; Delta i " ' igma Rho; Archons; President Keystone Club (4); Class Vice-Pres. (3); Varsity Peace Orator (1); President Craftsmen (3) ,. ' , ' , ' !;, ' - ' - .. ' - -,,., ,.v ; " : " s; ' 1 " . ..... ...,, ntt RTHUR A. MORROW . . . West Alexander, Pa. Sigma Delta Kappa; Michigan Law Review CHESTER J. MORSE Jasper Phi Delta Phi; Barristers; Class Basketball Mngr. (3); Class Football (3) (4) ; Class Baseball (3) WILLIAM C. MUI.I.KNDORE . . Howard, Kan. Phi Alpha Delta; Alpha Sigma Phi; (Irimns; Mirhi- garnua; Woolsack; Law Review; Barristers; Druids; Archons; Hoard in Control Student Publications (3); Pres. rniv. V M. C. A. (3) CHESTER L. MULI.ER . . RICHARD S. MUNTER .... Spokane, Wash. Wisconsin-Michigan Debater (4) RUSSFI.I. H. NKILSON . . . West Branch Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Phi; Woolsack; Law Review Spokane, Wash. . CHARLES S. NEITHERCUT. Sigma Delta Kappa WILLIAM A. NEITHERCUT JAMES K. NICHOLS Clare Clare Ionia flf ' il " inn - M " " - j90 l , rut : - JOHN RUTHERFORD NICHOLSON . Philadelphia, Pa. Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Woolsack ROY ALAN NORD Brookings, S. D. Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Alpha Delta DONALD W. OCILBEF. . . . Manitou, Colo. Phi Sigma Kappa; Colorado Club W. W. PAISLEY ...... Dubuque, la. Phi Kappa Psi; All-Fresh Football 1911; Class Foot- ball (4) HARRY D. PARKER WALKER PEDDICORD . WILLIS B. PERKINS, JR. . Phi Delta Phi Kankakee, III. Portland, Ore. . Grand Rapids Marlette EARL L. PHILLIPS .... Kappa Delta Sigma WILLIS T. PIERSON . . Milwaukee, Wis. ' . - 191 ytmt Law Seniors M. E. PITKIN Ravenna, 0. HERBERT J. POTTER Ishpeming HARRY RABINOWITZ .... Eveleth, Minn. Zeta Beta Tau HOI.I.ACE M. REID .... Oriskany, f- ' a. Phi Delta Phi; Woolsack; Law Review ROBERT EARL RICHARDSON Ubly Kappa Delta Sigma; Michigan Law Review BENJAMIN ROBINSON Detroit Jeffersonian; Menorah Society P. H. ROGERS Atlanta, III. B. F. ROSENTHAL Ann Arbor Sigma Delta Kappa CLYDE C. ROWAN . . . Buffalo, Kan. Phi Delta Phi; Barristers; Class Football Mgr. (1) (4) ; Class Baseball, Football, Basketball anil Track ; ., w ntt Eustis, Neb. HENRY C. RLMMKI ..... La Porte, 1 1;, I. 1 ' lii Alpha Delta; Monks; Griffins; Druids; President Student Council (4); Michigan Daily; University Symphony Orchestra H. E. RUSH ...... Lincoln, eh. LicRov JOSIU-H SCANLAN . . Johnstown, Pa. .Sigma u; Griffins; Barristers; Archons; Mimes; Clsis- I ' residcnt (4); Glee Club (3) (4); Union Opera (2) (3) F. J. SCHROEDER . ... Webstt-i WKRNER W. SCHROEDER . . Kankakee, III. Phi Alpha Delta; Griffins; Woolsack; Law Review; Barristers; Law Vice-President Michigan Union JOHN F. SCOTT. . . St. Cloud, Minn. Phi Alpha Delta; Toastmasters; Barristers; Presi- dent Minnesota Club (3); Associate Editor Miehi- ganensian (4); Chairman Social Committee (4); Class Oratorical Delegate (2); Class Football (2) (3) (4); Class Baseball (3) MALCOLM M. SCOTT .... Pittsburg, Pa. Phi Delta Theta I}. H. SCHAPHORST . . Brooking;, S. Dak. Phi Sigma Kappa RALPH G. SHELDEN . . Ann .-Irbor ' 193 Law Seniors ARTHUR R. SHERK W. McKAY SKII.LMAN JAMKS BERYL SPEER, A.B. . Si ma Nu LAWRENCE M. SPRAGUE . . Grand Rapids . . Oxford Montgomery . Ann Arbor Gamma Eta Gamma; I ' M lirta Kappa; Woolsack; Michigan Law Review KENNETH M. STEVENS Detroit Phi Gamma Delta; Delta Sigma Kho; Webster Society, President (4); All Fresh Track Team; Varsity Debate Team PERRY H. STEVENS Ravenna, O. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers; Class Baseball (2) (3), Football (3), Hockey (2) (3) DONALD F. STIVER Phi Gamma Delta HARRY B. SUTTF.R C. A. SWAINSON Goshen, Ind. Indiana, Pa. Cheyenne, U ' yo. Sigma Delta Chi; Barristers; Michigan Daily (3) (4); Associate Editor Michiganensian ; . | .; ' ;; A a u -, WARREN E. TALCOTT . . . Livingston, Mont. Gamma Eta Gamma JAMES FRANCIS TALLMAN . . . Bellaire, 0. G. RICHARD TANDLER Ann Arbor T. HAWLEY TAPPING Peoria, 111. Acacia; Sigma Delta Chi; Griffins; Toastmasters; Craftsmen; Owls; Archons; Treasurer Athletic Associ- ation (3); Michigan Daily (1) (3); Sports Editor (3); Board in Control Student PubfioationB (4); Board in Control Athletics (4) ; Sports Kditor Michigan Alumnus (3) (4); Athletics Editor 191U Michiganension; Pub- licity Manager Athletic Association (4) MURPHY O. TATE .... Somerset, Ky. Phi Alpha Delta; Treasurer Oratorical Association (1); Dixie Club Vice-President (3) ; President Kentucky Club (4) ; Vice-President Oratorical Association (3) OSCAR B. THIEL Pigeon LASH THOMAS Constantine Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers; Class Baseball Mana- ger (3); Class Baseball and Football (1) (3) (4); Chairman Promenade Committee (4) PAUL K. THOMPSON . Psi Upsilon DONALD A. WALLACE . Bay City Detroit ' ' . ' . ' I , i 195 : Itt : II. J. ' APLES ........ Iromcnnil (lamina Ktii (lamina; MiehiKitti Law Review MAURICE WEINBERGER . . Kansas City, Mo. Woolsack; Michigan Law He-view LEONARD M. WEISS ...... Bay City DAVID M. WELLING ..... Petoskey THOMAS HALL WESTLAKE . . Cleveland, O. Woolsack; Michigan Law Review; Class Secretary (4); Webster Society RENVILLE WHEAT Ann Arbor WALTER F. WHITMAN . . . Grand Rapids (lamina Kta (lamina; Michigan Law Review ' . ' ' t , , V ' ' . ' ' ' ' y ' -, ' ' ; ' : ' ' : . " ij si . -f lit Q,l . ' | -- --. : ; ' ' ; :: ! ' . , ' .- !] . ,01 ' .- , P. C. WILSON C anr C. STANLEY WOOD . . . Klamalh Falls, Ore. EMERSON C. WOOLF Alliance, 0. Sigma Alpha Epsilon BURRELL WRIGHT . . . Freeport, III. Psi Upsilon; Phi Delta Plii FLOYD L. YOUNG LaPortt, Ind. Phi Alpha Delta; Monks: Archons; Cross-Country Team, Pres. Cross-Country Club PAUL W. ZERWEKH Alton, 111. Alpha Sigma Phi; Illinois Club CLARENCE B. ZEWADSKI . . . Ocala, Fla. Sigma Xu . .. ' 197 198 Recent Important Decisions (Ye humble Ed. acknowledges his mental indebtedness to the invaluable aid furnished by such admirable works as Paisley on Domestic Relations, Nichols on Bills and Notes (vest pocket edition) and McCall on The First and Last Clear Chance.) ADVERSE POSSESSION TACKING SUCCESSFUL POSITIONS Plaintiff, one EUGENE R. McCALL, contested the defendant ' s right to the office of " Most Popular Man " as the defendant, Herbert J. Potter had openly and publicly conceded himself to be. The question was raised whether or not this defendant could tack his prior holdings of Queen of the May held in June, 1907, and High School Orator, as popular positions to establish a title in himself by public subscription. H. BLAIR SUTTER, L. DOWNEY COOPER, I. LASH THOMAS and others with catchy names interpleaded as Co-Defendants but were stricken out as surplusage. Held, the defendant can use the reverse English and draw unto his present claim any former titles he has acquired, thereby cinching his right to afore- said office. McCALL et al v. POTTER, 1 Breeze 1492. This case is novel in that it reads like fiction. It is, however, in accord with the defendant ' s view. Bumpkin, J., pulled a good one in stating that after the prior honors had been admitted in evidence for and by the defendant, the jury could easily have been swayed to the belief that popularity was truly in Potter ' s Field. There is a conflict of authority as to whether the other defendants should be merely stricken out in a case like this or hanged. The court ' s rulings that as to the plaintiff " nil capiat " , and as to these excess defendants " Pooh Pooh " , were well rendered. CONSTITUTIONAL LAW ELEVEN HOUR LAW CLASS LEGISLATION. A statute, Bate ' s Code 666,999, provided that eleven hours of work must be successfully completed by a Senior Law during the second semester to entitle him to a degree. Plaintiff, L. M. SPRAGUE, suing for a class, seeks to restrain the enforcement of this statute on the ground of class legislation, denial of due process, abuse of police power and other Constitutional phrases. HELD, That Plaintiff being elected by his class as their biggest grind, he cannot maintain this suit in the capacity in which he appears before the court, as a " grind " is not in any sense representative of that class. That as the Eleven Hour Rule is only a question of degree, the statute can not be held unconstitutional. SPRAGUE v. Law School, 1 Cram. 23. This case is important in that it introduces a new element for future class-room definitions of police power. Here, where the statute was enacted by men who wore no stars or helmets nor carried clubs, the court expressly stated that there " wan ' t no abuse of perlice powahs kez they wan ' t no perlice. " Hereafter, we must look behind the statute. The holding of the principal case as to the " real party in interest " was controlled by the case of DUNTEN v. Everybody, 2 Pol. 13, where Plaintiff was denied the right to establish his claim as the shrewdest politician. Here the Court being called upon to decide a political question said they couldn ' t treat politicians civilly, so refused jurisdiction. To the same effect see FITTS v. FRARY, 6 Femme, 10 P. M., in which the court refused to decide which party was the biggest fusser, applying the maxim: " He who comes into Equity must come cleanshaven. " SALES FAILURE OF TITLE Defendant, W. LESLIE MILLER, transferred his title of " Handsomest Man " to Plaintiff, FRANK M. McHALE, for a valuable consideration, to-wit; one pack of Nebos, with implied warranty of the same (i.e., the title not the Nebos). At this time there was an outstanding title to this honor in one O. THIEL which was paramount to Defendant ' s, who had mis- takenly thought that he was entitled to the office. Defendant ' s title being quieted and having utterly failed Opinion of the Justices, 24 En Masse 25, plaintiff " brought suit on the warranty. HELD, he can recover. McHALE v. MILLER, 14 B. V. D. 92. It all depends upon the condition a party is in to recover. In one state he can have hopes; in another, he must have more upon which to successfully press his suit. The weight of authority is with the prin- cipal case, its rule being followed by 3 states and one professor while only 42 states and the House of Lords are contra. The court could well have followed the lead of GRINSTEAD v. Al. Comers, 5 Beaut. IS, in which Plaintiff was refused legal recognition of the title of " Most Popular Girl " , though the court conceded Plaintiff ' s claim O. K. There His Honor disgustedly said he was not supervising any Beauty Contest and adjourned court for the day. So in the case we are considering, the court would have been justified in dismissing court for a week. 199 m m Hit : WATERS WHAT CONSTITUTES A REAL COURSE Plaintiff ' s lot was one of four parcels abutting on a waterway. The lot of the Plaintiff was known as Property 4. Plaintiff tried to enjoin the Defendants from using the waterway as a means of passage. HELD, The waterway where it touched Plaintiff ' s realty, being incident to the ownership of the lot, should be considered a real course and be designated Property 4 also. And even though not a way of necessity yet as it was easy of travel by the Defendants, it was to be considered in law as a snap course, and therefore subject to the crowds. Rood v. Senior Laws, 1 Pipe 22. The cases are not uniform on this point, but dressy. This court seems to base its decision on the " 40-pages-tomorrow " rule, which is too lengthy to discuss here. However as the court held that a snap course is one easy of passage and further that Property 4 could be so considered, we expect a storm of disapproval from those western benches which have never overruled the dicta in Matthew Manning ' s case. Surely, they cannot follow the reasoning in the principal case. Neither can we. BOOK REriEJt ' S WHY IS A SENIOR, by Adna R. Johnson, first edition, in one volume; Neithercut Hros., 1916, pp. x, 192. 1 he fact that the work before me is in its first edition speaks very eloquently for the originality of purpose, ingenuity of thought and undaunted nerve possessed by the author, who is well known for his admirable treatise entitled, " Once a Mortgage Always a Mortgage. " About half of the book is given up to a consideration of nothing in particular, and from this preface the author laboriously gathers his many threads together and presents the Senior as he has found him. He shows him at his rooming-quarters and here draws an appealing pen picture of his endeavors to draw money from home. His remarkable discovery of the Senior at his studies leads the author to dwell at some length on the oddities and peculiarities of his subject. A shiny, new idea is presented at this point by the learned writer when he insists that, contrary to all venerable superstition and pedagogical belief, the Senior is at heart, human. In closing, the query as presented by the title of this book is unanswered, as was expected by all those reading the finis first. It will be generally admitted that Blackstone ' s Commentaries was the most extraordinary perform- ance in the history of legal writing. Suffice it to say, that Mr. Johnson ' s notable work makes Black- stone ' s effort a one-ring affair in comparison, and places Coke under the wide-spreading palm away from the sun. 1 his book will be a welcome addition to any library as the binding is very fetchy. THE LAW AND I, by Maxwell I. Pitkin, Some Story Professor of Law in the Tooloose Uni- versity. Translated by Thomas R. McNamara, Ball Professor of Law at Diamond College: Brown, Brownell Company, 1916, pp. Iviii, 605. After a very interesting opening toast, this volume proceeds to bring out into the calcium those experiences of the author which had previously been calcimined. To present chronologically the epoch- making stages of the author ' s travels in the Law seems to be the purpose of this work. The scope dis- played is remarkable and a keen insight into the various institutions during three periods is vividly portrayed. The Law is personified as an individual with whom the venerable author is ever at outs. But as page 464 is reached, a lukewarm friendship springs up between them, which, as the story nears its close, ripens into a pseudo-companionship, so to speak. The author humorously relates a big game hunt he enjoyed while trailing the springing and shifting uses, and also of his search for a perpetuity. He here asserts that while on one of his forays (not 4 A ' s), he destroyed a so-called indestructible future estate. If such was the case, (and we hope it was), another enemy of the Law was vanquished. The chapters presenting his own brand of philosophy introduce an element heretofore unknown to legal philosophists. To one who appreciates trite prose and has naught else to do, it is easy to read and worth reading. J. F. S. 200 :Htt 201 Medical School VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Dean The School of Medicine and Surgery was brought into existence by the organization of a faculty by the University on May IS, 1850. The School 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. Laboratory instruction was furnished from the beginning, and this was one of the first medical schools to supply practical work in inorganic and physiological chem- istry. The need of extension in laboratory instruction became apparent early and in 1872 the laboratory of Histology was procured. This was followed by one for Physiology in 1884, Hygiene in 1888, and Clinical Medicine in 1891. Laboratory instruction has always been thorough. In the same year the University Hospital was opened, accommodating about eighty patients. In 1 880 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. This combined course has proven so satisfactory that it has been adopted by most universities in English speaking countries. A valuable addition to the hospitals is the Psycho- pathic Ward which the Legislature some time ago provided. In this way the medical student is furnished with an opportunity for the study of insanity and nervous disorders. The present Medical Building was completed in 1903. It is a well designed and complete structure. The hospital now provides more than three hundred beds. 202 TO ROY BISHOP CANFIELD, A.B., M.D. A courteous gentleman, a profound scholar, a proficient teacher, a man, who by his untiring efforts and unselfish zeal has been of untold benefit to the school, has raised the department of Oto-Laryngology from a place of minor significance to one of prominence, and by his interest in the general welfare of the student body has won a lasting place in their hearts, and one whom we honor for what he has accomplished, this section is affection- ately dedicated. 203 ntt : MOORE CURRIER LOWE DONALDSON DuMONT JOHN DUGAN 1916 Medical Class Officers H. M. LOWE A. C. DUMONT . H. A. MOORE . W. M. DUCAN . F. C. CURRIER . H. R. JOHN S. W. DONALDSON President ice-President Secretary I reasurer Basketball Manager Track Manager Baschall Manager 204 :Ttl MEREDITH DlETERLE JEFFERS EBERBACH VAUGHAN BAKER FLNK SMAI.LMAN BEARDSLEE ECAN HARRISON 1916 Medical Class Committees Honor D. H. JEFFERS H. HENDERSON F. P. CURRIER C. V. EBERBACH L. L. Yoi ' NGQUIST Auditing E. H. HARRISON C. L. STEALY E. V. BEARDSLEE Class Day C. W. EBERBACH H. A. LICHTIG C. A. CHRISTENSEN Picture H. L. SMALLMAN W. WESTRATE J. J. O ' LEARY Social L. D. FUNK H. R. JOHN C. W. EBERBACH W. F. WATTON D. H. JEFFERS A. H. LANGE E. G. GALBRAITH Invitation R. H. BAKER MARGERY J. LORD F. P. CURRIER Banquet L. K. MEREDITH J. R. McNuTT C. J. ADDISON Finance W. J. EGAN G. J. WlLMORE W. M. DUGAN ANNA G. DUMONT H. M. LOWE Senior Reception W. T. VAUGHAN D. CAMPBELL EFFIE E. ARNOLD Memorial E. V. BEARDSLEE H. O. WESTERVELT W. M. TAPPAN Cap and Gown J. O. DlETERLE A. H. KoUMJIAN M. E. BROWNEI.I. 205 History of the 1916 Medical Class THE various classes of all the different departments from the campus were standing in Huston ' s one day just after the commencement exercises in Hill Auditorium. " Speaking of taking an anaesthetic " said the Senior Medic, " I hope none of you miss anything like the dream I had. It ' s hetter than a Cannabis Indica party any day. You see it was this way: I had to have some ' cons ' removed, so was sent to the University Hospital and directly to the an aesthetic room. Before I had time to realize what was happening, an orderly placed me on the table, a stethoscope was put onto my chest by a man in a long robe and a cap which came down over his face; while he listened to my heart, he said to those about him, ' He ' s alright, nothing but " Hy " ' , and walked out. Then for the first time in my career I found myself looking Miss Davis in the eye. She put a strip of rubber and cotton over my forehead, a very bad smell- ing cone over my nose and I could hear her saying in a tone that sounded miles away, ' Take a good long deep breath now, that ' s good ps-u-u-u-gh ' . Then as a nurse came in out of the amphitheatre I heard one of the students reading a history; he paused, and I heard another voice say, ' A very common case in this clinic ' ; then I took another long deep breath and as the nurse went back into the other room she stood holding the door open lo ng enough for me to hear what was going on in there, and between the splashing of the water while the surgeons were scrubbing their hands these words reached me, ' Pres- ent illness began four years ago, onset acute, and patient says he has suffered continuously ever since " . Then it all came back to me: " We gathered at the Medical building one morning early in the Pall of 1912, to listen to the opening exercises and address of our dean to be, already known to us as ' Piggy ' . We all sat high up in the amphitheatre and gazed over the heads of Seniors, Juniors and Sophomores, at the Faculty and others who had gone before us and made a name and reputation for themselves in what was to be our chosen profession. After hearing for the first time that ever welcome ' Friends and fellow trav- elers ' , and later, ' So much has been said this morning that I feel unable to say anything ' , we passed out of the building and stood waiting to get one good look at the men we were to face so often in the coming years. " The next day we again assembled in the F ' .ast Lecture room and for the first time took a good ' whiff ' of the odor of the Anatomy lab, (the ether must have been coming thick and fast just about then). That same morning we bought supplies and in the afternoon returned to the building to hear Dr. Huber ' s laboratory lecture about ' skeins ' , ' polar bodies ' ' mitosis ' etc., and to draw pictures of cells from an onion tip. " Soon class activities really started and with the aid of a Student Council representative, a class president was elected Edgar Beardslee being chosen to lead us for the first year but he soon joined the band of Benedicts and by so doing was lost to us outside of the class room. " Social activities were now planned and a dance was given at Packard Academy with a very large attendance. The next item of interest was the meeting at which the honor system was adopted, to which we have adhered very strongly ever since. " About this time I felt strong arms take hold of me and push me back upon the table, and a whispered voice said ' He ' s in the excitement stage now ' . Then I felt a strong desire to get up, push aside doctors, students, nurses, orderlies or anyone who might chance to be in my way and run as far as I could from the place. The reason for this was that I had thought of the first ' spot ' and Dr. Streeter had handed me a very misshapen piece of someone ' s anatomy and said, ' Show me where the Vena Cava comes off ' . Another deep long breath and I settled down resting easier again, and seemed to be soaring up among the clouds, floating along carefree and irresponsible, the first vacation had come. But in a short time I was back again to thoughts of Nervous Anatomy, and a little later could hear Dr. Novy saying, ' Where is Mo-o-o-n-ey. ' Suddenly a quick flash of something, men and women hurrying hither and thither, little black things squirming about, small flames burning everywhere, the rattle of test tubes and above all a voice kept repeating, ' Your attention for a moment ' , and in the lull that followed I recognized the Bacteriology lab. " Dr. McCotter left us about this time, going to Vanderbilt University to take the chair of Anatomy there and in his place Dr. McGarry gave us a short course in art, at vaudeville speed. " Our first real vacation came none too soon and ended just as fast. The Sophomore year was ushered in by a Tammany Hall proceeding and George Watt was the leader for that term. " Athletics now had their run of enthusiasm, a basketball team, a football team, and, later in the spring, a baseball team, each making a showing such that several members of the class appeared on the campus wearing caps which bore the numerals 19M16. " During my reveries I had been wheeled into the operating room, and as I started to think of Dr. Warthin, I felt a deep cut, heard a voice calling, ' haemostats! ' ' sponges! ' but to me it sounded like ' Next! Next! NEXT! ' I next could see Dr. Vaughan dividing his class into the ' Sheep ' and the ' Goats ' , and then I seemed to see him again talking to a very large audience; but above all things I noticed many men who seemed to be paying no attention at all to what the speaker was saying, for they were looking not at him but across theamphitheatre where a great array of many colorswas moving and jostling about. And then I remembered this same group of men as they stood outside of the build- ing and watched a parade go by, for it was the second semester and the class in Hygiene open to ' Lit ' 206 girls was in full sway. The second year was almost past but as a closing chapter, our president, who was intending to enter Harvard the next Fall, gave the class a Banquet at Newberry Hall, Miss DuMont acting as Toastmistress. " The Junior year began with several members absent when the roll was called, and also for the first time the class was now divided into sections so that many who had been working together were separated, but new partnerships soon sprang up and new friends were found. " Another campus honor society, the Galens, came into prominence about this time, inaugurated and made up of members from the Medical department, twelve men from the Junior class being initiated. New lockers were placed in the Hospital halls but remained unused because of the exorbitant tax imposed by the superintendent tor the privilege of using them. " In the social line an All-Medic Smoker was held at the Michigan Union, attended by practically every man in the Medical School and most of the Faculty. This function helped to break the monotony of the very uncomfortable seats in the amphitheatre or the routine work in the laboratories, and also sat- isfy the cravings of the inner man by indulging in doughnuts and the cider which flowed so generously, but above all there was the pleasure of smoking free cigarettes to one ' s heart ' s content. Every one pres- ent was put into a joyous frame of mind by the speakers, especially by Bill Funk ' s recital of ' That Old Sweetheart of Mine ' , and Dr. Lombard ' s pet story, ' I won ' t shoot Horace just now, but you just wait " . " During the vacation period berween the Junior and Senior years three members of the class answered ' the call of the wild ' , faced a minister and said, ' I do, ' so when school opened in the Fall there were more houses for rent. " The Senior class now assembled for the last lap against time and the faculty, mostly faculty 64 strong, being very much strengthened by the addition of Vis, Herring, and Walthall, who had lingered by the wayside as instructors. " I now seemed to be resting easy and taking the ether remarkably well, the reason for this being that for the first time in the history of the class, a whole year was to pass without written examinations. All went well, and I felt sure that the new system so adopted will be pronounced a success. At odd intervals, we would miss a man for a week or two, but when he returned he would tell us that he had secured a place as interne in some Hospital in the East, or in some Middle western city. " I then forgot everything in detail, and the next I remember was that I heard some one say, ' Wake up and take this. ' I opened my eyes and reached out my hand and this is what they gave me. " ' Where are you going to get it framed? ' asked the Fresh Lit. " 207 CORNELIUS J. ADDISON . . . Grand Haven Alpha Kappa Kappa KFKIE KI.ISABETH ARNOLD, B.S. . . Detroit Alpha Kpsilon Iota ROBERT HARPER BAKER, A.B. . . Kay City Alpha Kappa Kappa IKiKjAR V. BKAKDSLEE, B.S. . . . Pontiac Galens; Class Pn idcnt (1) MORTON K. BROWNFI.L, B.S. . Oneonta, A " . } " . Phi Rho Sigma ; Sinfonia LONA ' .. Bi LYKA, A.B., M.A. . Lower Windsor, A . R. DI-NCAN CAMPBELL, B.S Muninng Class Football (2) C. A. CHRISTENSEN, B.S. . Benton Harbor Phi Beta Pi; Galens; Class Track HARRY C. COWAN, B.S. Walla Walla, Wash. Phi Chi; Hound Up; Northwestern Club; Class Football 1911-1914 , x V , ' 208 Medical Seniors ' ' i , :; . ; ..- .- ' ---V . , 1 FRED CURRIER, B.S Yale Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Omega Alpha M. K. DEIRMENJIAN . . Divrigui, Armenia MRS. MARY DE KRUIF, A.B. . . Ann Arbor Alpha Epsilon Iota; Chi Omega JOHN 0. DIETERLE, B.S Ann Arbor Phi Beta Pi SAM WRIGHT DONALDSON, A.B. Knoxville, Term. Phi Rho Sigma; Griffins; Owls; Galens; Assistant Busi- ness Manager Wolverine; Associate Editor Michi- ganensian WILLIAM M. DUGAN, Ph.B. Fishkill, A ' . ) ' . Xu Sigma Nu; Kappa Sigma; Galens ANNA GERTRUDE DUMONT, A.B. . . West Coxsackie, N. Y. Chi Omega; Alpha Epsilon Iota; Alpha Omega Alpha; Class Secretary (1); Vice-President (4) WILLIAM R. EATON Mulino, Ore. CARL W. EBERBACH, A.B. . . Ann Arbor Nu Sigimi Nu: Alpha Omega Alpha , i ? ,., . .... ! . . I .-,.. 209 , rjtt : eniors WILLIAM J. EGAN, B.S. Phi Rho SiKina: Alpha Om -i!:i Alpha; Medical Vice- President Michigan Union (4) Hurley, Wis. Vice- Athens L. D. FUNK, A.B Sigma Nu; Phi Chi; Craftsmen E. G. GALBRAITH, B.S. . Brooksville, Ky. Phi Rho Sigma; Alpha Omega Alpha; Galons JULIUS STANLEY SHOURDS GARDNER, B.S. Harbor Springs Craftsmen WILLIAM HKNRY GORDON, B.S. . Findlay, O. Phi Chi HARRY CLARK HACKMAN . Hoboken, Pa. Phi Beta Pi FRED H. HARRISON, A.B. . . Detroit Nu Sigma Nu; Galens HAROLD HENDERSON, B.S. . . Detroit Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Omega Alpha; Galens; Totem; Student Council JOHN A. HERRING, A.B. . Georgetown Ky. Nu Sigma Nu; Kappa Alpha -210 1 ff Medical Seniors DEAN JEFFERS Il ' ausau, II ' is. Alpha Kappa Kappa HERBERT R. JOHN, B.S. . . . Ann Arbor Galena HERBERT F. KENNY, A.B. . Duluth, Minn. Nu Sigma Nu; Alpha Omega Alpha LYLE B. KINGERY, B. S Buchanan Xu Sigma Nu; Alpha Omega Alpha AREDIS H. KOUMJIAN . . . Dorchester, Mass. ANTHONY LANGE, B.S. . . . Detroit Phi Beta Pi LORENZO BROWN LAPSLEY, A.B. . . . Portland, Ore. Alpha Phi Alpha; Varsity Track ' 13, ' 14, ' 15 HENRY ALLEN LICHTIG, B.S. Mt. Clemens MARGERY J. LORD, B.S. . Montreal, N. C. Alpha EpsiloD Iota; Class Secretary (3) ) 211 ntt Medical Seniors HOI.TON M. LOWE, A.B. . . . Norwalk, 0. Class President (4) LYLE D. McMiLLAN .... Indian River JOHN R. McNuiT . . . New Bethlehem, Pa. L. K. MEREDITH . Des Moines, la. Round Up; Galens HAROLD MILLER, B.S Lansing Phi Rho Sigma; Sinfonia; Round Up EDMUND C. MOHR, B.S. . . . Bay City Phi Rho Sigma; Sinfonia C. A. MOONEY .... Curllsville, Pa. HELEN A. MOORE, A.B. . . Carthage, 111. Alpha Epsilon Iota JOHN J. O ' LEARY, B.S. . . Muskegon Galens 1 li! fl ' --..,212 r Medical Seniors I ROLAND WINFIF.LD RIGGS Brookville, Pa. J. BRADFORD SEELEY, B.S. . . . Detroit Phi Chi; Round Up; Galena; Class Football(3) ; Basket- ball (3) HAROLD W. SHUTTER, B.S. . . Grand Rapids Alpha Kappa Kappa HOWARD L. SMALLMAN, B.S. Ellicottville, N. Y. Phi Chi ROBERT J. SNIDER, JR., B.S. . Wheeling, W. Va. Phi Chi KARL S. STAATZ . . . Tacoma, Wash. CLAIR L. STEALY Charlotte Alpha Kappa Kappa Louis D. STERN, A.B Kalamazoo W. M. TAPPAN, A.B. . . White Plain, Ga. Phi Chi 213 Medical Seniors CHARLES ROBERTS THOMAS, A.B. . . . . Westminster, Mil. Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Beta Pi WARREN T. VAUGHAN, A.B. . . . Ann Arbor Beta Theta Pi; Phi Rho Sigma; Alpha Omega Alpha WILLIAM R. Vis, B.S Zeeland Louis E. WALSH St. Ignace Phi Chi; Round Up DAMON O. WALTHALL, B.S. . . . Paola, Kan. Nu Sigma Nu; Varsity Band (1) (2) . ; ' ' ' .. ' - ' .. - ' .. ' . :.,.. - _ ;-;.;;;,, vv . ' - ' l; ; . ' ' . Medical Seniors WALTER F. WATTON, B.S Holly Class Treasurer (3) HERBERT O. WESTERVELT, B.S. . . Ann Arbor WILLIAM WESTRATE, A.B. ... Holland Class Football (2) GLEN J. WILMORE, B.S. . . fan Jf ' ert, O. Plii Chi; Round Up; Galens L. L. YOUNCQUIST, B.S. . . . Marquette Xu Sijiiiiu Xu . i!- -. ,. __. :_-_. -- 4 ' : ' x -- ' " 215 1916 Medic Statistics THE last election of the Senior Medical class was held at a most opportune time, being before, during, and after a " Blue Book " by Dr. Parker. Dr. R. Bishop Canfield was chosen as the pro- fessor to whom the medical section of the book should be dedicated, winning this honor from Dr. Hewlett and Dr. Novy by a very narrow margin. The presence of one word alone, and that word was " think " , fairly stumped the entire class when it came to selecting the most beneficial course, for each and every one seemed to have a choice, but after the ballots had been carefully counted, " Internal Medicine " had the most followers. In casting the ballot for the next question on the election blank, humor, satire and seriousness all took a part, humor finally winning by voting Pathology as the biggest snap course, Roentgenology coming next, and those not quite understanding fully the meaning of what was meant by " snap " voted Hygiene third. For the most enjoyable course, not meaning hour, Genito-Urinary quiz took first in a walkaway, though Psychiatry gained somewhat on the home stretch, with Hygiene getting an occasional and straggling vote from some of the members who seemed to have ideas of grandeur and thought it was enjoyable that some members (?) had to be across the amphitheatre. The most popular man was a neck and neck race between " Hap " Galbraith and " Harold " Hen- derson, while Lowe showed that another married man also had a lot of friends. The decision finally rested between the first two mentioned, and by saying, " It can ' t be done " , the vote was called a tie. The vote for the most popular girl brought out a candidate who carried off " severial " honors, being voted the most popular girl by a very large majority, running an exceptionally good race for the best student, winning the title of the jolliest girl by all but three votes, the prettiest girl by as great a number of admirers, and lastly the first girl to get married by all but one vote, due to the fact that some one is keeping a secret and voted for herself. This person who was chosen so many times for so many places is Miss Anna Dumont, who started out being " one of the boys " and has stayed with us ever since. For the handsomest man " Doc " Youngquist came to the front with a rush and stayed there through- out the race, while the two " Bills " Funk and Gordon were fighting it out for first under the wire in the " Thinks he is " class. While it is a known fact that many cast a vote for themselves or exchanged with a friend for the best student, one man was honest and said " There ain ' t no such animal " . Vaughan, Henderson, Eber- bach and Miss Dumont finished in the order named. " The most successful bluffer " Addison won his place four years ago in Physiology and took a lead which neither Currier nor Dieterle could overcome, though " Diet " did show real strength on two occasions. The biggest grind was a repetition of the best student ballot, each and every one hoping to be able to show the " Old Polks at Home " , but, alas, alack and woe, that can be done by only one, " Tony " Lange, while Kingery can say he was second. For the shrewdest politician only a few Tammany Hall followers started and the same number finished, they being " Bach " Eberbach, " Sam " Donaldson and " President " Lowe. The keenest competition of the day occurred when the race for the biggest fusser started, but many who would have been glad to be so designated, and glad to get the honor, did not receive a single vote. Some of the men elected " have a reason " , others have not, but that matters little and the best man won as usual. Result Christenson, first; Staatz, second; Galbraith, third; while Dugan and Meredith finished with the " also ran " group. It seems to be the opinion of two of the members of the class " that if you are then think you are " , and that is the reason both Thomas and " Hank " Lichtig had an equal number of votes for " the sportiest guy " and " thinks he is " - " Tommy " being first in both with Lichtig a close second, but running a better race for " I think I am " . Many of the unattached whom no one dreamed would ever become a benedict had it wished upon them to be the first man married, while some one voted " accidents will happen " . If votes count for anything at all and one is supposed to abide by public opinion Miller, Staatz and Funk will have heard, " Do you take this woman for your lawfully wedded wife? " long before they hear, " By the virtue of the power of the Board of Regents " so if this be true then the question of who is the first girl to get married is settled at once. S. W. D. 216 .nit 217 pntistr College of Dental Surgery NELVILLE SOULE HOFF, D.D.S., Dean The tirst agitation tor the creation of this department came in 1865, and in 1S75 the Legislature appropriated 3000 per year, for a term of two years, with which to establish a school of dentistry at Ann Arbor, and in May of that year the Regents took steps to provide for the department. Two pro- fessorships were created and first filled by Jonathan Taft and J. A. Waiting. The department had itsearly 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 1899 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 west ward of the old Homeopathic hospital 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 moved to the old University Hospital building. At this time the Dental Society of the University of Michigan was organized, and assumed charge of the publishing of the Dental Journal, which ceased publication in 1900. The new Dental building was erected in 1908 and is one of the best equipped and most complete dental buildings in the world, especially in its Technical Laboratories and Operating Rooms. The Taft Library is located in the Dental building and contains almost every book on dentistry, and practically complete files of every Dental journal published. The Dental museum is also located in the building, and the odontologica ' l 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. Beginning with the session of 1917-1918 the course of study will be extended to a four year course. An optional four year course will be offered beginning October, 1916. 218 f :Ttt : TO LOUIS PHILLIPS HALL Who gains our confidence by his kindly ways and pleasing personality, and our respect for his high standard of professional ethics as well as his professional knowledge, we, of the Dental class of 1916, dedicate this section of the Michiganensian. 219 BARRINGER RICE MEADE LOWTHER COLE Senior Dents Pres Vicc-Pres. . Secretary Treasurer Athletic Mgr. Social R. M. KELLOGG F. J. KANE J. E. ROBERTSON ,. J. DEGER Auditing W. A. DAVIDS H. M. LECHNER H. W. WEISEL W. B. KLINESTECHER Announcement }. R. HAWN D. J. COTE R. J. MULLEN J. L. LAMBERT Memorial C. H. MATSON L. M. GLOBF.NSKY A. L. SOUTER W. G. RICH W. KENDALL MEADE C. D. COLE A. H. LOWTHER C. M. RICE J. H. BARRINGER Cane H. H. JACKSON A. J. BOLT C. P. HAAS M. E. McKENNA Finance C. W. WOODS R. E. MOTLEY L. P. FISHER L. H. BOUQUIN Cap and Gown G. E. CHICHESTER A. H. HADLEY B. J. Moss F. N. LEICHT Picture B. L. GRAJEWSKI R. D. CUMMINS G! E. MADISON E. A. Ross 220 The 1916 Dental Class History FOREWORD While the word history is used in two senses, meaning the record of events or the events themselves, and while all things in the universe are continually changing, thus making history, yet in its most com- monly accepted meaning history deals with the more important events and their effects. Thus it is quite impossible for the author to make mention of those few gentlemen who have made a special re- quest that their names appear on these pages. In October, 1913, there gathered at the Dental building one hundred fourteen earnest pop-eyed freshmen. While they admired the haughty seniors whom they saw about the campus, yet were they filled with awe at their great learning, and many, gazing at these upper classmen, had serious misgivings when they thought of all the difficulties that must be overcome before they might attain that honorable and envied rank. After receiving the customary admonitions from various members of the faculty, (said admonitions were considered as personal at that time, but since it has been learned that they are expounded to all freshmen classes) these freshmen proceeded to elect Mr. Peters to the presidency. The first year was spent to good advantage with the usual clouds that darken the sky at times for most first year men ap- pearing on their horizon. But on close investigation they found that most of these clouds had a silver lining; and proper application to their work, on the part of those standing in the shadow, soon cleared them away. In our Junior and Senior years our numbers for various reasons were somewhat reduced, but as a whole the class stood up well under the enforcement of the rules which the faculty carefully followed out. The second year, Mr. Moran, and the last year, Mr. Mead, were chosen to guide us thru the diffi- culties which confronted us; and these men, as well as Mr. Peters the first year, proved that the con- fidence of the class was not misplaced. We have supplied our quota of men to the various musical organizations, including the Glee Club, the Mandolin Club, the U of M Band, etc. In athletics, while we have not producted any of the GREAT men, yet we have among our numbers some of the near great, as evidenced by the fact that individuals are occasionally seen in our midst wear- ing a large " R " on their manly chests. But in class athletics we have made a very creditable showing, so that there are many who wear their numerals, thus proving that they prize honor among their own people more highly than supple fingers, even in this, their chosen profession. In a way the class as a whole has always been somewhat handicapped owing to the fact that the class role bears no names of any of the gentler sex. Some of the men, anticipating the lack of refining influence in the classroom brought wives with them; and others, after being in school for a greater or less period of time, came to realize acutely that to be deprived longer of their association might, and probably would, wreck their lives, and proceeded to take unto themselves helpmates. The balance of the class are resolutely endeavoring to complete their course alone but the interest of many seems to be somewhat divided. During the summer intervening between the first and second years, El Said, a man who had come from Cairo, Egypt, to this dental School in order that he might fit himself to practice dentistry among his own people, fell ill and died. It was a privilege to know a man who maintained the greatest optimism altho continually confronted by a multitude of difficulties to which the rest of us were strangers, and the fact that he could not live to complete the task which he had journeyed so far to undertake and see the fulfillment of his ambitions, is lamented by all his associates. The last year is now nearing a close and the majority of us are looking forward with pleasure to the latter part of June when we hope to have the privilege of following the band down the diagonal walk, around the campus, then to the Hill auditorium where we receive our diplomas which will allow us to undertake the task of demonstrating to various state examining boards that we are qualified to practice dental surgery in our chosen communities. This pleasure is, however, tinctured with regret when we realize that we shall shortly be deprived of the counsel and assistance of the men who have labored so earnestly with us during the past threeyears. I refer to all the members of the faculty with whom we have been associated and whose influence and kindly interest will have such a distinct bearing on the remainder of our lives. But while most of us can enjoy the close association with these men no longer, yet by following their teachings in the mam, and emulating their excellent examples we shall continue to benefit and likewise prove to them that their efforts to send out men who will do a real service for their fellowmen have not been in vain. 221 JOHN H. BARRINGER . . . Huntington, It ' . I ' a. . Psi Omega; Class Atliletic Manager (4) ARTHUR J. BOLT Grand Haven LESTER H. BOUQUIN .... Fredonia, N. Y. Psi Omega; Class Baseball and Basketball GEORGE C. BOWLES, JR Detroit P. L. BROCKMAN Romeo S. C. BROOMFIELD Millbrook L. D. BRYANT .... Susquehanna, Pa. G. E. CHICHESTER . . Great Falls, Mont. Pai Omega; Owls; Class Baseball CHARLES D. COLE .... Maple Rapids Class Vicc-President (4) 122 ntt -. Dental Seniors DONA JOHN COTE .... Iron Mountain GEORGE H. CRUSIUS Paulding, 0. Delta Sigma Delta ROSCOE D. CUMMINS llillsdale Delta Sigma Delta; Round Up W. A. DAVIDS Detroit LEON J. DECER Dayton, 0. Xi Psi Phi; Class Vice-President (1) JACOB DE LIEFDE Grand Rapids Michigan Soccer Team WILL E. DENNIS Oxford FERDINAND G. DRATZ .... Muskegon Acacia; Psi Omega HENRY DOIG DUNLOP . . . Tharjftnujo, Burma, South India 223 ? Hit : Dental Seniors LEONARD P. FISHKR Ann Arbor Xi Psi Phi; Class Basketball, Manager (3) JAMES A. GAFFNEY .... Rochester, N . Y. Dc-Ha Sigma Delta LEO M. GLOBENSKY llillsdale Delta Sigma Delta JACOB GOLDENBURC . . . Milwaukee, Wis. B. L. GRAJEWSKI Pittsburg, Pa. W. J. GRIMES Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Phi Alpha CLIFFORD HAAS . . Sioux falls, S. Dak. Psi Omega A. H. HADI.EY Holly J. RAY HAWN Buffalo, N. Y. Scalp and Blade; Class Baseball (1) (2); Class Basketball (1) (2) (3) ' .224 rut : Dental Seniors HOWARD HAMILTON JACKSON . . . Ann Arbor Phi Delta Chi; Craftsmen; Class Secretary (3); Chair- man Cane Committee (4) LYMAN L. JONES Jl ' yandotte Psi Omega Dunkirk, A " . ) " . FRANK J. KANE .... Akhenaton Society; Xi Psi Phi; Union Vice-President, Combined Schools and Colleges; Class Treasurer (2) ; Class Basketball (1) (2); Class Baseball (1) (2) RICHARD M. KELLOGG .... Battle Creek Zi Psi Phi; Social Committee Chairman (4) Northport . . . Dorr Psi Omega; Glee Club (2) (3) (4); President Dental School Y. M. C. A. M. PRODOMUS KYPRIAMIDES Amassia, Turkey Springfield, 111. E. H. KlLCHERMAN WILLIAM B. KLINESTEKER J. LESLIE LAMBERT . . Xi Psi Phi C. L. LANE. Albion 225 Dental Seniors HAROLD M. LECHNBR , . . Dunkirk, . ) ' . I ' si ),lic t FRANK N " . l,i ICHT .... Rochester, . Y. I ' si OmcKji; rills- Baseball 111; Class Haskrl ball (1) OLIVKR OTTO L.E1NINGEX . . . Jl ' auseon, (). ' l ' hct:i Xi; Cluiii riinn Social Coinniiltcc (2); C ' hlss Hasi-hall (1) (2); Hji.-ilictli.-ill 111; (lie.- mi. I Mandolin Clul) Ci) (4); Director Krcslinian .Musiciil C ' lub (4) Al.KRHI) H. LuWTHKK Siictiui Nil at Albion R. A. MACDONAI.D Detroit Uvjc; Chis-i Si ' crctary (4) ..... llhany, . Y. (i. H. MADISON .... Ilerknner, . } ' . Delta Sigma Delta; Kounil I ' p CHARLES H. MATSON ..... Flint Dcltll Sterna I )clta ANDREW J. MCC ' LELLAN .... I),-tmit Dcltji SiKiiui Delta; Hoiiml l " p FRANCIS J. McDo.NAi.D . . . Saginatv Dcltji SIKIIIJI Delta .226 ntt : MATTHEW E. McKENNA . . . Carson City CM i nn-t::i V. KI-MJAI.I. MKADK Orleans Xi l ' i Phi; Class I ' n-siiiiMit (4) ORLAND AI.KRKD MII.LKR .... Detroit HARRY MOGFORD flint I I ' CtllitcS Clllll ROY K. MORAN Pinckney I ' si ()inir:i; Ch,,- I ' rcsiilrnt (I ' ll Class ISascball (1) (2) B. J. Moss Maple Rapids IM ( )niCKa ROHKRT EMMKIT MOTLEY . . . Ann Arbor Musical Cluba (3) (4) RAYMOND J. MULLEN .... Ironwood Psi Onu ' iza: ( ' Iiiss !i:isc! all Manager (1) HARRY OSHOKN Charlotte Class Secretary (11 227 ' FRED C. PETERS . R. W. PRI-SI- O.IKTON M. RlCK Cla . (iROVER RlCH . Unhurt, Til. ' i Hav City nn, Australia ll ' i liamilHii linvlnrtl ' apt:iin C ' ltifs li;iM-lill ( tl; ' l;it- . H;iskcth:ill I 1); Vlir- xity Band (1) (3) (4) C. HAROLD RICHARDSON . . Owosso J J. E. ROBERTSON . . Bloomjontrin, S. Africa St.cccr Football ' I ' caui WILLIAM ROBERTSON Bloomfontein, S. .Ifrica President Cosiniipnliciii C ' luli; Soiitlivrn C ' luli; Sor- ct-r ' ri ' :iin JAMES KANE ROBINSON .... Muskegon Xi Psi Phi; Senior Dcntid Socifty; I ' nion Foot- hall Smoker Committee ' 14; Clans Basketball (3) KRNKST Ross . Hanover j : V.-22S WAYNE ROULETTE RALPH S. SEGUARE A. " . W. SERFONTEIN WILLARD BARTLEY SHELDON LEONARD SIEV Frank on llopkinton, N. Y. Bo.rhof, South Jfrica Filer, Idaho e:a York, N. Y. Menorah Society; Intercollegiate Snrialist Society; Glee Club (3) (4) ANTHONY FRED SOMMER .... Detroit Delta Sigma Delta A. L. SOUTER Shelby Xi Psi Phi WALTER L. SPENCER .... Grand Rapids Xi Psi Phi ARCHIBALD W. SQIIERS Ovid 22 LEIGHTON G. STEF.LE .... Butler, J ' ,i. Delta Signal Drlta; Hound Up f Y. W. STOLPE . . . . x. . . Marquette F. P. SUCNET Midland LYNN H. TINGAY Illnnn B. VEXLER .... New York, . } ' . HERBERT W. WEISEL . . Fairbury, Nel. Xi Psi Phi : " --- .. ..,. ..230 ' : ! nrt ; ' " y " ?; ' ' HERBERT ROY WILSON . . Springfield, Mass. Aniria; IVi Omega; Student Council HARRY T. WOOD Detroit Delta Sigma Delta CARI.ETON W. WOODS . . . Ann Arbor Class Historian CLARENCE J. WRIGHT . . . Cassapolis Delta Sigma Delta; Class Baseball FRANK A. ZASTROW Lapeer I ' si I ' lii ' ;., i ' ' ' ; ' . - ' ' ' :,- , - ' -. -.: 231 Personalities of the 1916 Dental Seniors From force of habit, the faculty all agree that the 1916 Class is the best ever. In the numerous faculty meetings held at the close of the first semester, this did not seem to hold true. History and Ethics rank head and shoulders above the rest as the most beneficial course, while Oper- ative Principles was considered the biggest snap. In fact quite a few of the fellows were ashamed to take credit for the course. Orthodontia was by far the most enjoyable course. Dr. Watson ' s " abom- inable " and " heroic " phrases kept the fellows in good humor. Jim de Liefde was chosen to be the most popular man with " Lep " Siev a close second. Only having two girls in the class it was not very hard to decide the most popular one, Miss Miller winning by a large majority. We have many handsome men but " Joe " Applegate ' s " rosy cheeks, " ever present good natured smile, and the Hypertrophy on his upper lip, gave him first place. Harry Wood considered himself in the " handsome class " ; at least, that is the impression made upon the class. Alice Motley was considered the prettiest girl; possibly her ever willingness to bandage up and nurs all ailments of the class gave her the deciding vote. The best student falls to the lot of " Hadley " , his perfect recitations always inspiring us to do better in the future. When it comes to the " All American Bluffer " , " Doc " Woods fills the bill heroically. " Doc " Riek- ert his alternate. " Jack " Campbell was unanimously chosen as the biggest grind. " Dick " Meade proved himself to be the shrewdest politician by guiding us through the year with perfect harmony. Our jolliest girl, " Hib " Hibler, has been somewhat downhearted lately; cheer up " Hib " , it may not be all true. Our class was mostly made up of fussers, but " Lemie " Leimnger gets the belt. Grimes, our sportiest guy, was second to none on the campus, even if Lowther thought that he oc- cupied that place. " Kyp " Kyprionedes has been acting very strangely lately, pricing furniture, etc.; he seems to have lost all interest on clinic work. " Kyp " must be planning on entering the field of matrimony. Good luck, old boy! % 232 Til 233 armac College of Pharmacy JULIUS OTTO SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D., Dean I he College of Pharmacy was organized in 1868 as part of the department of Literature, Science and the Arts. The tirst degree was conferred in 1869. In 1876-7 the college was reorganized as a separate department of the University. From the first the college combined laboratory methods of instruction with class work whenever 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 College of Pharmacy offered 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 gradua- tion from an approved high school or its equivalent as found on examination by the university examin- ing 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 de- sired. There is an abundance of apparatus for regular work and class illustration, a fine prescription room with all modern equipment, also a splendid library, including recent publications and periodicals of chemistry and pharmacy. 234 :Ttt TO ALVISO BURDETT STEVENS Who has devoted his life to the advancement of Professional Pharmacy and Pharma- ceutical Education, and who for more than twenty-five years has been a faithful guide and an inspiration to the students of Pharmacy, this section is affectionately dedicated. ; A man of the highest ideals, who, by his steadfastness of character and gentle spirit, has won the love and esteem of all who have been privileged to know him. 235 t$ COSTA BROWN COCHRAN RUSHMORE McMlLI.EN Senior Pharmics ROBT. G. HROWN President ANDREW K. ROKDKI Vice-Presidenr CECIL R. McMiLLEN Secretary MAURICE L. RLSHMORE Treasurer CHAS. COSTA Athletic Mgr. KDCAR OLSON Student Councilman WM. D. COCHRAN . . . Class Historian Finance Committee CHAS. COSTA ROBT. F. SMITH Invitation and Canes EARL CUMMINGS RAY E. SHOETZON ANDREW E. ROEDEL ? lichiganensian and Picture VINCENT STUMPF HENRY OFLI.RICH Auditing WM. D. COCHRAN HOBART F. SHAW J. DILLON Cap and Gown CECIL R. McMii.i.EN SAMLEL ASERSOHN Social MAURICE L. RLSHMORK EDGAR OLSON 236 BSfclLv, :Ttl History of 1916 Pharmacy Class DURING the last week of September 1912, the Pharmacy class of ' 16 arrived in the metropolis of aslitenaw County, hot in the pursuit of knowledge. After a hard fight they escaped with most of their baggage from a group of auto bandits employed by the Ann Arbor laxicab Co., and turned their steps toward Houston Hall. Their ardor had cooled somewhat, when they arrived at the top of State Street Hill; however, remembering that beyond the Alps lay Italy, they strode onwards. Out of the motley mass of pill rollers came Bill Seibert who ruled supreme during ' 12 and ' 13. Much credit is due Bill in changing the U. S. P. requirements so that several of our " Preps " were accepted. We had the splendid advice of Acting Dean Stevens, and Dr. Hubbard, who won fame by his signal de- feat of A. E. Roedel in a controversy over the merits of Oscar Oldberg. About the middle of the month of November we were initiated into the mysteries of the Prescott Club, which investment was as profit- able as the money put into the Y. M. C. A. was a very poor investment. Near the end of May a trip to Parke Davis and Co. ' s plant in Detroit was enjoyed by the entire class. Class activities started our sophomore year by the election of Dick Arner as class president. Dean Stevens and Dr. Hubbard were still with us. The Prescott Club made another feeble attempt for recog- nition and existed through the year. During this year the members of the class, according to the length of their pockets and the height of their ambitions split into the two, three, and four year classes. The class was entertained this year by Frederick Stearns and Co., of Detroit. The fall of 1914 found Ed. Olson in charge of a very small but select crowd of pill and powder ex- perts. In fact the class was so small that we had five officers and one private. Dr. Schlotterbeck re- turned after a two years ' absence to resume the duties of Dean of the Dep ' t. He has piloted us through several of our courses, and though several of the passages were a little rough he has proven himself a very good captain, and has the respect of every Pharmic in the college. 1 his year Dr. Hubbard left us to take charge of the Bureau of Organic Chemistry of the Dep ' t of Agriculture at Washington, D. C. A very feeble attempt was made to revive the Prescott Club but without much success. The class was well represented on Varsity Athletic teams. With R. G. Brown at the helm we caught our wind for the last lap. We were joined by several men enrolled in the two and three year courses and together assumed the responsibilities of Seniors. Prob- ably the most noteworthy event of this year was the revival of the Prescott Club, which at the present time is in operation with all its old time glory. In our four years of college life we have seen the College of Pharmacy double in numbers. The standard has been much improved and the requirements for ad- mission raised. The College has been very prominent in athletics. For the last two years a Pharmacy student has been chosen Captain of the football team. We see many things in store for the College of Pharmacy and regret that the best four years ot our life have so soon come to a close. R. B. C. 237 Pharmical Seniors - JOHN A. ANKENIJRANDT, JR. . . . Toledo, 0. SAMUEI AMRSOHN ...... Ray City JAMES ' . CARCY . . . . S yri ,n, ,-, . Y. ' hi.v Track MnnuKcr (1) II.IUM I). COCMRAN ..... lionet,,,, K:i|i| :i SiKinn: Varsity Knutlinll Cn|it:i;n (4) CHAKLKS COSTA ...... Aoraw I ' hi I)i-lta C ' hi: ( ' las.1 Athletic- ManiiKcr Hi KARL V. CLMMINCS ..... D,-trmt I ' lil Delta Chi; I ' li.K ' .iix - ' OK DILLON ..... JOHN A. KKRR , , . Trinwuntain I ' rcsi-.ilt Club ,238- larmical Seniors CKCII. McMll.l.KN .... McCook, . ri . I ' hi I.nllllida I ' psilnn : Aristolorhilc; ' l:l Srcivlary (4) H. N. OKI.LRICH arm;csbur , .V. } " . Prcscott Ohib Tn-asurur; Aristolocliitr; Class .Michi- L::uifllsiali ( ' oliilllitteo MALRICK I.. Ri SHMORK .... Old Mission RAY K. SHOKT ON Marcellus Ho HART SHAW O ' .cdffn Phi Delta C ' lii; Class Indoiir Haschall (4) ROBKRT F. SMITH .... Stcanton, O. HtTinita ' ; Plii I.anilula rpsilon; Afi tolochite V. H. STUMPF Eureka, 111. Phi Delta Chi HOWARD K. WKAVKR . . (irefii ' . ' illf, O. 239 rnt : orrvooDa 1C Homeopathic Medical School WII.BKKT 15. HINSDAI.K, A.M., M.D., Dean THK Homeopathic Medical School was established under act of the State Legislature as one of the departments of the University in 1875. It affords the unexcelled advantages of a university department. Residence in a community of students pursuing a great diversity of professional subjects is itself of much cultural value. 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 medicine. The school places emphasis upon the objective or clinical methods 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 University Hospital (Homeopathic) is in the immediate vicinity of all university activities, being just across the street from the original campus, occupying a large space of ground so that its exposures to light and free atmosphere cannot be impeded. The hospital is conceded to be one of the finest structures of the University, is always the scene of practical work which is carried on pri- marily in the interest of instruction, and secondarily that those who are attracted to its service may re- ceive the most careful and skillful attention. A feature of this department is a laboratory for patho- genetic experimental work. There are two nurses ' homes in connection with the hospital training school, and some small shacks for the purpose of demonstrating the " open air " methods of treating tuber- culosis. It also has a fully equipped clinical laboratory with a skillful director in charge. There is a separate building for the lying-in patients, also a building for the departmental offices. 240 DEAN WENTWORTH MYERS, ' 99 Professor of Ophthalmology, Otology, Rhinology, Laryngology; Dean of Training School for Nurses and President of the American Homeopathic Ophthalmological, Otological and Laryngological Society 1914-1915. He is a man broad of mind and big at heart, with a kindly inspiring twinkle of the eye that radiates good cheer and warmth to all with whom he comes in contact; a surgeon of recognized ability; an instructor loved by his pupils; a man honored by his colleagues; a man among men. 241 ntt CLAY NKWCOMB Cl.ARKH THORNTON JORDAN 1916 Homeopathic Class Officers DANIEL M. CLARKE C. C. JORDAN HESSIE . E VCO IB L. R. CLAY . EUGENE S. THORNTON . Invitation Committee P. K. HAYNKS H. C. ALLEN Class Day J. L. GATES N. D. SHAW President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Historian Cap and Gown C. C. THOMAS D. H. SlLSBY Memorial Miss 15. N. NEWCOMB K. S. THORNTON C. C. JORDAN 242 m 243 Homeopathic Seniors H. C. AI.I.EN Independent , In. Alplia T:iu (Inii ' ira; Phi Alpha (lamina DANIEL M. CLAKKE Scranlon, 1 ' a. I ' i I ' psilon Hho; Keystone Cluli LLOYD K. CLAY Inn A ' lur Alpha SiKina; da Trc:iMm-r (4) PHILIP K. HAYNES .... lln:i-rll, A ' y. Sigma Alplia Kp.silcm; I ' i I psilon Kho; duns I ' n-.-. c. ' i CALVIN C. JORDAN . . ll ' m Monterey, Pa. ( ' l;is ' icc-ri-fsidciit l-l t . ' I " ' ' ' - ' ! : ; : 7YT Homeopathic Seniors BESSIE N. NEWCOMB .... Carleton, Mich. Class Sec. (4) NORMAN D. SHAW Utica, N. Y. Phi Alpha Gamma; Class Treasurer (3) DON H. SILSBY .... Rochester, N. Y. CAMP C. THOMAS .... IPaterford, Pa. Alpha Sigma EUGENE SHARPE THORNTON . Lebanon, Ind. Sigma Chi, Pi Upsilon Rho; Associate Editor Michiganensian ; Class President (1); -Historian (4). : ,... ; :.: ' $ - 1 " x . , ' x ' . 245 History of the 1916 Homeops THERE have been class histories, and there will be class histories; but the luckless historian who pens these lines seeks not to draw the eyes of the world from the struggle of the Triple Entente and the Teutonic hordes, for even a passing moment. 1 he class ot 1916 lays no claims to hero medals or to unusual genius. We say unusual, for genius is simply doing a thing in a way out of the ordinary and we do recall numerous occasions, when we have done things as they have never been done before, and we pray never will be again. But the class does claim to be the smallest graduating class on the campus and we are proud of it. " Little things make perfection, and perfection is no little thing, " says Michael Angelo, hence we have the proper impetus that leads to success, for success after all is made up of the little things. We entered the school in 1912, at the beginning of the increased requirements for entrance, which accounts much for our smallness. Forty percent of the class are men with Bachelor ' s degrees, while the remaining numbers have had at least two years of pre-medic work. Our history has not been unusual. We have enjoyed all the pleasures of our courses, and have also suffered all the agonies of a " poor medic. " We have heard from one of our " learned " instructors, with a split-protein smile that small doses stimulate, while large ones paralyze. That pleased us much; but, " oh cruel suspicion, " he proceeded to make it more " paniculate " and " specific " and said, " I mean mathematically small, not homeopathically. " But to this day we have never been told the distinction. Yet we still glory in the power of the " little things, " and in this the class stands as a unit; there are no " splits " . 1 he fortunes of the class in the first year were guided by E. S. Thornton, then by P. E. Haynes and C. C. 1 homas in the following years, in the order named. H. C. Allen has ably looked after our interests in the Student Council, and Miss Bessie N. New- comb has the honor of being the only woman enrolled in the department. The brightest spot in our otherwise uneventful career has been the " pater familia " spirit of our Dean and the faculty. The Dean says we haven ' t been as bright as he expected us to be and he never thought we were going to anyway. But he has ever been a father to us all, and many will be the times when twilight shadows lengthen across the lawn that our thoughts will revert to " Papy, " and, yes, his inseparable friend, old " Peter. " We will also miss hearing members of the faculty say: " Sure as preachin ' " , " For all the world " , " The indicated remedy is bound to work " , " This isn ' t any text book, but this is my idea " , " I per- formed that operation before I ever read of ' India ' Smith ' s technic " , and " I want my coffee with my meals, not with my pie " . I here can be no sunrise without a sunset, and our medical sun is now far in the west, and is soon to pass beyond the horizon to rise on the morrow even brighter, we hope. And although the old scenes pass from view, our memories still remain, and ever will of the time when youth, and you and I were in MICHIGAN. E. S. T. Senior Homeopathic Statistics Records show that in no department does the size of classes depreciate so rapidly as in the medical. If the toils of anatomy, histology and bacteriology do not send an embryo medic into a coma from which he never awakens, then it can be depended upon that pathology will administer the " knock-out blow. " The instructor himself says that he can get the entire brain of a soph medic under one small cover glass, hence less than 69% of the entering freshmen class ever graduate. In our freshman year, the class was composed of eight members. It now has eleven, an increase instead of a loss; an enviable record. We have thoroughly enjoyed the " versatility " of our professors, in telling us what we were study- ing. In our first two years we were told Homeopathy was " moonshine, " " hot air, " " pseudo-Christian Science, " and numerous other terms less polite. But the last two years upon the other side, have been further enlightened by being informed it was a " grand truth, " an " infallible law, " a " true science, " a " god-send, " etc. Our chief regret has been that we could not fill more seats in the operative pit, and act as stimuli to the gentle epher of our operators. But we thank heaven for Dr. Stouffer ' s class in " First Aid " which has always been welcome on Tuesdays and Fridays to take our place and sit in the draught. Every member of the class has shown marked ability in some line. Miss Newcomb has been the life of the class; Haynes has taken more notes and attended more " movies " than all the class combined; Allen has specialized in Materia Medica and the honor system; I homas has been conspicuous by his absence from classes; Clark is known for his essay on " Pulsatilla " ; while Thornton is the pathology shark without com- petition. " Mayo " (Sates has had care of all major operation and seen that the hospital was run correctly. Silsby and Jordan have been successful in all lines, and their troubles have all been " small ones. " Shaw is not in their class, but has hopes. " Hank " Clay rests upon his high school laurels, earned in early 90 ' s. We are all happy and glad that we have lived and thankful we have had the privilege of a university education at a school like MICHIGAN. I- ' .. S. T. 246 rm -- i V-- 247 % ursin University of Michigan Training School for Nurses FANTINE PHMBKRTON, R.N., Superintendent of Nurses THK University of Michigan Training School for Nurses, which was established by the Univer- sity in 1X91, offers to young women desirous of becoming professional nurses a course of practical and theoretical instruction extending over a period of three years. To maintain a high standard it has been deemed advisable to receive into the School only those having a diploma from a four-year high school recognized by the University or an equivalent of such instruction which in all instances is determined by the Literary Department of the University. By lectures and demonstrations the Hospital Staff and other members of the Medical Faculty assist Miss Pemberton, the Superintendent of the Training School, and her corps of eighteen graduate assistant nurses in the theoretical and practical training ot the pupil nurses. The course of instruction has been arranged to meet the requirements of the Michigan State Hoard of Registration of Nurses and it is expected that each nurse upon graduation will take the examinations given by the Board and become a registered nurse. The University Hospital offers unusual advantages for the education ot nurses. Its size and scope make it unnecesssary for the student nurse to go elsewhere for any branch of hospital work, since, in addition to a varied experience in the medical, surgical, gynecological and obstetrical wards, she re- ceives systematic instruction in the children ' s, eye, ear, nose and throat, contagious and psychopathic wards. Wide experience is received in the operating rooms connected with the various departments of the Hospital. 24S Senior Nurses OFFICERS MONICA TARSNKY President VERA M. ROCKWKI.L Vice-President ELIZABETH B. HKINOI.D Secretary-Treasurer Class History SEPIEMBI ' .R 191.i marked the entrance into the Training School of twenty-four young and in- experienced women. Passing unscathed through the first few horrible days of physical exami- nation, of orientation, and ot the humbling unwritten rule of seniority, we started our careers under the military discipline of our chosen calling. Having learned by the end of three months, amongst other things, that an appendectomy was not the only operation performed, and that a request for a " stick " in an egg-nog did not mean a drinking tube, we were elected to wear the crowning insignia of a nurse. Our first year was uneventful. Class work, night duty, and our own ludicrous mistakes were the only variations from the routine of ward work. Eight were added to our class and several dropped out during this period. In the course of a year we became intermediates and our kerchiefs established more confidence in us by the doctors than our experience warranted or our consciences justified, but we ably assumed our responsibilities which varied greatly. Simultaneously we acted head-nurse and proved the truth of the old adage that a good nurse never ceases being a probationer. Within a period of five minutes we made rounds with a chief and cleansed baby bottles in the kitchen. Thus time passed and we have become seniors. Three strenuous years have sifted out those whose ideals were not concentrated upon the work and have left our original number. In knowledge of life we are years in advance of ourselves and we realize now how serious the responsibilities of our lives will be. " Suaviter in modo, et fortiter in re " is our motto and we have striven hard to attain these virtues attaching themselves to our profession. Although our course is limited to three years, we feel that we have been given a wonderfully broad education through our humanizing relations with people. Face to face with actual suffering, with sin, and with the pitiful stories we hear, instead of becoming hardened we have become more sympathetic, more tolerant of human frailities and more anxious to relieve any condition within our power. We are proud to graduate from the University of Michigan Training School for Nurses and we gladly take this opportunity to express our appreciation to our Medical Director and Doctors, our Superintendent and her Staff, for the keen interest they have taken in us. 249 Senior Nurses GRACE ANGEL . ANNA MARIE ALCH CARRIE UEERBOWKR . FLORENCE K. Hi KGKTTI; NANCY FRY ELIZABETH HEINOLD EDNA HENRY HELEN HILTON Harbor Springs Sibewaing Ney, Ohio . . Athens . Bedford, hid. Ilarrisville . St. Louis Ponliac .250- r . MARY KARSHNKK . LOUISE Ki-Mi ' K Fl.ORF.NCK McNAMARA KRMA Mi 1 LI. EN . . LEI.A RKACEN . ' KRA ROCKWELL . IOSIE ROSE CORAL SHAVER Durand Ann .Irbor . . Hotcell Lansing Edmore Hartford, ff ' is. . Frankfort Caro ' : , " : : 251 GRACE SMITH Frankfort LOUISE SOUTHARD .... Harbor Springs MABEL STEINMAN Remus MONICA TARSNEV Detroit HONORA VINK Bourbon, Ind. ALICE WHITMAN . . East .Ishtabula, Ohio MARION H. YOUNG . . . Bourbon, Ind. MARY ZEILE .... East Cleveland, Ohio r i.. : ... " . i :;.. .. iii in i nn iiuitH)itA nnt ii in iiiimiinnini)iniiiniiniuinnnit 254 r 255 :Htt : 256 i e - 257 tt BIRMINGHAM RANDALL PARDEE BASSETT WHELAN ALTSHELER NIETER BURGE NEWTON OGLETHORPE 1917 Literary Class Officers KEMP S. BURGE MARGARET A. BASS BIT . GLADYS L. WHELAN . YANCEY R. ALTSHELER . THOMAS B. OGLETHORPE . HOBART M. BIRMINGHAM WILLIAM F. NEWTON LEONARD W. NIETER EARL E. PARDEE President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Indoor Baseball Manager Oratorical Delegate 258 fete. THOMAS KUIVINEN BARTKI.MK TAYLOR WALKER ROSE CARROLL PATTERSON GERNT ROBINSON SEABURY 1917 Engineering Class Officers M. W. PATTERSON K. F. WALKER . W. W. SEABURY M. G. ROBINSON H. A. TAYLOR . W. C. GERNT J. V. KUIVINEN . E. A. THOMAS . H. L. CARROLL . E. A. BARTELME R. W. ROSE President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Basketball Manager Track Manager Baseball Manager Student Councilman Social Committee, Chairman Finance Committee, Chairman 259 a LOKKER COOK BARNARD FITCH SANDERS DUNNE DAHI.ING DUNTEN ATKINSON 1917 Law Class Officers Louis F. DAHLING President JOHN E. SANDERS Vice-President KENNETH BARNARD Treasurer THOMAS E. ATKINSON Secretary GRANT L. COOK Oratorical Delegate MAURICE F. DUNNE Football Manager FERRIS H. FITCH Track Manager CLARENCE A. LOKKER Basketball Manager PAUL R. DUNTEN . . Sergeant-at-Arms 260 Tit FERGUSON , CALHOUN GILLETTE MARKS LARSON ERICKSON HAMILL 1917 Medical Class Officers THOS. M. MARKS HENRIETTA A. CALHOUN . LYMAN A. FERGUSON MARY J. ERICKSON . JACK H. HAMILL RUDOLPH H. RUEDEMANN NORRIS W. GILLETTE JACK W. JONES . BERTIL T. LARSON President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager Indoor Baseball Manager 261 HONEY STEEI.E HlGGINS SUTHERLAND WRIGHT (iKITY 1917 Dental Class Officers OTIS L. SUTHERLAND President Ross T. (JETTY Vice-President W. F. HIGGINS Secretary WALTER B. STEELE Treasurer HARRY B. WRIGHT Basketball Manager ALAN D. HONEY Baseball Manager 262 RoTHROCK STRAUSS ATTWOOD CHEFFY TRYSELL READ YOUNG INGALL UNDERWOOD 1917 Architectural Class Officers ERNEST H. TRYSKLI President MORTON H. INGALL Vice-President GEORGE L. CHEFFY Secretary CLARENCE L. ROTHROCK . Treasurer FREDERICK G. STRAUSS Athletic Manager CHARLES W. ATTWOOD Sergeant-at-Arms EDWIN M. READ Chairman Social Committee HAROLD N. YOUNG Chairman Auditing Committee GILBERT S. UNDERWOOD . Chairman Finance Committee 263 Hit -: 264 rut : 266 rr :Tlt 267 MATTE SON BOH LING ARNDT Hoos 15 AKRON CLEARY GOLDEN McAl.LISTER WATTS 1918 Literary Class Officers T. F. MCALLISTER GRACE RAYNSFORD MARGARET COOLEY O. J. WATTS R. M. CLEARY . G. R. MATTESON H. S. BOHLINC . J. C. L. BARRON E. R. GOLDEN . T. C. ARNDT C. F. Boos President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Track Manager Publicity Committee, Chairman Social Committee, Chairman Good-Fellowship Com., Chairman Arrangements Committee, Chairman Oratorical Delegate GRACE RAYNSFORD MARGARET COOLEY 268 KNOWLSON GOLDBERG WlCKWIRE AlTWOOD BRILL McKEE JOHNSTON HALL GOODSPEED 1918 Engineering Class Officers W. McC. McKEE . J. B. BRILL DOROTHY HALL . H. A. KNOWLSON S. S. ATTWOOD . HARRISON GOODSPEED W. G. JOHNSTON J. S. WICKWIRE F. W. HOUGH . O. BONNEY, JR. . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager Baseball Manager Social Committee, Chairman Finance Committee, Chairman 269 PALEY HALL HAGAR SMITH HURLEY HART MATHEWS 1918 Law Class Officers WM. E. MATHEWS L. H. SMITH . R. A. HALL . D. I. HUBAR . GERALD HAGAR A. F. PALEY . GEO. HURLEY E. O. SNETHEN J. E. RYAN . RYAN HUBAR President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Football Manager Basketball Manager Track Manager Oratorical Delegate Baseball Manager COMMITTEES Social W. S. KAMMERER, Chairman W. W. JENKINS G. W. WILLIAMS W. C. ALLEE C. A. KRAMER Financial G. M. COULTER, Chairman C. L. STRAUSS W. E. MATHEWS L. H. SMITH R. A. HALL G. D. CLAPPERTON E. L. WIENER Good Fellowship H. C. HART, Chairman Advisory W. E. MATHEWS, Chairman L. H. SMITH R. A. HALL D. I. HUBAR G. M. COULTER E. M. JOHNSTON Auditing L. GREENEBAUM, Chairman J. P. COLDEN H. E. MORSE H. E. TAYLOR J. E. RYAN R. G. DAY 270 WlLKENSON WATT BEAVEN SMITH TOLAN DARNALL WOOD 1918 Medical Class Officers T. L. TOLAN President AMELIA T. WOOD . , Vice-President ARCHIE H. WATT Secretary JOSEPH R. DARNALL Treasurer J. H. SMITH Football Manager PAUL W. BEAVEN Basketball Manager MACNAUGHTON WILKENSON Track Manager ARCHIE H. WATT - . Baseball Manager 271 .lil ' - GoKMAN GOETZ TlNSMAN PETERSON STEVENS 1918 Dental Class Officers C. E. STEVENS . V. A. GORMAN . F. R. GOETZ G M. PETERSON K. H. TINSMAN . President Secretary Treasurer Chairman Social Committee Chairman Sport Committee 272 BOWKR BRUNDIDGE WOKDEN MILLER KRUGER DAVIS Dixos BURROWS BRKNNAN 1918 Architectural Class Officers PAUL O. DAVIS . HAROLD A. BRENNAN RUBY M. MILI.KK GEORGE H. BURROWS LLOYD W. WORDEN . RUDOLPH KRUGER MOSES M. BRUNDIDGE WALTER J. DIXON RALPH BOWER . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Athletic Manager Chairman Social Committee Chairman Auditing Committee Chairman Finance Committee 273 274 BW.ftWiK vwl wi " J v ES= ' ! " iV? 3 V l U ' V W W V? A.W- ' A ATKINSON MII.I.KR HKCKWITH BKI.I. SMITH (. ' UNI.IKFK 1919 Literary Class Officers (. ' . V. MILLER President HA .KL BKCKWITH Vice-President MARGARET ATKINSON ... .... Secretary V. K. CRKIS ........ . Treasurer K. C ' . HEI.I Track Manager H. R. SMITH .... Baseball Manager HARKY STOCKHR Oratorical Delegate 276 iMiJaaffi SHKI.DON BARTON rnt : SMITH BRAND PAGE % WOOD LEWIS 1919 Engineering Class Officers DAVID P. WOOD R. I?. STEVENS . H. A. BARTON . A. I). LEWIS S. J. THOMPSON J. GARDNER G. B. WATKINS . C. T. VAN DUSEN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Indoor Baseball Manager Basketball Manager Track Manager H. N. BRAND C. W. HORR SOCIAL COMMITTEE RICHARD D. SMITH, Chairman L. W. PAGE M. F. SHELDON 277 HOWES JOHNSTON BECKER SQUIER McKlNNEY CONKLIN BACH us PORTER SINK Now CAFFEY 1919 Medical Class Officers E. W. SINK President ELSIE L. BACKUS . Vice-President THEODORE L. SQUIER Secretary GEORGE S. JOHNSTON Treasurer T. H. CONKLIN Baseball Manager J. CAFFEY Basketball Manager JOHN McKlNNEY Track Manager HORACE W. PORTER Chairman of Social Committee ROBERT L. NOVY Chairman of Honor Committee HARRY F. BECKER Chairman of Finance Committee WILLIAM E. HOWES Chairman of Auditing Committee 278 ri. SNOW WOOD VAN SCHOICK WoOLFAN DURI.ING 1919 Homeopathic Class Officers JOHN D. VAN SCHOICK President GEORGE P. WOOD Vice-President LINWOOD P. SNOW Secretary JAMES K. DURLING Treasurer EMMANUEL B. WOOLFAN Athletic Manager 279 -.ntt HlSIIKK HEWI.KTT NoKTHRUP HAMMOND CR EAGER WARD FULLERTON SMITH 1919 Architect Class Officers C. H. CRKACKR. H. (). FUI.I.F.RTON HELEN NII.KS . C. A. NOKTHRUP R. H. WARD . T. Y. HEWLETT M. F. SMITH M. E. HAMMOND H. J. BISBEE . President Vice-Presldent Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Athletic Manager Chairman Finance Committee Chairman Social Committee Chairman Auditing Committee 280 to , % FERRY FIELD GATES AND CLUBHOUSE FROM THE SOUTH STAND 281 COMPTON BARTKI.ME STEEN MIDDI.KWTCH FlNKENSTAEDT TAPPING MILLS ROWE Athletic Association Officers PHILLIP G. BARTEI.ME . FLOYD A. ROWE PHILLIP H. MIDDLEDITCH T. HAWLEY TAPPING . BOYD M. COMPTON SIDNEY T. STEEN . JOHN W. FlNKENSTAF.DT RAY J. MILLS Director of Outdoor Athletics Director of Intramural Athletics President Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Interscholastic Manager BOARD IN CONTROL OF ATHLETICS Faculty Members PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER, Chairman PROF. WALTER T. FISHLEIGH DR. REUBEN PETERSON PROF. LEWIS M. GRAM Secretary PHILLIP G. BARTELME Alumni Members JOHN D. HIBBARD, Chicago JAMES E. DUFFY, Bay City JAMES O. MURPHIN, Detroit Student Members FREDERICK E. GOULD, (First Semester) T. HAWLEY TAPPING, (Second Semester) ADNA R. JOHNSON FRANK G. MILLARD 282 :Ttt G o Z K o S K z II 3 z z z 1 o OS 284 nrt : FIKI.DING H. YOST Head Coach BoYD M. COMPTON Student Manager 1916 Varsity Football Team OFFICERS WILLIAM D. COCHRAN Captain FIELOINC, H. YOST Head Coach ADOLPH SCHULZ First Assistant Coach ERNEST J. ALI.MENDIN ;ER Second Assistant Coach RALPH A. McGiNNis ... " Third Assistant Coach STEPHEN J. FARREI.I Trainer PHILLIP G. BARTF.LMK Graduate Director BoYi) M. COMPTON Manager LEE K. JOSLYN Assistant Manager JOHN W. LANCS Assistant Manager JOHN C. ROBBINS Assistant Manager KARL K. PARDKK Assistant Manager PERSONNEL CLYDE E. BASI IAN, M Half Back ALAN W. BOYD, aMa Guard HARRY L. CALVIN, |R., aMa Quarter Back J. BLAND CATLETT, M Half Back WILLIAM D. COCHRAN, M Tackle MAURICE F. DUNNE, M End EOMONT G. HILDNER, aMa End HOYNE HOWE, aMa Center JOHN F. MAULBETSCH, M Half Back FRANK G. MII.LARD, M Guard WALTER A. NIEMANN, M Center JOHN K. NORTON, M Guard PHILLIP T. RAYMOND, aMa . . ( Full Back FRED L. REHOR, M Guard LEWIS REIMANN, M Tackle LAWRENCE S. ROEHM, M Quarter Back JAMES H. SHARPE, aMa Half Back CEDRIC C. SMITH, M Full Back KARL S. STA viz, M End ROBERT W. WATSON, M Tackle RICHARD F. WESKE. M Guard JAMES L. WHAI.EN, M End HAROLD M. XKIC.KR, aMa Quarter Back 285 m The 1915 Football Season RECORD October 6 Michigan ...... 39 October 9 Michigan October 13 Michigan 28 October 16 Michigan 14 October 23 Michigan Agricultural College . 24 October 30 Syracuse University ... 14 November 6 Cornell University .... 34 November 13 Michigan Lawrence College .... Mount Union College ... Marietta College .... 6 Case School of Applied Science . 3 Michigan Michigan 7 Michigan 7 Pennsylvania University ... Total Points Scored Michigan 130, Opponents 81. Record Won 4, Lost 3, Tied 1. REVIEW TITE season of 1915 has been dubbed " the most disastrous of the Yost regime at Michigan. " Bare figures would seem to bear out this statement of the critics. Of eight games on the sched- ule, four were victories, three were defeats and one was a tie game. The four victories were scored on the weak, teams which came to Ann Arbor at the opening of the season for the custom- ary practice tilts. The defeats were suffered at the hands of the " big " teams on the schedule, while the tie game, that with Pennsylvania, was a battle staged between two leviathans which had suffered uniform reverses throughout the fall. To the critic who wishes to see naught save misfortune in the record of the 1915 Varsity, the basis for pessimism is not hard to find. But there were many bright spots in the season; many features which seemed to forecast great success in the future. The team which Yost sent into the games of 1915 was a green and inexperienced eleven. There were but few veterans, and these veterans were not of the class commonly called " stars. " The glamour of the 1914 season cast its shadow over the playing season of 1915. There was no Harvard- Michigan game to serve as a goal toward which to strive. The schedule was an uneventful one, patterned along the customary lines of Michigan gridiron seasons. The year before had been filled with mo- mentous events and the eyes of the collegiate world had been on Ann Arbor and her football team. None of that glamour was present in the fall of 1915. The season presented nothing save a hard, grind- ing series of games; games in which the Varsity was to be pitted against powerful elevens, and with nothing more formidable to present than an eleven far below the average of Michigan teams. There were none of the stars of previous years around which Yost might build an eleven which would be powerful on attack or stubborn on defense. The All-American Maulbetsch of 1914 could not produce the yards he had added to the Michigan total the fall before, for the line in front of him was weak, and the star himself was not playing in his usual form. The line could not be built around a Raynsford or a Pontius or a Patterson. Yost faced a problem which was no less than discouraging, and there was not the material present to solve the difficulty. The Varsity won its first four games, those with Lawrence College, Mount Union College, Marietta College and the Case School of Applied Science. In the first three instances the games were won by large scores, and although the Varsity did not show any startling play, these early battles did not give cause for gloom among the rooters. Then came the lowly Case eleven which, besides scoring on the Wolverines, held the big team to a scant two touchdowns. One week later came the Michigan Aggies, and they administered a stinging defeat, a defeat which will always rankle in the hearts of the Michigan rooters who were a witness to it. The Aggies presented a powerful eleven, a team trained for this game and for this game alone. Experienced, determined, prepared to play the greatest game of their lives, these eleven athletes from East Lansing completely overwhelmed the Varsity and the 24 to score was the result. Then Syracuse came to Ann Arbor and earned a 14 to 17 victory. The Orange eleven which defeated Michigan in 1915 was one of the most powerful teams which Syracuse had ever sent to Ann Arbor, and its success was well-deserved. Then came the defeat at the hands of Cornell, followed by the tie game at Philadelphia. Through it all, the Michigan rooters displayed a fighting spirit and a loyalty to their eleven which more than compensated for the misfortunes which beset ' the gridiron athletes themselves. After the Aggies had gone back home wildly victorious, the rooters staged a wonderful mass-meeting, a tumul- tuous display of sincere loyalty and deep-rooted Michigan spirit which sent the players into the Syracuse game with a grim determination to prove worthy. It was not the fault of the team as individuals that the victory did not rest on the Maize and Blue. The same held true of the " come-back " spirit shown by the rooters after the Syracuse game, and of the " never-say-die " manner in which the thousands on thousands of Michigan rooters cheered their team to the echo in the heart-breaking Cornell battle. While the 1915 football team may not go down in history, the 1915 rooters will linger long in the memory of Michigan men. The team did its best, but that is always expected. The rooters came up out of the lethargy of habitual success and proved themselves worthy of the victories which have been earned by Michigan Varsities in the past. 286 m Case fighting for an advance in the middle of the field on the day the collegians held Michigan to a 14 to 3 score Captain Cochran never waited for the battle to come to him. He led all the time 287 rnt : Kot ' hni rising out of the nia.ss iw he strove to pass Case ' s last chalk line. The " ilreadnaught ' ' lU-hor in full charge in the background. " Three-legged " Maulhetsch is known wherever football is the subject of con- versation. He Iratls the Varsity next fall. 288 A " sifting " play on the day when the Aggies won by a 24 to score. Only two men are out of the play at this point. Staatz guarded the right flank of the Varsity line for two full seasons. The enemy avoided him. 289 The Aggies put Maulbetsch into a pocket every time he tried to carry the ball. He is stopped dead in this play. A slashing drive around the other fellow ' s wing was Catlett ' s favorite stunt 290 m. : The crash of a charge shows the Michigan linemen sifting through to stop : Syracuse attack on the day the Orange was victorious Bastian was willing to dash himself against anything, especially football teams 291 tk ' i A Syracuse attack doomed to failure. The giant White is blocked high in the air and is powerless to help. Dunne was the Apollo of the ' .Varsity, saving and excepting the times when he acted as the team ' s kicker. 292 Michigan ' s reserve defense was needed many times the day Cornell won by a 34 to 7 score. This time the " first line " did its duty. Watson is also the cham- pion wrestler of the campus. His opponents in the line believe it. 293 rnt : Maybe this Cornellian wriggled out of the tackle. Barrett et ai turned the trick many times. Millard ' s favorite trick was boring through to dump the secondary defense 294 It required two straining Quakers to stop the catapulting Maulbetsch every time he started to gain in that 0-0 game in Philadelphia More than once Roehm was the last obstacle in front of the goal posts. He was a real obstacle. 295 :Ttl Pennsylvania couldn ' t gain when every Wolverine piled himself in the way. Hehor on the bottom and Nicmann on top made progress impossible. The " fighting face " of " Pat " Smith carried terror into the enemy ' s ranks. 296 Between the halves the Michigan band in Block " C " formation plays Cornell ' .- Alma Mater while the Cornell men sing Michigan-Cornell Game ALTHOUGH playing the best game of the season, Michigan ' s eleven was unable to stem the ter- rific onslaught of the champion Cornell eleven, and the Varsity went down to a 34 to 7 defeat in the closing game of the Ferry Field schedule of 1915. It was the largest score which had ever been totalled against a Yost eleven, although the margin of Cornell ' s victory was not as great as that of the 29 to win by Pennsylvania in 1908. In losing to Cornell, the Varsity was defeated by perhaps the most powerful team in the country, in the fall of 1915. The eleven from Ithaca was victorious over Harvard, which team was generally ad- mitted to be among the very best of the season. Although Pittsburgh University might have been ac- claimed nearly the equal of the Cornell eleven, the fact that no game was played between these two teams made a direct comparison impossible. I he type of football shown by Cornell in its game on Ferry Field was by far the best of the season, and equal to any ever seen on the Michigan gridiron. The team was led by Captain Barrett, a player universally picked for All-American teams, and was composed of ath- letes of nearly the same calibre. Michigan was playing her biggest game when Cornell came to Ferry Field. The team had suffered two stinging defeats, one at the Jiands of the Michigan Agricultural College eleven, and the other from Syracuse. But the players had caught the fighting spirit of the rooters, and " came back " for this im- portant game with the Big Red team, as if no discouraging defeats had been administered to the inex- perienced players. The game was the occasion of the annual " homecoming " of the alumni, the time when Ann Arbor is in gala dress and the annual football holiday is being celebrated. Nearly 23,000 people were packed into the mammoth stands of Ferry Field. For a few minutes at the opening of the second half this vast crowd was supremely, insanely, happy. For during that time Michigan scored her lone touchdown, and scored it by dint of a magnificent charge down from the center of the field. But during the rest of the game it was a somewhat chastened, although even loyal, crowd which wore the Michigan colors. 297 Dogged determination marked Norton ' s play all during the season. He earned his letter. Michigan ' s defense was unable to stop the terrific attack of the Cornell backfield. Captain Barrett, Shivenck, Collins and Mueller found but little difficulty in making ground against the breaking Mich- igan line, which was stampeded by the aggressive Cornell forwards. Captain Barrett was the star of the game. He scored two of the five Cornell touchdowns, and added four points to his team ' s total by kicking that many goals following touchdown. He made repeated long runs, eluding the Michigan tacklers with an ease which seemed to indicate rather a lack of ability on the part of the Varsity players, than any unusual elu- siveness by the star quarterback. The Cornell backfield quartette played as a compact, charging machine, and not as a set of individuals, with the result that it swept the futile Michigan defense before it. This backfield formed an interference for the man with the ball which could not be broken. The Michigan defenders, Watson and Benton on the one side, and Norton and Staatz on the other, were swamped or boxed or bowled over by these charging Cornellians, while the man with the ball slipped by to the Var- sity secondary defense for a substantial gam. Cornell presented nearly the same type of attack that was used with such deadly effect the year before. It was a grinding, smashing, overwhelm- ing charge against which the individual grit and the desperation of the Var- sity players was unavailing. It was irresistible, the terrific onslaught of that compact, united attack. And after the first two touchdowns had given Cornell a substantial lead, the success of a Big Red charge was largely a matter of psychology. The sight of that determined attack, as it formed for the charge, was sufficient to strike terror into the heart of even the most staunch Wolverine. And yet, despite the power of Cornell and the seeming weakness of Michigan before her, there was a point in the great battle at which the pen- dulum might have swung the other way. Had Fate smiled upon the Varsity colors at that time, it might have been the Maize and Blue which waved in victory at the end, and not the flaunting red of Cornell. Such a Fate would have been a cruel one for the big easterners, for they were clearly the better eleven, but the " break of the game " has often given to the weaker team the glory of a final victory. That climax, or turning point, came in the third quarter. To start this quarter, the opening of the second half, Michigan started a brilliant rally. Straight down the field to a touchdown, the Varsity carried the ball through a frenzied Cornell defense. And in a moment after the kick-off which followed, the Varsity again obtained possession of the ball. Every indication pointed to another march to a touchdown. The dogged determination with which Yost had inspired his men during the intermission seemed about to materialize into a rally which would rival that staged several years before against the very team now attempting it, the time that Pennsylvania came from behind and won in the last half of the game. But just as this march to a seeming second touchdown was start- .ing, Maulbetsch fumbled, a Cornellian pounced on the oval, and the chance was gone. That play not only took the heart out of the Varsity, but it inspired in the Cornell eleven a fear that the unexpected might happen, and so they started out to make victory sure. This they accomplished with two more touchdowns. That rally by the Yostmen in the opening minutes of the second half was the inspiring feature of the whole disastrous Michigan gridiron season. Nie- mann recovered a fumble on the Cornell 30-yard line to start the period, and there the Varsity attack started. Smith and Maulbetsch showed, for the first and only time in the game, a flash of the plunging strength they were capable of. The Varsity line charged before these backs and Cornell was pushed back. Niemann was never One of the famous Yost tricks, a " talking " play, took the ball from inside the f r c m se hi f position as center rush. He was a scrapper. 298 rut 10-yard line, right to the last chalk mark, and then Roehm ducked between Niemann ' s legs for the last few inches necessary to a score. That " talking " play was much the same as Yost had planned for the Harvard game, and which Quarterback Hughitt had called for on Soldiers ' Field at a time when it was not needed. In the play used against Cornell, Roehm called his sig- nals as usual, and then seemed to r - BE_._ ' " ' change his mind, shouting " Change . BP. M ' u f Signals. " At this the Cornell players eased up from their charging posi- tions, and just at the moment when they were off-guard, the Wolverines charged, and Maulbetsch carried the ball through the disorganized Cornell Silk stocking methods do not rule when Yost takes charge of a Varsity football practice line for nearly 10 yards. It was a play almost completely misunder- stood from the stands, but to the stampeded Cornell eleven it spelt disaster. Michigan ' s Varsity played a class of football far above the average of its work during the season, but even that was not equal to the tremendous strength of the Cornell eleven. Flashes of Yost strategy could be seen here and there, but even Yost strategy would not overcome the handicap of inexperience and so it was the Michigan Maize which met defeat. " Hurry Up " is authority for the statemen that Yost, Jr., will be as good a player as wai " Germany " Schultz 299 m Michigan rooters received the test of adversity last season and " Hal " Smith was one of the reasons they won. Michigan-Pennsylvania Game MICHIGAN and Pennsylvania fought to a scoreless tie on Franklin Field in Philadelphia, in the game which was the final appearance for the 1915 Varsity. In the face of a stubborn re- sistance by both teams, the attack of Quaker and Wolverine failed each time it was put to the final test under the enemy ' s goal posts. Pennsylvania failed more often in this regard than did Mich- igan, the Quakers losing a possible chance to score on three separate occasions, while the Michigan eleven had a real opportunity only once during the game. For this reason, if no other, the critics who saw the game, gave the honors to the easterners depite the brilliant rallies and the stubborn defensive play of the Wolverines. The best chance offered to Michigan to score came in the second quarter. At this point the Wol- verines rushed the ball to the Penn 16-yard line before they met any determined resistance. Here a fake kick for goal from placement was tried, with the result that the man who attempted to carry the ball was downed for a loss of ten hard-earned yards. The next play was an attempted forward pass, which sent the ball behind the goal lines, butmstead of a Michigan man ' s being there to receive the The Varsity hand struts highest when in the shadow of the Pennsylvania campus. And its music is best. 300 :Htt : oval for a winning touchdown, a Pennsylvania!! received the ball, and a touchback was the best gained by the Wolverines. Pennsylvania was little more successful in her attempts to score. The Quaker backs had little trouble in rushing the ball for long gams just so long as they were out in the center of the field, but the moment the play came close to the Michigan 10-yard line, the Wolverine defense invariably stiffened, and to go farther was an impossibility. On each of the three occasions when the Quakers reached this point on the field, they attempted a goal from the field. Twice Quarterback Bell tried to negotiate the points which would have meant victory for his team, and as many times he failed. On the third trial Left Tackle Mathews dropped back for the kick, but he too was unable to send the ball truly, and a Pennsylvania score was impossible. 1 o take the oval over the last chalk line by rushing was a task which the Quakers early found to be futile. For no matter how easily the Michigan defense bent and yielded before attack while the play was out in the center of the field, this same defense became of the consist- ency of a stone wall when a victory for the enemy seemed to be a probability. Each time Captain Cochran rallied his defense for a last stand, and on every trial the Wolverines proved equal to the emergency. The battle which was staged on Franklin Field was a clash of two elevens which had bowed before the superiority of their enemies during practically the whole season, preceding their meeting. Pennsyl- vania had been beaten by Dartmouth, Lafayette, Pittsburgh and others, and was still later defeated by Cornell, while Michigan had already met reversal at the hands of M. A. C., Syracuse and Cornell. The supporters of both elevens were confident that this battle, staged between two such traditionary rivals, would find their particular team of sufficient power to wring a much-desired victory. But each was doomed for disappointment. Their favorites were strong enough to stave off defeat, but each lacked the necessary " punch " which was an essential to victory. Line-plunging was the feature of the game, and for this reason the battle resembled greatly the games of five years ago, when a smashing attack was emphasized more than the present open style ot gaining. In this particular, Pennsylvania exceeded Michigan in actual number of yards gained, but her plungers were not more effective considering the fact that the ball was more often in the possession of the easteners than in the hands of Michigan. Maulbetsch found it more than difficult to gain ground, but Smith was a consistent plunger until he was forced to retire because of injuries. The Quakers seemed to have been especially coached to stop Maulbetsch, and the smashing back was unable to get away for Vhak-n was at his best when waiting for the enemy to start an attack. He generally stopped it Weske, the recruit who came up out of the ranks :ind into the limelight of Varsitvdom When Rehor started the world trembled. One day he ran 70 yards for a touchdown against the Reserves 301 consistent gains. The Quakers had evidently been carefully trained in the best way to make Maulbetsch ineffective, and they surprised the Michigan rooters by their success in this particular. Smith, on the other hand, was able to reel off long gains, and was also a power on defense. Pennsylvania ' s line plungers, Derr and Williams, tore great holes in the Michigan line, and were the most successful gainers on the field of play. They were largely instrumental in placing the Quakers within striking distance of the Michigan goal on the three occasions when Pennsylvania seemed about to score. The punting of Bell was much better than that of the Michigan kicker, Dunne. The Wolverine punter was performing this duty for the first time in a Varsity game, and for this reason his inability to get his kicks away for any distance and with any direction was excusable. Michigan was further handicapped by a veritable avalanche of penalties which the officials inflicted. Off-side penalties were in the majority, and more than once a Pennsylvania attack was materially Yost ia not a Chautauqua lecturer but In- knows more about effective speech than most platform orators aided by the addition of a few yards of Varsity territory. Captain Cochran, Staat , Roehm and Cat- lett played their last game for Yost and Michigan on this day. Catlett and Roehm distinguished themselves especially, while the Michigan captain was in the thick of the fight on each one of those three terrible defenses down near the goal posts. Rehor, a substitute all dur- ing the season, became a regular in this game, and was a demon on both offense and defense. Weske, the rawest recruit on the Wolverine squad, stayed in his position at right tackle throughout the game, acquit- ting himself to the satisfaction of the critical Yost. It was not the glorious finish to a disastrous sea- son, which the rooters had hoped for. But it was a finish which showed the Wolverine Varsity display- ing a fighting spirit which was worthy of the name which it bore. " Van " and " Eastie " led the Syracuse goat around Michigan ' s campus and recruited boost- ers for the Twilight Procession Wolverine rooters aboard the Battleship Michigan the day the " jack- ies " joined their ranks on Franklin Field 302 1916 All-Fresh Football Team OFFICERS CLIFFORD M. SPARKS Captain PRENTISS P. DOUGLAS Head Coach JAMES W. RAYNSFORD Ass ' t Coach ALVIN M. BENTLEY Manager PERSONNEL CHARLES P. DEATH, 1919 Center CLIVE H. BEVENS, 1919 . Guard ROGER BIRDSELL End R. H. DUNN, 1919 Tackle RUSSELL G. CORNELIUS Half Back SYDNEY V. EGGERT, 1919 Half Back JOSEPH A. HANISH, 1919 . . . . Half Back EDWARD HAUSER Guard A. W. MACL.ACHLAN, 1919 Tackle DONALD MACRAE, 3RD Half Back F. B. NASH, 1919 Center W. L. PEACH, 1919 End SHERWOOD REEKIE, 1919 Half Back BERNARD L. SNYDER, 1919 Full Back C. M. SPARKS, 1919 Quarter Back C. A. TOWSLEY, 1919 Guard ELTON WIEMAN, 1919 End O. G. WILLIAMS, 1919 Tackle RECORD OF SEASON October 16th Michigan Freshmen October 23rd Michigan Freshmen November 13th Michigan Freshmen Michigan State Normal 21 Heidelberg College . 80 University of Detroit IS o o JW -J " as " Ov 5 304 cq tq Z o g sa ca 306 : r ltl CARL LUNDGREN Coach SIDNEY T. STEEN 9 5 Student Manager 1915 Varsity Baseball Team OFFICERS EDMON P. McQuEEN , Captain CARL LUNDGREN Coach PHILLIP G. BARTKI.MK Graduate Director CHESTER H. LANG Manager SIDNEY T STEEN Ass ' t Manager CARI.ETON E. STRYKER Ass ' t Manager PERSONNEL Short Stop Catcher Catcher Short Stop and Outfielder Pitcher CHARLES W. ANDERSON, aMa Louis A. ARENTZ, aMa LELAND H. BENTON, M ELMER BRANDELL, M HARRISON H. CASWELL, aMa WILBUR S. DAVIDSON, M Pitcher CHARLES H. FERGUSON, M Pitcher GEORGE V. LABADIE, M Outfielder DALE R. MALTBY First Baseman THOMAS R. MC! T AMARA Pitcher EDMON P. McQuEEN, M Second Baseman WILLIAM K. NIEMANN, M Outfielder RAYMOND E. NICHOLS, aMa Pitcher WARREN G. PAYETTE, aMa Pitcher FRANK A. SHEEHY Outfielder RALPH B. SHIVEL, M Third Baseman and Short Stop GEORGE H. SISLER, M Pitcher THOMAS P. SODDY, aMa . Pitcher WALTER H. STEWART, M First Baseman RALPH M. WALT , M Third Baseman 307 m. : 308 1915 Varsity Baseball Season Won 16, lost 7, tied 3. WITH this record, the Michigan Varsity nine of 1915 went into history on June 23rd, following the last of the Commencement Week series with the Pennsylvania University team. Michigan won both those games, displaying the best brand of baseball playing of the season, a brand that had not been especially evident during a season which had not been the success anticipated. Michigan ' s team of 1915 set up a record which has not been surpassed by many baseball nines. In the terms of " big league " ratings, its percentage would be .696, or high enough to win the average league race. But the team which represented the Varsity in 1915 was generally regarded as the most powerful aggregation ever produced at Michigan, and a much cleaner record of games won and lost had been looked for. The ream won its southern trip series, taking every game save one. It broke even on the eastern trip, winning two and losing two. But it failed to win all save one of the really important series of the season ' s schedules. Michigan Agricultural College won the majority of the series between the two state rivals; Cornell won the odd game, while an even break ruled with Syracuse. Pennsylvania, alone, of the big teams opposing Michigan, fell a victim to the Varsity nine. Notre Dame also was conquered in the series, but it has been so long since the Catholic Varsity won a series with Michigan that it is no longer accounted one of the " big " teams. The ignominy of a series lost to the lowly Kalamazoo Normal nine was also a part of the record of the 1915 nine. But even this record cannot detract from the glory of a team whic h, when it once hit its real stride, showed a better brand of baseball than has ever been exhibited by a Michigan team. In the game with the Alumni and with Pennsylvania, the Wolverine Varsity was unbeatable. It was machine- like in its defense and unstoppable on offense. The result was three clean-cut victories over teams which were both strong and well-balanced. A batting slump which could not be shaken off, was the cause of whatever misfortune was the lot of the 1915 Varsity. This slump struck the team just at the opening of the series with Syracuse, the first of the big Eastern nines to come to Ferry Field, and it stayed with the team until after the Notre Dame series. While in its grasp, the strong and aggressive Varsity nine was seemingly powerless. Ball players are naturally superstitious, says tradition, and the Michigan University brand of the genus was evidently no exception, for the players seemed unable to shake off the hoodoo. There were two other elements which had much to do with the poor work of the players during the middle of the season. A reform campaign, carried on by several students on the campus, was aimed at questioning the amateur standing of three of the leading players. Anxiety concerning the result of these charges interfered materially with the playing of these men, and had much to do with the morale of the whole nine. Conversation among the players, on the bench and in the club-house, had more to do with the activities of the reformers, than with the playing. 1 he result was not a concerted and effective play. Also, an early-season ruling of the officials took Coach Carl Lundgren off the bench during the game, and the players were without his guidance and generalship. The result was a lack of harmony, bickering among the players and often fatal mistakes on the diamond and in the batting box. Sisler finishing his career as a Michigan player by stealing home in the last Pennsylvania game 309 Despite these handicaps the 1915 nine played through a hard schedule with its percentage of .696., and with batting and fielding marks far above the average. The 1915 nine sent to the Major Leagues perhaps the greatest player ever produced by a Michigan baseball team, in the person of George Sisler, captain in 1914 and both a pitcher and fielder of wonderful ability. He was the brightest star of the 1915 team, winning the majority of his games as pitcher and proving a tower of strength in the field and at bat. In the final three games of the schedule, Sisler hit safely nine consecutive times, just missing finishing the season, and his college career, with a straight list of safe hits, when a Pennsylvania outfielder, playing far back of his regular post in center field, raced back under a terrific fly from Sisler ' s bat, and robbed the Michigan star of a safe hit. 1 he 1915 Michigan pitching start Was composed chiefly of veterans. Sisler, Ferguson, Davidson, Soddy and Mc- Namara were all seasoned players, the latter alone serving his first year on the Varsity. The infield was made up nearly entirely of two-year men, while the outfield also had its quota of veterans. It was a team which, at the opening of the season, seemed destined to make a brilliant record. For the first time, and perhaps for the last, in Michigan baseball history, the spring training trip of the team was made along the southern Atlantic seaboard. New teams, such as Marshall College, Washington and Lee University, the University of Virginia and Staunton Military Academy, were on the schedule. While a distinct success in the matter of games won, as a training trip the tour was not satisfactory, and in 1916 the Varsity has again returned to its old haunts along the lower Mississippi River Valley for the seasoning process. Rainy weather spoiled the close of the annual eastern trip and the games with Swarthmore College and the Uni- versity of Pennsylvania were of necessity cancelled. " Whitey " Otis still lingers in the hearts The feature of the season, from the standpoint of " homecoming " alumni as the best o f the Michigan student watching his team from the cheer-leader ever Ferry Field grandstand, was the series with the nine from Kalamazoo Normal. Two games were played between these two teams, in one of which Sisler and Koob, both now stars of the St. Louis American League team, opposed each other, and in the other of which Ferguson and Koob were the opposing moundsmen. Sisler was able to hold the Normal nine to a tie, but Ferguson was the victim of a 4 2 defeat. One unfortunate incident marked the 1915 baseball season. It has been before alluded to, and concerns the activities of the reformers who sought to attack the amateur standing of several ot the Varsity players. As a result of the charges brought by these investi- gators, unsavory publicity was given to ' Michigan athletics in the press throughout the country, two of the Varsity players were dismissed from the team and a third deprived of his athletic insignia, won in 1915, and declared ineligible for further competition during that year. Michigan ' s team in 1915 met some of the strongest teams in the college world. They were teams which could have rendered a good account of themselves in any kind of competition. They possessed strong pitchers and a well-coached defense. Against these nines the Varsity was pitted at a time when it was not at its best. The result was a record which was not as glorious as that of the collegiate championship nine of the year before, but was nevertheless as good as that of many Wolverine baseball teams. " Cy " Ferguson could make the ball fairly sing when he threw his famous " straight over " 310 THK INDOOR SQUAD 1916 Batting and Fielding Averages of the 1915 Varsity PLAYER Harshnum Sisler . Nichols . Davidson Bent on . Waltz . Brandell Labadie Maltby . Niemann McQueen Shivel . Anderson Slirt ' hy . Stewart McNamara . Caswell . . oddy . Ferguson Arentz . Totals . POS. AB H AVE. PO A E AVE. c 4 2 .500 9 I) 1 . 000 p of 102 46 .451 36 19 1.000 p 5 2 .400 1 (i 3 .700 p 18 (i .333 5 7 II 1.000 c 94 29 .309 234 21 i 7 .981 3b 94 27 . L ' s7 23 32 12 .821 ss of 106 29 .274 24 37 14 .801 of 101 26 .257 28 1.000 Ih 80 20 .250 225 30 5 .981 of 17 4 .235 2b 98 21 .214 33 53 13 .869 ss 29 6 .207 11 Id 5 .S44 SS 5 1 .200 of 91 18 .199 27 5 :i .914 Ib 17 3 .176 30 2 () 1 .01X1 p 12 1 .083 2 s 1 .909 P 4 .000 4 1.000 P 1 l.(KK) P 24 .000 5 18 3 .885 c 1 .000 2 1 . 33.3 902 241 .2117 U95 2(14 07 Stewart earned his place among the elect when he became first base- man late in the season. The 1916 captain. I.abadie, has ginger enough to supply a whole team, but he hungers for more. STEWART LABADIE 311 m. 1915 Varsity Baseball Record Date April 10 April 13 April 14 April 15 April 16 April 17 April 19 April 24 April 28 May May May May May 15 May 17 May 18 May 19 May 20 May 28 May 29 June 1 June 4 June 5 June 18 June 22 June 23 Opponent Kentucky Unive rsity . Marshall College . Washington and Lee University . Washington and Lee University . Virginia University . Staunton Military Academy Notre Dame University Western Reserve University Western State Normal of Kalamazoo Case School of Applied Science Syracuse University ... Syracuse University ... Michigan Agricultural College Cornell University .... Syracuse University Syracuse University Cornell University .... Cornell University .... Michigan Agricultural College Michigan Agricultural College Western State Normal of Kalamazoo Notre Dame University Notre Dame University Michigan Alumni .... Pennsylvania University Pennsylvania University Total Points Michigan Opponent Place 8 2 Lexington, Ky. 6 3 Huntington, W. Va. 19 12 Lexington, Va. 14 2 Lexington, Va. 1 6 Charlottesville, Va. 6 2 Staunton, W. Va. 4 2 South Bend, Ind. 2 Ann Arbor Ann Arbor 17 1 Ann Arbor Ann Arbor 2 2 Ann Arbor 1 3 Ann Arbor 1 2 Ann Arbor 6 1 Syracuse, N. Y. 3 9 Syracuse, N. Y. 2 Ithaca, N. Y. 2 5 Ithaca, N. Y. 8 1 Ann Arbor 2 4 Ann Arbor 2 4 Ann Arbor 4 2 Ann Arbor 4 1 Ann Arbor 13 2 Ann Arbor 10 Ann Arbor 4 2 Ann Arbor 141 68 1918 All-Fresh Baseball Record May 1 Michigan State Normal of Ypsilanti May 8 University of Detroit May 15 Orchard Lake Seminary May 22 University of Detroit 2 Ann Arbor 1 Ann Arbor 13 Orchard Lake, Mich. 4 Detroit, Mich. Labadie believes in grace even in the trying moments of scoring. The picture portrays him achieving his ambition 312 Z -=; : S z J s tvo Q f. 3- 314 JOHN W. FlNKENSTAEDT 1916 Student Manager S. J. FARRELL Coach 1915 Varsity Track Team OFFICERS HAROLD L. SMITH Captain STEPHEN J. FARREU Coach PHILLIP G. BARTELMK . ' Graduate Director EMMETT F. CONNELLY ... " Manager JOHN W. FlNKENSTAEDT Ass ' t Manager MELVIN M. BEAVER Ass ' t Manager PERSONNEL CLYDE E. BASTIAN, aMa Weights KENNETH E. BERRAY, aMa High Jump WILLIAM E. BURBY, aMa Quarter Mile H. LESLIE CARROLL, M Distance Runs J. BLAND CATLETT, aMa Hurdles CECIL B. CORBIN, M .- . . Hurdles and High Jump CECIL F. CROSS, M . Weights EDGAR D. CRUMPACKER, aMa Hurdles WATSON R. DsGowAN, aMa Weights HOWARD A. DONNELLY, M Distance Runs JOHN H. FERRIS, M Broad Jump STANLEY G. FONTANNA, aMa Quarter Mile GEORGE B. Fox, M Distance Runs EDWIN J. HUNTINGTON, aMa Quarter Mile HUBERT R. JOHN, aMa Quarter Mile GERALD L. KESLER, aMa Pole Vault JOHN V. KUIVINEN, aMa Distance Runs LORENZO B. LAPSI.EY, aMa Dashes HAROLD E. O ' BRIEN, aMa Dashes WALTER F. PERSCHBACHER, aMa High Jump MAX G. ROBINSON, aMa Quarter Mile HAROLD L. SMITH, M Dashes CLARENCE E. UFER, M Distance Runs LESTER E. WATERBURY, aMa High Jump HAROLD E. WILSON, M Pole Vault and Hurdles 315 . " . Record of Year ' s Competition Indoor February IS, 1915. February 20, 1915. February 27, 1915. March 6, 1915. March 13, 1915. Outdoor April 17, 1915. April 24, 1915. May 1, 1915. May 8, 1915. May 29, 1915. At Buffalo Pennsylvania defeated Michigan in Medley Relay. Time 7 min. 59 1-5 sec. Michigan Team Smith, Burby, Carroll, Lynch. At Waterman Gymnasium Princeton defeated Michigan in Two-Mile Relay. Time 8 min. 8 2-5 sec. Michigan Team Carroll, Fox, Donnelly, Ufer. At Waterman Gymnasium Michigan vs. Notre Dame Dual Meet. Michigan 61, Notre Dame 16. At New York City Indoor Eastern Intercollegiate Track Meet. Medley Relay Race Pennsylvania first, Dartmouth second, Michigan third. Time 4 min. 22 3-5 sec. Michigan Team O ' Brien, Smith, Robinson, Ufer. At Syracuse Michigan vs. Syracuse Dual Meet. Michigan 40, Syracuse 37. At Des Moines, Iowa. Drake Relay Games. Four-Mile Relay Race Wisconsin first, Michigan second, Chicago third, Illinois fourth. Time 18 min. 4 2-5 sec. Michigan Team Donnelly, Fox, Ufer, Carroll. At Franklin Field Pennsylvania Relay Games. Four-Mile Relay Race Cornell first, Michigan second, Wisconsin third. Time 18 min. 7 3-5 sec. Michigan Team Donnelly, Fox, Ufer, Carroll. Smith (M) second in 100-Yard Dash; Wilson (M) tied for third in Pole Vault; Cross (M) fourth in Discus Throw. At Ferry Field Varsity Meet. Sophomores 56, Freshmen 32, Juniors 26, Seniors 12. At South Bend, Ind. Michigan vs. Notre Dame Dual Meet. Michigan 75 2-3, Notre Dame 50 1-3. At Franklin Field, Philadelphia Eastern Intercollegiate. Michigan tied with Dartmouth for sixth place. Michigan Team Smith, Wilson, Carroll, O ' Brien, Lapsley, Huntington, Ufer, Fox, Donnelly, Ferris, Corbin, Cross. 316 ntt Smith and O ' Brien opened a wide gap between themselves and the best Syracuse was able to enter in the dashes Captain Smith, the fastest sprinter in the collegiate world by virtue of his double win at the Intercollegiates 317 Notre Dame offered stiff competition to Ufer, Carroll and Fox in the distance runs at South Bend L ' fer, the man who can run either the quarter mile, the half mile or the mile with equal effect 318 rut : " The fighting face " of the cinder track. Fox and Ufer leading the runners on the back stretch Thisjman Fox is just as good a runner as the hardy animal his name typifies nit : Carroll breaks the tape far ahead of the nearest Notre Dame runner, with Ufer close behind him in second place The machine running of this rniler would seem to give the lie to the tremendous sprint of his finishes 320 Wilson could negotiate the high hurdles almost as effectively as he could hoist himself over the bar Wilson, Intercollegiate point winner in the pole vault, could do 12 feet when necessary 321 ntt : Four Michigan sophomores came very near to winning from a veteran Syracuse quartette. Fontanna finished close to the winner A red-haired runner who was a necessary cog in the Michigan relay teams Donnelly 322 ntt : Ferris wore an " M " because he was among the " five best broad jumpers in the 1914 Intercollegiates Cross came to Ann Arbor with I ntersch clastic fame, and to that he has added a collegiate glamour 323 m. : Corbin and Wilson over the hurdles far in advance of their Syracuse opponents ' on Ferry Field Corbin added more than one point to the Varsity total by adding the high jump to his hurdling proclivities 324 The 1915 Track Season A the opening of the 1915 track season, Coach Stephen J. Farrell of the Michigan Varsity, faced the problem of developing a strong squad with only a very small nucleus of veterans. That the season was a success was due primarily to the fact that the sophomore class presented several athletes who proved themselves to be real stars, and capable of going directly into collegiate competi- tion and producing results. The schedule was a heavy one, starting off with two match relay races, one with Pennsylvania and one with Princeton. Although the Varsity lost both of these races, the margin of the victor ' s win in each instance was a small one, and the showing of the Michigan team was such as to promise much for the future. In each case the Varsity team was composed largely of youngsters, and the fact that they were given their collegiate baptism in the grilling competition of a match relay race was the cause of their defeat. As a season of dual meets, the record of 1915 was a complete success, for the Varsity won all four of the contests. Two victories were earned over Syracuse and the same number against the Notre Dame team. The margin of the victory in the indoor encounter with Syracuse in the latter ' s gymnasium was particularly close, the meet not being decided until the relay race had finished. When the Michigan team started this relay, they were behind the Orange Varsity in total number of points scored. They won the race and took the meet by a margin of three points. To accomplish this result the Michigan racers were forced to beat the very men who had defeated them in the match races of the relay part of the event program. For the first time in history, Michigan entered the Drake Relay Games at Des Moines. Stephen J. Farrell, the Varsity coach, acted as Referee for the meet, and the welcome accorded the Wolverines was a most agreeable one in that so many of the supposed Western Conference enemies of Michigan were entered. While the single Varsity team entered, the four-mile relay squad, did not win its event, it forced the Wisconsin team to clip 32 seconds off the former Drake Games record for the event in order to win. The showing made by the Varsity team was more than satisfactory, and the gritty races run by each one of the four men won the favorable comment of the Western Con- ference coaches and athletes. Michigan avenged this defeat by Wisconsin at the Drake Relay Games by thoroughly trouncing the Badger Varsity one week later at the Pennsylvania Relay Games. At this eastern meet the Varsity team was unable to win the victory, as the wonderful Cornell four could not be bested. Michigan took second place, however, with Wisconsin in third position. Three of the Varsity ' s individual entries in the Relay Games won places. Smith, the Michigan captain, ran in second place to Howard Drew in the 100-yard dash. The colored whirlwind from the Pacific coast was by far the best sprinter at the meet, but the Michigan man forced him to his greatest speed to win. Wilson of the Varsity tied with thirteen others for third place in the pole vault. Two athletes were tied for first place, so that a second place was not awarded. Cross of the Michigan team, finished fourth in the discus throw. The most satisfactory feature of the whole of the 1915 season was the record made by Captain Harold L. Smith at the annual Eastern Intercollegiate meet at Franklin Field in Philadelphia. Pitted against the best college sprinters in the country, he took first place in both the dashes, winning easily in the 100-yard dash and in the 220-yard dash. By accomplishing this feat, he tied with Meredith, the sensational Pennsylvania star, for the individual honors of the meet, for Meredith won both the quarter and the half mile races. The Michigan Varsity at the Eastern Intercollegiate was composed of twelve men, but only three of them worked their way into the scoring columns. Smith made 10 points in the sprints, Carroll earned three points in the mile run by taking third place, and Wilson gathered in one point in the pole vault when he was awarded fifth place. The pole vault was somewhat of a disappointment, as Wilson failed, on the second day, to make as good a record as he had on the day of the preliminary trials. The remainder of the Varsity men were mostly sophomores, taken to Philadelphia for the purpose of seasoning. O ' Brien made a good showing in the 100-yard dash, finishing sixth, but the others failed to qualify. 325 Michigan vs. Notre Dame Dual Indoor Meet WATERMAN GYMNASIUM, FEBRUARY 28, 1915 SCORE: Michigan 61, Notre Dame 16 THE SCORE BOARD |B 3 I __ rt " -C _c Cfl c Ti at 3 rt Q 3 c Q T5 T5 t-i 3 a, s 8 rt CO 40-Yard 3 JH 440-Yan 880-Yan 4-1 O -C U 2 1 i M S 1200-Ya 1 Michigan .... 3 8 6 9 9 3 9 9 5 61 Notre Dame . 6 1 3 .... | .... 6 16 Event 35- Yard Dash 40- Yard High Hurdles Mile Run 440- Yard Dash 880- Yard Run Shot Put Pole Vault High Jump 1200-Yard Relay First Hardy (ND) Corbin (M) Carroll (M) Burby (M) Ufer (M) Bachman (ND) Wilson (M) Waterbury (M) Michigan Second Smith (M) Catlett (M) Waage (ND) John (M) Fox (M) Cross (M) Cross (M) Berray (M) 1 Corbin (M) j Notre Dame Third Bergman (ND) Kirkland (ND) Grauman (M) Huntington (M) Donnelly (M) Keefe (ND) Kessler (M) tied Record :04 1 5 :06 4:26 4 5 :53 4 5 2:003 5 43 ft. 3 4 in. 11 ft. 2 in. 5 ft. 8 in. 1:541 5 326 m m Michigan vs. Syracuse Dual Indoor Meet SYRACUSE, NEW YORK, MARCH 13, 1915 SCORE: Michigan 40, Syracuse 37 THE SCORE BOARD en hi 9 X _c _ c J2 r- C 5 w BE 0) 3 n .S? G n Q 3 c. ce: Q E ' r T3 -o !_, -O ' t-l Q ! -2 ' rt H rt 8 re 4_) M c 1_ n - re . " - . " r 13 d 1 " " . ! S | | JJ " 5o 8 ,0 f : i -. -i- CO 00 w -U " Michigan 8 5 . ' 5 5 4 3 5 40 Syracuse . . ... 3 3 S S 3 3 4 5 37 Event First Second Third T(W 40-Yard Dash O ' Brien (M) Lapsley (M) Smith (M) ied :044 5 45-Yard High Hurdles Corbin (M) Delling (S) Kmgsley (S) :ied :06 1 5 Mile Run Carroll (M) Parmale (S) George (S) 4:30 300-Yard Dash Foertch (S) Mixer (S) Smith (M) :35 2 5 440- Yard Dash Donahue (S) Dixon (S) Burby (M) :55 880-Yard Run Ufer (M) Newkirk (S) Fox (M) 2:03 2 5 Shot Put Cross (M) Schultz (S) White (S) 42 ft. 8 1 4 in. Pole Vault wZn ( (M) tied High Jump Curtis (S) Corbin (M) Cross (M) Waterbury Berray (M) 12 ft. 6 in. Wjtied 5 ft. 9 in. J 1200-Yard Relay Michigan Syracuse Not ' counted for totals. 327 Michigan vs. Notre Dame SOUTH BEND, IND., MAY 8, 1915 SCORE: Michigan 75 2 3, Notre Dame 50 1 3 THE SCORE BOARD ; -o u c " 8 _c a: " M _c _c c 3 3C c 1 a Q a rt Q (2, o w a. a g | -3 E S " S -3 " 8 " 2 u " 3 E t. 2 H re s_, rt re re if nj P3 iA i -o Cfl p W | 1 S 6 CM 1 i 6 oo w o t aj -s s E re 2 X CJ 3 1 Michigan . 8 6 8 6 4 6 8 8 s 6 2 4 1 3 75M Notre Dame . 1 3 1 3 5 3 1 1 4 3 ' ' 5 8 6 50 100-Yard Dash 120-Yard High Hurdles Mile Run 220-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash Two-Mile Run 220-Yard Low Hurdles 880-Yard Run Shot Put Pole Vault High Jump Hammer Throw Broad Jump Discus Throw First Stcond Third Record Smith (M) O ' Brien (M) Hardy (ND) :10 3 5 Corbin (M) Kirkland (ND) Catlett (M) :17 2 5 Carroll (M) Fox (M) Bartholomew (ND) 4:41 2 5 Smith (M) Hardy (ND) O ' Brien (M) :23 Welsh (ND) Huntington (M) Fontanna (M) :53 4 5 Donnelly (M) Burns (ND) Kuivinen (M) 10:30 3 5 Crumpacker (M) Catlett (M) Shaughnessy (ND) :28 Carroll (M) Ufer (M) McDonald (ND) 2:02 3 5 Cross (M) Bachman (ND) Keefe (ND) 41 ft. 9 in. Wilson (M) Yaeger (ND) Cross (M) 10 ft. 6 in. Miller (ND) Mills (ND) Waterbury (M) Wied 5 ft. 5 in. Perschbacher (M) J Bachman (ND) DeGowan (M) Bastian (M) 140 ft. 5 in. Miller (ND) Martin (ND) Ferris (M) 20ft. Sin. Bachman (ND) Cross (M) Keefe (ND) 130ft. 11 in. 328 I ? Michigan vs. Syracuse FERRY FIELD, MAY 15, 1915 SCORE: Michigan 73 2 3, Syracuse 48 1 3 THE SCORE BOARD y ,. 1 - " 5 3 i_ . X E s JS _c C Q en _M en c n Q Q Q o 3 M w 0. C. S " O M c " O T3 r T3 M M " a E i 2 n 3 C E 3 3 ft! i n 1 fltf S 1 S _l 1 rt S oo CM 4-J J 1 r j: M S i M rt 2 n V 1 Michigan . 8 8 6 8 i 3 8 8 5 4 7% 1 6 73 Syracuse . 1 1 1 3 1 8 6 1 1 4 5 1 8 3 5 .48} Event 100-Yard Dash 120-Yard High Hurdles Mile Run 220- Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash First Smith (M) Corbin (M) Carroll (M) Smith (M) Donahue (S) Second Third Record 220-Yard Low Hurdles Corbin (M) 880-Yard Run Shot Put Pole Vault High Jump Hammer Throw Broad Jump Two Mile Run One Mile Relay Ufer (M) Cross (M) Curtis (S) Perschbacher (M) White (S) Ferris (M) Haskins (S) Syracuse O ' Brien (M) Kingsley (S) :10 1 5 Wilson (M) Delling (S) :16 4 5 Newkirk (S) Fox (M) 4:26 1 5 O ' Brien (M) Foertch (S) :22 3 5 Rulison (S) Robinson (M) :51 3 5 Crumpacker (M) Delling (S) V. Foertch (S) J d :26 3 5 Carroll (M) Finch (S) 2:01 Schultz (S) White (S) 42ft. 11 1 2 in. Wilson (M) Kessler (M) 12ft. Berray (M) Steele (S) tied 5 ft. 5 in. Waterbury (M) j Johnson (S) Bastian (M) 138 ft. 7 in. Kingsley (S) Thurston (M) 21 ft. 5 in. Donnelly (M) Pulling (S) 10:05 Michigan 3:31 329 Jit Eastern Intercollegiate Track and Field Meet FRANKLIN FIELD, PENNSYLVANIA, MAY 29, 1915 Cornell 45 1 2, Harvard 26, Yale 25, Princeton 21, Pennsylvania 21, Michigan 14, Dartmouth 14, Columbia 10, Maine 9, Pennsylvania State 6, Bowdoin 2, Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1, Johns Hopkins 1 2. 100-Yard Dash Smith (M) first, Teschner (H) second, Ingersoll (C) third, Treadway (Y) fourth, Foley (H) fifth. Time 10 sec. 120-Yard High Hurdles Ferguson (Penn.) first, Starr (C) second, Hammitt (PS) third, Grubb (C) fourth, Lukens (C) fifth. Time 15 2 5 sec. One Mile Run MacKenzie (P) first, Windnagle (C) second, Carroll (M) third, Atha (P) fourth, Irish (C) fifth. Time 4:22 4 5. 440-Yard Dash Meredith (P) first, Wilcox (H) second, Wilkie (Y) third, Richardson (P) fourth, Riley (D) fifth. Time 48 sec. 220-Yard Dash Smith (M) first, Teschner (H) second, Treadway (Y) third, Lockwood (Penn.) fourth, Patterson (Penn) fifth. Time 22 sec. Two-Mile Run Potter (C) first, Overtson (Y) second, HofFmire (C) third, Holden (Y) fourth, Cook (MIT) fifth. Time 9-27 1 5. 220-Yard Low Hurdles Stewart (P) first, Smith (H) second, Brown (PS) third, Brady (Col) fourth, Crawford (P) fifth. Time 24 2 5 sec. 880-Yard Run Meredith (Penn) first, Spieden (C) second, Hayes (P) third, Capper (H) fourth, Cooley (P) fifth. Time 1:54 2 5. Shot Put Whitney (D) first, Beatty (Col) second, McCutcheon (C) third, Spears (D) fourth, Allen (Maine) fifth. Distance 47 ft. 4 7 8 in. Pole Vault Carter (Y), Foss (C) and Greeley (H) tied for first, Baker (P) fourth, Wilson (M) fifth. Height 12 ft. High Jump Oler (Y) first, Richards (C) second, Johnstone (H) third, McLaren (C) and Hallet (JH) tied for fourth. Height 6 ft. 4 1 2 in. Hammer Throw Bailey (Me) first, McCutcheon (C) second, Murphy (Penn) third, I.oughbridge (Y) fourth, Leadbetter (B) fifth. Distance 165 ft. 3 4. Broad Jump Worthington (D) first, Graham (Col) second, French (Me) third, Richards (C) fourth, Fredericks (D) fifth. Distance 23 ft. 9 1 4 in. DONNELLY MURPHY FARRELL CARROLL UFER Michigan ' s prowess has long rested on her relay teams; this two-mile squad tied the world ' s indoor record at Buffalo 330 : ; Itt : TENNIS 1915 Varsity Tennis Team OFFICERS IRA H. REINDEI. DR. ALFRED O. LEE PERSONNEL IRA H. REINDEL, M CHARLES B. CRAWFORD, M CHRISTIAN N. MACK, M JOHN S. SWITZER, M ' DAVID POLASKV HAROLD EATON SAMUEL L. COHEN Captain Coach Number One Number Two Number Three Number Four CRAWFORD SWITZER REINDEL MACK 331 nti : The 1915 Tennis Season MICHIGAN vs. UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH Singles McElroy (P) d. Reindel (M) Crawford (M) d. Gant (P) . Switzer (M) d. Myers (P) Mack (M) d. Haines (P) PITTSBURGH, PA., MAY 17, 1915 Doubles . . 6-4,6-2 McElroy and Gant (P) d. . . 6-4, 8-6 Reindel and Crawford (M) . . 6-4,6-1 Switzer and Mack (M) d. . . 6-2, 6-0 Haines and Myers (P ) Singles Reindel (M) d. Steen (T) Crawford (M) d. Davis (T) . Mack (M) d. Bihlman (T) . Switzer (M) d. English (T) . Score Michigan, 4; University of Pittsburgh, 2 MICHIGAN vs. CARNEGIE TECHNICAL INSTITUTE PITTSBURGH, PA., May 18, 1915 Doubles . 6-3,4-6,6-0 Reindel and Crawford (M) d. . 4-6, 6-1, 6-4 Steen and Davis (T) . . . 5-7,6-0,6-1 Mack and Switzer (M) d. . . 6-0,6-3 Bihlman and English (T) . Score Michigan, 6; Carnegie Technical Institute, MICHIGAN vs. HAVERFORD COLLEGE HAVERFORD, PA., MAY 19, 1915 Singles Reindel (M) d. Carey (H) . Allen (H) d. Crawford (M) . Mack (M) d. Weller (H), . Hallet (H) d. Switzer (M) . Doubles 2-6, 7-5, 6-3 Crawford and Reindel (M) d. . 6-3, 6-0 Carey and Allen (H) . . . 6-2, 15-13 Mack and Switzer (M) d. . 6-2,6-4 Hallet and Weller (H) . . Score Michigan, 4; Haverford College, 2 Singles Davis (P) d. Reindel (M) . Rowland (P) d. Crawford (M) Disston (P) d. Mack (M) . Replegle (P) d. Switzer (M) MICHIGAN vs. UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA PHILADELPHIA, PA., MA.Y 19, 1915 Doubles Davis and Rowland (P) d. Reindel and Crawford (M) Disston and Replegle (P) d. Mack and Switzer (M) . 6-1,6-1 . 6-1, 6-4 6-3, 1-6, 7-5 . 6-3, 6-0 -Michigan, 0; University of Pennsylvania, 6 MICHIGAN vs. GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY Singles Reindel (M) d. O ' Boyle (G) . Crawford (M) d. McGuire (G) Switzer (M) d. Hughes (G) . Mack (M) d. Cresy (G) . . WASHINGTON, D. C., MAY 20, 1915 Doubles . . 6-2,2-6,6-1 Crawford and Reindel (M) d. ... 6-1,6-4 O ' Boyle and McGuire (G) . . . 6-3,6-3 Switzer and Mack (M) d. 6-2,6-0 Hughes and Cresy (G) Score Michigan, 6; Georgetown University, 6-3, 7-5 6-4, 7-5 4-6, 6-2, 6-4 7-5, 6-4 6-4, 2-6, 6-4 5-7,6-1,6-2 6-3,6-0 6-4,6-0 5-7, 6-4, 7-5 . 6-3,6-3 MICHIGAN vs. U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY ANNAPOLIS, MD., MAY 21, 1915 Singles Reindel (M) d. Godfrey (N) . . . 6-4,6-3 Mack (M) d. Wood (N) . . . . 6-2,6-1 Randolph (N) d. Crawford (M) . . 6-1,6-1 Switzer (M) led Waters (N) . . 7-5,5-7,2-1 Score Michigan, 2; Naval Academy, 1. Called on account of rain MICHIGAN vs. OBERLIN COLLEGE ANN ARBOR, MICH., MAY 29, 1915 Singles E. C. Andrus (O) d. Switzer (M) 8-6,3-6,6-1 Wilder (O) d. Reindel (M) . . . 6-3,8-6 D. W. Andrus (O) d. Polasky (M) . 6-3, 6-1 Bissell (O) d. Mack (M) . . . 7-5, 3-6, 6-3 Doubles Bissell and Wilder (O) d. Reindel and Crawford (M) ... 6-4, 7-5 Score Michigan, 0; Oberhn College, 5. Called on account of darkness. 332 COONS STF.BBINS STEKETEE 1918 All-Fresh Tennis Team PAUL STEKETEE, 1918 Manager JOHN COONS, 1918 PERSONNEL EDWARD STEBBINS, 1918 GEORGE STOCKING, 1918 CLARENCE EPSTEAN WILLIS B. PERKINS, JR. ALL-FRESH TENNIS RECORD OF 1915 MICHIGAN FRESHMEN vs. ALBION COLLEGE Singles Fox (A) d. Steketee (M) . . Goodrich (A) d. Stebbins (M) Stocking (M) d. Dawe (A) . Coons (M) d. Rood (A) . . ANN ARBOR, MICH., MAY 14, 1915 Doubles 6-2, 6-2 Coons and Stebbins (M) d. 6-3, 6-4 Root and Fox (A) . 6-1,6-2 Goodrich and Dawe (A) d. . 6-2,3-6,6-1 Steketee and Stocking (M) Coons and Stebbins (M) d. Goodrich and Fox (A) . Score Michigan Freshmen, 4; Albion College, 3 MICHIGAN FRESHMEN vs. SCOTT HIGH SCHOOL OF TOLEDO ANN ARBOR, MICH., MAY 21, 1915 Singles Johns (T) d. Coons (M) 6-3,6-1 Southerland (T) d. Stebbins (M) . . 6-2, 7-5 Steketee (M) d. Wilson (T) . . . 6-3, 5-7, 6-0 Perkins (M) d. Bradley (T) .... 6-4, 6-1 Doubles Coons and Stebbins (M) d. Wilson and Johns (T) . Perkins and Steketee (M) d Southerland and Bradley (T) . Score Michigan Freshmen, 4; Scott High. School, 2 MICHIGAN FRESHMEN vs. MICHIGAN STATE NORMAL . 6-2,6-2 . 6-3, 6-2 3-6, 6-4, 6-1 10-8, 7-9, 12-10 6-3,6-3 Singles Coons (M) d. DeNancrede (N) Steketee (M) d. Jefferson (N) Stebbins (M) d. Brundage (N) Stocking (M) d. Hutchinson (N) ANN ARBOR, MICH. 6-0,6-3 6-2,6-3 6-2, 7-5 6-3,6-2 MAY 28, 1915 Doubles Steketee and Stocking (M) d. Jefferson and DeNancrede (N) . 6-2, 6-2 Stebbins and Coons (M) d. Brundage and Hutchinson (M) . 6-2,6-3 Score Michigan Freshmen, 6; Michigan State Normal, 333 W. R. DEGOWAN R. S. ANDERSON J. P. THOMPSON J. B. STEERE F. W. WOOD M. B. CUTTING J. E. SNIDER H.P.NICHOLSON I.B.CLARK W. J. SCHOEFLE A. C. SIMONS J. R. MOSER G.C.CURTIS R. W. HUSSEY H. A. MOUL F. A. ROWE L. C. WILCOXEN C.B.MARKS Record of 1915 Rifle Team January 28 February 4 February 1 1 February 18 February 25 March 4 March 11 March 18 March 25 Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan Michigan . Michigan . Michigan . Michigan . Yale University 861 University of Washington 902 University of Arizona 904 Kansas State Aggies 913 Rhode Island State 923 University of Nebraska . 901 Lehigh University 906 Mississippi Aggies 919 University of Idaho 948 Michigan . 779 . 833 . 896 (default) . 919 . 877 . 844 (default) 917 FINAL STANDING OF CLASS C Total Score Per Cent. Won Lost Yale University . Kansas State Aggies . University of Nebraska University of Michigan University of Arizona Mississippi Aggies University of Idaho . Lehigh University University of Washington Rhode Island State 8252 8246 8230 8146 7958 7601 7301 6863 6789 1618 91.68 91.62 91.44 90.51 88.42 84.45 81.12 76.25 75.43 17.97 9 7 6 8 5 3 2 4 1 334 WM WFU ntt : OFFICERS EDWIN B. PALMER T. HAWLEY TAPPING . E. R. BORCHERDT STANDISH ROBINSON PAUL L. SAMPSELL JULIUS L. BEERS E. R. BORCHERDT JOHN R. NICHOLSON HARVEY H. SPRICK EDWIN B. PALMER JOHN A. HERRING, JR. ROBERT TURNER THOMAS R. PEIRSOL VINCENT J. O ' CONNOR EDWIN B. PALMER President . President Secretary- Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS J. B. MARKS MEMBERS T. HAWLEY TAPPING E. M, WILLIAMS CHESTER FORUNEY HENRY BOHI.ING STANDISH ROBINSON J. B. MARKS F. A. BADE E. M. WILLIAMS JAMES D. O ' CONNOR U. S. G. CHERRY LESTER F. STEARNS CHESTER L. FORDNEY GLENN HOWLAND T. HAWLEY TAPPING Secretary- Treasurer 335 rnt : ACTION IN THE 1915 INTERSCHOI.ASTIC 336 T ' . tt : RAY J. MILLS 79 6 Manager F. GURNEE MlLI.ARD 79 5 Manager The Michigan Interscholastic 1915 OFFICERS F. GURNEE MILLARD Interscholastic Manager PHILLIP G. BARTELME Graduate Director RAY J. MILLS Assistant Manager ALVIN M. BENTLEY Assistant Manager J. W. THOMAS Assistant Manager HARRY W. KKRR Assistant Manager 100-yard dash 220-yard dash 440-yard dash . . Half mile run Mile run .... Two mile run 120-yard high hurdles 220-yard low hurdles High jump Broad jump . Pole vault 12-lb. hammer throw 12-lb. shot put . Discus throw Half mile relay . MICHIGAN INTERSCHOLASTIC RECORDS 1904 Hogenson, Lewis Institute. 1906 Cook, Chillicothe. 1913 Von Thorn, Oak Harbor, O. 10 sec. 1914 Carter, Chicago University High. 21 2 5 sec. 1914 Shiverick, Chicago University High. 51 1 5 sec. 1914 Spink, Chicago University High. 1 min. 56 sec. 1909 Cowley, Muskegon. 4 min. 38 1 5 sec. 1909 Mann, Muskegon. 10 min. 10 3 5 sec. 1915 Zoellin, Lewis Institute. 15 3 4 sec. 1913 C. Corey, Chicago University High. 24 2 5 sec. 1906 Patterson, Detroit U. S. 6 ft. 1 1 4 in. 1906 Cook, Chillicothe. 23 ft. 5 in. 1913 Foss, Chicago University High. 12 ft. 5 8 in. 1909 Kohler, Lansing H. S. " 170 ft. 3 in. 1907 Homer, Grand Rapids. 50 ft. 4 in. 1908 Alderman, Lake Forest A. 120 ft. 3 in. 1913 Chicago University High. 1 min. 33 1 5 sec. TRACK CHAMPIONS AT THE INTERSCHOLASTIC MEETS 1898 Lansing, (Mich.) High School. 1899 Detroit, (Mich.) Central High School. 1900 Ann Arbor, (Mich.); Grand Rapids, (Mich.) Central Tie for first. 1901 Detroit Central High School. 1902 Detroit University School. 1903 Lewis Institute, (Chicago). 1904 Detroit University School. 1905 Detroit University School. 1906 Lewis Institute (Chicago). 1907 Morgan Park Academy, (Chicago). 1908 Detroit, (Mich.) Central High School. 1909 Muskegon, (Mich.) High School. 1910 Shelby, (Mich.) High School. 1911 Toledo Central, (Ohio) High School. 1912 No meet. 1913 Chicago University High. 1914 Chicago University High. 1915 LaGrange High School (111.) 337 -rut : 17th Annual Inter-Scholastic Track and Field Meet FERRY FIELD, MAY 22, 1915 THE SCORE BOARD JU T S 3 E % 1 5 c CLASS A Q S rt Q Q o D .j D, S a S p -a c " ' O -o T3 j u U E 3 3 i , SH a; Ou ' i M 3 X _2 6 S S S oo J CO _u M S i X 2 aa M S " oj 1 LaGrange, Ills. 5 5 2 8 3 5 i 2 3 34 Lewis Institute . 5 5 5 3 5 1 5 32 University High . 3 3 2 7 3 18 Muskegon 5 7 5 5 17 Detroit Eastern . 2 1 3 1 1 s 1U Oregon, Ills. . 2 2 5 9 Grand Rapids 7 5 1 2 8 Richmond 5 5 Toledo Scott . 1 j 4 Mt. Clemens . j 3 Bay City Western 2 2 Lansing .... 2 2 D. U. S jj y Battle Creek . 1 i Plymouth 1 i Wavne .... 1 i CLASS B Rockford 15, D. U. S. 13, Lowell 13, Deckerville 10H, Plymouth 7 , Croswell 7, St. Joseph 7, Wayne 1. CLASS A EVENTS 100-Yard Dash 120 High H ' dles Mile Run 220-Yard Dash 440-Yard Dash 220 Low H ' dles 880-Yard Run 12-lb. Shot Put Pole Vault Zoellin (LI) Zoellin (LI) Nott (LaG) Zoellin (LI) Burke (R) Smart (LaG) Mueller (LI) Kimball (M) Graham (UH) Floete (UH) Fey (LaG) Thompson (DE) Floete (UH) MacKenzie (GR) Fey (LaG) Nott (LaG) Finzel (DE) Albright (UH)] Cross (M) [tied Landers (O) j Henry (DE) Herschman (TS) :10 Smart (LaG) Williams (DE) :1S Vandevisse (GR) Gates (BC) 4:45 Smart (LaG) Henry (DE) :22 Mueller (LI) Lamonde (LI) :52 Landers (O) Williams (DE) :25 Wait (BCW) Forbes (GR) 2:05 Graham (UH) Smith (W) 49 10 Scott (DE) . 1 5 4 5 4 5 1 5 ft. 3 ft. 6 in. in. High Jump Smart (LaG) Moorehead (TS) Haigh (DUS)J tied 5 ft. 7 in. Hammer Throw Kimball (M) Colley (LI) Miller (L) Scott (LaG) 152 ft. 1 in. Broad Jump Landers (O) Graham (UH) Smart (LaG) Colley (LI) 21 ft. 9 in. Discus Throw Kimball (M) Breitmeyer (Mt.C) Belknap (GR) Bennett (P) 105 ft. Half Mile Relay Lewis Institute LaGrange (Other contestants disqualified) 338 ntt Underclass Contests of 1915 T SPRING HE freshman class of 1918 had been held scoreless in the fall contests of 1914. This was not an encouraging record with which to enter into the games that followed in the spring, but the event proved a good test for their " come-back " power. The big games were scheduled to come off on May 22nd and 23rd. Both classes had previously held large mass meetings at which the traditional spirit of antagonism between these underclasses was stirred to overflowing. On these occasions Egmont Hildner was chosen as captain in the push ball con- test for the sophomores, and Archie Walls for the freshmen. The tugs of war were staged as usual on Friday afternoon; but their location on the Huron was changed from above the Michigan Central Depot, as formerly, to the banks between the island and the new bridge of the River Road. This change was made in an effort to secure more even conditions for both sides in the pulling. The lightweight teams burrowed into their positions first, and, on the shoot- ing of the gun to start, there commenced one of the fiercest tugs of war in the history of the University. It holds the record for time, they remaining in a deadlock for 1 hour and 18 minutes, and then it was discovered that the sophomores had three men on their side above the lawful number, so the decision was given to the freshmen as a forfeit. The two following tugs were made much shorter by a ruling that all had to stand up from the beginning. In the middleweight pull the freshmen dragged the sophomores into the chilly Huron within 9 minutes; and then the second year men came back in the heavyweight and doused the freshmen in 4 minutes. The contests were continued on Ferry Field Saturday morning, and first on the program were the obstacle relay races. There were three of these and the sophomore teams won the first two by a large margin, but the freshmen were victors in the third. This made the score a tie, and the big push ball contest had to decide the result. It was hotly fought by both sides, and despite the superior numbers of the freshmen they were held thruout from making a goal. However, they were allowed the winning point at the end for having the ball over the sophomore line; and thus carried off the spring contests by a score of 4 to 3. FALL The freshmen class that had been squelched in the fall a year ago returned this time and admin- istered the same punishment to the aspiring freshmen of 1919. In the mass meetings that preceded, rush captains were chosen, Archie Walls again being selected by the sophomores and Ward Peterson by the freshmen. October 16th was the day set aside for the memorial struggle, and early in the morning the oppos- ing ranks began to assemble on the campus. The green paint found its way in liberal touches to the immature brows of the yearlings, and they followed the sophomores in a riotous march to Ferry Field. But their spirit was soon to be humbled. They encircled the three poles which it was their duty to de- fend and awaited the onslaughts of the sophomores. Those about the center pole were not kept long in waiting, for it was here that the sophomores concentrated their first attack. They came from opposite directions, and after a fierce contest which raged for 8 minutes a sophomore rose out of the struggling mass and scaled the pole for the flag. This won, the sophomores turned on the west pole and by rapid charges crawled over the green topped domes of the helpless freshmen and the flag was lowered within the small space of 3 minutes. All efforts of both sides then became centered on the east pole, but here again the jubilant second y ear men were successful within 4 minutes. This left the freshmen windless and at the empty end of a 4 to score, but the Cane Spree was yet to take place. This developed into a close and hard fight, bur the sophomores could not be defeated. Draws were called in the case of six canes, but out of the remaining twenty-four the sophomores wrestled away thirteen. This added one more point to the sophomores ' total, and the freshmen had little to smile over when they exposed their tattered shirts to the photographer before Hill Auditorium. 339 y Wearers of the " M " if TfJ ' ifc. ' --. --- ' -.i ' ' ' s. ' - ' - ll S ' JS.i ' . ' iiN-iH .-- ' ' UL..li...iJi. ( " = ' _ ; ' BASTIAN (Football) BENTON (Baseball, Football) BRANDELL (Baseball) CARROLL (Track) CATLETT (Football) COCHRAN (Football) CORBIN (Track) CROSS (Track) DAVIDSON (Baseball) DONNELLY (Track) DUNNE (Football) FERGUSON (Baseball) FERRIS (Track) Fox (Track) LABADIE (Baseball) MAULBETSCH (F ' ootball) McQuEEN (Baseball) MII.I.ARD (Football) W. A. NIEMANN (Baseball) W. K. NIEMANN (Baseball) NORTON (Football) REHOR (Football) REIMANN (Football) ROEHM (Football) SHIVEL (Baseball) SISLER (Baseball) SMITH (Track) SMITH (Football) STAATZ (Football) STEWART (Baseball) UFER (Track) WALTZ (Baseball) WATSON (Football) WESKE (Football) WHALEN (Football) WILSON (Track) 340 -nrt : Vearers of the 11 A 1 A WA ANDERSON (Baseball) ARENTZ (Baseball) BASTIAN (Track) BERRAY (Track) BOYD (Football) CALVIN (Football) CATLETT (Track) CASWELL (Baseball) CRUMPACKER (Track) DEGOWIN (Track) FONTANNA (Track) HILDNER (Football) HOWE (Football) HUNTINGTON (Track) JOHN (Track) KESSLER (Track) KUIVINEN (Track) LAPSLEY (Track) NICHOLS (Baseball) O ' BRIEN (Track) PERSCHBACHER (Track) RAYMOND (Football) ROBINSON (Track) SHARPE (Football) SODDY (Baseball) TRELFA (Track) WATERBURY (Track) ZEIGER (Football) 341 : Wearers of the " R " .. ADAMS (Football) BIBER (Football) BIRNEY (Football) BIXLER (Football) BRAZKLI. (Football) COHEN (Football) DIEDERS (Football) DORRANCE (Football) EWERT (Football) HENDERSHOT (Football) Huss (Football) INGHAM (Football) JOHNSON (Football) KOHR (Football) LOUCKS (Football) McCALL (Football) NEWELL (Baseball) PAYETTE (Baseball) POBAN (Football) SHUTES (Football) SMITH (Baseball) SORLINC (Football) TAYLOR (Baseball) THOMAS (Baseball) THOMPSON (Football) WARNER (Football) WICKHAM (Football) 342 Wearers of the ADDISON (Football) ALLMENDINGER (Football) AMTSBEUCHLER (Football, Wrestling) ANKENBRANDT (Indoor Baseball) ARMSTRONG (Track) ATWATER (Football) BAKER (Relay, Football) BECKER (Relay, Football) BELL (Football) BENNIE (Track) BENTLEY (Football) BERRAY (Track, Basketball) BRANDELL (Football) BROTHERTON (Football) BROWN (Football, Baseball) BROWNELL (Baseball) BRUCH (Track) CAMERON (Football) CAMPBELL (Football) CATLETT (Track) CASEY (Indoor Baseball) CHENOT (Football) COOPER (Football) CORK (Football) COSTA (Indoor Baseball) COWAN (Football) CROSS (Track) CORYELL (Soccer) COCHRAN (Hockey) CHRISTENSEN (Relay) CURRY (Basketball) CHATFIELD (Track) DAY (Track) DAVIS (Track) DE LIEFDE (Soccer) DONALDSON (Football, Baseball) DUGAN (Baseball) EGER (Football) FERGUSON (Football) FERRIS (Football) Fox (Track) FUNK (Football, Baseball) GALBRAITH (Baseball) GOODWIN (Football) GATES (Football) GORE (Track) HAYDEN (Football) OSTRANDER (Football) PAISLEY (Football) PEARL (Football) PHELPS (Track) POPIN (Football) QUAIL (Track) RICHARDS (Track) RICHARDSON (Football) W. ROBERTSON (Soccer) J. ROBERTSON (Soccer) ROWAN (Football, Relay, Baseball) SCOTT (Football, Baseball) llAriJtIN I UUtUail kjt-wii i wbWMU) i ao waii HENDERSON (Football,Basketball)SEELEY (Basketball, Football) HEADMAN (Basketball) HOLT (Football) HYDE (Basketball) JAMES (Soccer, Relay) JOHN (Relay) JONES (Relay) LAMBERT (Track) LAMOREAUX (Football) LYNCH (Track) LYNCH (Relay) LYTTI.E (Track) MANWARRINO (Basketball) MARTENS (Football) MAY (Basketball) MARTIN (Baseball) McCALL (Football, Baseball Soccer) MCNAMARA (Football) MONETTA (Track) MORSE (Baseball, Football) MURPHY (Track, Relay) NICHOLS (Baseball) NORTON (Relay) SHAFER (Football) SMALLMAN (Football, Baseball) SMITH (Track) SMITH (Relay) SNIDER (Football) STAATZ (Basketball) STALEY (Football) K. M. STEVENS (Baseball, Track) P.H. STEVENS (Baseball, Football) STEWART (Football) STONE (Football) SUTOR (Football) TAPPAN (Basketball) THOMAS (Baseball, Football) TRELFA (Relay) UFER (Track, Relay) VONACHEN (Basketball) WARNER (Basketball) WATT (Football) WATTS (Soccer) WESTRATE (Football) WICKHAM (Relay) WOOLF (Football) 343 UNUERCI.ASS CONTESTS 344 JAMES W. THOMAS, Intercollege Manager FLOYD A. ROWE, Intramural Director Inter-Class Football, Season of 1915 Senior Lits Senior Laws Dents Senior Engineers Senior Lits c T Senior Engineers Semor Llts Senior Laws Senior Laws Dents FINAL ROUND High team in first division wins Campus Championship FIRST DIVISION . . . 7-0] iDents .... 14-0 J (1st game 0-0) 7-0 Forfeit to Senior Lits STANDING, FIRST DIVISION Team Won Lost Team Dents 2 Senior Laws .... Senior Lits 2 1 Senior Engineers SECOND DIVISION High team plays last team in first division for fourth set of numerals 20-6 Won 1 Lost 2 3 Soph Lits Junior Laws Soph Lits . . . . 6-0 Soph Engineers Medics Soph Engineers . . forfeit Soph Lits Soph Lits Senior Engineers Soph Lits . . . 9-0 FINAL STANDING Team Won Lost Team Dents, Champions .... 3 Senior Laws Senior Lits 2 1 Soph Lits . Team Phannics . Junior Engineers Senior Engineers Team Senior-Junior Lits Soph Engineers Fresh Lits Indoor Baseball, 1915-1916 FINAL STANDING Won 4 3 7 Lost 1 2 P.C. 1.000 .750 .500 Team Fresh Lits Architects Soph Engineers Inter-Class Hockey, 1915-1916 Won 4 V 3 1 FINAL Lost P.C. 1.000 1 .750 2 .333 STANDING Team Science Fresh Engineers Won 1 1 Won Won 1 1 Lost 2 3 4 Lost 2 3 Lost 2 P.C .333 .250 .000 P.C. .000 .000 346 PEARL BENTLEY CHENOT STONE HAYDEN STEWART BRANDELL CORK OSTRANDER SHAFER HOLT AMTSBEUCHLER MARTONS ALLMENDINGER BROTHERTON 1916 Literary Football Team Players Position R. STEWART Left End C. C. STONE Left Tackle T. AMTSBEUCHLER Left Guard W. BROTHERTON Center W. SHAFER Right Guard W. HOLT Right Tackle E. J. ALLMENDINGER Right End J. CORK, (Captain) Quarter A. M. BENTLEY . Left Half E. BRANDELL Right Half A. C. MARTONS Full Back L. OSTRANDER Right Guard H. P. HAYDEN Right Tackle W. A. PEARL Left Tackle J. E. CHENOT Manager 347 NICHOLS McCALL STEVENS ROWAN MORSE MARTIN SCO-IT BROWN THOMAS HROWNELL 1916 L aw Baseball Team J. K. NICHOLS Out Field P. H. STEVENS First Base C. J. MORSE . Center Field J. F. SCOTT R, K ht Field L. THOMAS (Captain and Manager) Catcher E. R. McCALL Second Hase and Pitcher C. C. ROWAN Pitcher E. S. MARTIN Third Base H. D. BROWN . ' Left Field R. O. BROWNEI.L . Short Stop 348 ntt : KANE BoUQUIN BOLT RICH BARRINGER CHICHESTFR HAWN MORAN WRIGHT 1916 Dental Baseball Team RICH . . . Captain BOLT Catcher WRIGHT Pitcher MORAN Shortstop KANE First RICH Second McKENNA Third CHICHESTER Left QUIGLEY Right BOUQUIN Center HAWN Utility BARRINGER Utility 349 -ntt CARDINAL GII.HARR HADI.EY GOODSELL CRAMER HILL SIMONS MASON WHITMARSH TINSMAN GOETZ TAYLOR CAMERON BROWN WILSON 1918 Dental Football Team A. J. CARDINAL Right End A. H. HADLEY Right Tackle E. G. WILSON Right Guard F. H. TINSMAN Center F. R. GOETZ Left Guard J. O. GOODSELL Left Tackle W. J. MASON Left End G. J. WHITMARSH Quarter W. M. TAYLOR Right Half P. S. SIMONS Full Back B. BROWN Left Half E. A. GELHAAR Substitute H. C. CRAMER Substitute M. C. CAMERON Substitute BENJ. HILL Substitute 350 Upper Class Hockey 352 ntt The Persephone Fete The myth of Persephone was presented in classical dancing on the evening of May 26th, 1915, at Observatory Hollow. The leading characters were: Persephone . . GENEVIEVE O ' LEARY Herme s . . . MINA WINSLOW Demeter . . HELEN CHAMPION Aidoneus . KATHERINK MACBRIDE Each one acted her part with exceeding grace and presented the thought of the story clearly to the spectators. The group dancers were exceptionally good. There was a cast of thirty-five dancers repre- senting " Winter " , " Summer " , " Famine " , and " Spring Pantomime " . The success of the dancing was due to the careful training of Miss Alice Evans, Physical Director of Women, and Miss Marion Wood, assistant. The music for the " Famine Dance " and the introduction to the " Greek Maiden Dance " were original compositions of Ellen Sargent. The presenting of the idea of the myth was greatly aided by the artistic costuming under the direction of Helen Dow. The orchestrations were done by Mr. William Mills. The orchestra was composed of University students under the direction of Mr. Lee Parker and Mr. Frank Rummell. The committees in charge were as follows: Business Manager ALICE BLODCETT Sub-Committees M. HANSON, M. BASSETT, M. CARPENTER Advertising M. REYNOLDS, E. VAIL, M. CARLYSLE Costumes H. Dow, D. PROBST, H. GLASS, D. HAFFORD, H. KREMER Dancing HELEN ELY Music ELLEN SARGENT 353 Women ' s Athletic Board HOLMES TUBBS SHINKMAN VANDERVEER POCKMAN MEAD CARPENTER IRISH MACFARLANK WESTBROOK ARMSTRONG EVANS BI.ODGETT VYN FLEUGEL VON WALTHAUSEN Women ' s Athletic Department Until the year 1915-16, women ' s athletics at Michigan were controlled by the Physical Director and an Athletic Chairman appointed by the President of the Women ' s League. In October, 1915, the Chairman, Madge Mead, proposed to the University women the organiza- tion of a Women ' s Athletic Department which would arouse more interest and cooperation in women ' s sports. The suggestion was carried out, and a constitution drawn up by the Athletic Committee was ratified by the Board of Directors of the League. A " tag day " announced the birth of the organization, membership pledges were signed by hundreds of women, and a Wienie Roast was celebrated at Palmer Field. During the last two weeks of the out- door season a wienie sale was conducted at Palmer Field, and on November 12th the Department gave a Topsy Turvy Dance which was well attended and financially successful. At Dean Jordan ' s suggestion the Department has pledged itself to raise funds for a new club house at Palmer Field. This is expected to cost about 5000 and will be planned on a rustic type. The de- partment hopes to raise money for this fund by various events such as the skating carnival of January 18th, and by a pledge campaign. 354 r iv . . ' .. . General University ORGANIZATIONS - :nrt MEMBERS OF THE UNION GATHERED TO SHOW THE NEED OF A NEW BUILDING The Michigan Union THE national campaign among Michigan alumni for funds with which to build a new clubhouse served to make the Michigan Union known even to the prospective freshmen about to enter the University last fall. For that reason, the present small quarters were somewhat over- crowded during the opening days of school. The free employment bureau and rooming list committee were able to render assistance to a greater number of students than ever before. The climax came on the Friday evening of the first week of college, when the freshmen, after attending the mass meeting at Hill Auditorium, adjourned to the open house given primarily for them, and packed the assembly room to overflowing. The annual Football Smoker was attended by the full quota allowed, in spite of the disastrous football season. The Band, and Glee and Mandolin Clubs provided the music for the occasion and " Lyndy " with some new slides caused several laughs during the evening. Michigan ' s " Thanksgiving " was well told by Werner Schroeder, and Michigan traditions were clearly described by Professor Hildner of the German Department. " Tom " May of the Detroit Free Press was the only out of town speaker but the quality of his speech made up for the lack of numbers. At the close of the Program Professor Gram of the Board of Control of Athletics presented the " M " certificates to the deserving candidates. It is hardly necessary to state that the tobacco supply smoked as well as ever and the doughnuts and cider filled the rest of the bill along that line. The first membership dinner held in December was attended by about one hundred fifty Union members. The second dinner was attended by about the same number. Short snappy programs characterized both. It is hoped that the last dinner of the year, to be given as an inauguration banquet for the officers newly elected for the coming year, will be even better in every way than the ones already spoken of. " Tres Rouge, " the 1916 Opera, had a very successful week before Ann Arbor audiences and was received well by the alumni at Chicago, Detroit and Toledo. In spite of the fact that delay seemed to be the principal feature of the work in getting the book and music completed, Mr. Morgan was able to stage a musical comedy, free from specialties and still teeming with situations that made each audi- ence laugh. This year ' s production has certainly done its share in maintaining the standard set by the best of previous offerings of the Mimes. The " Campus " life-membership campaign held just before spring vacation, showed that the great mass of students have considerable interest in the largest organization at the University. A committee of men, one hundred fifty strong, raised forty thousand dollars in three nights, making the total amount subscribed on the campus approximately one- hundred thousand dollars. In short, there are at present, two thousand students who have expressed a desire to become life members. As a " hanging out " place, the Union has been very popular this year. The Forums and Faculty nights have attracted their share of attention and the Sunday afternoons have been attended by an appreciable number. The Bridge Tournament, while not having so many participants as those had in the past, was none the less successful than those of previous years. I he distinctly new features of the Saturday night dances were the long lines which formed about four o ' clock each I hursday afternoon, and the waiting list for those who were not in time to secure a ticket. Special dances were held on various occasions and the attendance at those hardly ever fell below the limit of one hundred couples. 356 ntt : " ALL THAT GLITTERS " Present plans call tor beginning work on the new building at a date not far distant. It is to be hoped that interest in all various activities will not lessen because the realization of a great dream is near at hand, and we all hope that next year at this time we can see a new structure standing where the present one is now located. H. G. G. THE PONIES OF " TRES ROUGE ' 357 Board of Directors of the University of Michigan Union 1915-1916 HARRY G. GAULT President DEPARTMENT 1 ' ICE-PRESIDENTS JAMES B. ANGELL, II ... Literary FRANK J. KANE . . . Combined Depts. FRANCIS T. MACK .... Engineering JOHN W. FINKENSTAEDT . Recording Secretary WERNER W. SCHROEDER . . Law WILFRED B. SHAW . . Alumni Secretary WILLIAM J. F.GAN .... Medicine PROF. FVANS HOI.BROOK Financial Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN HENRY M. BATES DR. REUBEN PETERSON PROF. HERBERT C. SADLER ALUMNI MEMBERS EARL D. BABST, New York City HENRY W. DOUGLAS, Ann Arbor WILLIAM F. CARTER, St. Louis JOHN A. JAMESON, Chicago WALTER E. OXTOBY, Detroit HOMER L. HEATH, General Secretary and Manager EDWARD W. HAISLIP, Assistant Manager 3S8 ntt :- The 1916 Michigan Union Opera Hook and Lyrics by W. A. P. JOHN and H. R. SCHRADZKI Music by A. J. GORNET KY and C. S. LAWTON COMMITTEES Under the direction and supervision of CHARLES S. MORGAN, JK. THERON D. WEAVER General Chairman HOMER L. HEATH Treasurer MAcDoNALD S. REED Stage Manager FRANCIS T. MACK Master of Costumes SIDNEY STEEN Master of Properties BENJAMIN S. MOTTER Chairman of Music Committee IAMES M. BARRETT, JR Chairman of Publicity Committee EARL V. MOORE Musical Director KKMP S. BURGE E. B. PALMER A. S. HART ROUT. COLLINS L. J. BULKI.EY GORDON SMITH Assistants to General Chairman GLENN HOWLAND Assistants to Stage Manager Assistants to Master of Costumes THATCHER REA Assistants to At aster of Properties JOHN W. NEUMANN Assistant to Treasurer STAATS ABRAMS Music Publishing Committee CYRIL TALBOT 1 ' ublicity Committee JOHN LANGS NORMAN T. BOI.LES ARTHUR SCHUPP DICK GARDNER TOM REID JOHN C. B. PARKER KARL WALKER LEONARD NIETER 359 nt COOK CARSON OLSEN MONINGER ALLEN HENDERSON CARROLL KILBORN WILSON RUMMEL COLLINS SODDY SHAFER MACK The Student Council 1915-1916 First Semester THOMAS P. SODDY, President RUSSELL S. COLLINS, Vice-President HENRY C. RUMMEL, Secretary WILSON M. SHAFER, Treasurer FRANCIS T. MACK, Corresponding Secretar HERBERT R. WILSON, Auditor OFFICERS Second Semester HENRY C. RuMMEL, President FRANCIS T. MACK, Vice-President H. CLEMENT ALLEN, Secretary HERBERT R. WILSON, Treasurer HAROLD HKNDKRSON, Corresponding Secretary (IRANI L. COOK, Auditor Law School H. C. RUMMEL (i. L. COOK School of Medicine HAROLD HENDERSON H. C. ALLEN College oj Pharmacy V.. T. OLSEN MEMBERS Literary College R. S. COLLINS W. M. SHAFER R. M. CARSON A. S. HART Dental College H. R. WILSON Engineering College T. P. SODDY F. T. MACK H. L. CARROLL H. A. TAYLOR Architectural College A. V. MONINGER Graduate School R. D. KILBORN 360 rnt : The Student Council THE Presidents of the Student Council for the past year have been T. Soddy, and H. C. Rummel, two leaders who have done a great deal to carry out and expand the work of the body. The Council has tried to crystallize student sentiment and feeling into definite action and has endeavored to determine student sentiment. It has also tried to act definitely and rapidly upon a policy of merit which has been ad- vanced, and to govern its action by a standard of the greatest ultimate good to the student body. Several things of a tangible type have been carried out in the past year. The Council brought the city, the Eastern Michigan Edison Company, the University authorities and the student body together on the " Safer Huron " campaign, and then turned the work over to the Michigan Boat Club, though still working with the latter organization. It has worked with the Health Service to put rope fire-escapes in every fraternity and sorority house. It has taken up Packard Academy for student dancing, the proceeds of which go to charity. In that line, it has provided for big campus dances every Saturday night next year to be held in Barbour Gymnasium. It has also provided for co-operation between the men and women by establishing a joint committee of three Student Council members and two of the Women ' s Judiciary Council, which meets to decide policies of special interest to both. The value of each is apparent. The Council is now attempting to establish a closer relation between the faculty and students in two ways. It is attempting to have three student members on the Board in Control of Student Affairs. ' It is also working toward compulsory Freshmen assemblies in the literary college. In general it may be said that it is trying to make the Council the officially recognized student organization for carrying on the work that is strictly concerned with student affairs. It is attempting to do this by establishing closer co-operation between campus societies and itself, by appointing society members as the official Student Council committee, etc., and by asking them to send representatives to discuss campus problems, so that a thor- oughly representative campus opinion may be obtained. All in all, the year has been a good one, and the outlook is very promising. J. A. H. 361 SNYDER MOORE FEIGE CORNELL TUCKER THOMASMA SPENCER VAIL SEIGWORTH KREGER WOOD VAN DUESEN FLETCHER LEMERT STOWE BANCROFT SPENCER Young Women ' s Christian Association ADVISORY BOARD MRS. T. K. RANKIN, President DEAN MYRA B. JORDAN Mrs. C. L. WASHBURN MRS. A. E. JENNINGS MRS. C. H. KAUFFMANN MRS. W. R. HUMPHREYS MRS. HARRY BACKER KVA LEMERT, Secretary MARION F. STOWE, President JESSIE SPENCE, Vice-President GRACE FLETCHER, Secretary ARIS VAN DEUSEN, Treasurer GETA TUCKER V. FREDA SEIGWORTH ANNETTA WOOD GRACE THOMASMA CABINET HUI.DAH BANCROFT, Ass ' t Secretary MARIOLA CORNELL FLORENCE SNYDER ETHEL VAIL BEATRICE LAMBRECHT DOROTHY PIERCE EVELYN MOORE LAURA FEIGE RUTH KREGER 362 tt : . ' . WELCH RICHARDSON HUNT SEXTON HENDERSON PINNEY IRWIN TAYLOR WOOD REIMANN MOORE BREITFIELD LOVEJOY WllENSCH JUDSON Students ' Christian Association JUDGE V. H. LANE N. EARL PINNEY DR. CARL HUBER PROF. W. W. BEMAN DR. DEAN W. MYERS MR. DwiGHT GoDDARD PROF. T. C. TRUEBLOOD PROF. J. L. MARKLEY Chairman President MRS. A. E. JENNINGS MRS. T. E. RANKIN DEAN MYRA B. JORDAN MR. G. FRANK ALLMENDINGER PROF. JOHN R. ALLEN W. H. TINKER, Secretary Young Men ' s Christian Association OFFICERS LEWIS C. REIMANN President WALDO R. HUNT Vice-President PHILIP C. LOVEJOY Sec.-Treasurer M. W. WELCH, Literary R. E. RICHARDSON, Law COLLEGE PRESIDENTS W. O ' B. HENDERSON, Engineering W. B. KLINESTEKER, Dental W. R. BREITFIELD, Pharmic CHURCH REPRESENTATIVES EARL SEXTON, Congregational I. C. JOHNSON, Episcopal D. W. TAYLOR, Baptist STANLEY WOOD, Methodist H. H. IRWIN, Presbyterian RUDOLPH WUENSCH EVERETT JUDSON CHAIRMAN OF COMMITTEES JOHN R. KNEEBONE WHITLEY MOORE 363 m : ARMSTRONG HARTZIG BROWN VYN HUMPHREYS HUTZEL REYNOLDS LAMBRECHT LOOMIS Women ' s League EXECUTlfE BOARD HELEN HUMPHREYS, ' 16, President BEATRICE LAMBRECHT, ' 16, Vice-President RUTH BROWN, ' 16, Recording Secretary JEANETTE ARMSTRONG, ' 17, Treasurer ALBERTINE LOOMIS, ' 17, Corresponding Sec. DIRECTORS RUTH HUTZEL, ' 16 MARGARET REYNOLDS, ' 17 OLIVE HARTSIG, ' 17 CLARISSA VYN, ' 18 COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN MARJORIE DELEVAN, ' 16, Vocational MARTHA GRAY, ' 16, Women ' s Editor of the Michigan Daily ELSIE PAUL, ' 17, Membership FRANCES Way, ' 17, Point System HELEN ELY, ' 16, Social Service EMII.IE SARGENT, ' U , House Committee MADGE MEAD, ' 16, Athletics GETA TUCKER, ' 17, Social RUTH HUTZEL, ' 16, Banquet RUBERTA WOODWORTH, ' 17, Dramatics HELEN BUSH, ' 17 ANN CHRISTENSON, ' 18 WINIFRED DAVIE, ' 18 DOROTHY DURFEE, ' 19 MARGUERITE ENESS, ' 18 ILAH GORDEN, ' 16 FRIEDA GARRETT, ' 17 GLADYS HAMILTON, ' 17 STELLA HIGGINS, ' 18 CHARLOTTE KELSEY, ' 18 HOUSE REPRESENTATll ' ES ANNA LLOYD, ' 18 EMILY LOMAN, ' 19 JANET MCFARLAND, ' 17 MADGE MEAD, ' 16 GLADYS MUSSELWHITE, ' 19 FLORENCE ORWIG, ' 18 KLSIE PAUL, ' 17 BETTY PATCHIN, ' 18 AKDELLE PERKINS, ' 17 LEILLA QUIRT, ' 16 ADJ ' ISORY BOARD MRS. AIGLER MRS. HALL DR. PRATT MRS. BISHOP MRS. HENDERSON MRS. RANKIN HELEN RITCHIE, ' 17 BEATRICE SMITH, ' 17 MARJORIE STOLL. ' 18 CHRISTINA STRINGER, ' 17 MILDRED SHANKLAND, ' 19 RUTH TROMBLEY, ' 16 MARJORIE VOTEY, ' 17 ALICE WOESSNER, ' 18 HELEN WEBB, ' 16 MARION WILLIAMS, ' 18 MRS. WANS 364 FLETCHER HUMPHREYS LLOYD WAY LAMBRECHT Judiciary Council of the Women ' s League Chairman Members Ex-Officio Class Representatives Advisory Member BEATRICE LAMBRECHT, as Vice-President of the League I HELEN HUMPHREYS, as President of the League ' FRANCES WAY, as Point System Chairman | GRACE FLETCHER, ' 16 { FRANCES WAY, ' 17 [ANNA LLOYD, ' 18 MRS. M. B. JORDAN The Judiciary Council of the Women ' s League has completed its third year, and is now an established factor of the University life. The Judiciary Council stands in the same relation to the girls as the Student Council does in re- spect to the men. It enforces the laws which are made by the Regents, and also oversees the general work of discipline among the girls. Then too, individual cases of conduct are brought up before this body and are acted upon privately. The Council acts upon many cases, and passes laws which cannot of course be made public. In short, the Judiciary Council has interested itself in all vital points of Campus life, greatly aided in its work by Professor Lloyd and Mrs. Jordan. 365 m REYNOLDS Ross HOMER KANNOWSKY JOTTER GALLOWAY HOBART STAUDT HRADNER BLACK SOLL HOA K GREFE TANDY LOVE JOY Senior Foresters S. REZFORD BLACK MELVIN I. BRADNER ALBERT K. GALLOWAY RAYMOND F. GREFE GEORGE M. HOAK SETH G. HOBART WILSON C. HOMER HAROLD L. TANDY WALTER K. JOTTER MAX B. JANNOWSKY OWEN L. LOVEJOY PAUL H. REYNOLDS C. HOWARD Ross FRED J. W. SOLL LESTER C. STAUDT 366 rnt : CLUB OFFICERS E. A. GALLUP R. H. EASTERBROOKS G. M. HOAK F. D. NEWBROOK F. J. W. SOLL G. O. WHITE . C. E. STREETER S. R. BLACK E. A. GALLUP STELLA ROSA ROTH FILIBERT ROTH E. J. ALLMENDINGER H. J. ANDREWS W. E. BOND C. W. BOYCE N. L. CARY E. L. DEMMON R. H. EASTERBROOKS E. A. GALLUP A. P. RACELIS A. E. WlESLANDER T. F. BARTLETT S. R. BLACK M. I. BRADNER A. K. GALLOWAY R. F. GREFE G. M. HOAK S. G. HOBART W. C. HOMER W. E. JOTTER M. B. KANNOWSKI O. L. LOVEJOY P. H. REYNOLDS C. H. Ross F. J. W. SOLL L. C. STAUDT H. L. TANDY President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Editor of Forester Associate Editor of Forester Business Manager of Forester EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE W. E. BOND HONORARY MEMBERS OLENUS LEE SPONSLER PARRISH STORKS LOVEJOY ACTIVE MEMBERS S. B. ANDERSON L. D. ARNOLD S. R. AUGSPURCER L. BROWN R. H. DOTT REMINGTON ELLIS S. G. FONTANA C. C. GARLAND H. W. GRAHAM E. W. HARTWELL R. C. HILL S. C. HOPKINS R. H. HOWARD C. H. HSIA C. A. KUTZLEB LUDWIG LASKO F. T. LOCKHARD F. D. NEWBROOK C. S. SEABROOK EWALD ScHULZ C. E. STREETER G. O. WHITE A. R. VORYS P. E. ALDEN iC. ANDREWS . W. BRANSON C. B. WEBSTER N. L. GARY LEIGH JARVIS YOUNG JAMES HENRY POTTINGER W. M. BROBERG A. S. BROCK O. P. BURNETT K. H. CASE F. R. CLARK RUSSELL DODD A. C. FOLEY E. M. HOERNER D. R. HOOK W. C. JOHNS R. E. JOHNSON A. D. MAULBETSCH C. E. PARDON T. W. SOUTHWORTH F. L. TOBEY tE. WOODMAN . B. SHERMAN N. A. HIXSON E. S. BRYANT A. W. CAMERON J. K. FISK G. R. FERGUSON H. E. GLADHILL C. HILLEBOE H. KERBER H. M. LUMSDEN A. M. NICHOLSON 367 : ; lit : RANDALL TUCKER WHELAN BURTI.ESS Geneva Club of the University of Michigan OFFICERS GLADYS WHELAN . GET A TUCKER JOSEPHINE RANDALL ALICE BURTI.ESS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEM HERS ARIS VAN DEUSEN ACNES TRUE KTHEL VAIL MARGARET CROCKETT KVA LEMERT MRS. BACHKR HULDAH BANCROFT LAURA FEIGE MARIOI.A CORNELL BEATRICE LAMBRECHT HELEN HUMPHREYS HELEN BOURCKE KI.I .ABETH BURGESS MARGARET REYNOLDS HARRIET WALKER RUTH MKAKIN RUTH KRIEGER DOROTHY MORAN, ' 14 IRENE RUSSELL MARIAN STOWE GRACE FLETCHER ANNETTA WOOD HOPE NICHOSON DEBORAH GIBSON 368 The Michigan Dames Association OFFICERS MRS. H. M. LOWE . MRS. E. W. SINK . MRS. W. C. RUSSEL . MRS. S. R. GUILD MRS. R. D. CHATFIELD President Vice-President Secretary Assistant Secretary Treasurer MRS. W. MRS. H. MRS. E. MRS. R. MRS. M MRS. D. MRS. R. MRS. H. MRS. J. MRS. P. MRS. J. MRS. G. MRS. S. MRS. L. MRS. L. MRS. G. MRS. A. MRS. E. MRS. A. J. ATWELL E. BARKLEY V. BEARDSLEE E. BROWN . J. BUDGE A. CAMPBELL D. CHATFIELD L. CLARK S. CLARK A. COOMBE D. COONS B. CRAWFORD T. CROSS E. GROSSMAN E. DOYLE M. EHLERS L. FERGUSON W. FINKLE L. FITCH MRS. C. MRS. W MRS. G. MRS. S. MRS. W. MRS. G. MRS. H. MRS. C. MRS. E. MRS. H. MRS. H. MRS. L. MRS. R. MRS. R. MRS. M MRS. W MRS. S. MRS. L. MRS. T. MEMBERS H. FORSYTHE A. GRESSMAN GRIEVE R. GUILD C. HIRN F. JILLSON P. JONES C. JORDAN JUDSON F. KlNNEY M. LOWE M. LYONS K. McALPINE A. McGlNNIS . R. MORTON . E. OLDS T. PACE L. PAIGE W. PECK MRS. J. MRS. R. MRS. A. MRS. C. MRS. J. MRS. G. MRS. W MRS. F. MRS. B. MRS. P. MRS. E. MRS. D. MRS. E. MRS. S. MRS. E. MRS. A. MRS. A. MRS. A. O. PERRINE W. PRYOR A. RATHER F. RAVER P. ROBERTS H. RUHLING . C. RUSSEL M. SAWIN H. SHEPERD A. SHERMAN C. SHERRARD H. SILSBY W. SINK J. SKINNER O. SNETHENS H. STANG J. STODDARD D. WICKETT The Michigan Dames is an association of students ' wives in the University of Michigan which was organized in the spring of 1914. The meetings are held bi-monthly for social and educational purposes. All wives of students are cordially asked to become members. The headquarters of the association are now at Newberrv Hall. 369 University of Michigan Equal Suffrage Association HELEN BRANDER . MIRIAM HUBBARD EDITH HARVEY SKLMA LINDELL GEORGIANA POCKMAN RUTH BUTLER DEAN JORDAN DR. PRATT PEARL SMITH DOROTHY ARMSTRONG MIRIAM HEIDEMAN MARGUERITE Now MARJORIE CARLISLE DOROTHY GRUSS MARY PORTER GERTRUDE GANN LOUISE STAHMKR EDITH HOYI.E GOLDA GINSBERG MARGUERITE RISEDORPH FRANCES McCuNE OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Chairman ot Membership Committee Chairman ot Publicity Committee HONOR. 1RY MEMBERS Miss EVANS Miss WOOD DR. VAUGHAN CIURTER MEMBERS ALICE LLOYD MARIAN WILSON FRANCES HANDOBO ANN CHRISTENSON MILDRED CARPENTER IRENE RUSSELL ZELI.A FARRAR DORIS PORTER MARGARETTA DOUGLAS BLANCHE COVEY RUTH MACLACHLAN CONSTANCE ORCUTT CARMEN GRAVES HAZEL PROCTOR SARAH STANLEY RUBERTA WOOD WORTH GETA TUCKER HELEN MACDONALD NAOMI DYSERT JE ANNETTE ARMSTRONG JANET MCFARLANE ETHEL JOCELYN DONNA SULLIVAN ETHEL GLANZ JOSEPHINE ROSENBLUM BEATRICE LAMBRECHT HELEN DAVIS ETHEL HOSMER 370 : V rtiimff,, ( V V C y i y V% L A ,4 : r t 4 w . " ' : C9? =5 ? " ig2 -C ' - .i ' ' " ' NTifir.n@M i Mlk. IJ+I .rft L4i.4 A 4. A,, IJll,!!A.I ikll j4 Biflr. mnmnwn . iinwn Hr nwiKA jb ) ursnyc ; =-- ' MfMwMw .r. (w i vM w.wJ ' . ' mi! nfl ' ' irfi ijfi.. . - ' = = =ZL ;; . -IL ' " ' " J O " sXpttaifWf wo u ir. " :i!i ' " j i " 2i 3ui- ' i 1 mnrnfffftfm i mtmtk u$S$i jft itut. OTTLi 1 ! HONOR SOCIETIES Sigma Xi AI sf ; TauBetapL " ?I A1 P haQne g aA1 P ha Phi Lambda Upsilon Order of the Coif Aristolochite Tau Sigma Delta Gamma Alpha Phi AlphaTau WJ4WJtXWkHJ([JJ5MK l - t i I ' y w9!RaHs9n ' :HIt : Society of the Sigma XI MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established 1903 Local Membership 147 OFFICERS E. C. CASE . A. M. BARRETT H. A. GLEASON A. J. DECKER J. R. ALLEN COUNCIL C. W. EDMUNDS ELECTIONS TO MEMBERSHIP FACULTY JOHN AIRF.Y, B.S., Engineering A. H. BEIFELD, M.D., Medicine W. F. SEELEY, M.D., Medicine F. E. SENEAR, M.D., Medicine W. W. TUPPER, A.M., Botany A. E. WHITE, A.B., Chemical Engineering N. H. WILLIAMS, Ph.D., Physics President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer M. GOMBERG J. A. ALDRICH S. G. BAITS R. O. BRIGHAM R. E. CHRISTMAN C. C. DELAVAN F. A. FAHRENWALD NELLIE L. PERKINS A. H. W. POVAH A. T. RlCKETTES W. C. RUFUS E. A. RYKENBOER W. WEBB RESIDENT GRADUATES A. L. FERGUSON W. G. HARMON E. M. HONAN H. T. HOOD E. A. NAGLER A. B. PECK UNDERGRADUA TES College of Literature, Science, and the Arts WlNNAFRED J. SHEPARD Colleges of Engineering and Architecture W. E. LAY R. C. MCALLISTER G. B. McCABE S. P. SHACKLETON S. SHAPPIRIO F. R. ZUMBRO Medical School J. W. SHERRICK The following, and no others, shall be eligible to active membership in the Michigan chapter: (a) any professor or instructor of the University who has shown noteworthy achievement as an original investigator in some branch of pure or applied science; (b) as a non-resident member, any professor, instructor, or investigator, connected with a neighboring educational, scientific, or professional institution not having a chapter, who would otherwise be eligible for active membership; (c) any resident graduate who has by actual work exhibited an aptitude for scientific investi- gation; (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 as a collaborator, 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. 372 W. ALLEN J. H. BATEMAN N. St.J. FLOOR K. F. KEELER C. C. KENNEDY R. B. SLEIGHT E. J. SMITH B. A. STANDERLINE W. W. TUTTI.E Q. L. YOUNG tt Tau Beta Pi (National Honorary Engineering Society) MICHIGAN GAMMA CHAPTER Established in 1906 J. R. ALLEN E. D. CAMPBELL M. E. COOLEY J. B. DAVIS HONORARY MEMBERS W. C. HOAD E. LORCH G. W. PATTERSON H. E. RIGGS H. C. SADLER C. J. TILDEN G. S. WILLIAMS A. ZIWET RESIDENT ALUMNI MEMBERS V. H. LANE, 74 H. W. DOUGLAS, ' 90 H. J. GOULDING, ' 93 C. T. JOHNSTONE, " 95 H. W. KING, ' 95 B. F. BAILEY, ' 98 L. M. GRAM, ' 01 A. H. WHITE, ' 04 E. E. WARE, ' 04 A. J. DECKER, Mich. Alpha J. C. PALMER, 111. Alpha M. J. ORBECK, Minn. Alpha W. W. KUESTERMAN, Ky. Alpha E. F. TANGHE, Wis. Alpha R. S. ARCHER J. B. BREYMANN, JR. A. A. BURRELL J. F. CLARK M. DEL VALLE S. E. EMMONS A. F. GRENELL H. A. HICKS S. HOLT R. H. LuNDELL W. T. FlSHLEIGH, ' 06 H. K. HOLLAND, ' 08 R. K. HOLLAND, ' 08 G. E. LEWIS, ' 08 G. E. HAGGAS, ' 08 W. G. HARMON, ' 09 A. H. LOVELL, ' 09 M. OSGOOD, ' 11 F. C. MORGAN, ' 12 L. R. FLOOK, ' 13 UNDERGRADUATES F. T. MACK W. A. MILLER P. O. MULKEY J. K. NORTON H. H. PERRY D. A. SMITH S. PINKERTON M. S. REED J. S. ROMAN }. M. REID W. COOK, ' 14 A. N. LAIRD, ' 14 C. N. WARD, ' 14 C. S. SCHOEPFLE, ' 14 N. S. FLOOK, ' 15 I. H. REINDEL, ' 15 J. W. ROBINSON, ' 15 B. A. STANDERLINE, ' 15 L. F. TERRY, ' 15 H. H. H IG BIE, N. Y. Alpha H. G. RASCHBACHER, Ind. Alpha F. A. NAGLER, Mich. Alpha O. D. PARSONS, N. Y. Beta H. A. ENOS H. J. SMITH L. A. SPRAGUE W. A. STERLING J. D. TODD F. J. VoNACHEN W. A. WARRICK H. D. WARNER P. C. WAGNER T. D. WEAVER F. C. WHEELER Engineering students in the second semester of their Junior Year or the first semester of their Senior Year, whose rank in scholarship is in the best one-fourth of their class, and who have completed at least one year of work in this university, are eligible. From these are elected, by the active members of the chapter, such men as are considered worthy by reason of their personality and good fellowship. 373 Alpha Omega Alpha (Honorary Medical Fraternity) CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY JEFFERSON MEDICAL COLLEGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA HARVARD UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OK NEBRASKA VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN G. KARL HUBER CHARLES WALTER EDMUNDS JAMES G. VANZWALUWENBURG FREDERICK G. NOVY ALFRED Scon WARTHIN FRANCIS K. SENEAR COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY FACULTY SECTION JOHN G. GAGE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN CORNELL UNIVERSITY McGn.L UNIVERSITY TULANE UNIVERSITY ALBION WALTER HEWLETT MARK MARSHALL WALTER ASOBEL HOYT FREDERICK WARRIS LOOMIS CARL VERNON WELLER FRANK NORMAN WILSON Q. O. GILBERT UNDERGRADUATE SECTION CARL W. EBERBACH HAROLD HENDERSON WARREN T. VAUGHAN EVAN G. GALBRAITH LYLE 15. KINGERY The undergraduate section is a self-perpetuating body, elections being held at the end of the second semester of the Junior Year at which time one-half of the members are elected, the remainder being elected during the first semester of the Senior Year. Elections are made from lists approved by the Faculty Section. Scholarship is held to be the most important qualification, although individuality, originality, and moral character are also considered. 374 3TT I Phi Lambda Upsilon DELTA CHAPTER IIOXOR.JRY MEMBERS S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW .. D. CAMPBELL W. D. BANCROFT (Cornell) A. H. WHITE RESIDENT JLl ' .MM .I D ASSOCIATE W. L. BADGER F. E. BARTEI.I. R. J. CARNEY H. N. COLE L. H. CONE A. L. FERGUSON W. J. HALE J. E. HARRIS A. H. HUISKIN .ICTll ' E MEMBERS R. S. ARCHER E. C. BRITTON .1. J. BURBY R. E. CHRISTMAN M. A. OKI. YAI.LE W. C. DOWD E. M. HONAN N. A. LANCE O. E. MADISON R. M. McCoRMICK C. McMlLLKN E. G. MlI.HAM W. A. MILLER R. L. NOVY A. B. STEVENS JULIUS STIEGLITZ (Chicago) J. O. ScHI.OTTERBECK MEMBERS J. S. LAIRD D. M. LICHTY R. A. McAi.piNE C. C. MELOCHE J. D. RUE W. G. SM EATON E. E. WARE A. E. WHITE H. H. WILLARD S. M. PlNKERTON J. W. ROBINSON E. A. RYKENBOER C. S. SCHOEPFLE E. C. SHERRARD C. F. SMART R. F. SMITH H. J. SMITH R. D. SMITH B. A. STANDERI.INK J. D. TODD N. E. VAN STONE F. C. VIBRANS A. G. WILLIAMS H. F. WOOD Advance students of Literary, Engineering, Pharmacy, or Graduate Departments who are specializing in chemistry are eligible. The elections, which are made by the active members of the chapter, are based on scholarship and good fellowship. 375 :Htt : The Order of the Coif (In the Law School of the University of Michigan) FACULTY MEMBERS RALPH W. AIOLKK WIU.ARD T. BARBOUR HENRY M. BATES THOMAS A. BOGLE ROBERT E. BUNKER JOSEPH H. DRAKE EDGAR N. DURFEK EDWIN C. GODDARD HORACE L. WILGUS STUDENT MEMBERS Class of 1916 LYLE M. CLIFT EUGENE R. McCALL ALBERT J. MICKELSON W. LESLIE MILLER ARTHUR A. MORROW RENVII.LE WHEAT GROVER C. GRISMORE EVANS HOLBROOK JEROME C. KNOWI.TON VICTOR H. LANE JOHN R. ROOD W. GORDON STONER EDSON R. SUNDERLAND JOHN B. WAITE WILLIAM C. MuLLKNDORt HOLLACE M. REID WERNER W. SCHROEDER LAURENCE M. SPRAGUE HARRY B. SUITER 376 rnt Aristolochite Society J. O. ScHLOTTERBECK G. A. BKRGY R. G. BROWN W. D. COCHRAN G. K. FlNZEL C. R. McMlLLEN HONORARY MEMBERS W. S. HuKBARD FACULTY MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS A. B. STEVENS C. C. GLOVER H. N. OELLRICH E. T. OLSON R. E. SCHOF.TZOW R. F. SMITH 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. 377 Tttv f Tau Sigma Delta (Honorary Fraternity in Architecture and Landscape Design) HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. E.MIL LORCH PROF. Louis H. BOYNTON ASSOCIATE PROF. AUBREY TEALDI ASSISTANT PROF. FISKE KIMBALL ASSISTANT PROF. BEVERLY KIMBALL RESIDENT MEMBERS ASSISTANT PROF. GEORGE M. McCoNKEY MR. H. O. WHITTEMORE ARTHUR V. MONINGKR KATHERINE CUTTING GEOROE B. HAMMOND ACTII ' K MEMBERS HUBERT LAMI.EY ALEXANDER McCoLL FRED A. BRINKMAN WARREN L. RINDGE 378 dry Gamma Alpha ((jraduate Scientific fraternity) MICH1G.1X CH.1PTER FLOYD E. BARTKI.I. REED 0. BRIGHAM ROBERT W. CLARK WALTER F. COLBY CHARLES W. COOK WIHTRED COOK RALPH H. CURTISS JOHN H. EHLERS ALBERT L. FITCH CHESTER H. FORSYTHE FREDERICK M. GAIGE QUINTER O. GILBERT HENRY A. GLEASON JAMES E. HARRIS EDWARD M. HONAN WALTER F. HUNT WALTER N. KOELZ NORBERT A. LANGK CARL D. GEORGE R. FREDERICK M. LOOMIS CLYDE E. LOVE ROY K. MCALPINE LEWIS L. MELLOR PAUL W. MERRILL PETER O. OKKLEBERG ALBERT B. PECK HARRY G RASCHBACHER J. SPEED ROGERS CARL P. RUSSELL ALEXANDER G RUTHVEN EDWARD A RYKENBOER IRVING D. SCOTT JOHN W. SHERRICK A. FRANKLIN SHULL OLENUS L. SPONSLER NATHAN E. VAN STONE FRANK C. VIBRANS CARL V. WEI.LER 379 Phi Alpha Tau National Honorary Speech Arts Fraternity (Founded at the Emerson College of Oratory in 1902) CHATTER ROLL KMKRSON COLLEGE OF ORATORY, Boston, Massachusetts UNIVERSITY OK NEBRASKA, Lincoln, Nebraska LELAND STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Stanford, California CARROLL COLLEGE, Waukesha, Wisconsin COLLEGE OF PUGET SOUND, Tacoma, Washington NORTHWESTERN COLLEGE, Naperville, Illinois UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS, Lawrence, Kansas SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY, Syracuse, New York UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS, Austin, Texas UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA, Norman, Oklahoma UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN, Ann Arbor, Michigan XI CHAPTER LOUIE H. DUNTEN HUMPHREYS SPRINGSTUN CHESTER L. M. FORDNEY JOHN F. JORDAN MORRISON C. WOOD FRANK W. GROVER WILBUR M. BRUCKER MURL C. CARLTON OWEN J. WAITS WALKER PEDDICORD F.DWARD A. SACHS FRANK H. ATLEE CECIL W. MILLER FRED W. ADAMS HAMPTON H. IRWIN HORACE L. DAVIS HARRY K. CARLSON 3X0 CAMPUS SOC1 MlCHIOAMUA SPHINX 382 VULCANS (JRIKFINS ARCHONS 383 BARRISTER: DRL IDS TRIANGLES 384 Senior Society BflTTLEfinhER-EflRTELME TIMI TURTLE-CWLTER 385 Senior Society, Kngineering College INEEKS SOCIETY 386 :TIL Senior Society, Literary College FELIX D-PV-MLLENTINE: IPWIM-0 J9HNSON c- KIL 387 rnt : Senior Society, Law School Barristers HONORARY MEMBERS PRES. HARRY B. HUTCHINS DEAN HENRY M. BATES PROF. THOMAS A BOOLE HUGH G. ALLERTON H. DONALD BROWN ROBERT O. BROWNELL LEWIS D. COOPER, JR. GERALD S. FRARY ADNA R. JOHNSON, JR. GEORGE V. LABADIE JOHN S. LEONARD EUGENE R. McCALL THOMAS R. MCNAMARA FRANK M. McHALE W. LESLIE MILLER CHESTER J. MORSE PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK MEMBERSHIP PROF. ROBERT E. BUNKER PROF. JOSEPH H. DRAKE WM. C. MULLENDORE MAXWELL E. PITKIN CLYDE C. ROWAN LEROY J. SCANLON WERNER W. SCHROEDER JOHN F. SCOTT PERRY H. STEVENS H. BLAIR SUTTER CLARENCE A. SWAINSON I. LASH THOMAS PAUL F. THOMPSON RENVILLE WHEAT 388 ritt : Senior Civil Engineering Society SENIORCIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY HONORARY OR H.E.R.1GGS PROF.CT JOHNSTON MR.G.S.WILLIAMS or PIPERS J.K.NORTON T.C.TRELrA L.C. ROWLEY H.H.PHILLIPS H.B.BARTHOLF J.B.BREYMANN J.M BROYYN E.CRUMPACK.ER D.E.GARDNER F J.HALLIDAY CHIFF.ENQ A55T. ENG RECORDER STAKEMAN C.P.HARRIS E.C. HEADMAN L. B.HYDE A.H.KEELER W.A5TERLING YY.P.WICKHAM 389 ntt Senior Society HONORARY MEMBER DR. HAROLD S. HUI.BERT W. GORDON STONER LAWRENCE S. ROEHM RAY J. MILLS GEORGE C. CHICHESTER LOUIS F. VOORHEES JOHN B. BREYMANN RESIDENT GRADUATES WALTKR STAKBI.KR ERNEST J. ALLMENDINGER ACT II ' E MEMBERS HAROLD L. SMITH T. HAWLEY TAPPING EARL B. McKiNLEY MAURICE R. FITTS SAM W. DONALDSON 390 Independent Senior Girls ' Society Senior Society EMILIE SARGENT MARGARET STEWART HELEN VANDERVEER SELMA LINDELL ;V ACTIVE MEMBERS FLORENCE GERBER RUBY HALL BERNICE HANNAN RUTH KREGER SELMA LINDELL MADGE MEAD GENEVIEVE O ' LEARV HELEN VANDERVEER President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary BESSIE PLATTO SENA POTTER EMILIE SARGENT MARGARET STEWART DONNA SULLIVAN GRACE THOMASMA RUTH TROMBLEY 391 rut : Senior Girls ' Society, Literary College Mortar Board ELSA APFEL HELEN BLAIR RUTH BROWN ESTHER BURY MILDRED CARPENTER HELEN Dow HELEN ELY LAURA FEIGE GRACE FLETCHER HELEN HUMPHREYS RUTH HUTZEL RUTH KREGER . BEATRICE LAMBRECHT LOUISE POTTER BERTHA PULFORD ELLEN SARGEANT EMILIE SARGENT CHARLOTTE SITES FLORENCE SNYDER JESSIE SPENCE MARION STOWE HELEN TUTHILL ARIS VAN DEUSEN JEMIMA WENLEY KATHERINE WENLEY 392 rnt : Junior Society, Literary College CLAUDE H. VAN TYNE 7976 SPHINXES HONORARY CHARLES P. WAGNER Pharaoh Zip-the-Zephyr, Pfeace Interlocutor for the Foreign Powers Gazazok, Guardian of the Golden Shekel Pxotnasdh, Chief Scribbler of the Sahara Tatatply, Triumphant Tenor of the Desert Jugquip, Juggler of the Mighty Boulders Beataklxw, Beacon Light of the Sacred Temple Aqwpipljk, Chieftain of the Badge Pillstingerik, Slugger of the Sportive Sphere . Calitupgy, Caretaker of the Camel Caravan . Baldibaldi, Reflector of the Sacred Sun .... Flitflito, Frenzied Follower of the Frivolous Dance Phuklyiaw, Passer of the Phlying Pigskin Philupuykkg, Manager of the Social Whirl Roupolhbo, Dispenser of the Royal Rouge Wopabkqlu, Trainer of the Caravan Crew Fghgfhdaeio, Protector of the Royal Seat Hyhymapor, Winder of the Desert Clock Nonklyup, Director of the Desert Band .... Mughithjp, Master Man of Mysteries .... Itoledooo, Docile Director of the Desert Dance J. A. C. HILDNER OBIE " O ' BRIEN ' LEE " JOSLYN ' Roc " SYLVESTER ' HAL " FITZGERALD ' STUCKY " BURGE ' CEC " CROSS ' RED " DONNELLEY ' DON " FlNKBEINER ' BILLY " NIEMANN ' Muzz " MUZZY ' DUKE " Arentz ' BILL " NANCE ' WALLY " NIEMANN ' JACK " PARDEE ' JOHNNY " PARKER ' BILL " ADAMS ' VERNE " BURNETT TED " Cox ' GORNIE " GORNETZKY TOM " REID ' EDDIE " MACK 393 -.mt : Junior Society, Engineering Colleges ONOGAQV Cjz :C0LUN3 UA.BUJ2.5LBY ... ,, AYU OE HALErN OKlNNYVAllTTJNGHAhi 394 ntt : Upper-Claw Chemical Society LCHE ALCHEMISTS HONORARY PROF. A. H. WHITE MR. W. G. SMEATON DR. S. C. LIND DR. W. J. HALE PROF. S. L. BIGELOW DR. H. H. WILLARD MR. K. N. ZlMMFRSCHIFI) DR. F. E. BARTELL MR. H. N. HESS 1LIASTER " BLOOMY " BLOMSCHIELD " TORCH " WATSON " JOE " CANS . " BOTHCH " BOTTJE " CHET " WRIGHT . " HUNGER " SMITH " BILL " COCHRAN . " RUNT " ROEDEL . " PUTCH " ULRICH . " SHORTY " FEAD . " BILL " ROBINSON " WHEELS " WHEELER " Gus " ALLAN " EDDIE " SACHS " MAULIE " MAULBETSCH " BERT " HADLEY . " BOB " ARCHER " PAT " PATTERSON " Fuzzv " NORRIS . " SLIM " WATSON . " JACK " CARRITTF Archeus Euripides Hallerion Hermogenes Raichaditos Hippocrates Paracelsus Aesculapius Paeon Democntos Martagon Villanovanou: Osiris Philapius Stephanos Leffus Socrates Magnus Niciohcus Hallergones Hippogones 395 ntt : Junior Honor Society, Law School Members of Woolsack OFFICERS FOR FIRST SEMESTER E. B. HOUSEMAN . W. H. SANFORD L. F. DAHLING T. E. ATKINSON R. L. CARPENTER L. F. DAHLING H. G. GAULT H. H. HEWITT E. B. HOUSEMAN M. C. MASON 0. PHILLIPS W. H. SANFORD Chancellor Vice-Chancellor . Clerk K. D. BARNARD B. G. CAMERON G. C. CLAASSEN H. F. CONNINE R. E. GLEASON N. B. KELLY H. F. KORN W. L. OWEN D. F. SMITH H. D. WALL 396 I rut : Junior Girls ' Society, Literary College ARMSTRONG, JEANNETTE BASSETT, MARGARET CHAMPION, HELEN LITCHMAN, IRENE LONG, MARGARET KEELY, ANITA LOOMIS. ALBERTINE REYNOLDS, MARGARET ROWE, GENEVIEVE TUCKER, GETA VAIL, ETHEL WAY, FRANCES WILLIAMS, OLIVIA WOOD, AN ETTA BLODGETT, ALICE Wyvern CARNEGIE, LILLIAN CRANDALL, ADELE GIDDINGS, HAZEL GOSE, INEZ GROVER, CLARA HUFF, BEATRICE LAUBENGUYER, DELLA MCFARLANE, JANETTE PADDOCK, FLORENCE PAUL, ELSIE RANDALL, JOSEPHINE RISEDORPH, MARGUERITE SCHINKMAN, OLGA WHELAN, GLADYS YOCUM, MARGARET 397 : Inter-CLasa, All-Campus Society HONORARY FACULTY GRIFFINS JOSEPH H. DRAKE HENRI T. A. Hus JAMES P. BIRD " GEE " GAULT " ROOSTER " JOHNSON " CAP " SCHROEDER " FAT " MILLARD " BILL " MULLENDORE " PETE " MIDDLEDITCH ASSOCIATE GRIFFINS JOHN B. WAITE FREDERICK R. WALDRON HOWARD H. CUMMINGS " Buzz " CATLETT " BILL " COCHRAN " MAC " McKlNLEY " TOMMIE " THOMPSON " SCAN " SCANLAN " HAL " SMITH " HAL " HULBKRT Grand Griffin . . . . " GEORGE " McMAHON Vice Grand Griffin " Tom " SODDY Griffin of Apollo, Guardian of Manuscripts " DUTCH " CARON Griffin of Pluto, Guardian of Gold " LouiE " REIMANN Griffin of Nemesis, Guardian of Suppliants " WAP " JOHN Griffin of Mercury " JACK " LEONARD Griffin of Morpheus " SAM " DONALDSON Griffin of Eros " Roc " SYLVESTER Griffin of Xanthos " TAP " TAPPING Griffin of Pluvius " SQUEAL " PARKER Griffin of Ares " HANK " RUMMEL Griffin of Orpheus " Los " BASTIAN Griffin of Hephaestus " STAATZ " ABRAMS Griffin of Neptune " BOYD " COMPTON Griffin of Themesis " JOE " DARNALL Griffin of Mars " LEE " JOSLYN Griffin of Castor ' . . . " KISH " KISHLAR Griffin of Hernos : " RUMMIE " ROEHM Griffin of Charon " TRIG " TORREY Griffin of Bacchus . " MAULLY " MAULBETSCH Griffin of Xylos " EDDIE " CARROLL Griffin of Phycudides " JIMMY " CHENOT Griffin of Phares " GRANT " COOK Griffin of Thersites " DEK " COULTER Griffin of Nerones " BILLY " GROVER Griffin of Phylos " EDDIE " HYMAN Griffin of lactas " PAT " SMITH Griffin of larbas " EDDIE " MACK Griffin of Saturn " BILLY " NIEMANN Griffin of Vulcan " OBIE " O ' BRIEN Griffin of Posidon " NATE " PINNEY 398 KUBNf ' . rnt : . rJ_ ..._ __ FACULTY MEMBER ERMINE COWLES CASE, Ph.D. ASSOCIATE MEMBERS LEIGH J. YOUNG, A.B., M.S.F. HENRY J. POTTINGER, A.B., M.S.F ACTIVE MEMBERS ELI A. GALLUP HORACE J. ANDREWS N. LEROY GARY WALTER E. BOND CHARLES W. BOYCE MELVIN I. BRADNER RAYMOND F. GREFE ELLWOOD GRIEST RENUS E. JOHNSON CLYDE E. BASTIAN LAWRENCE D. LARKE CLARENDON E. STREETER STANLEY G. FONTANNA GEORGE O. WHITE CHAUNCY S. SEABROOK FRANCIS E. NEWBROOK LEROY D. ARNOLD 399 Upper-Class Society, Medical School CR..V.CAAVSHAN DC, G CHVDf R. DR.V.JWILE- DRAW HEWLETT DR.MARK MARSHALL DR..H.B JCHMIDT PR..H.5. DP. r.M.L)OMI5 D RHCVMMINGS H.R-JOHN E.G.GAL W-M-DY6AN T.M. MARKS LWSCHAFfHL LT.V L . CACHRJ5TBM5EAI J J.O ' LEAR 5. W DONALDSON F H H4RW30N JB.GRANT H.H.CQLf- R.W.VLLRICH B.T- LAP-SON A.D WI6KETT JT 400 :Ttt : Junior Society, Law School Archons HONORARY MEMBERS PROFESSOR EVANS HOLBROOK PROFESSOR JOHN BARKER WAITE ACTIVE MEMBERS WILLIAM C. ACHI LESLIE L. ALEXANDER CHESTER K. BARNARD LLOYD E. BATTLES JULIUS L. BEERS CHARLES H. BREYMANN GEORGE C. CARON JAMES B. CATLETT GRANT L. COOK Louis F. DAHLING LEONARD P. DIEDERICKS MAURICE F. DUNNE JOSEPH H. FEE FERRIS H. FITCH RALPH F. GATES LYLE F. HARRIS GLENN A. HOWLAND MELVILLE C. MASON THOMAS F. McDoNALD LESTER S. MOLL JOHN E. SANDERS DONALD W. SESSIONS M 211 401 Toastmasters FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. CHARLES B. VIBBERT ACTIVE MEMBERS T. HAWLEY TAPPING GEORGE P. McMAHON W. A. P. JOHN JOHN F. SCOTT JOHN A. HEIST DON A. SMITH FRANCIS T. MACK EUGENE R. McCALL PROF. R. D. T. HOLLISTER GERALD S. FRARY RALPH E. FOLZ GEORGE C. CARON HARVEY H. SPRICK JOSEPH H. FEE JOHN C. B. PARKER HAROLD M. BOWCOCK DUANE E. BIRD 402 nil : Louis M. BRUCH Managing Kditur GLENN M. COULTER Business Manager EDITORIAL ST. II- 1 ' Louis M. BRICH, Managing Editor T. HAWI.EY TAPPING, Athletic Kditor ROBERT B. FRANTZ, Art Editor STANLEY P. SMITH, ' 17 JSSISTJNT EDITORS B. PALMER, ' 17 KDWARI K. WALSH, JR., ' 17 ST.1FF MEMBERS 4 WENDELL V. GORTON, ' 18 E ANDREW C. HAIGH, ' 18 ELMER C. SCHACHT, " IH E 404 HAIGH BROWN GORTAN DARNALL O ' KEEFE SMITH PALMER SCHACHT WALSH H. COULTER HARBERT FRANTZ G. COULTER BRUCH NANCE TAPPING Michiganensian BUSINESS ST.JFF GLFNN M. COULTER, Business Manager WILLIS D. NANCE, ' 17, Assistant Business Manager RALPH W. HARBERT, ' 17, Assistant Business Manager WILLIAM DARNALL, ' 18 HAROLD B. COULTER, ' 18 ROBERT PATTERSON, ' 18 LAURENCE BROWN, ' 18 WILLIAM O ' KEEFE, ' 18 LOOMIS KlRKPATRICK, ' 18 405 JOHNSON m. :- SWAINSON SCOTT WRIGHT Michiganensian ASSOCIATE EDITORS IRWIN C. JOHNSON, Literary M. MURIEL TYSON, Literary EDWARD P. WRIGHT, Literary GORDON D. COOKE, Engineering HUMPHREY M. K. GRYLI.S, Engineering JOHN F. SCOTT, Law CLARENCE A. SWAINSON, Law SAM W. DONALDSON, Medicine EUGENE S. THORNTON, Combined Schools and Colleges DONALDSON TYSON 406 GRYLI.S COOKE nt FRANCIS F. McKiNNEY Managing Editor JOHN S. LEONARD Business Manager I The Michigan Daily FRANCIS Y. McKiNNEY JOHN S. LEONARD E. RODCERS SYLVESTER TOM C. REID VERNE BURNETT E. P. WRIGHT . J. C. B. PARKER CONRAD N. CHURCH EDWIN A. HYMAN LEE JOSLYN GORDON D. COOKE EDWARD E. MACK H. KIRK WHITE Y. R. ALTHSELER C. V. SELLERS . C. T. FISHLEIGH LEONARD W. NIETER L. S. THOMPSON H. A. FITZGERALD GOLDA GlNSBURG LlNTON B. DlMOND BRUCE SWANEY W. R. ATLAS NAT THOMPSON PHIL PACK ALLEN SHOENKIEI.D ALBERT E. HORNK E. C. MUSGRAVE K. S. McCoLL NIGHT EDI WAS REPORTERS C. W. NEUMANN BUSINESS STAFF J. E. CAMPBELL 407 Managing Editor Business Manager News Editor Telegraph Editor Telegraph Editor Sports Editor Assignment Editor City Editor City Editor City Editor Statistical Editor Advertising Manager Publication Manager Circulation Manager Accountant Assistant Business Manager EARL PARDEE J. L. STADEKER H. C. L. JACKSON JAS. SCHERMERHORN, JR. E. A. BAUMGARTH E. L. ZIEGLER FRANK TABER HOLLAND THOMPSON H. C. GARRISON D. S. ROOD ROSCOE RAU F. M. SUTTER L. W. KENNEDY Q z o X 408 ntt : STUDENT PUBLICATION OFFICES The Michigan Daily THE changing of campus conditions has brought about a change in the demand for the construc- tion of the campus publications, and acting upon this, The Michigan Daily has resolved itself into something more than a mere chronicle of University events. The main addition, which has so changed the paper ' s form and appearance is the telegraph news, received by special service from The New York Sun. This has necessitated the adding of two pages to the old four-page publication, and has brought about a subsequent change in make-up and in the manner of handling university news. In addition to the technical appearance of The Daily which this has caused, there is a broadening of the paper ' s field until it now includes the news of the world, the city and the campus. It presents brief and yet complete reports of the larger events of the day and adds them to the bulletin of the students ' affairs. In this way it not only provides informative reading for the campus, but it likewise incorporates more of real newspaper principles. Though there are doubtless many ways in which The Daily may be improved upon, this latest addition has brought it to the front rank of college publications. The university in successfully taking this forward step, has won a great victory. It marks an epoch in the history of Michigan affairs, and means a broadening of campus outlook. The life of The Michigan Daily has been marked with just such progressive steps. It was first printed in 1890 in an office above a fruit store. In 189S it reached a low financial ebb, and in 1901 another paper, The U. of M. News, sprang up in opposition. But in 1903, The Daily took over the News and from that time on has been going forward. The present place of publication and system of its management mark the highest point in the history of The Michigan Daily. J. S., Jr. 409 MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW PUBLISHED MONTHLY DURING THE ACADEMIC YEAR, EXCLUSIVE OF OCTOBER, BY THB LAW FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SUBSCRIPTION PRICE 2.BO PER YEAR. 36 CENTS PER NUMBER HBNRY M. BATES EVANS HOLBROOK, Editor ADVISORY BOARD. VICTOR H. LANK HORACE L. WILGUS Editorial Assistants, appointed by the Faculty from the Class of 1916: HARRY L. BELL, of Kentucky. KOBERT O. BROWNELL, of Pennsylvania, LYLE M. CLIFT, of Michigan. EUGENE E. McC ' ALL, of Iowa. MYRON MrLAREN, of Michigan J. LELAND MECHEM, of Michigan. ALBERT J. MICKELSON, of Michigan. W. LESLIE MILLER, of Ohio. ARTHUR A. MORROW, of West Virginia. WILLIAM C. MULLENDORE, of Kansas. HAROLD J. RUSSELL H. NEILSON, of Michigan. HOLLACE M. REID, of Virginia. ROBERT E. RICHARDSON, of Michigan. WERNER W. SCHROEDER, of Illinois. LAWRENCE M. SPRACUE, of Michigan. HARRY B. SUTTER, of Pennsylvania. MAURICE WEINBERGER, of Missouri. THOMAS H. WESTLAKE, of Ohio. RENVILLE WHEAT, of Michigan. WALTER F. WHITMAN, of Michigan. WAPLES, of Michigan. NOTE AND COMMENT. RECOVERY OF THE PURCHASE PRICE BEFORE TITLE HAS PASSED. In an action recently instituted by The General Electric Co. to recover on a contract to manufacture certain machinery for the defendant, which machinery the de- fendant had refused to accept, the trial court adopted the contract price as the measure of damages. The upper court approved this measure of dam- ages, rejecting the argument that the measure should have been the differ- ence between the market value and the contract price, and dismissed, as no longer appropriate to modern conditions, the decisionr in Bement v. Smith, 15 Wend. (N. Y.) 493, and Shtnvlian v. Vam. Nest. 25 Oh. St. 490. The court recognized, however, tha t these decisions had been sound when rendered. As they have frequently been referred to as anomalous rulings, it may be interesting to consider the effect upon them of this recent decision. Manhat- tan City, etc., Ry. Co. v. General Electric Co., 226 Fed. 173. The rule is established, as a general proposition, that a vendor can not bring an action upon a contract of sale in indebitatus assumpsit for the pur- chase price until the title has passed. " The principle, concisely stated, is this that a count for goods bargained and sold can only be maintained where the property in the goods has passed from the plaintiff to the defend- ant. " Elliott v. Pybus, 10 Bing. 510. If the goods are not in existence at 410 Ittv CONKEY JOHNSTON BOLLES HORKHEIMER WHEELER HOLTZMAN HOFFMAN LEACH HALLER HEIST HONEY JOHN MAGUIRE FITZGERALD VAN DUSAN JOHN SCHILLER JACOBS W. A. P. JOHN, ' 16, Managing Editor EDWARD MAGLIKE, ' 16, Business Manager Editorial Staff J. A. Heist, ' 18L A. D. Conkcj, ' 16 H. E. Foil, ' 17 Harold A. Fitzgerald, ' 17 l. I:. Roltzman, ' 18 B. I. Wbeeler, ' 17 Business Staff M. K. Jacobs, ' 17 Robert Scblller, ' IS P. 1H. Haller, ' 18 N. H. Ibsen, -i-i D. 1.. Tan Dosan, ' 18 Norman T. Holier, ' 18L Ernest Horkheimer, ' I- Art Staff Lamar Klsblar, ' I7E Douglas T. Hoffman, ' r.ni C. E. Toknblcek, ' 18E Harry leach, ' 16E Art Editor A. D. Honor, ' I7D dollar and a quarter the year Single cof " THE GARGOYLE. " Press Building. An of Michigan. Subscription, one ind contributiont should be sent to 411 ARTHUR ' A. BURRELL, 1916 Eng. Editor PAUL G. EGER, 1916 Law Business Manager The Official Students ' Directory of the University of Michigan and State Normal College 1915-1916 Published under the Authority of THE BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS ASSOCIATE EDITORS CHAS. B. LAWTON, ' 17 Lit. A. PHILLIP WARRINER, ' 17 Lit. C. FRED WATSON, ' 18 Lit. ADVERTISING MANAGER FRANKLIN RANDALL, ' 17 Lit. BUSINESS STAFF GEO. L. OHRSTROM, ' IS Lit. G. B. KRAUSE, ' 18 Lit. GEO. B. DANIELS, ' 18 Lit. EDITORIAL STAFF WM. G. BROWRIGG, ' 17 Lit. A. BRODHEAD HOWARD, ' 19 Lit. GORDON C. MACK, ' 18 Lit. CHESTER C. PEARCE, ' 19 Eng. FRANK J. RILEV, ' 19 Eng. 412 ritt : THE MICHIGAN TECHNIC 212-214 New Engineering Building Ann Arbor. Michigan OFFICIAL ORGAN OF THE DEPARTMENT OF ENGINEERING OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN Published quarterly in the months of October, December, March, and May by the Engineering Society Staff R. L. McNAMEE, ' 17, Managing Editor L. C. ROWLEY, ' 16, Business Manager R. S. ARCHER, ' 16, College Editor F. C. RIECKS, ' 16, Advertising Manager C. M. BURNS, ' 17, Alumni Editor U. M. SMITH, 16, Circulation Manager J. H. SCHMIDT, ' 16, Ed. Trans. Slants. H. E. MONTELIUS, ' 17, Asst. Adv. Mgr. F. K. HIRTH, ' 16, Associate Editor F. H. SWEET, ' 18, Associate Editor G. D. COOKE, ' 16, Associate Editor JSSIST.-I.VTS T. W. SHEAHAN, ' 16 L. W. LAMB, ' 17 SMITH BURNS HIRTH RIECKS MONTEI.ILS LAMB SCHMIDT SWEET McNAMEE SHEAHAN ROWLEY 413 m m Board in Control of Student Publications PROFESSOR W. G. STONER PROFESSOR F. N. SCOTT PROFESSOR J. W. GLOVER DEAN J. R. EFFINGER FRANCIS T. MACK T. HAWLEY TAPPING ADNA R. JOHNSON, JR. 414 3TT Michigan ' s Year in Oratory THE record of the University in Oratory and debate for the year 1915-1916 has been highly creditable, in that a large majority of the contests were won by her representatives. The quarter-centennial of the Northern Oratorical League was celebrated at Iowa City, May 7, 1915. The contest was one of the strongest in the quality of the speeches and in the character of their presentation that the League has ever had. For the first time in the history of oratory and debate at Michigan the University was represented by a woman. Having won the home contest and the Chicago Alumni Medal Miss Frances Louise Hickok became Michigan ' s representative in the League contest, at Iowa City. Her subject was " The Mission of New Womanhood. " No orator who ever spoke for Michigan showed finer feeling or had better attention than did Miss Hickok. The race was close between the representatives of Michigan and Minnesota, only one point separating them. The judges awarded Miss Hickok second honor, and Mr. Carl M. Painter, of Minnesota, first. The seventh annual contest of the Michigan Peace Oratorical Association took place at the Univer- sity of Michigan, Friday, March 19, 1915. Six other of the State Colleges were represented. Nathan P arl Pinney spoke for the University and was awarded first honor, the State Normal representative receiving second. In the Central Group of States, in which the best college orators of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Wisconsin and Michigan were pitted against one another Mr. Pinney again won first honor which carried with it the right to represent the Central Group in the National Contest, at Lake Mohonk, New York. Here Mr. Pinney met the winning orators of the other five groups, as follows: The North Atlantic Group, The South Atlantic Group, The Southwestern Group, The Western Group and the Pacific Group. Mr. Pinney was awarded third honor, being beaten by the representative of Boston College who won first honor, and the representative of the University of West Virginia who won second honor. The question for the Central League debate for 1916 was as follows: Resolved, that Congress should adopt a literacy test for all European immigration. Michigan ' s affirmative team met the Northwestern University team at Ann Arbor, January 21, 1915. The Varsity team was composed of Wilber M. Brucker, ' 16 L, Joseph R. Cotton, ' 16, and Alex- ander J. Stoddard, ' 17 L. Dean Cooley of the Engineering College presided. 1 he two thousand people present showed deep interest throughout the debate. There was a divided vote of the judges, the decision going to Michigan by a 2 to 1 vote. On the same evening at the University of Chicago Michigan ' s negative met the University of Chicago team. The Michigan men were as follows: William J. Goodwin, ' 16 L, Nathan E. Pinney, ' 16, and Paul V. Ramsdell, ' 16. Professor Andrew C. McLaughlan, of the University of Chicago, formerly of the University of Michigan, presided. There was a large audience and much enthusiasm. As at Ann Arbor the decision was divided, Chicago winning by a 2 to 1 vote. The second annual contest of the Mid-West Debating League was held March 31, 1916. The question chosen for debate was as follows: " Resolved, that the Federal Government should own and operate all public service telegraph and telephone systems in the United State?, constitutionality waived. " Michigan ' s affirmative team met Wisconsin ' s negative team in Hill Auditorium before a represen- tative and enthusiastic Ann Arbor audience, Governor Edward F. Dunne of Illinois presiding. The Michigan team was composed of William T. Adams, ' 17, Irving S. Toplon, ' 17, and R. S. Munter, ' 16 L. The debate was full of fine spirit on both sides. The decision was unanimous in favor of the Univer- sity of Michigan. Michigan ' s negative met the Illinois team at Urbana, 111., in the University Auditorium, March 31, 1916. Michigan ' s team was composed of George C. Claassen, ' 17 L, William E. Olds, ' 16 and Kenneth M. Stevens, ' 16 L. The debate was characterized by great earnestness, keen thrusts and much humor and repartee. The decision of the judges was 2 to 1 in favor of the University of Michigan. Michigan has won all of her debates in the new Mid-West League losing only two out of twelve judges. The appropriation of the Regents, whereby all students are given yearly admission tickets to all debating and oratorical contests, took effect this year. It has not only brought out more contestants than usual but has awakened wider general interest in the public questions discussed. 416 Michigan ' s Record in Oratory to Date IN the twenty-five contests of the Northern Oratorical League, Michigan has won nine first honors, three seconds and six thirds, against six other western universities, as many first honors as any two of her competitors. Six first honors were won in succession. In the Peace Contest the University has represented the State of Michigan in six Interstate or Group contests, winning three of them, and has also appeared in three National Peace contests, winning two of them in succession at Lake Mohonk, N. Y., the one by Percival Blanshard, in 1912, the other by his twin brother, Paul Blanshard, in 1913. Michigan has taken part in fifty-two intercollegiate debates, winning thirty-five of them. [Her record is as follows: Six of the seven with Wisconsin,, nine of the sixteen with Northwestern, three of the four with Minnesota, three of the four with Pennsylvania, twelve of the nineteen with Chicago, and both of the debates with Illinois. Only three of these debates have been lost by unanimous deci- sion, while twenty-one have been won by unanimous decision. At one time eleven debates were won in succession, four in succession by unanimous decision, records not equalled by any of the large universities. THOMAS CLARKSON TRUEBLOOD, A.M., Professor of Oratory The large number of successful debates to Michigan ' s credit can be traced to the inspiration with which he has imbued our representatives. 417 Boos PARDEE LISLE TEEGARDEN COOK ADAMS SHERK DUNTEN FRANKEI. STOCKER CLAASSEN BRUCKER PINNEY Officers of the Oratorical Association WILDER M. BRUCKER, ' 16 L GEO. C. CLAASSEN, ' 16 L H. B. TEEGARDEN, ' 17 N. EARL PINNEY, ' 16 . FACUL TY REP RES EN TA TIVES PROF. THOS. C. TRUEBLOOD PROF. R. D. T. HOLLISTER SOCIETY REPRESENTATIVES WM. T. ADAMS, Alpha Nu W. A. PEARL, Adelphi President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MR. R. K. IMMEL MR. Louis KICK L. W. LISLE, Webster S. D. FRANKEL, JefFersonian CLASS REPRESENTATIVES ALBERT Cans, ' 16 EARL E. PARDEE, ' 17 C. F. Boos, ' 18 LOUIE H. DUNTEN, ' 16 L HARRY STOCKER, ' 19 A. R. SHERK, ' 16 L G. L. COOK, ' 17 L J. E. RYAN, ' 18 L N. O. L. Delegate 418 WISDOM STRONG CROCKETT MULLENDORE PINNKV COTTON SCHROEDER PARKER CI.AASSEN The Lyceum Club HARRY D. PARKER President GEORGE C. CLAASSEN Secretary-Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD RAY K. IMMEI. R. D. T. HOI.I.ISTER Louis KICK STUDENT MEMBERS R. J. COTTON E. M. WISDOM N. E. PINNEY W. C. CROCKETT LUCILE S. STRONG W. C. MULLENDORE W. W. SCHROEDER S. J. SKINNER 419 tttv STODDARD COTTON HKUCKER (iii(i|) VIN I ' lNNEY KAMSDELI. Central Debating League Universities of Chicago, Northwestern and Michigan Question: " Resolved that Congress should adopt a literacy test for all Kuropean immigration. " CHICAGO vs. MICIIIC.IX HELD AT CHICAGO, ILLINOIS, JANUARY 21, 1916 N. E. PINNEY, ' 16 W. J. GOODWIN, ' 16 L Michigan Ntgatioe Team I ' . . K ISDELL, ' 16 H. M. I KK(;ARDKN, ' 17 (alternate) Won by Chicago, two to one. NORTHWESTERN vs. MICIIIC.IX HELD AT ANN ARBOR, JANUARY 21, 1916 Michigan Affirmative Team W. M. BRUCKER, " 16 L A. J. STOBDARD, ' 17 L J. R. COTTON, ' 16 R. S. MUNTER, ' 17 I, (alternate) Won by Michigan, two to one. 420 ntt : ADAMS Mi NTER TOPLON Cl.AASSEN OLDS STEVENS Midwest Debating League UNIVERSITIES of ILLINOIS, WISCONSIN AND MICHIGAN Question- " Resolved, that the Federal Government should own and operate all public service telephone and telegraph lines in the United States, constitutionality waived. " ILLIXOIS . MICIIIC.IX HELD AT CHAMPAIGN, ILLINOIS, MARCH 31, 1916 Michigan Xegatii ' e Team K. M. STEVENS, ' 161, H. H. SPRINGSTIN, ' 17 (alternate) Won by Michigan, two to one. G. C. CLAASSEN, ' 17 L W. K. OLDS, ' 16 Jt ' ISCOXSIX vs. HELD AT ANN ARBOR, MARCH 31, 1916 Michigan Affirmative Team W. T. ADAMS, ' 17 I. S. TOPLON, ' 17 R. S. MUNTER, ' 17 I. S. D. FRANKEL, ' 17 L (alternate) Won by Michigan, by unanimous decision. 421 CARSON HURLEY TOPLON HALL SIMPSON PEARL GORMAN MOSES First Semester WALLACE C. HALL, Speaker RALPH M. CARSON, Clerk EDWARD J. GORMAN, Treasurer IRVING S. TOPLON, Sergeant-at- WILLIAM A. PEARL, Oratorical Adelphi House of Representatives OFFICERS Second Semester WILLIAM A. PEARL, Speaker IRVING S. TOPLON, Clerk JESS R. SIMPSON, Treasurer Arms HOWARD MOSES, Sergeant-at-Arms Delegate GEORGE F. HURLEY, Oratorical Delegate S. L. FILDEW A. R. LEVINE W. E. OLDS B. F. MACKUDER L. POLLOCK A. T. LEHMAN G. WII.NER P. E. CHOLETTE J. R. COTTON W. A. PEARL C. G. BAER G. F. HURLEY J. R. SIMPSON H. F. MASSNICK S. J. SKINNER WM. McKlNLEY G. S. UNDERWOOD J. B. BARKER R. P. COLLIER ROLL F. C. MOCK H. D. HOPKINS C. F. SMALL D. I. SUGAR R. V. GAY J. SHERRIN C. P. ANDERSON P. V. RAMSDELL N. H. SHERMER R. E. GAULT L. B. SABLE T. J. TEARE D. J. McKoNE N. E. PlNNEY M. A. ScHLISSEL V. H. SUGAR V. E. BURNETT C. GASCHO K. GlULFOIL R. BERMAN L. JAMES A. BOHN H. B. FLARSHEIM I. LEIVICK J. H. HATHWAY W. HALL P. DALEY R. CARSON H. WAGENSEL T. A. HART F. S. SELL D. R. HERTZ D. C. ROSE T. L. SMITH I. S. TOPLON E. J. GORMAN J. B. WOOD 422 nBNEBK! ADAMS TEECARDEN CUNLIFFE CHAPMAN BAILEY DREESE REID AMTSBUECHLER Alpha Nu Society First Semester H. B. TEEGARDEN, President C. E. BAILEY, Vice-President REX B. CUNLIFFE, Secretary H. H. CHAPMAN, Treasurer WM. T. ADAMS, Oratorical Delegate T. E. AMTSBUECHLER, Sibyl Editor JACOB LEVIN, Marshall Second Semester C. E. BAILEY, President T. E. AMTSBUECHLER, Vice-President E. E. DREESE, Secretary H. H. CHAPMAN, Treasurer WM. T. ADAMS, Oratorical Delegate C. A. REID, Sibyl Editor H. B. TEEGARDEN, Marshall H. B. TEEGARDKN WINNING CUP TEAM 1915 E. L. CARROLL H. H. SPRINGSTUN Question: " Resolved, that the Federal Government should own and operate a merchant marine. " 423 m m B WEINBERGER ISTLAKE SHKRK LISLE WAPLES MICKELSON NEITHERCUT STEVENS PHILLIPS Webster Debating Society HONORARY MKMKKRS R. MAC-DONALD SENIORS K. M. STEVENS E. L. PHILLIPS C. S. NEITHERCUT M. WEINBERGER . T. H. WESTLAKE . H. W. WAPLES . A. R. SHERK A. J. MICKELSON . W. A. NEITHERCUT P. G. EGER B. S. HARRIS M. C. CARLTON G. C. CLAUSSEN E. P. REID O. PHILLIPS D. V. MC-CORMICK L. W. FORBUS A. P. BOGUE R. S. MUNTKR C. S. WOOD W. M. SKILLMAN E. W. HART JUNIORS L. W. LISLE, Oratorical Delegate P. POTTS J. P. CLARK B. B. GORDON A. S. LoVELAND FIRST YEAR CLASS S. COHEN G. VlLLANUAVA E. O. SNETHEN M. R. MORTON President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Parliamentarian Reporter Sergeant-at-Arms F. J. SCHROEDER N. F. CRAWFORD H. E. RUSH H. M. THOMPKINS J. A. TOLONEN C. SlEDEL H. L. BANCROFT R. SISTLER L. B. EMERMAN 424 STODDARD MORRIS GOODWIN DUNTEN BRUCKER FRANKEL HOUSEMAN Jeffersonian OFFICERS WILBER BRUCKER E. B. HOUSEMAN . S. D. FRANKEL W. R. CARPENTER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ADAMS, J. Q. BROWN, D. R. BRUCKER, WILBER BUTLER, E. C. CARPENTER, W. R. COTTON, J. V. DEL.ORMER, A. J. DONNELLY, J. M. DUNTEN, Louis FRANKEL, S. D. FINK, D. H. GOODWIN, W. J. GRAMMAR, A. Y. HAGAR, G. H. HECHT, L. S. HOUSEMAN, E. B. LAWRENCE, H. D. MORRIS, WALTER MCCARTHY, H. L. McGiNNis, R. A. MILLER, PETER ROAN, E. H. OGDEN, S. G. SMITH, L. H. STODDARD, A. J. TATUM, A. W. WIENER, E. L. 425 rr Jit SUGAR SCHROEDER , SATTINGER PINNEY CLAASSEN MORRIS GUNTER MILLER PARKER STEVENS Delta Sigma Rho INTER-COLLEGIATE PUBLIC SPEAKING FRATERNITY University of Michigan Alpha Chapter Founded 1906 MEMBERS HARRY D. PARKER KENNETH M. STEVENS PETER A. MILLER GEORGE C. CLAASSEN President Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer Gavel Editor W. W. SCHROEDER H. D. PARKER K. M. STEVENS W. E. MORRIS P. H. MILLER G. C. CLAASSEN V. H. SUGAR O. C. SATTINGER F. M. GUNTER A. H. EGGERTH Louis EICH N. E. PlNNEY R. H. PENSOTTI W. M. BRUCKER A. J. STODDARD P. V. RAMSDELL W. J. GOODWIN J. S. COTTON I. S. TOPLON W. J. ADAMS R. S. MuNTER W. E. OLDS .1F1-IE1.1TE MEM HERS PROF. THOMAS C. TRUEBLOOD ASS ' T PROF. R. T. HOI.I.ISTER PROF. I. LEO SHARFMAN 426 " LITERARY and - SCIENTIFIC SOCIETIES m Omega Phi HONOR GAINES HELEN CHAMPION WINIFRED ROEHM HELEN TUTHILL President ice-President Secretary ELIZABETH ARTHUR JEANNETTE ARMSTRONG MILDRED CARPENTER HELEN CHAMPION HELEN ELY GoLDA GlNSBURG HONOR GAINES MARIAN HOLDEN KATHERINE HARRINGTON MIRIAM HUBBARD ALBERTINE LOOMIS WINIFRED ROEHM NELLIE ROSEWARREN DONNA SUTHERLAND FLORENCE SNYDER HELEN TUTHILL MURIEL TYSON GLADYS W ' HELAN MARIAN WILSON ETHEL VAIL 428 V Hit Stylus ACTIl ' E MEMBERS MARTHA GRAY ELEANORE STALKER HELEN BLAIR MURIEL TYSON MAROARITE KERNS ESTHER SHAW ELIZABETH TOOF GLADYS VETTER ELIZABETH ARTHUR ALBERTINE LOOMIS ETHEL HOSMER RUTH BUTLER MIRIAM HUBBARD ASSOCIATE MEMBERS GRACE BOYTON KATHERINE WEIBER FLORENCE HAXTON 429 tt Engineering Society An organization to encourage original investigation in engineering and scientific subjects, to acquire a knowledge of the most approved methods of engineering procedure, to collect material of value to engineers, to publish such information as may be deemed of interest to the profession and of benefit to ourselves, and to pro- mote a social spirit among students and members of the profession. General Society N. F. BROWN H. R. LEACH . E. H. MERRITT WALTER WARREN Civil Mechanical Klectrical BRANCH SOCIETIES A. C. SIMONS H. S. MANWARING U. M. SMITH . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President President President 430 rnt American Institute of Electrical Engineers F MICHIGAN BRANCH OFFICERS U. M. SMITH . NORMAN F. BROWN H. A. MANKIN Membership Committee ARLEICH MEAD H. A. MANKIN J. F. CLARK S. YOHOYAMA H. W. MILLER G. A. RUTGERS N. F. BROWN U. M. SMITH L. M. DELLINGER H. A. MANKIN H. D. STECHER A. N. CLARK R. D. PAPPE MEMBERS Seniors Juniors Chairman Secretary Treasurer Social Committee J. KREINER H. C. BIELL F. A. DEL VALLE D. W. TAYLOR H. C. BUELL A. MEAD J. KREINER N. F. DOLPH C. W. SMITH E. VON NOSTITZ R. WYLIE J. N. SKUTECKI F. E. RICHARDSON 431 rnt : HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. H. C. SADLER W. W. MAC-ARTHUR I.. C. HlHBKR . M. L. GOLDSTEIN . W. L. COOKK . W. H. WARREN CKKII ' (t. W. AKFRS K. ALTAMIRANO H. K. BARRKTT Iv. W. HEINRICH 1-. R. HUSSA A. KAUFMAN K. H. MONROE I ' KOK. K. M. BRAGG Commodore Vice-Commodore Purser Assistant Purser Steward M. A. NICHOLLS C. H. PEHRSON I,. M. RAKESTRAW X. K. SATO (j. M. SMITH C ' . I). TRIPOI.ITIS I . (!. ' OLDEN 432 BONISTEEL BROWN COSTA Prescott Club OFFICERS MlLLNER OKI.I.RICH CHARLES COSTA JOSEPH MILI.NER . R. G. BROWN H. N. OELLRICH W. J. BONISTEEL . President Vice-Presiclent Secretary I reasurer Reporter 433 Ill i OFFICERS Louis F. VOORHEES, President ROBERT B. FRANTZ, Vice-President PAUL O. DAVIS, Treasurer JOHN H. PIELEMEIER, Secretary DIRECTORS JOHN B. HAMMOND WILLIS A. BELLOWS ARTHUR V. MONINGER 434 University of Michigan Commerce Club OFFICERS R. R. LoiNSBURY F. L. WALTKRS D. R. BALI.ENTINE B. T. STF.KRS . KARL RKN . PROF. H. C. ADAMS PROF. F. M. TAYLOR PROF. DAVID FRIDAY PROF. J. W. GLOVF.R T. E. E. D. D. R. R. C. F. H. E. A. A.M. L. H. G. B. H. D. J. N. R. L. F. L. H. S. AMTSBUECHI.F.R ATWATKR BALLENTINE BARNUM BEGOLE BIBFR BENTLEY DUNTEN Fox GRIFFITH HAMILTON RASKINS HOPKINSON HoSMKR F.ICULTY MEMBERS .ICTl ' l- MEMBERS President Vice-Presiclent Secretary Treasurer Corresponding Secretary PROF. I. L. SHARFMAN PROF. E. D. JONFS ASST. PROF. G. W. DOVVRIE SECRETARY S. W. SMITH H. C. LANCE D. E. LAWRENCE R. R. LOUNSBURY F. A. MORRISON F. P. RANDALL KARL RENZ C. V. SELLERS B. T. STEERS B. W. TALLEEN A. H. TORRF.Y HUGO WAGENSEII, F. L. WALTERS C. F. WEISSINGER R. E. WILLIAMSON 435 m ARCHER DoLPH F ' lSHLEIGH COOKE MII.UKKN The Automobile Society ' ONE day last December a group of engineering students got together and formed an organization which they called the " Automobile Society. " The society has for its object the promotion of automobile engineering among students and its formation is but a natural sequence to the growth of the Automobile Department at Michigan. Although the society was organized under the temporary title of " Automobile Society " it is expected that before this book appears the society will have taken over the title of " University of Michigan branch of the Society of Automobile Engi- neers. " The S. A. E. is a national organization and it is thru its interest and the interest of the local society that the branch will be formed. 436 MUSIC and DRAMA ntt : 438 MfMHV rnt : University of Michigan Glee and Mandolin Club FRANK C. WHEELER, ' 16E PETER A. HARTESVELDT, ' 16L FRANK A. TABER, ' 17 . DAVID R. BALLENTINE, ' 16 . MAURICE A. NICHOLLS, ' 17E THEODORE HARRISON . U. S. WILSON, ' 16 . . . R. M. ALLAN, 17L W. R. ATLAS, ' 18 T. S. BARNETT, ' 16 T. B. COMSTOCK, ' 18L H. L. DAVIS, ' 17 C. C. BAILEY, ' 17 JOHN BLOOMSTROM, ' 17 C. H. Boos, ' 18 F. W. GROVER, ' 18 H. W. KERR, ' 16 R. R. DIETERLE, ' 18 H. D. DRAPER, ' 18E H. M. EASLEY, ' 16 ARTHUR HEUER, ' 18 HARRY CARLSON, ' 17 J. FISHBACH, JR., ' 17 A. I. GoRNETZKY, ' 17 H.I. HAAG, ' 16 FRANK A. TABER, ' 17, Pianist EARL V. MOORE H. B. FORSYTHE, ' 17E OFFICERS GLEE CLUB First Tenors E. H. FELT, ' 18 P. A. HARTESVELDT, ' 17L V. S. JAMES, ' 16D H. LlEBESKIND, ' 18 C. F. WATSON, ' 18 Second Tenors W. Kl.EINESTECKER, ' 16D R. S. KOCHER, ' 18 C. L. LANE, ' 16D F. W. PETERSON, GRAD. S. H. RIGGS, ' 18 First Basses C. B. SIKES, ' 16 F. H. TlNSMAN, ' 16 W. S. WESTERMAN, ' 17 H. F. WHITTAKER, GRAD. F. P. SURGENOR, ' 16 Second Basses S. I. HIETT, ' 16L C. R. ILLICK, ' 18M D. W. JENNINGS, ' 16 W. L. KEMP, ' 18 M.1XDOLIX CLUB President Vice-President Secretary Manager Assistant Manager Director Leader C. P. LOWES, ' 16 LEMAN SCOTT, ' 18 W. C. MOONEY, ' 17 R. A. PARKER, ' 16 G. I. MURPHY, ' 16 E. R. SCARBORO, ' 17M H. N. SCHMITT, ' 16 L. SIEV, ' 17D PRESCOTT SMITH, " 18 F. W. SULLIVAN, ' 18 U. S. WILSON, ' 16 M. C. WOOD, ' 17 E. L. ZEIGLER, ' 18 T. K. ZEIGLER, ' 19M C. I. MYERS, ' 18 C. P. RITCHIE, ' 16 R. M. VINCENT, ' 17M D.W. SESSIONS, ' 17L D. T. McKoNE, ' 17 Director Leader J. S. SWITZER, ' 16 M. F. BENNETT, ' 16 J. H. ADAMS, ' 18L WILLIS BRODHEAD, 17E W. C. ALLEE, ' 18L P. L. STEKETEE, ' 18 C. C. ASHBAUGH, ' H. G. BARBER, ' 18E Mandola L. O. ALDRICH, ' 17E Cello F. C. WHEELER, ' 16E W. C. ACHI, ' 17L First Mandolins G. A. LEVERENZ, ' 16E C. A. McKENNEY, ' 16E Second Mandolins D. G. ESTABROOK, ' 17 J. R. ST. CLAIR, ' 18E Third Mandolins H. H. WHITTINGHAM, ' 17E L. L. BOWER, ' U,E Guitars C. PlCKETT, ' 18 E. K. MARSHALL, ' 17E A. J. RICHARDS, ' 17D O. O. LEININGER, ' 16D R. I. WHEELER, ' 17 F. A. BECKER, ' 18 G. J. FISCHER, ' 18P A. D. HONEY, ' 17D R. F. MOTLEY, ' 16D Ukfleles W. V. CROCKETT, ' 16 Violin H. B. FORSYTHE, ' 17E Bass I ' iol H. L. DAVIS, ' 17 J. L. DRISCOLL, ' 18 439 Girls ' Glee Club ELLEN SARGENT ISABELLE RONAN RUTH KREGF.K INEZ GOSF. President Vice-President Treasurer Secretiirv HFI FN BUSH I ibranan HELEN AHRENS MADGE M F.ADI: MILDRED BACKERS HARRIET MEDES ALICE BARNARD FLORENCE MIDDAUGH RUBY BOWDEN ADELAIDE MCALLISTER BERNICK BORDEN KATHERINE McBniDK HELEN BUSH ELDA McKEE RUTH BUTLER HELEN McDoNALD V ERA BROWN GENEVIEVE PACKARD MARGUERITE CALEY FLORENCE PADDOCK LUCY CANNON MARION PETERSON LILLIAN CARNEGIE JOSEPHINE RANDALL MYRA COBB GRACE RAYNSFORD LAURA KEIGE RUTH ROBSON ADA KITCH ISABELLE RONAN HILDA FI.INK ELLEN SARGENT MARION GALTON EMILIK SARGENT INEZ GOSE HAZEL STEVENS OLIVE HARTZIG CHRISTINE STRINGER EUTHYMIA HlLDNER DOROTHY WALKER AURA HYATT PORTIA WALKER RUTH KREGER ADELLE WESTBROOK EMMA KNOEP GLADYS WHELAN BERNICE KRUGER JEMIMA WF.NLEY HELEN KRUGER {CATHERINE WENLEY 440 That Michigan Band OFFICERS WM. E. MATHEUS R. H. HALSTEAD . ' . A. J. BURR . E. F. MERRILL L. C. CORTRIGHT . L. G. FIELD . H. GRAY .... WILFRED WILSON . S. J. HOE.VIKR E. RODGERS SYLVESTER ARTHUR X. BACON, ' 16 CLIFFORD W. BRAINARD, ' l - ALFRED J. BURR, ' 18 PHILLIP CARROLL, ' 18E ARTHUR B. CASTLE, ' 16E LISLE C. CORTRIGHT, ' 17 DONALD W. CRABBS, " 18E MAXWELL B. CUTTING, ' 17E WILLIAM G. EVENSON, ' 18 MARK FERRELL, ' 16 LESLIE G. FIELD, ' 18 PAUL L. FIELD, ' 16 ROBERT A. GILMOUR, ' 16 President ice-President Secretary 1 reasurer Member Governing Board Member Governing Board Member Governing Board Musical Director Faculty Manager Student Manager MEMBERS HOWARD GRAY, ' 17Arch. MERIT D. HAAG, ' 16- ' 18M ROBERT H. HALSTEAD, ' 18 ARTHUR HAMMOND ' 17D CHARLES F. HEMANS, ' 18 ERNEST L. HICKS, ' 18 HERBERT G. JOHNSON, ' 18 WILLIAM M. JOHNSTON, ' 16L ROCKWELL M. KEMPTON, ' 18M NORBERT A. LANGE, Grad. WALDO McC. McKEE, ' 18E WILLIAM E. MATHEWS, ' 1S- ' 18L CLARENCE L. MENSER, Grad. E. FORREST MERRILL, ' 18 MILTON A. NKTTF.R, ' 17E MAYNARD A. NORRIS, ' 16 PHILIP O. POTTS, ' U.K. BRUCE R. RATHBUN, ' 18E W. GROVER RICH, ' 16D STEPHEN J. ROSKOSKY, ' 18E DEAN C. SCROGGIK, " 18 CLARENCE W. SHEA, ' 17E ROYAL G. TRISLER, ' 17 STANLEY J. WHITEMAN, ' 18 ELMER H. WIRTH, ' 18P CHARLES C. WOLCOTT, ' 17H JOHN Y. YORK. JR., ' 161, CECIL E. ZWICKEY, ' 17E 441 resenting ' The Professor ' s Love Story ' A Comedy BY J. M. BARRIE ll ' hitney Theatre, Saturday Evening, Dec. IS, 1915. Whitney Theatre, Saturday Afternoon, Feb. 12, 1916. The Academy, Saginaw, Mich., Friday Evening, Feb. IS, 1916. CAST Effie Proctor I NEZ M. GOSE Lucy White PHYLLIS POVAH Dr. Cosens L EON M. CUNNINGHAM Professor Goodwillie MORRISON C. WOOD Lady Gilding . HELEN R. ELY The Dowager Lady Gilding PAULINE 0. EMERSON Sir George Gilding HUMPHREY SPRINGSTUN " ete CHESTER E. FORDNEY Henders ARTHUR J. ADAMS Agnes Goodwillie . . MARY L. JOHNS MARGARET R. REYNOLDS Dr. Yellowlees CLAY W. WILBER ELSA APFEL HENRY ETTA BRANDEBURY HELEN ELY PAULINE EMERSON INEZ GOSE JULIA HEIDEMAN MARY JOHNS RUTH KREGER NONA MEYERS JEAN MACCLENNAN VERA MARSH PHYLLIS POVAH MILDRED REESE MARGARET REYNOLDS MEMBERS EVA SHARROW ELEANOR STALKER EMILIE SARGENT ADELE WESTBROOK ROBERTA WOODVVORTH ADE LE CRANDAI.I. WALTER ATLAS ARTHUR ADAMS LLOYD CURBY ROBERT COLLINS LEON CUNNINGHAM GRANT COOK THOMAS DONAHUE CHESTER FORDNEY CLARENCE LOKKER STANLEY LAMB FRANCIS McKiNNEY WALKER PEDDICORD JAMES RYAN HUMPHREY SPRINGSTUN JOHN SWIT .ER EDWARD SACHS GLEN SHIPLEY MORRISON WOOD NORMAN WASSMAN CLAY WILBER F. W. SULLIVAN 442 it : COOK WlLBER GOSE EMERSON APFEL FORDNEY SPRINGSTUN SACHS WOOD CUNNINGHAM ELY POVAH PEDDICORD SWITZER ADAMS The Comedy Club JOHN S. SWITZER . ELSA APFEL . EDWARD A. SACHS WALKER PEDDICORD GRANT L. COOK E. G. BARTEI.ME . JOHN E. SANDERS . H. KIRK WHITE President Vice-President Director Manager Secretary- Treasurer Property Manager Costume Manager Advertising Manager PROF. Louis A. STRAUSS Chairman Senate Committee in charge of Dramatic Organizations. 443 m )eutjcl)er Herein OFFICERS OF THE GENERAL J ' EREIX HAROLD ]. SHERMAN FLORENCE GERBER ALBERT T. LEHMAN GERTRUDE SEIFERT WILLIAM T. ADAMS President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Auditor OFFICERS OF THE ME.V ' S SECTIOX WILLIAM M. LAUX ANDREW TIESENGA BERNHARD H. DAWSON President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer MEMBERS OF THE MEX ' S SECTIOX WM. T. ADAMS RICHARD BARIE RALPH BOICE BEN CLARK CHESTER CLARK BERNHARD H. DAWSON HORACE DAVIS HAROLD HUMPHREYS CHARLES L. HAAS PAUL HALLER JAMES W. HOGE HAROLD JOHNSTON WILLIAM LAUX ALBERT T. LKHMAN FRED MARX NORMAN MUHME HENRY MASSNICK ISADORE MEHLMAN CARL NEUMANN ROSCOE RAU GEORGE ROBBERT HAROLD ROSENHEIM LAVANCHE RIEGER HENRY RYSKAMP HAROLD J. SHERMAN EARLE SCHUMACHER ANDREW TIESINGA ALFRED THOMPSON 444 OFF : US Of IP PER SECTIOX RUTH KREOER ADELK BEYER GENEVIEVE O ' l OFFICERS OF LOII ' ER SECTION EuTHYMIA HlLDNKR DELLA LAUBENGAYER MARGARET HHNKKI. MILDRED BACKERS ALICE BARNARD MARGARET BASSKTT RUBY BAWDEN ADELE BEYER MARGARET BOGENRIEDER RUTH BAILEY RUTH BAI.SOM HELEN BLAIR MATHILA BRAUN HELEN CHAMPION ADELE CRANDALL LUCILLE COLBY HILDA DIETERLE RUTH ELLIOTT ERMINE FILLINGHAM MARIE FLUEGEL EDITH GABRIEL FLORENCE GERBER IRMA GIDDINGS ALTHA HEFFELBOWER MARGARET HENKEL MEMBERS OF GIRLS ' SECTION EUTHYMIA HILDNER HELEN HUMPHREYS MARGARET HENDERSON MlLDA JOSENHAUS MARGARET KLEIN RUTH KREGER BEATRICE LAMBRECHT DELLA LAUBENGAYER SELMA LINDELL ELIZABETH McRAE OLIVE McLouTH EVELYN MOORE JANET MACFARLANE GENEVIEVE O ' LEARY CONSTANCE ORCUTT BESSIE PLATTO FLORENCE POWERS GENEVIEVE PACKARD BERTHA ROBINSON GENEVIEVE Rows LEAH SCHUEREN GERTRUDE SEIFERT President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer JESSIE SPENCE MARGARET SUPE ANNA STAEB MINA SIEVERT MILDRED SCHILLING MARGUERITE STRACHAN V. FRIEDA SEIGWORTH OLGA SCHINKMAN GRACE THOMASMA RUTH TROMBLY EBBA TRYSELL MATHILDA ULENBERG ETHEL VAIL MARJORIE VOTEY HARRIET WALKER ALICE WIEBER ANNIE WILLIAMS FLORENCE WALZ FRIEDA WEDEMEYER ALICE WAESSNER MARIE VON WALTHAUSEN ANNA VON WALTHAUSEN LEHMAN ADAMS SEIFERT SHERMAN GERBER rrr Kl ' REAU DU CERCLE JAMES CHENOT ADEI.E CRANDALL VENA MARSH RODNEY PARKER MR. H. V. WANN President ice-President Secretary Treasurer Director MR. H. V. WANN JAMES CHENOT ADELE CRANDALL BEATRICE LAMBRI en i CHARLES KRISBIE HENLEY HILL MILDRED BACKERS CHESTER FoRDNEY BARBARA WILD RODNEY PARKER MEMBRES .ICTIFS ICELAND THOMPSON GORDON CAMPBELL MANUEL DEL VALLE LLOYD CUR BY VENA MARSH WALTER ATLAS JACOB BRAUDE YANCY ALTSHEI.ER PAULENE CHAMPLIN MARIE CORNWELI. KATHKRINE DOHERTY MARGUERITE ENESS HAROLD HUMPHREYS MARGARET KI:RR ADAI.I NE McAtLISTER TOM REID VERNON SELLERS MARY WALSH MURIEL TYSON EILEEN HUBBARD BERYL HUBBARD 446 HHWfl ' Itl Cercle Francais DE L ' UMI ' RRSITE Dl MICIIIGJX, 1015-1916 " LA RUSSIE EN 1875 " M. PHILIP BURSLEY Conference accompagnee de projections. Mardi 30 novembre. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. " LA LITTERATURE AU MIDI " M. EDWARD ADAMS Mardi 14 dccembre. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. " LA VIE A PARIS " M. MORITZ LEVI Mardi 11 Janvier. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. SOIREE MUSICALE, DRAMATIQUE ET DANSANTE. Samedi 22 Janvier. Sarah Caswell Angell Hall. 8 heures. " AUX BALKANS " . M. HARRY WANN Conference accompagnce de projections. Mardi 8 fevrier. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. " JEANNE o ' ARC DANS LES LETTRES ET DANS LES ARTS " M. ARTHUR CANFIELD Conference accompagnee de projections. Mardi 29 fevrier. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. " LA CIVILISATION FRANCHISE " M. HUGO THIF.ME Mardi 7 mars, lappan Hall. 5 heures. " LES SAVA NTS FRANQAIS AUX ILES PHILIPPINES " M. EMERSON CHRISTIE Mardi 21 mars. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. " L ' ECOLE DES BEAUX ARTS DE PARIS " . . . M. J. J. ALB. ROUSSEAU Mardi 4 avril. Tappan Hall. 5 heures. CONFERENCE SUR LA PIECE CHOISIE .... M. ROBERT EFFINCER Mardi 25 avril. lappan Hall. 5 heures. REPRESENTATION ANNUELLE DU CERCLE FRANCAIS. Jeudi 27 avril. 447 The Junior Girls ' Play THE Annual Junior Girls ' Play owes its existence to Mrs. Jordan, who suggested that the juniors write and produce a play in honor of the graduating class. The senior girls had been in the habit of selecting a play from the dramatic literature of various countries and producing it during Com- mencement week open to the general public. In contrast to this, the Junior Play is original and gives a chance for fun-making often at the expense of people and institutions on the campus. In 1904 an en- tertainment dealing with Buster Brown at Michigan was given, and from this the Junior Play developed . On the evening of Swing-Out in 1905 the first Junior Play was given. It was called " Kverysenior " , obviously a travesty on the old morality play and opened with the following prologue, " This is a treatyse how Everysenior is sumoned to render accounte of her ille deedes and well-knowne disgraceful actions. Her kind friend, Everyjunior, perceiveth her portending destruction and hereby warneth her. " The Voice of God, or Dean Hudson, was taken by Mabel Tuomey. The rest of the characters were Dethe, or Pluck and Con; Felowship or Society; Kyndred, or Parents; Goodes, or Bank Account; Knowledge, or Do- mesticity; Dyscresion,or Pa Finney; Confession, or Dean Jordan; The Grave or Graduation; Strength, or Athletics; Five Wits, Bluff, Bolt, Brass, Jolly, and Excuse; and Everyman or Everysenior. The authors were Eugenia Bray, Ann Mulheron, Elizabeth Prall, Juliet Stockbridge and Effie Arm- strong. The next year " Alice in Seniorland " was given, its authors being Ruth Rizer, Louise Wicks, Mar- garet Dresser and Hortense Flexner. Alice, a freshman, was guided through Seniorland by the Cater- pillar, a sophomore, who introduced her to the Cheshire Cat representing Coach Yost, and the Right and Left Bowers representing Professors Whitney and Markley. The Mock Turtle, Dodo and Griffin were other members of the faculty, while President Angell was the King of Hearts. A group of seniors came in admitting that they had become engaged during their college course, were ordered off to cook- ing school by the Duchess, otherwise Mrs. Jordan. The offering of 1907 was " Don Quixote, the Co-ed Knight " , " Adapted from the Spanish, " by Eleanor Demmon, Barbara McAlvay, Marjone Fenton, and Isabella Watt. Don Quixote, the Spanish cavalier, came with his squire Sancho Panza to save the seniors from being overworked by their pro- fessors. The Knight clad in armor of boiler and kettle tops was a gallant figure and much admired by the girls. Curiosity had been aroused by this play as an editorial in the Daily shows: " Now in view of the present anxiety to maintain a democratic spirit in contemporary affairs, why all this exclusiveness at the North West Corner of the Campus? The men are aggrieved at being barred from the gay little functions held under Mrs. Jordan ' s eye. It is too bad to be shunted so into the cold, cold world. Some day we shall have a club house of our own and then they can ' t ' play in our yard. " Meanwhile we hope the Junior Play will be mirth provoking enough to keep them oblivious enough to the envy of those out- side. " A distinct advance was made, when " Michiguse, " by Margaret McLauchlan was given in 1908. The idea was very clever, the scene taking place on the airship " Michiguse " where Professor Star- gazer ' s class in skyology is looking on the campus. On spring evenings various " group phenomena " could be seen strolling about and one girl thought she observed a snap course in the Engineering College but was mistaken. Both " Michiguse " and the second part, " Coedenda " contained takeoffs on the Union Opera " Michigenda, " the hit of the evening being the " Rah! Rah! College Girl " , played by Miss McLauchlan, who sang of her various admirers. " Martiagan, " by Jane Harris and Sarah Sunderland, was performed in 1909. While some of the girls are at a spread with certain members of the faculty the alarm comes that a company of Martians had landed on the Campus and is marching quickly to the banquet. The rest of the play relates the invasion and final conquest of the Martians who come to take the senior girls to Mars and round there a University of Martigan. " I Kind O Like Ann Arbor " and " The Billiken " were greatly appreciated. " Eds and Co-eds " , by Fannie Biggs, Marian Ludington, Nellie Canright, Ruth Anderson and Josephine Rankm was played in 1910. I his play abounded in local quips and allusions; Professor 1 homas was seeking rhetorical errors in the book of the Recording Angel, and Professor Wenley was puzzling his classes by discussing the " is " and the " isnotness " of the " isnot " . In 1911 Mary Woodhill recalled to us our nursery days in a farce bearing no name, presenting many familiar figures from Mother Goose: Humpty Dumpty, Bo-Peep, Peter Piper, Miss Moffat and a host of others. This piece was somewhat spectacular and the chorus work was good, the Dutch and Black- bird Choruses being especially well liked. 448 IHE COME BACK " 449 There were many quaint and humorous scenes " In Old Bagdad, " the libretto by Louise Conklin and the music by Eva Hanks. Mary Palmer was excellent as Reginald Wprthingham of Oxford, travelling in the Orient; Marguerite Stanley made a fine caliph and Elaine Shields was amusing as Shampoo. A fairy tale, " In the Realm of Dreams " by Marjorie Nicholson, was enacted in 1913. We wit- nessed the adventures of a princess disguised as a peasant girl who was finally found by the prince, rep- resented by Isobe! Rizer. Irene Bigalke was very funny as the duenna of the princess, continually re- minding her of court etiquette. After this play a farce " Daily Life " , by Emily Gilfillan, gave to outsiders a glimpse of the Daily Office and how that publication " might " be managed. The editor was bothered by a bevy of girls who came to chat with him when he was trying to get the paper ready for press. Gwendolyn Brown, a very popular girl, played by Phyllis Dunne, was in love with the editor and continually calling him up during his business hours. He tried to escape these damsels but could not, so a less attractive editor was in- stalled. Louise Robson was screamingly funny as Bob the reporter and Julia Anderson as the lover of one of the suffragettes caused that chorus to be encored again and again. " The Treasure of Toule " , by Louise Markley, was given by the Juniors of 1914. " Castles, Fairy Castles " , the music by Helen Malcomson and words by Vera Burridge, was very successfully sung by Alice Lloyd and Romaine Bramwell. It was probably the best song which had been written by any of the junior girls during the history of the plays. The eleventh play, " The Come Back " , by Eleanor Stalker, appeared in 1915. The scene was laid in Ann Arbor in 2002, the men having left college many years before to go to the war in Europe. Act I takes place in the Dean ' s office where we discover her in an angry mood. Some girls have rushed the Majestic the night before and she resolves that they shall be " summarily dealt with " . Gerald, a daring youth enters and tries to persuade the Dean to let the men return to Michigan, but she refuses. Gerald, however, is backed in this request by the girls, several of whom have fallen in love with him. Act II is on the Campus where the horrified Professor Jones discovers Gerald chatting with the girls. She is so shocked that after reproving them for such conduct she tells Gerald to leave at once. The Dean has not always been the stern woman she now is. She loved once, but her lover left her, embittering her towards man; for this reason, she refuses to reinstate Gerald and his friends. But for- tunately her old sweetheart returns and explains his defection in so touching a manner that she relents towards men in general and him in particular. The play ends with the promise that Gerald and his friends may return to Michigan. Between the acts burnt cork specialties were given by Julia Barksdale, Beatrice Hannan and Nina Mclntyre. Much of the success of the play was due to the Committee, of which Martha Gray was Chairman , Helen Humphreys, Assistant Chairman, with Adele Westbrook, Mildred Bacher, Bertha Pulford as Pro- perty, Publicity and Business Managers, respectively. The orchestra consisting of Ellen Sargeant, Piano; Mane Paulus, 1st violin; and Amy Nelson, 2nd violin, was the firs t to be composed of University girls. The cast follows: Gerald, bold enough to invade Michigan . . . ELSA APFEL Shirley, with whom he falls in love .... GERTRUDE Roos Jane Andrus, Dean of Women PAULINE EMERSON Louise, large and athletic JEMIMA WENLEY Letty, who falls in love with Gerald .... EDNA TOLAND Jean, affectionately inclined LEOLA ROYCE Professor Jones, disciplinarian KATHERINE MAcBaiDE Stenographers MYRTLE YOUNG, NELLIE ROSEWAREN College Girls ... LOUISE POTTER, HELEN McDoNALD Horatio Blanker, the Dean ' s old lover .... ELIZABETH McRAE The most popular songs were, " I Know a Secret " (which was afterwards published) words and music being by Martha Gray and Ellen Sargeant; " Those Peaceful Days, " lyric by Eleanor Stalker, music by Ellen Sargeant, sung by Emma Knoepp and a chorus of professors in academic costume; and " You Need A Man, " by Martha Gray and Ellen Sargeant, sung by Gerald, telling the girls of the good old days, when men were at Michigan and pointing out to them the many advantages man ' s presence would bring. The more humorous songs were, " The Poor Typewriter, " by Jemima Wenley and Ellen Sargeant; " The Joyful Spring, " by Katherine MacBride and Ellen Sargeant, sung by Katherine and Jemima Wenley, and Sunbonnet Chorus; " The Downtrodden Man, " by Jemima Wenley and Ellen Sargeant, depicting the woes endured by men through Suffragettes. The society dancing of Helen Ely and Ethelyn Bolen and the aesthetic dancing of Helen Ely and Genevieve O ' Leary were the big hits of the program. This Junior Play was the first to make an out-of-town trip, going on May 15th, 1915, to Toledo, at the invitation of the Association of Collegiate Alumni, where it scored a decided success. This made a milestone in the history of the Junior Girls ' Play; and so well were the girls received that the 1916 Junior Play has been invited to Detroit. Taking the play from the beginning we can trace its development from the first farce, " Buster Brown, " it gradually becoming more compact and unified, though always retaining the local hits on the seniors. The first few plays were written by several girls but later one girl has written the play, with the music and lyrics written in competition. Many of the former plays employed men to write their music, as well as furnish it. Each year it has become more of a Junior function, going outside of the class only for part of the orchestra and the director, Professor Brumm. Too much praise cannot be given him for the able manner in which he trained the cast of the 1915 play. K. M. 450 The Mimes of the University of Michigan Union ROBERT H. BAKER CECIL A. BROWN KEMP S. BURGE HARRY CARLSON LYLE M. CLIFT RUSSELL COLLINS GRANT L. COOK LEON M. CUNNINGHAM M. F. DUNNE J. W. FlNKENSTAEDT HAROLD FORSYTHE A. J. GORNETZKY DURWARD GRINSTEAD FRANK W. GROVER EDWARD W. HAISLIP H OMER L. HEATH MORRISON C. WOOD LYNDALL E. HUGHES W. A. P. JOHN HARRY KERR JOHN S. LEONARD GEORGE P. MCMAHON FRANCIS T. MACK EARL V. MOORE LEE N. PARKER LEROY J. SCANLAN CHASE B. SIKES SEYMOUR B. SIMONS SIDNEY STEEN THERON D. WEAVER KENNETH N. WESTERMAN FRED WHEELER ANTHONY J. WHITMIRE FACULTY MEMBERS HENRY DsL. Huss FRED N. SCOTT ALBERT A. STANLEY Louis A. STRAUSS WILLIAM C. TITCOMB 451 ntt : The Classical Club MYRTLE YOUNG BEN E. PERRY . VIRGINIA STRAUGHN CLARENCE HUNTER . ELLA BLISS H. H. BRITTON VICTOR BROCK RUTH BROWN ELLA CAMPBELL RALPH CARSON SARAH CAUGHEY ALICE COI.CORD BLANCHE COVEY JOHN CHASE HELEN DAVIS FLORENCE DEE WILLIAM DRESSI.ER ELIZABETH DOUGHTY PHYLLIS EGCLESTONE PAULINE EMERSON LOUISE EWING HOWARD GELLERT KEI.SKY GILFOIL MARGARET GOURLEY GRACE HAGEN HENRY HOCH EMILY HOOPER CLARENCE HUNTER JAMES K. HAZEL PAREPA INGRAHAM FLOYD JARVIS CHARLOTTE KEI.SEY RUTH KELSEY GLADYS LAUGHMAN LILLIAN LINDNER MYRTLE YOUNG President Vice-President Secretary 1 reasurer FAMILY LOMAN R. F. MATHEW HELEN MCDONALD ROSSWEI.I. MclvKR GEO. MELITZ BEN PERRY RUIE PINNEY ANTOYNF ITA POEL MARY PORTER BERTHA PULFORD LAVANCHE RIEGKR GEO. ROB BERT IRENE RUSSEL Louis SABLE MAY SANDERS ELIZABETH SEAVER FREDA SEIGWORTH PEARL SMITH NELDA SPRINGER SADIE STODDARD VIRGINIA STRAUGHN NORMA STROH ELAINE TAPPAN MAURICE TOLOCHKO EBBA TRYSELL CLARA TUBES FRANCIS VANDERVEEN Louis WALDO CHARLES WILNER GEO. WILNER JOHN WOODFORD 452 THE MENAECHMI CAST F.ICi ' LTY J. D HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. ARTHUR EDWARD BOAK PROF. AND MRS. CAMPBELL BONNER DR. ORMA FITCH BUTLER PROF. AND MRS. ALBERT ROBINSON CRITTENDEN PROF. AND MRS. JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE PROF. AND MRS. FRANCIS WILLEY KELSEY PROF. AND MRS. CLARENCE LINTON MEADER MR. Ross HAMLIN MCL.EAN PROF. AND MRS. JOSEPH RALEIGH NELSON DR. FRANK EGLESTON ROBBINS PROF. AND MRS. HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS DR. GILBERT HAWTHORNE TAYLOR MR. AND MRS. GEORGE ROBERT SWAIN PROF. AND. MRS. JOHN GARRETT WINTER 453 4-4V- Masques HELEN ELY JEMIMA WENLEY HELEN CHAMPION RUBERTA WOODWORTH President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ELSA APFEL HELEN CHAMPION ADELE CRANDALL HELEN Dow HELEN ELY MARTHA GRAY MIRIAM HUBBARD ALICE LLOYD LAVINIA McBRiDE GENEVIEVE O ' LEARY MARY PALMER PHYLLIS POVAH MARIAN STOWE GITA TUCKER ARIS VAN DEUSEN JULIA VAN LEEVWEN JEMIMA WENLEY CATHERINE WENLEY MINNA WINSLOW RUBERTA WOODWORTH ADVISORY BOARD MRS. EFFINGER Miss ANN LANGLEY MRS. LOMBARD MRS. STONER 454 HUKBNQMIW MOON ISEMAN ZERWEKH ELLIOTT BLITTON ROSSER McCAULEY Symphonic League SCHOOL OF MUSIC BESS M. ELLIOTT HAZEL K. MCCAULEY MARGUERITE ISEMAN MYRA D. MOON GRACE O. ROSSER ELIZABETH B. ZERWEKH ALICE BUTTON . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Social Chairman House Committee Glee Club President 455 ntt : The University Musical Society Comprising THE UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF Music THE UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION AND MAY FESTIVAL R0.1RD OF DIRECTORS FRANCIS W. KKI.SEY, Ph.D., LLD. . HARRY B. HUTCHINS, LL.I). I.EVI D. WINES, C.E. ALBERT A. STANLEY, A.M. (i. FRANK ALLMKNDINGER, C.K. JAMES B. ANGKI.L, LL.I). HORACE (J. PRETTYMAN, A.B. OTTMAR KHERBACH DURAND W. SPRINGER, U.S., Secretary of the Board of Directors President Vice-President treasurer Musical Director SHIRLEY W. SMITH, A.M. WILLIAM C. STEVENS, A.B. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D. JAMES H. WADE CHARLES A. SINK, A.B., Business Manager October 7, October 14, October 21, November 4, November 17, November 18, December 1, December 2, December 10, December 14, December 22, January 13, January 14, January 21, January 28, SCHOOL OF MUSIC CO CKRTS Faculty Concert Faculty Concert Faculty Concert Faculty Concert Students ' Recital Orchestra Concert Students ' Recital Faculty Concert Students ' Recital Faculty Concert Students ' Recital Faculty Concert Students ' Recital Students ' Recital Orchestra Concert January 31, February February February February February February 10, February 11, February 12, February 17, February 25, February 28, March 2, March 16, April 6, Faculty Concert Faculty Concert Graduation Recital Faculty Concert Faculty Concert Faculty Concert Students ' Recital Students ' Recital Students ' Recital Faculty Concert Students ' Recital Orchestra Concert Students ' Recital Faculty Concert Orchestra Concert 456 m Choral Union and May Festival Concerts PRE-FESTIFAL CONCERTS I. October 19, II. November 23, III. December 13, IV. January 20, V. March 17, Pasquale Amato, Baritone; Giuseppe Bamboschscheck, Pianist Flonzaley String Quartet, Adolfo Betti, 1st Violin; Alfred Pochon, 2nd Violin; Ugo Ara, Viola; Iwan d ' Archambeau, Violincello. Mischa Elman, Violinist; Walter H. Golde, Pianist. I. J. Paderewski, Pianist. New York Philharmonic Orchestra; Josef Stransky, Conductor; Albert I.indquest, Tenor, Soloist. Twenty-third Annual May Festival VI. May 17, First Festival Concert Chicago Symphony Orches- tra, Soloist: Frieda Hem- pel, Soprano; Frederick Stock, Conductor. VII. May 18, Second Festival Concert Chicago Symphony Orches- tra, University Choral Union. " Paradise Lost " . . Bossi Soloist: Florence Hmkle, Soprano; Sophie Braslau, Contralto; Reinald Wer- renrath, Baritone; Gustaf Holmquist, Bass; Albert A. Stanley, Conductor. VIII. May 19, Third Festival Concert (aft- ernoon) Chicago Symphony Orches- tra; Special Chorus of Children. " The Children at Bethle- hem " . . . . Pierne Soloist: Florence Hinkle, Soprano; Albert A. Stan- ley and Frederick Stock, Conductors. IX. May 19, Fourth Festival Concert Chicago Symphony Orches- tra, Soloist: John McCor- mack, Tenor; Frederick Stock, Conductor. X. May 20, Fifth Festival Concert (Aft- ernoon) Recital on the Frieze Memorial Organ; Soloist: Ralph Kinder, Organist. XI. May 20, Sixth Festival Concert Chicago Symphony Orches- tra. " Samson and Delilah " Saint-Sains. Soloist: Margarete Mat- zenauer; Morgan Kingston, Tenor; Pasquale Amato, Baritone; Reinald Werren- rath, Bass; Albert A. Stanley, Conductor. 457 tt 4S8 459 ntt o ea OM O X H o z 460 MANDERVILLE R. GARDNER D. GARDNER HEUSTICE SMITH DIETERICH PARDEE HONEY ARNOLD FRANTZ HOWLAND WHALEN MACK PALMER CARLSON The 1917 Junior Hop Committee KDWARD MACK, General Chairman JAMES WHALEN, Treasurer EDWIN PALMER GLEN HOWLAND ROBERT FRANTZ CLIFFORD MANDEVILLE ALFRED ARNOLD HOWARD MACK JAMES WHALEN Music Decoration.! RICHARD GARDNER Publicity RICHARD GARDNER Invitations ALLEN HONEY Refreshments Executive ROBERT FRANTZ EDWIN PALMER, Secretary HARRY CARLSON LAWRENCE HELSTICE GORDON SMITH EARL PARDEE LOUIS DlETERICHS EDWIN PALMER GLEN HOWLAND 461 HlBBARD WlNSLOW SHEARER CASGRAIN LIVINGSTON FlSHER DUDLEY BROWNLEE DINWIDDIE BARRON HOUGH VAN BRUNT Sophomore Prom Committee J. C. BARRON, General Chairman E. G. DUDLEY, Sec. -Treasur er Arrangements Committee CHARLES W. FISCHER FRED W. HOUGH ROLLIN R. WlNSLOW PHILIP B. MAHER WM G. BROWNLEE F. C. VAN BRUNT A. M. SHEARER Decoration Committee Publicity Committee Program Committee Refreshments Committee WILFRED V. CASGRAIN A. V. LIVINGSTON WM. S. DINWIDDIE JOHN D. HIBBARD 462 BLAKE HEATH BIRDSELL MYERS QUINLAN WILLIAMSON WINCHELL BAILEY GOULD POCKMAN AHRENS GALTON HARRINGTON PIERCE PAULUS COOLEY BROWN BURTLESS RAYNSFORD CHAMPLIN HALL Freshman Spread Committee The Thirty-fifth Annual Freshman Spread, given by the Sophomores for all the women of the University, was held at Barbour Gymnasium, on Saturday evening, December 4, 1915. 1915 SPREAD COMMITTEE HELEN BROWN, General Chairman HELEN AHRENS RUTH BAILEY MARGARET BIRDSELL PANSY BLAKE ALICE BURTLESS PAULINE CHAMPLIN MARGARET COOLEY MARIAN GALTON LOUISE GOULD MABLE HALL KATHERINE HARRINGTON ADA HEATH NONA MYERS MARIE PAULUS DOROTHY PIERCE GEORGIANNA POCKMAN VALORA QUINLAN MARIAN WILLIAMS LOUISE WILLIAMSON CONSTANCE WINCHELL GRACE RAYNSFORD 463 LOVEJOY VVlI.MORE FoRDNEY Round Up (). L. LOVEJOY, President C L. KORDNKY, Secretary (i. ' I ' . Vn.MORK, Treasurer J. C. ASKAM L. C. ANDREWS 1,. B. BARTLKTTK H. B. BARTHOLF M. I. BRADNHR C. BOTTJF. J. BOUCHER B. F. BOYD S. K. BLACK R. D. CUMMINS I. CoNKLIN J. H. COCHRAN W. K. CODE W. C. Down K. K. DANIELS L. FKRGUSON C. L. M. KORDNKY J. M. FRA .IIK I-. (i. FOSTER L. K. HUOHKS ROSTER M. HAVEN B. HAI.TKI i C. HA ELY L. C. HKUSTIS C. HL ' MM F. N. HALLOWAY L. J. Hoi.THKR B. HARKINS W. W. JENKINS II. D. K()ONSMAN R. |. KELL F. W. KELLEY A. L. KOLPIKN H. LESLIE A. LANGE (). L. LOVEJOY (ii-:o. LEVERENX C. A. LOKKER K. K. McALLISTKR A. J. McCLELI.AN J. C. MARBLE L. K. MEREDITH J. R. MC I-.T J. K. MADISON J. (5. MILI.IKEN I). OGKI.BKK H. PORTER B. R. PENNIMAN K. V. PUBI.O L. I. RICHARDS A. SCHRIMPF C. K. STREKIER H. H. SPRINCSTI ' N L. G. STEEI.E (i. K. THRUN (I. (). WILLIAMS L. C ' . WHITNEY F. K. WILD J. WHEELER W. H. WAN .ECK F. R. WALTER (i. |. Wll.MORE 464 465 OFFICERS First Semester THEODORE S. Cox, President ROBERT K. KOHR, Vice-President FRANK V. NESBIT, Secretary ROGER BIRDSELL, Treasurer CHARLES A. I ' KTERS, Historian Second Semester Louis F. DIETERICH, President KARL F. WALKER, Vice-President EDWIN H. FELT, Secretary HERMAN H. SCHMIDT, Treasurer FRANCIS F. McKiNNKY JOSEPH R. DARNAI.I. JOHN M. McKiNNEY ROGER BIRDSELL THEODORE S. Cox LoUIS F. DlETERICH ROBERT F. KOHR WILLIAM M. DARNALI. EDWIN H. FELT ROBIN A. GALLOWAY ELMER P. HARDELI. GILBERT F. HAUKE CLIFFORD C. BUCKLER HONORARY ROLL .ICTII ' E MEMBERS 1916 191? KARL F. WALKER 1918 1919 WOODWARD A. WARRICK JARVIS C. MARBLE G. BRICK SMITH EARI.E R. MACLAUGHLIN FRANK F. NESBIT CHARLES A. PETERS ROBERT F. L. SMITH PAUL M. IRELAND RAYMOND M. LANGI.EY RALPH S. MOORE GILBERT G. PLANT HERMAN H. SCHMIDT CARL W. PORTER , 466 nu. Scalp and Blade J. RAY HAWN W. WHITNEY SLAGHT WILLIAM J. CRAWFORD DONALD BRODIE WlLLARD S. GlRVIN FRANCIS D. NEWBROOK JOSEPH F. MEADE NORMAN C. BENDER EDWIN F. METZ GUY L. TERHUNE ARTHUR O. HARRIS HAROLD C. O ' CONNELL HAROLD M. CHERRY EDWARD R. ALLEN WINFIELD C. KING ROLLIN C. SMITH EDWIN F. RAPP WILLIAM A. JAEGER ALFRED H. COHN 467 mr Kentucky Club MURPHY O. TATE WM. KAMMERER WM. POWELL MILTON S. TROST YANCEY ALTSHELER JOE APPLEGATE HARRY BELL WM. BENTON KEMP BURGE W. J. CHIPMAN JOHN D. COTTON HENRY FLARSHEIN IVAN G. GALBRIGHT ALBERT CANS JAMES GOLDEN NORTON L. GOLDSMITH W. J. GOODWIN RANDOLPH GORDON DURWARD GRINSTEAD ROLLIN HARGROVE PHILLIP HAINES EDWARD HESSE JOHN H. HOLEMAN Z. JUSTICE President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer WM. KAMMERER THOMAS MARKS ROBT. MATHEWS WM. MILLER JAMES S. NORTON ALBERT SCHOLL PAUL SCHMIDT ALLEN SCHOENFIELD MURPHY O. TATE JAMES THOMPSON FRANK THOMPSON J. W. TINGSLEY MILTON S. TROST JOHN WOODFORD EARNEST ZEIGLER JEROME ZEIGLER WM. MARSTELLER PAUL MOORE JOHN POWELL P. CHAMBERS 468 HHflHBHHMHV Hit : yiSt.: ' ;- -.f Ji t, , WM. J. GOODWIN, 16L Y. R. ALTSHELTER, 17 W. L. OWEN, 17L FRANK B. THOMPSON, 17 FRANK W. WOOD, 16 . PROF. H. C. ANDERSON PROF. C. J. BONNER HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. JOHN R. EFFINGER STATE CHAIRMEN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms PROF. N. B. PHILLIPS PROF. M. P. TILLEY Arkansas ALEX J. ROGOSKI, ' 18 Florida ROBERT W. COLLINS, ' 17E Georgia ARTHUR D. ALLEN, " 17 Kentucky WM. S. KAMMERER, ' 18L Louisiana EDWARD W. BROUSSEAU, ' 17E Mississippi SAM GISENBERGER, ' 17 Missouri M. M. BRUNDIDGE, ' ISA Oklahoma S. Carolina Tennessee Texas Virginia Washington, D. C. West Virginia D. T. MOSIER, ' 18 R. C. JETER, ' 16E C. H. CREGO, ' 17E D. R. PENNIMAN, ' 18 EDWARD E. KEATLEY, " 18 KARL F. WALKER, ' 17 JOSEPH E. ROBINS, ' 18 469 rrr lllllllinilllllillBlllllllilllllIl ' -.iiitinii i;;.!,: 1 !. s i 1 :n 111 I . ; fill f u tail liliiii ii.Mi iijiiiiii ILLINOIS CLUB T. HAWLEY TAPPING . EUGENE A. BARTELME THOMAS C. ARNDT EDWIN K. MARSHALL . HKNRY M. HATES THOMAS C. ARNDT FELIX S. BAER K. A. BARTELME ROY E. BERG R. P. BROWN Louis M. BRUCH J. D. CAMERON J. H. CARTWRIGHT H. T. COHN C. H. COTTINGTON DKAN J. DF.BUTTS B. L. T. BROADWELL D. C. DAVIDSON JOSEPH DILLON J. A. DOUGHERTY ALEX S. ELTON A. C. FOLEY M. R. GOMBRIG SAMUEL GREENSPAHN L. B. HADI.EY A. S. HART H. S. HATCH OFFICERS HONORARY MEMBERS ACTIVE MEMBERS KELSEY GUILFOIL D. S. HORWICH E. H. HEIMANN J. A. HEIST J. J. HERR HOYNE HOWE N. A. HOEFIELD R. P. HUMMER E. R. HUNT N. H. IBSEN L. H. LEHLE E. K. MARSHALL E. F. MERRILL W. H. MORROW M. R. MOTT H. C. OTIS L. W. PAGE H. D. PARKER J. C. PARKER ROY PATERSON T. C. PIERCE C. L. RASMUSSEN M. G. ROBINSON President Vice President Secretary Treasurer JOHN R. EFFINGER S. J. SAUER R. M. SCHILLER I. W. SHAND D. H. SHIELDS J. W. SMART F. B. SMITH W. J. SMITH H. H. SPRINGSTUN J. 1.. STADKKKR B. A. STENBERG CYRIL TALBOT T. H. TAPPING Louis THOMS L. H. TUTTLE W. H. VAIL L. E. WATERBURY F. B. WEBSTER M. E. WEBSTER L. G. WILHARTZ O. G. WILLIAMS R. W. WlNDMUELLER P. W. ZERWEKH F. J. ZOELLIN 470 " . ntt Cosmopolitan Club OFFICERS W. ROBERTSON J. N. HADJISKY PROF. ). A. C. HII.DNKR President Secretary Treasurer J. N. HADJISKY W. C. ACHI ROARD OF DIRECTORS STUDENTS F.ICri.TY T. C. LIEW O. KRKUSER PROF. J. A. C. HILDNER PROF. C. P. WAGNER BUSINESS MEN H. L. SWIT .KR J. K. JENNINGS 471 H. LEE, W. C. KWONG, S. C. CHEN, F. C. Liu, Y. S. CHEN, P. H. Hsu, K. T. WONG S. J. HUNG, Y. D. WONG, H. T. Low, S. N. AU-YANG, C. H. HSIA, W. T. YOUNG G. H. FONG, D. C. Wu, R. S. Lo, C. F. TANG, T. C. LIEU, C. K. CHOW, L. W. THOMS Chinese Students ' Club OFFICERS T. C. LIEU C. K. CHOW R. S. Lo . D. C. Wu C. F. TANG G. H. FONG President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary Recording Secretary Treasurer Auditor 472 GEORGE M. ELLIS HAROLD WISNER . CLARENCE KRETZSCHMAR MARSHALL TROESTER . HAROLD HENDERSON ANTHONY LANGE GEORGE LEVERENZ WALTER GERNT ROBERT M. ALLEN JOHN ENGEL HAROLD W. BURTON ROBERT H. ERLEY CLARENCE KRETZSCHMAR HERBERT SCHTMANN ARTHUR F. Bo, LL CLARENCE NETTING FLOYD CONE ROBERT BRIDGE RICHARD GEORGE DUNCAN KETCHUM CLARENCE KRAMER WILLIAM CRUSE Totem Organized in 191 1 OFFICERS 1916 ARTHUR S. GRINNEL 1917 1918 1919 President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary GEORGE M. ELLIS WALDO R. HUNT HAROLD WISNER MARSHALL TROESTER ERNEST WUNSCH FRED WALTERS JOHN KILWINSKI HOWARD FRENCH ALBERT OHLMACHER HUGO PLATH HENRY MASSNICK HAROLD CHURCH GERALD GABRIEL GEORGE KRETZSCHMAR DANIEL LINDON ARTHUR LANKLE EUGENE Osius KARL FLOSS EDWIN SNYDER 473 Keystone Club W. E. MORRIS H. M. BIRMINGHAM T. C. HILL . . F. J. BEACHLEY .G. M. CRAIG C. HEATH M. FINKELHOR J. LYONS M. A. COON H. B. COHLINTZ M. E. GARNER C. L. STRAUSS J. M. CHASE L. E. HUGHES E. HILL E. P. FOGLE F. W. SEVIN J. R. HILL F. LAVHR C. B. WRAY S. L. SONNE M. L. TOLOCHKO W. M. BELL W. W. KOHLKR P. J. HOLT R. L. SATTERWHITE F.-C. BELL G. L. NICKLIN A. H. LUSE J. W. IRVING E. S. TASSEY H. H. IRVVIN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer L. G. STEEL H. J. JONES L. D. METZGER H. D. HUCHINSON C. L. HAAS A. STREEPER G. H. RUHLING A. S. BUCHMAN C. C. MORRISON C. A. McCoRMICK L. G. BENFORD J. R. BUTTERMORE R. E. SF.VINE G. E. TISCHER E. T. CRANCH D. LYNCH R. D. KELSON A. A. NEBRON A. DlEGELMAN L. B. SABLE S. I. EMERSON G. E. LANDIS N. A. HIPSON J. GRAFF H. C. CRAMER W. L. BROMLEY W. C. MOONEY J. S. CASBERGER 474 JACOBS DUNTEN KKMPKR Members of Indiana Club 1915-1916 OFFICERS LOUIK DUNTEN H. K. ' 1 ' AYLOR MILTON K. JACOBS J. W. KKMPKR E. I). CRUMPACKER PROF. S. F. GINGERICH J. C. BROWN LF.ON RUBIN KUGENE GIVEN A. K. LANIX;KKKK RALPH DICKIE HUGO MASS H. MKTTKI. FRANK GUNTHEK L. B. BERNHKIMKR F. J. Kl.EEMAN J. RLSH .IDI ' ISOR} ' COMMITTEE IIOXOR.1RY MEMBERS PROF. V. Ci. STOXKR K. J. HERRICK (). C. SATTINGKR M. W. HYDE (). C. Al ' PI.EGATE I). RoSENTHAI. CHAS. WILEY W. D. STINSON C ' . W. LEGEMAN A. K. STROUSE H. B. McWn.i.iAMs J. S. CLARK G. S. PILGRIM 475 President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer PALI, DUNTEN PROF. J. S. REEVES F. BRK; ;S F. F. WoRMAN A. F. Coi.EMAN N. H. SALLWASSKR M. F. GOODWIN J. H. ST ANTON M. STOI.I.KR D. A. SCHEID C. A. LUDWIG V. H. SIMMONS F. LEVINSON R. J. GATES m The Nippon Club UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN OFFICERS MTITSU IMAKI NOBU FURUYA SHINMATSU YOKOYAMA SOBEI IDE KAMEICHI SUGIYAMA GENTOK NAKAI NOBU FURUYA, Grad. SOBEI IDE MITSUJI KIYOHARA, ' 17 Lit. GENTOK NAKAI, ' 17 Lit. NISA F. SATO. ' 17 E. SOTARO TOKUYAMA, ' 16 Lit. WATANUKI , ' 17 E. MEMBERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Manager for Publication MITTSU N. IMAKI, ' 17 L SOTOKICHI KATSUIZUMI, ' 17 Lit. MUTSU KIKSUCHI, ' 18 Lit. KAMEYO SADAKATA, ' 19 Lit. KAMEICHI SUCIYAMA, ' 17 E. SHINMATSU YOKOYAMA, ' 16 E. 476 rut : Club Latino Americano M1EMBROS IIONORARIOS PROF. H. E. KENYON MR. J. S. BURSLEY JOSE M. HF.RNANDEZ . JOSE M. BLANCO . PEDRO J. SAMORA . VICENTE GUILLERMETZ. ARGINURO MORALES F. S. ALTAMIRANO R. A. BENITEZ G. W. BLANCO R. H. BoNILLA M. G. CONSTAIN L. M. DEBAYLE R. S. CANECO F. A. DEL VALLE M. A. DEL VALLE F. DIMAS C ESTEVES F. GOENAGA MR. A. F. HURLBURT PROF. C. P. WAGNER PROF. M. LEVI President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Vocal J. GUERRERO S. HOHEB V. LEBRON J. LUZUNARIS R. E. MARTINO J. PICON J. S. QuiROGA V. SOTO GARAGOZA A. VAZQUEZ E. VASQUEZ C. ZANELLI L. E. ZAPATA 477 v ntt :- BARTON LAKE AND THE DAM 478 Ttt 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 UPS LON 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 DELTA CHI 1892 K PPA SIGMA, 1892, re-established 1902 SIGMA Nu 1902 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 1885, re-established 1902 SINFONIA 1902 ALPHA TAU OMEGA 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 PHI CHI DELTA 1913 PHI SIGMA KAPPA 1915 ALPHA PHI ALPHA . . . 1909 4SO General Fraternity Rushing Rules Adopted by the Inter-Fraternity Council ARTICLE ONE SECTION I. No prospective matriculate or freshman shall be pledged to any fraternity prior to the tenth day preceding the opening day of the college year in which he matriculates. SECTION II. All pledging, must be done in Ann Arbor. SECTION III. Any pledgeman who has failed to become a student in the University within thirty days after the first opening day of college following his pledge shall forfeit his pledge. ARTICLE TWO SECTION I. No freshman shall room in a fraternity house. ARTICLE THREE SECTION I. No student shall be initiated into a fraternity unless such student has received, either: (A). 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 (11) hours credit. (B). Or has received an average grade of " C " in all his courses taken during one semester in this University, provided the courses taken amount to thirteen (13) hours of work. ARTICLE FOUR SECTION I. The failure of any pledgeman to fulfill the above requirements for initiation, as stated in Article III, for two semesters after his entrance in this University shall render his pledge void and render him ineligible for member- ship in any fraternity in this Conference. SECTION II. Article III of above rules shall not apply to students holding degrees from any accredited University or College. 481 Chi Psi ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTKR Established in IS45 PRATER IN r.ICL ' I.T.lTE JAMES V. BREAKEY, M.D., A. E. F RAT RES IN URBE W. W. DOUGLAS, A. E. 1870 WALDO M. ABBOTT, A. E. 1911-131, IGNATIUS DUFFY, A. E. 1898 CHARLES F. HIBBARD, JR., A. E. 1903 F RAT RES IN UN II ' ERSITATE 1916 FRANK PORTER SURGENOR CHARLES WALLACE TOLES LAWRENCE STEVENS ROEHM PHILIP OWEN MUI.KEY ROBERT WILLIAMS TURNER RICHARD MOORE McKEAN RICHARD HINGSTON BURKHART ELLIOT FISHER STANDISH WENHAM ROBINSON 1917 LEE KING RICHARDSON EUGENE LORING BULSON DWIGHT CADOGEN MORGAN, JR. BLAIR TAYLOR LEE EVERITT JOSLYN, JR. PHILIP BROOKS PRESTON ROY DOUGLAS LAMOND 1918 DUNCOMBE ARTHUR MAC!NNES ALBERT EDWARD HORNE, JR. HENRY SHEFFER BOHLING FREDERICK WILLIAM HOUGH J. C. LANE BARRON JAMES MORRISON TAYLOR ALLAN NICHOLS 1919 JOHN F. McMANUS FRANK WESTON AUSTIN CAINE HARMON FRANK NEWELL ANDREW POE GAVER FARRINGTON HOLT SHERWOOD REEKIE EDWARD TOLES MARSHALL CRAWFORD 482 CK; 9s i Founded at Union College in 1841 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 MlDDLETOWN, CONNECTICUT HOBOKEN, NEW JERSEY ScHENECTADY, NEW YoRK NEW BRUNSWICK, NEW JERSEY WASHINGTON, DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA CHICAGO, ILLINOIS PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA DBS MOINES, IOWA PITTSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN WEST DULUTH, MINNESOTA ATLANTA, GEORGIA ST. Louis, MISSOURI BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS PORTLAND, OREGON KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI 483 Alpha Delta Phi FR.1TRE8 IN FACULT.-1TE HARRY B. HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.D., Pen., 1871 HENRY M. BATES, Ph.B., LL.D., Pen., 1890 WILLIAM H. BUTTS, A.M., Pen., 1878 EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B., Pen., 1897 JESSE S. REEVES, B.S., Ph.D., Kenyon, 1891 ROBERT T. CRANE, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B., Johns Hopkins, 1902 I- R.I T RES IN URBE JOSEPH ROGERS, Bowdoin, 1875 CHAUNCEY H. SHEARER, Cornell, 1879 CHARLES W. TINSMAN, Pen., 1882 ROBERT RYON, Cornell, 1903 FRATRES IN UNU ' ERSITATE PAUL W. BEAVEN, Rochester, 1914 HAROLD D. BARSS, Rochester, 1908 MAC N. WILKINSON, Rochester, 1913 JOHN HEIST, Dartmouth, 1915 HARRY DALE REBER, Wisconsin, 1916 1916 PAUL M. BOWEN THOMAS R. MCNAMARA HAROLD L. SMITH THEODORE W. ADAMS HAROLD O. BARNES JULIAN S. BURROWS HAROLD A. FITZGERALD CYRIL B. LEWIS EDWARD A. MIDDLETON N. HOYNE HOWE HEPBURN INGHAM WILLIAM R. LOUTIT GEORGE R. MATTESON DONALD E. MONTAGUE THOMAS R. ' AoAMS ALBERT A. CLARK CHARLES S. DECKER 1917 1918 1919 HAMILTON H. PATTERSON JOHN C. ROBBINS CLARENCE O. SKINNER DELOS G. SMITH FRANK B. THOMPSON NATHAN C. TOWNE, JR. JAMES S. NORTON NATHANIEL ROBBINS. JR. JAMES P. THOMPSON J. SANFORD WILSON ROI.LIN R. WINSLOW CYRENIUS A. NEWCOMB ROBERT A. ORR RALPH J. OSTER 484 :Ttt Alpha Delta Phi Founded at Hamilton College in 1S32 CHAPTER ROLL HAMILTON COLUMBIA YALE . . AMHERST BROWNONIAN HUDSON BOWDOIN DARTMOUTH PENINSULAR ROCHESTER . WILLIAMS MlDDLETOWN KENYON UNION . CORNELL PHI KAPPA . JOHNS HOPKINS MINNESOTA . TORONTO CHICAGO McGlLL WISCONSIN . CALIFORNIA . ILLINOIS Hamilton College Columbia University Yale University Amherst College Brown College Western Reserve College Bowdoin College Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of Rochester Williams College Wesleyan University Kenyon College Union University Cornell University Trinity College Johns Hopkins University University of Minnesota University of Toronto University of Chicago McGill University University of Wisconsin University of California University of Illinois 485 Delta Kappa Epsilon OMICRON CHAPTER Established in 1855 1915 DOUGLAS DONALD JAMES B. ANGELL, II HENRY C. DUFFIELD I ' m, EDWARD MAGUIRE RUSSELL B. STEARNS EDWARD PULTENEY WRIGHT 1917 JOHN W. CODD LEAVITT J. BULKEY H. GRAY MUZZY ELLIS D. SLATER MILBURN R. PALIN WILFRED V. CASGRAIN THOMAS F. MCALLISTER PHILIP B. MAHEK WILLIAM D. CRAIG GEORGE H. CASGRAIN DARWIN S. BARNHART 1918 1919 STILES CURTISS SMITH NORMAN H. IBSEN ROBERT T. PERRY HARRISON L. GOODSPEED ROBERT L. BIGERS PEMBROKE HART JACK MIRANDA 486 elta r appa Epsilon 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 RUTGERS COLLEGE DF.PAUW UNIVERSITY 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 TEXAS UNIVERSITY 487 Sigma Phi ALPHA OF MICHIGAN Established in 185S ACT 1 YE CHAPTER ALFRED Ross THOMPSON ARTHUR HAVILAND TORREY FRANCIS TEST MACK HUMPHREY KERCHEVAL GRYLLS HARRY WATT KERR WILLIS BRODHEAD JOHN C. BUNDY PARKER RICHARD GERVEYS F. GRYLLS JOHN HOWARD EDWARD ELY MACK GORDON CHARLES SMITH JOHN DAVIS HIBBARD CARLETON SPEAR SCRIBNER WILLIAM STARRETT DINWIDDIE EDWARD CARLYLE WARNER GORDON CHARLES MACK HENRY ANTHON KNOWLSON WILSON PLEDGES MATHEW SCOTT TOWAR ADAMS BRODHEAD HOWARD HUGH MACMILLAN ALFRED DAY RATHBONE, IV REUBEN FORSYTH HOUSEMAN PERCIVAL LOWE WILSON 488 Founded 1827 ALPHA OF NEW YORK BETA OF NEW YORK . ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS DELTA OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF VERMONT . ALPHA OF MICHIGAN . ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA . EPSILON OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF WISCONSIN ALPHA OF CALIFORNIA Union College Hamilton College . Williams College . Hobart College University of Vermont University of Michigan Lehigh University Cornell University University of Wisconsin University of California 1827 1831 1834 1840 1845 1858 1887 1890 1908 1912 489 Zeta Psi Xl CHAPTER Established in 1S5S FK.ITRES IN F.4CULT.1TE JEROME C. KNOWLTON, LL.K., 1875 HERBERT R. CROSS, A.M., E, 1900 FR.-ITRES IN UNIFERSITATE HADDEN S. KIRK, ' 15 . DAVID L. KENNEDY, ' 11 HERBERT W. LAMB, ' l.i CHARLES M. WILLITTS JOHN S. SWITZER LESLIE L. ALEXANDER HOWARD M. WARNER HARLEY D. WARNER . ROBERTS E. BEMENT . LOUIS F. VoORHEES . WILBER E. BROTHERTON JOSEPH H. FEE . A. STUART ELTON CECIL B. CORBIN LAWRENCE G. PUCHTA HARRY L. CALVIN, JR. JOSEPH J. BROTHERTON KENNETH C. WESLEY H. KIRK WHITE . 1916 1917 PHILIP E. BLRSLEY, 1902 Illinois University Lafayette College Lehigh College Philadelphia, Penn. Texas City, Texas Detroit, Michigan Farmington, Michigan Farmmgton, Michigan Lansing, Michigan Toledo, Ohio Detroit, Michigan Detroit, Michigan ALFRED D. BROWN EZRA W. LOCKWOOD . ALBERT S. ROBINSON . WILLIAM W. McKELVEY, Jr. W. GILMORE BROWNLEE . ANDREW C. HAIGH DAVID W. SHAND DEAN J. DEBurrs CARTER SALES 1918 R. ALLYN HAIGH HENRY G. HOCH . FRED W. ZOELI.IN JOSEPH WAGGONER CLARK W. BISHOP MORTIMER L. SMITH ALAN Fox 1919 Oak Park, Illinois Alpena, Michigan Cincinnati, Ohio Detroit, Michigan Detroit, Michigan Adrian, Michigan Owosso, Michigan Detroit, Michigan Detroit, Michigan Detroit, Michigan Youngstown, Ohio Detroit, Michigan Detroit, Michigan Springfield, Illinois Austin, Illinois Detroit, Michigan Detroit, Michigan Adrian, Michigan Maywood, Illinois Ravenna, Ohio Wyandotte, Michigan Detroit, Michigan Youngstown, Ohio 490 Founded at the University of New York in 1847 CHAPTER ROLL PHI . . ZETA . DELTA . SIGMA . CHI EPSILON KAPPA . TAU . . UPSILON Xi . . LAMBDA Psi . . IOTA GAMMA . THETA Xi ALPHA . ALPHA Psi . Nu . . ETA . . Mu ALPHA BETA ALPHA EPSILON LAMBDA Psi . New York University Williams College Rutgers College University of Pennsylvania Colby College Brown University Tufts College Lafayette College University of North Carolina University of Michigan Bowdoin College Cornell University University of California Syracuse University University of Toronto Columbia University McGill University Case School of Applied Science Yale University Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Minnesota University of Illinois University of Wisconsin 491 Psi Upsilon PHI CHAPTER Established in 18d5 . t ' RAT RES IN FACULTATE JAMES BURRILL ANCELI., LL.D., 1849 GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., A.M., B.S., 1884 FRANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph.D., 1880 FREDERICK R. WALDRON, Ph.D., M.D., 1897 HENRY FOSTER ADAMS, Ph.D., IWx F RAT RES IN UNIl ' ERSITATl: EUGENE G. FAUNTLEROY MALCOLM I. MACGREGOR WILLIAM V. TURNBULL, A.B. RKNVILI.K WHKAT, A.B. BURREI.I. WRIGHT 1916 JAMES M. BARRET, JR. JOHN W. FlNKENSTAEDT ISAAC KINSEY, JR. ARTHUR H. LEE MALCOLM S. MACLEAN CHRISTIAN N. MACK GEORGE P. McMAHON BOYD T. PARK WILSON M. SHAFER PAUL V. THOMPSON HENRY REX WADDEI. DONALD A. FINKBEINER CARLTON M. BAUMGARDNER HOWARD P. NICHOLSON ALFRED M. SHEARER MELBOURNE F. SMALLPAGE CEDR IC C. SMITH ELMER MILTON BARBER HENRY L. CAULKINS SAMUEL G. Goss RICHARD H. KHUEN 1917 1918 1919 ARTHUR A. SCHUPP FREDERICK J. THIEVE, JR. WILLIAM L. UNDERWOOD GEORGE P. WEADOCK FRANK A. WILLARD PHILIP J. WILSON, JR. RUFUS H. KNIGHT JOHN DONALD MABLEY THOMAS P. MEHLHOP JACKSON W. SMART 492 psilon. Founded at Union College in 1833 CIUPTER 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 Xl Wesleyan University UPSII.ON 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 College 493 -KCU- Beta Theta Pi LAMBDA CHAPTER Established in 1S45 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE EARL W. Dow, A.B., 1891 WILLIAM H. WAITK, Ph.D., 1879 FRANK E. ROBBINS, Ph.D., M.E., 1906 ALLAN S. WHITNEY, A.B., 1885 JUNIUS E. BEAL, 1882 tj. GOODYEAR, 1884 WIGHT H. RAMSDELL, 1886 CHARLES W. GAY, 1902 F R.IT RES IN URBE LF.ROY N. PATTISON, 1870 ELMER E. HEAL, 1894 WELLINGTON H. TINKER, 1889 LEONARD H. BARRETT, 1889 EDWIN R. PARKER, 1896 F R.I T RES IN UNll ' ERSITATE WARREN TAYLOR VAUGHAN RALPH R. LOUNSBERRY JULIUS LANSON BEERS WILLIAM F. GERHARDT BERTH. T. LARSON EDWARD J. CORAM ARTHUR VANKIRK MONINGER Louis MASON BRUCH HAROLD JAMES SMITH DONALD M. DRAKE TRAVIS FIELD BEAL WILLIAM JENKINSON WILLSON EDWIN BARBOUR PALMER WI NFIEI.D CRITTENDEN DAVIS THEODORE H. CONKLIN J. SPEED ROGERS JAMES Y. YORK CLAYTON S. EMERY JAMES M. FRAZIER JOHN THOMAS NAYI.ON MAXWELL I. PITKIN LAURENCE V. KERBER EDWIN E. KEATI.EY AARON W. MANBY NORMAN F. MILLER 1916 HERBERT BULLOCK BARTHOLF SIDNEY TREMBLE STEEN WILLIAM PRESTON WICKHAM 1917 ROBERT IRVING WHEELER FRANK FORD NESBIT WARD WALTER HARRYMAN RALPH WARREN HARBERT CLARENCE KNOX PATTERSON EDWARD EVERETT HAWKES, JR. NATHANIEL STARBUCK THOMPSON FREDERICK CAMILLE VANBRUNT H. TRACY KNEELAND HAROLD EDGAR LOUD DONALD EARL WILSON DONALD UPTON BATHRICK MERRITT BRUCH RUSSELL G. CORNELIUS CEDRICK A. SMITH 1918 1919 CHARLES R. ROWLEY GEORGE SEWARD HODGES HOLLAND M. COWEN ROBERT HENRY BENNETT JOHN EDMOND POWELL P. STEWART LOWE HARRY BROWN McCALLUM H. CLARK HAWK DONALD MACRAE LEWIS HUNT MATTERN ROBERT E. LORIMER REGINALD S. FRANCHOT 494 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 DEPAUW HANOVER BELOIT CHICAGO ILLINOIS MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECHNOLOGY CHAPTER ROLL 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 WlTTENBURG OHIO WESLEYAN WESTERN RESERVE PURDUE WABASH INDIANA KNOX MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERS WISCONSIN MINNESOTA NEBRASKA TULANE VANDERBILT WASHINGTON- WESTMINSTER COLORADO MINES DENVER STANFORD WASHINGTON STATE SOUTH DAKOTA COLORADO COLLEGE KANSAS STATE WASHINGTON-JEFFERSON WHITMAN COLLEGE 495 Phi Kappa Psi MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1875 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D. WILLIAM FRANK VERNER, B.S. EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, Ph.D. CARL EDGAR EGGERT, Ph.D. PHILIP GEORGE BARTELME FRATRES IN URBE ARTHUR N. BACON GEORGE L. NICKLIN HAROLD M. CHERRY AI.VIN O. ROWE WILLIAM H. FALLON HARVEY R. WOOD WALTER E. ANDERSON F RAT RES IN UNH ' ERSITATE WALTER WILLIAM PAISLEY FRANCIS FOWLER McKiNNEY HARRY CLAY ROOD GERALD SHARPE FRARY WILLIAM McKEE GERMAN THOMAS FOSTER PAISLEY ROBERT CRAIG CORLETT 1916 1917 HAROLD MATHEW BOWCOCK JOHN McDowELi, McKiNNEY STOCKBRIDGE CARLETON HILTON ROBERT WELCH HADLEY LELAND HEATH JOANNES MAURICE FRANCIS DUNNE EUGENE ALFRED BARTELME CHESTER KENNETH BARNARD DAVID LOWRY VAN DUSEN FAYETTE LAWRENCE FROEMKE 1918 CLAIRE FROST LYMAN ROBERT HERBERT HALSTEAD ROBERT BENJAMIN GOTFREDSON THOMAS CRONAN PIERCE MAURICE PIATT BAXTER LATHAM BROADWELL FRANCIS BUCHANAN SMITH WILLIAM HENRY H. VAIL CHARLES HALSTEAD COTTINGTON 1919 CHARLES SPENCER CLARK RICHARD PAUL HUMMER LYON GARDINER HARVEY EAMES BOYCE HAROLD EELLS COVERT FLOYD SANDERS CHARLES THERON VAN DUSEN 496 pa rsi Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 C11.1PTER 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 PENNSYLVANIA DARTMOUTH COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE BROWN UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY COLGATE UNIVERSITY JOHNS HOPKINS UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OK VIRGINIA WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WEST VIRGINIA VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY WlTTENBURG UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE DsPAuw UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA PURDUE UNIVERSITY NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 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 UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON 497 rrr Delta Upsilon MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established in 1876 FRATKES IN FACULTATE ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Ph.D., Harvard, 1895 JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B, 1885 WALTER BURTON FORD, A.M., Harvard, 1898 CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.D., 1891 FREDERICK M. LOOMIS, A.B., M.D., 1898 HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph.D., 1893 JACOB KLLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.D., 1892 WALTER ASHEL HOYT, B.S., M.D., 1912 WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH, A.B., B.S., 1906 SIDNEY FISKE KIMBALL, A.B., M.Arch., Harvard 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 MERRITT MATTISON HAWXHURST, A.B., 1898 F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE GEORGE J. BLEEKMAN WAYLAND H. SANFORD, $ A I BRUCE YOUNG CECIL AUNGER BROWN, i A I WAYNE JOHNSON, J X FRANCIS BULKLEY VEDDER JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, JR. MELVIN MONTGOMERY BEAVER JULIUS REGINALD ST. CLAIR RENO PAUL RANSOM ARTHUR DOUGLASS MOTT, JR. WILLIS DEAN NANCE DICK BECKWITH GARDNER EDWIN KRAMER MARSHALL CARSON AUGUSTUS COSGROVE GEORGE EDWARD DAKE ALAN WILSON BOYD CHESTER WELLS CLARK BEN ROLLIN CLARK CLYDE JAMES HEATH JAMES CRAMPTON FINN JAMES ALLEN DORSEY JAMES H. COYLE 1916 1917 1918 MERCHANT B. BOWMAN, N 2 N GEORGE DOUGLAS CLAPPERTON LYLE HAVEN SMITH HERMAN HARRISON COLE, N S N HERBERT COMSTOCK OTIS HAROLD HARWOOD PERRY CLEMENT HOOVEN MARSHALL FREDERICK HOMER TINSMAN REGINALD WARWICK ROSE MALCOLM DUNLAP MURDOCK GERALD LEA KESLER EDWIN JAY HUNTINGTON LESTER ELBA WATERBURY WILLIAM CAMERON McCoNNELL MAX GAIN ROBINSON LEE MlDDLETON LlMBERT DONALD CARR STIMSON RAYMOND PIERRE BROWN HERBERT ALEXANDER GUSTIN HENRY FREDERICK DAKE 1919 RAYMOND ANTHONY YAGGY CHARLES WILLIAM HORR, JR. ROBERT SCOTT DAUGHERTY 498 m. : Founded at Williams College 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 UNIVERSITY OF LAFAYETTE COLLEGE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY TUFTS COLLEGE DE?AUW UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECHNOLOGY SwARTHMORE COLLEGE LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA McGiLL 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 INDIANA 499 FRED M. TAYLOR, ' 76 Sigma Chi THETA THETA CHAPTER Established in 1S77 F RAT RES, IN FACULTATE HENRY C. ANDERSON, B.M.F., ' 97 LEWIS M. GRAM, S.B., ' 01 MAX BURNKLI., A II, ' 14 K. K. DANIELS, B H, ' 14 PRENTICE P. DOUGLAS, E, (-) 0, ' 08 CARL W. EBERBACH, A.B., 0, ' 12 K. C. GARRIBALDI, A A, ' 18 {. N. HAMILTON, E, ' 16 ' . H. HARRISON, A II, ' 12 I-. ). HOLTHER, B.K., ' 14 C. KLINGER, T, ' 15 L. B. MCDOWELL, A A, ' 17 H. McKEON, AH, ' 17 A. T. McLAiN, A, ' 14 T. M. MARKS, A A, ' 12 FR.-ITRKS IN URHI ' A. P. VAN LOPIK |. 1.. MEECHEM, A II, ' 13 K. M. McHALE, 0(-), ' 14 S. T. McKiNNON, A X, ' 12 M. C. MASON, HI I, ' 14 ]. R. NICHOLSON, (-), ' 15 }. D. PRESTON, H H, ' 15 ). B. SEELEY, A II, ' 14 DURAND W. SPRINGER, All, ' 86 R. D. TACGART, F, ' 17 K. S. THORTON, A X, ' 09 H. WALL, HP, ' 14 FIELDING H. YOST, L.L.B., M.M., ' 97 FKRRIS H. FITCH, (-) H, ' 15 I. MURPHY CHARLES K. STONE CHARLES B. CRAWFORD HOWARD R. BORCHERDT DONALD M. FLAITZ STANLEY H. KATON THOMAS H. WOOLEY JOSEPH F,. ROBINS JOHN H. ADAMS U. S. GRANT CHERRY CARL V. REII.LY PAUL M. MOORE FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE 1916 GLEN P. THOMAS WALKER H. MILLS WALTER W. WATSON 1917 LEI.AND I. DOAN W. L. WATSON WILLIAM BENTON 1918 C. C. REII.LY COAN H. ADAMS RALPH AYRES RAYMOND F. BLOWERS 1919 HAROLD R. RHODE STEVENS S. CLARKE REECE B. OBERTEUFFER ALBERT B. PARFF.T WILLIAM F. NEWTON RAY PARFET SIRAITON SHARTELL JAMES S. SHARPE CARLTON SABIN PHILI.IPP DONALD M. SPRINGER 500 ' x. rut v ; dfc ??5 r,. " ' " ClUI ' TER ROLL MIAMI UNIVFRSITY OHIO WESI.KYAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE BUCKNEI.L UNIVERSITY INDIANA UNIVERSITY DENISON UNIVERSITY DEPAUW UNIVERSITY DICKINSON COLLEGE LAFAYETTE COLLEGE BUTLER COLLEGE HANOVER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OK VIRGINIA NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY HOBART COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA BELOIT COLLEGE STATE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA MASSACHUSETTS INST. 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 SOUTH CAROLINA CORNELL UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE VANDERBILT 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 OK COLORADO BROWN UNIVERSITY Pi RDUE UNIVERSITY WABASH COLLEGE CENTRAL UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI DARTMOUTH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OK 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 501 y% Delta Tau Delta DELTA CHAPTER Established in 1874 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE WARREN FLORER, Ph.D. RALPH H. CURTIS, Ph.D. CHESTER FORSYTH, A.M. RAYMOND BLAKE REV. GEO. W. KNIPPER WILLIAM I. SEARLES ROBERT G. MACKENZIE HOBART H. WlLLARD, Ph.D. FLOYD E. BARTEL, A.M. FRANK T. STOCKTON, Ph.D. F RAT RES IN URBE KARL H. BRONSON EDWARD PLOENGES FREDERICK W. SHAKER CHARLES A. ROBERTSON F RAT RES IN UNiyERSITATE 1916 KENNETH S. CLAPP RAYMOND E. GLEICHAUF CARL S. BLOMSHIELD WALLACE E. REID A. SPALDING FRIEDRICH RALPH J. GLEICHAUF STEPHEN D. LANKESTER EARL B. McKiNLEY 1917 THOMAS O ' NEIL Louis A. ARENTZ HAROLD E. O ' BRIEN EDMUND W. MARTH STAATS M. ABRAMS FREDERICK J. WURSTER HOBART McK. BIRMINGHAM EVERETT W. PULLING ROBERT L. SATTERWHITE CHARLES W. FISCHER ARTHUR G. IPPEL CHARLES F. Boos 1918 HAROLD M. STEPHEN ELBRIDGE G. DUDLEY DOUGLASS D. MITTLESDORF WALTER W. FABEN 502 HUNT ALLEGHENY COLLEGE OHIO UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON 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 DEPAUW 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 Founded at Bethany College, 1859 CHAPTER ROLL 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 OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY CHICAGO NEW YORK CINCINNATI SAN FRANCISCO PHILADELPHIA INDIANAPOLIS BOSTON PORTLAND ROCHESTER ALUMNI CLEVELAND PITTSBURG RICHMOND JACKSON NEW ORLEANS FAR FAST WASHINGTON DALLAS FARGO CHAPTERS KANSAS CITY Los ANGELES ATLANTA SEATTLE SPOKANE Sioux CITY SAN ANTONIO HARVARD CLUB BUFFALO LIMA OKLAHOMA CITY GRAND RAPIDS DENVER ST. PAUL BIRMINGHAM WARREN MINNEAPOLIS MILWAUKEE 503 Phi Delta Theta MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1864. Re-established in 1887 FR.1TRES l F.ICULTATE HENRY A. SANDERS, Ph.D. EDWARDS D. JONES, Ph.D. CHARLES W. EDMONDS, A.B., M.D. HUGH M. BEEBE, M.D. GRADY M. CLAY, B.S., M.D. ERMINE C. CASE, Ph.D. ALBERT E. WHITE, A.B. EARL V. MOORE, A.B. HAROLD S. HULBERT, M.D. FRATRES IN URBE DONALD K. BACON RAYMOND J. NUTTING FRANK B. BACHELOR JOHNSON D. KENYON JAMES A. BLACKWOOD DOUGLAS T. HOFFMAN GEORGE W. WILLIAMS EDWIN D. PATRICK FRATRES IN UNII ' ERSITATE BENJAMIN S. MOTTER E. RAY HAZEN EDGAR M. WILLIAMS MAURICE R. KITTS RAYMOND F. SANDERHOFF HAROLD M. ZEIGER STEPHEN G. PRATT NORMAN T. BOLLES CLINTON F. EUGENE F. STEKETEE ATHOL B. THOMPSON CHARLES S. CLARK 19 16 1917 WILLIAM B. CAMPBELL 1918 HARRY F. STILES BOYD M. COMPTON MORTON H. WILKENSON MALCOLM M. SCOTT DONALD C. DAVIDSON LESLIE W. WISHARD ROY S. MEAD 1919 DOUGLAS BOND PAUL S. STEKETEE LELAND N. SCOFIELD GERALD J. FISHER HARRY J. MACK FRANK FREEMAN DONALD P. YERKES 504 fl t " Founded at Miami University in 1848 CHAPTER ROLL MIAMI UNIVERSITY INDIANA UNIVERSITY CENTRAL UNIVERSITY WABASH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY BUTLER UNIVERSITY OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY FRANKLIN COLLEGE HANOVER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO 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 RANDOI.PH-MACON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA PENNSYLVANIA UNIVF.RSITY 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 LlNIVF.RSITY COLBY COLLEGE COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY- DARTMOUTH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA WILLIAMS COLLEGE v 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 DENISON UNIVERSITY WHITMAN COLLEGE 505 Sigma Alpha Epsilon MICHIGAN IOTA BETA CHAPTER Established in 1888 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE FREDERICK ' S. BREED JOHN J. Cox KARL STAATZ JOSEPH DARNALL W. LESLIE MILLER E. C. WOLFE PHILIP E. HAYNES H. D. BROWN THEODORE HILL JAMES R. HILL PERRY H. STEVENS CARL T. MONTGOMERY J. W. JONES IRVING T. NORTON C. H. ROBERTSON ROSCOE C. GORE HUGO E. BRAUN GEORGE B. Fox GEORGE BRICK SMITH EDWARD F. BRUCKER CHARLES A. EVERETT STUART W. DUBEE W. DUANE BIRD WALTER A. NIEMANN WILLIAM K. NIEMANN KARL F. WALKER JOHN E. SANDERS MILTON C. BAUMAN JEROME ZEIGLER LAURENCE B. HADLEY ERNEST L. ZEIGLER FRATRES IN URBE C. E.BIRD W. L. OWEN A. P. KELLY KENNETH WESTERMAN WALTER S. WESTERMAN SEALE B. JOHNSON CLARENCE H. CREGO C. C. WILSON R. W. LEPER WADE W. WARREN ROBERT G. DAY CLARE M. HESS HOWARD L. KINGSLEY HARRISON L. MCCARTHY ACTIFE MEMBERS PAUL M. IRELAND FRED W. BECKER WILLIAM M. DARNALL RAYMOND M. LANGLEY WILLIAM C. O ' KEEFE ROY W. ELLIOTT WILLARD L. PEACH F. CORTEZ BELL KMILE B. YOAKUM JOHN A. WARD HARRY P. BENNETT THOMAS C. GARRETT GERALD F. NYE J. STERLING WICKWIRE J. WALTER EWING 506 on Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF MAINE BOSTON UNIVERSITY MASSACHUSETTS INST. 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 UNIV ERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MILLIKEN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY 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 LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON BELOIT COLLEGE WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE OREGON STATE COLLEGE OF FLORIDA 507 Theta Delta Chi GAMMA DEUTERON CHARG E Established in 1889 F RAT RES IN URBE W. H. BUTLER, Ph.B., LL.B., 1891 EDWARD D. WARNER, LL.B., 1891 HARRY McCniRE, 1904 F RAT RES IN UKU ' ERSITATE EDWARD C. STEBBINS JOHN H. FERRIS BERNARD A. McDoNALD WALTER J. CLEMENT RONALD A. BUTLER EDGAR D. CRUMPACKER 1916 HAROLD E. GROVES A. MORELL BENTLEY ROBERT P. STEWART 1917 HARRY H. WHITTINGHAM WILI.ARD A. STEVENSON MAURICE A. NICHOLS RUSSELL M. BOOTHBY GEORGE I. LYMAN HARRY ' R. WASSON CHARLES Y. OSBURN HOWARD H. HEFFRON HUDSON W. FLEISCHAUER ROBERT G. WRIGHT THOMAS S. SAYLOR DONALD N. HAND HAROLD A. TAYLOR ROBERT W. COLLINS EUGENE A. WARD JOHN W. LANGS JAMES L. WHALEN 1918 1919 W. GARLAND WINDLE REIDEL G. SPRAGUE DONALD W. CRABBS ROBERT C. PATTERSON H. GARRET WARD WILLARD H. Dow G. WILLARD FURLOVV KEMP H. KEENA PAUL E. CARRICK 508 :TtL : Founded at Union College in 184$ CHAPTER ROLL BETA Cornell University GAMMA DEUTERON University of Michigan DELTA DEUTERON University of California EPSILON College of William and Mary ZETA Brown University ZETA DEUTERON McGill University ETA Bowdoin University ETA DEUTERON Stanford University THETA DEUTERON 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 PHI DEUTERON ... University of Pennsylvania 509 m : Delta Chi Established IS92 .ICTll ' l. MEMBERS ROBERT BARNIM CLAY W. WILBUR HOWARD B. PELHAM FRED C. MOVER RAY J. MILLS C. HOWARD BREYMENN DAVID A. MACDONALD DAVID R. BALLENTINE MORRISON C. WOOD GEORGE E. LANDIS RANDOLPH GORDON GEORGE E. OHSTROM REGINALD A. NORTHCOTT BERNARD S. BEAMAN H. CLAIRE HATCH ROBERT M. ALLEN W. COIT ALLEE EUGENE C. WRIGHT BRYAN AKERS CARL C. SWART W. KENNETH FAUNCE HAROLD G. SAUNDERS WILLIAM E. LAMOREAUX 510 SS. mi rounded at Cornell University in 1890 CHAPTER ROLL CORNELL MICHIGAN MINNESOTA NEW YORK UNIVERSITY DICKINSON CHICAGO-KENT BUFFALO OSGOODE HALL SYRACUSE OHIO STATE UNIVER SITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF UNION COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO GEORGETOWN PENNSYLVANIA VIRGINIA STANFORD UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF IOWA KENTUCKY 511 Kappa Sigma ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Established 1892. Re-established 1902 F RAT RES IN FA CULT ATE FERDINAND N. MENEFEE, C.E. FRANK H. STEVENS, B.S. JAMES GORDON CUMMINGS, M.D. CARROLL D. PARTRIDGE, M.D. FRATRES IN UN1FERSITATE RICHARD TREMPER, A.B. JAMES BLAND CATLETT, A.B., i A ADNA R. JOHNSON, JR., A.B. DONALD M. MORRILL, N S N WAI.DRON J. KINCAID JOHN B. O ' DONOGHUE, N S N WILLIAM D. COCHRAN JOHN K. NORTON FRKD H. BEGOI.E, JR. MAURICE A. MILLER HARRY G. SPARKS MARCUS G. RUPPEE CLARENCE T. FISHI.EIGH ELMER C. SCHACHT KENNETH W. ROBINSON JOSEPH PALMA FRANK EVERTS 1916 JOHN F. LINEHAN DONALD M. MORRILL DOUGLAS S. ELLIOTT WII.I.ARD S. GIRVIN 1917 1918 J. B. O ' DONOGHUE FRANCIS WALKER C. L. McKlNNEY M. E. STEVENSON RUDOLPH C. GERMANSON HAROLD R. ROEHM JOHN C. MUNN, JR. FRANK CRAMKR GEORGE R. WHITMER 1919 VIRGIL T. BLEDSOE D. B. KENNEDY CHESTER C. PEARCE HUGH TREMPER ALTON WEIMAN CLIFFORD SPARKS CECIL W. LAIRD AUGUSTINE MCCORMICK B. RUSSELL DOOGE HAROLD A. HOLZAEPFKI. 512 ut Founded at University ot I ' irginia in 1S67 CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA TRINITV COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND MERCER UNIVERSITY VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE LAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY S. W. PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH HAMPDEN-SIDNEY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS PURDUE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MAINE SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY LOUISIANA STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA CUMBERLAND UNIVERSITY SwARTHMORE COLLEGE RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE TULANE UNIVERSITY WILLIAM AND MARY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS DAVIDSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA WABASH COLLEGE BOWDOIN COLLEGE OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY GEORGIA STATE UNIVERSITY MII.I.SAPS COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WILLIAM JEWELL COLLEGE BROWN UNIVERSITY RICHMOND COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON MISSOURI STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN STANFORD UNIVERSITY ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY NEW HAMPSHIRE STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF DENVER DICKINSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY, Mo. BAKF.R 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 513 Sigma Nu GAMMA Nu CHAPTKR Established in 1902 FRATRES IN URBE RUSSELL TOMLINSON DOBSON JOHN FRANCIS DUNN rk.iTRES i i: ii-ERSiT.rn: CARL BINNS LlNTEN B. DlMOND CARL FOLKS L. D. FUNK BERT H. SHEPKRD PAUL R. DUNTEN FRANK K. LEVINSON ACTII ' E CHAPTER 1916 KARL N. HACKNEY CLARENCE B. ZEWADSKI CALEB G. SHIPLEY MARCUS M. DAY DwiGHT G. EsTABROOK ROMAN C. WIDMAN WILLIAM C. HANSEN FRANKLIN P. RANDALL JAMES SCHERMERHORN, JR. ROBERT A. DONALDSON WALTER S. ROGERS BRYANT W. DONALDSON GEORGE B. DANIELS 1917 1918 FRED K. FARR LEE G. BENFORD ROBERT F. DAVID 1919 JOHN G. COFFIN 514 MARVIN PATTERSON JOSEPH SCOTT HARRY M. BECKER E. C. STEELE SAMUEL L. HUDD JAMES B. SPEER ELMER P. FOGI.K ALBERT A. DORRANCE JAY E. HANNA LEROY J. SCANLON CLARENCE E. UFER Louis J. REISH ANGELO T. JENNINGS CYRIL Y. BOWERS CYRIL L. COLE HOMER D. BIERY GEORGE W. MYERS HAROLD F. ROBINSON THOMAS C. ARNDT PHILIP P. BASH RALPH H. WATKINS rut : University of Virginia University of Alabama Howard College North Georgia Agnc. College Washington and Lee University Bethany College Mercer University University of Georgia University of Kansas Emory College Lehigh University Vanderbilt University University of Texas Louisiana State University University of North Carolina University of Missouri DePauw University Purdue University Indiana University Alabama Polytechnic Institute Mt. Union College Kansas State Agric. College State University of Iowa Ohio State University CIUPTER ROLL Wm. Jewell College University of Pennsylvania University ot Vermont N. Carolina College of A. M. Arts Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Leland Stanford University University of California Georgia School of Technology Northwestern University Albion College Stevens Institute of Technology Lafayette College University of Oregon Colorado School of Mines Cornell University State University of Kentucky University of Colorado University of Wisconsin University of Illinois University of Michigan Missouri School of Mines Washington University West Virginia University 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 Penn. State College University of Oklahoma Western Reserve University University of Nebraska Lombard College State College of Washington Delaware College Brown University Stetson University University of Maine University of Nevada University of Idaho JLUMNI CHAPTERS Brewton Birmingham Montgomery Los Angeles Denver Wilmington, Del. Tampa Savannah Atlanta Augusta Chicago Galesburg Des Moines New Orleans Boston Detroit Minneapolis St. Louis Omaha Baltimore New York Buffalo Wilmington, N.C. Akron, O. Cleveland Columbus Portland, Ore. Muskogee, Okla. Oklahoma City Panama, D. de P. Philadelphia Pittsburg Providence Salt Lake City Spokane Seattle Chehalis, Wash. SIS Phi Gamma Delta ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Established in 1885. Re-established in 1902 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HERBERT CHARLES SADLER, Sc.D. SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH, A.M. HENRY EARLE Rices, A.B., C.E. JOHN ROBINS ALLEN, M.E. ALFRED SCOTT WARTHIN, Ph.D., M.D. JAMES BARKLEY POLLOCK, Sc.D. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E. MORRIS PALMER TILLEY, Ph.D. EDSON READ SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. JOSEPH RALSTON HAYDEN, M.A. FRANCIS LEE DEWEY GOODRICH, A.B., B.L.S. CHARLES FERDINAND MEYER, Ph.D. JOHN CASTLEREAGH PARKER, A.M., C.E. FRATRES IN URBE CHARLES WII.LETT SPOONER, B.S. LLOYD C. DOUGLAS, A.B., D.D. FLOYD ARTHUR ROWE, B.S. CHARLES Louis Loos, M.E. SAMUEL AGNEW RIGGS, A.B. FRATRES IN UNIFERS1TATE GEORGE CLARK CARON, A.B. HARVEY HENRY SPRICK KENNETH WILLIAM VANCE THOMAS WELLINGTON HUGHES ORLO R. DEAHL STANLEY PHILLIPS SMITH GLENN ALLEN HOWLAND ALBERT EARL STOLL JACK HOWARD CONNELLY LAWRENCE EDWARD VILAS SAMUEL HYNES RIGGS JAMES BAYARD BRILL JAMES LOWELL DRISCOLL EDWIN HUGO MEIBEYER RICHARD MORTON WOODWARD JOHN HOWARD EMERY JOHN DONALD CRUISE JAMES THOMAS GROVES BENJAMIN R. FULLERTON FREDERICK WALDORF MARBLE PHILIP HASTINGS MIDDLEDITCH 1916 ELLIOT WYATT BISBEE FREDERICK ANTHONY McMAHON DONALD FORNEY STIVER ARTHUR BRANCH McGEE SAMUEL EWART EMMONS 1917 1918 1919 HOWARD LESLIE CARROLL CHARLES COMFORT GARLAND CHARLES BLACKBURN LAWTON M. PURLIER BURKHOLDER WILLIAM KNELL LOVERING RUFUS RoYCE LOVELAND DON DEUTERONOMY DICKERSON RALPH WALTER Hovis ARTHUR DUANE LOGAN JOHN FRANCIS BOYDELL ARTHUR EDWARD ZIGLER GEORGE OWEN BROPHY, JR. WARD DAVIS PETERSON HAROLD SPENCER TRUEMAN 516 Washington and Jefferson College University of Pennsylvania Bucknell University Indiana University University of Alabama DePauw University University of Wisconsin Gettysburg College University of Virginia Allegheny College Wittenburg University Union College Wabash College Illinois Wesleyan University of Michigan Amherst College Iowa State University Johns Hopkins University Lehigh 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 Phi Gamma Delia Founded at Il ' ashington and Jefferson in ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL 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 Williams College University of Tennessee Demson University Purdue University- University of Nebraska Leland Stanford, Jr., Univ. University of Minnesota Yale University- New York University 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 I rmity 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 Portland, Oregon Los Angeles, California Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Omaha, Nebraska Dallas, Texas Buffalo, New York Peona, Illinois San Antonio, Texas Allentown, Pennsylvania San Francisco, California 517 DAVID BISPHAM WALTER F. COLBY THEODORE HARRISON ALBERT LOCKWOOD SAMUEL P. LOCKWOOD EARL V. MOORE Sinfonia PHI Mu ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Established in 1902 HONORARY MEMBERS FREDERICK STOCK F RAT RES IN FACULTATE F. W. KELSEY GLEN G. MUNN CHAS. A. SINK ALBERT A. STANLEY OTTO STAHL ROY D. WELSH A. J. WHITMIRE PRATER IN URBE ALLEN A. DUDLEY FRATRES IN UNU ' ERSITATE BERNARD PIERCE GEORGE P. BECKER JOHN B. BREYMANN CLIFFORD M. TOOHY EDMUND D. WOOD GORDON CAMPBELL W. CHURCHILL EDWARDS RALPH L. MASON- SYDNEY S. SHIPMAN ALBERT B. HASTINGS CHARLES A. BRADLEY ROBERT R. DIETERLE FRANK W. GROVER ARTHUR O. HARRIS SAMUEL L. HUDD LEIGH HOADLEY WILSON J. KELLAR 1916 WILLIAM J. CAMPBELL 1917 1918 1919 CLARENCE L. MENSER A. WENTWORTH RANKIN CHASE B. SIKES ERWIN W. WEBER RALPH J. FRACKLETON RAYMOND FLINN ALAN D. HONEY THATCHER W. REA FRANK TABER HORACE DAVIS E. PRESCOTT SMITH Louis R. INWOOD DONALD F. KUDNER CLAY H. REMINGTON WALTER C. ROBERTS HAROLD J. LANCE CARL H. MASON 518 infonia PHI Mu ALPHA Founded in 1898 ALPHA BETA . DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi CHAPTER ROLL New England Conservatory, Boston, Mass. Combs Broad Street Conservatory, Philadelphia, Pa. Ithaca Conservatory, Ithaca, N. Y. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Cincinnati Conservatory, Cincinnati, Ohio Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Peabody Conservatory, Baltimore, Md. DePauw University, Greencastle, Ind. University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. Denison University, Granville, Ohio University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas 519 m. : Alpha Tau Omega BETA LAMBDA CHAPTER Established 1888.. Re-established 1904 FRATRES IN FACULTATE U. B. PHILLIPS, A.B., A.M., Ph. D. ' H. W. EMERSON, B.S., M.D. W. E. HUMPHRIES, A.B. J. A. ELLIOT, A.B., M.D. C. N. FESSENDEN, M.E. J. E. BAKER, A.M. PRATER IN URBE REV. COURTLAND MlLLER H. CLEMENT ALLEN KIRK H. PORTER DONALD E. A. CAMERON LAWRENCE E. WHITAKER WILLIAM J. CRAWFORD BENJAMIN H. CAFFEY, JR. HAROLD D. DAVENPORT HARRY E. CARLSON FITZGERALD H. CLARK LATHROP F. BERRY BURTON C. BARNARD DE FOREST W. BUCKMASTER GERALD A. HKRRICK FRATRES IN UNIfERSITATE 1916 JOHN S. LEONARD W. WHITNEY SLAGHT LYLE M. CLIFT JAMES L. BLANDING JOHN P. CAFFEY HERBERT C. LANGE 1917 PAUL F. SCHMIDT RALPH V. HICKS HAROLD L. HUMPHRIES EBER J. REYNOLDS ARTHUR J. BANCROFT DWIGHT W. JENNINGS VIRGIL L. BLANDING ROBERT B. FRANTZ R. J. BURGHARD 1918 GEORGE A. BROWN LAURENCE H. BURCHARD DUDLEY V. CANFIELD CHRISTIANCY PICKETT 1919 GEORGE W. LOVELL ARTHUR M. WILLIAMS W. HOWARD EGGERS LEWIS M. JAMES CARL A. SORLING R. A. KIMBERLY C. SHELTON JONES JOHN S. ARNOLD 520 m. : Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Richmond, Virginia, in 1865 ROLL OF CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA EMORY COI.I.KGE MERCER UNIVERSITY GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO ROSE POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE PURDUE UNIVERSITY ADRIAN COLLEGE HILLSDALE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN ALBION COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN INDIANA UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO SIMPSON COLLEGE IOWA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING UNIVERSITY OF IOWA UNIVERSITY OF MAINE COLBY COLLEGE MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY WORCESTER POLYTECHNIC SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT BROWN UNIVERSITY TUFTS COLLEGE ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY 521 MUHLENBURG COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA TRINITY COLLEGE COLLEGE OF CHARLESTON WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY t F VIRGINIA MT. UNION COLLEGE WITTENBERG COLLEGE OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY KENTUCKY STATE UNIVERSITY SOUTHWESTERN PRESBYTERIAN UNIV. VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH UNION UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE LELAND STANFORD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF OREGON WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON OREGON AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE SOUTHERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA TULANE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS ' .Hit : Acacia MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established in 1904 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE RUSSELL W. BUNTING, D.D.S. CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON. ' C.E. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, M.E. WILLIAM L. MIGGET, M.E. ARTHUR G. HALL, Ph.D. O. L. SPONSLER, A.B. NEVILLE S. HOFF, D.D.S. ROBERT G. RODKEY, A.B. F RAT RES IN URBE CHARLES A. SINK, A.B. ROBERT A. CAMPBELL JUNIUS E. BEAL ARTHUR R. SMITH, A.B. JULIUS L. BEERS GEORGE A. BARNES THOMAS P. SODDY FERDINAND G. DRATZ HERBERT R. WILSON RAYE E. EASTMAN DONALD A. SMITH CARL H. THORINGTON FRANK H. WISNER DANIEL B. NEWTON WILLIAM R. WOODWARD CARROL W. COLLINS CARL E. GORMSEN WALKER B. JOHNSON JESSE H. ALTENBURG JOHN LlNDENSCHMIDT CHARLES E. HISCOCK ROBERT NORRIS F RAT RES IN UNU ' ERSITATE HORACE L. DAVIS 1916 ALBERT N. LAIRD, B.C.E. CARL MITCHELTREE, A.B. JAMES K. NICHOLS HAROLD I. PHILLIPS HENRY S. HOSMER T. HAWLEY TAPPING DONALD E. LAWRENCE 1917 1918 1919 CHARLES E. HUBBARD LAWRENCE W. VAN AKEN HARRY E. MONTELIUS KARL R. JACKSON WILLIAM G. BROWNRIGG JOHN ROUGH, JR. FRANK K. MILLER HAROLD A. BRENNAN LELAND S. THOMPSON JOHN STEWART 522 ut Founded at the University of Michigan in 1904 CHAPTER ROLL 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 IOWA University of Iowa PENNSYLVANIA STATE Pennsylvania State College WASHINGTON University of Washington NORTHWESTERN Northwestern University COLORADO University of Colorado KANSAS STATE Kansas State College 523 rnt Phi Kappa Sigma ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER Established 1 ( 5 F R.I T RES L FACULTATL WILLIS GORDON STONER, A.B., I.I .B. HKRBERT ALDEN KENYON, A.M. JOHN R. BRUMM, A.M. WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN, A.B. FR.1TER IK URBE R ' OSCOE O. BONISTEEL F RAT RES IN UNIFERS1TATE 1916 LYLE F. HARRIS WILBUR KINGSBLRY MILLER WALTER P. WESCH WILLIAM JOSEPH GOODWIN FRANK JOHNSON BEACHI.Y Louis FRED DIETERICH FRANCIS BROWN LOWRY YANCEY ROBERTS ALTSHELER RALPH ALLINGTON HAYWARD ALBERT F. WAKEFIELD WILLIAM ELLIS BROWN, JR. DE THURSTON MOSIER OWEN JEFFERSON WATTS PAUL 1917 1918 ROLAND EARL ELLIS EARL EDWARD PARDEE FRED MAGEE ADAMS GEORGE CHANDLER ADIE CHARLES FREMONT SEARS, JR. FLOYD BLAINE BROWN THOMAS ELWOOD SWAIN M. McEi.ROY BRUNDIDGE UPHAM CHAMPION 1919 JOHN RUSSELL PERKINS JOSEPH HANISH BRUCE NICHOLAS TAPPAN 524 m : Founded at the University of Pennsylvania in 1S50 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 WEST VIRGINIA LELAND STANFORD, 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 UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA JR., UNIVERSITY ALUMNI CHAPTERS PHILADELPHIA RICHMOND CHICAGO NEW YORK PITTSBURG BALTIMORE NEW ORLEANS SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ATLANTA HARRISBURG EVANSTON DETROIT SAN FRANCISCO 525 Alpha Sigma Phi THETA CHAPTER Established in 1908 FRATRE IK THOMAS E. RANKIN, M.A. RALPH W. AICLER, LL.B. FACULTATE A. FRANKLIN SHULL, Ph.D. H. G. RASCHBACHER, B.S. FRATRES IN UNII ' ERSITATE CAMPBELL HARVEY, B.S. RUSSELL H. NEILSON, A.B. HENRY D. STECHER, B.M.E. CHARLES P. WATTELS, A.B. W. C. MULLENDORE, A.B. THEODORE L. SgUIER WARREN C. BREINDENBACH PAUL ZERWEKH CLYDE E. BASTIAN JOHN H. ENGEL, JR. 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 FREDERICK W. SULLIVAN, JR. WALLACE J. PIGGOTT CHARLES CLARK GEORGE F. OWEN ERNST L. MAURER 1916 1917 1918 1919 THERON D. WEAVER ARTHUR A. BURRELL LATHROP W. HULL WALTER B. STEELE C. FREDERICK WATSON THOMAS B. OGLETHORPE HOWARD S. TAYLOR CLARE M. JICKLING MERLE B. DOTY JOSEPH M. Boos CLARENCE E. NETTING WHITLEY B. MOORE F ' RANCIS BACON CHARLES E. BUELL WILLIAM E. BANDEMER RAYMOND BEARDSLEY 526 . Alpha Sujma Phi Founded at Yale University in 1815 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA ......... Yale University BETA .......... Harvard University DELTA .......... Marietta College GAMMA ......... Massachusetts Agricultural College EPSILON .......... Ohio Wesleyan University ZETA .......... Ohio State University TA .......... University of Illinois THETA ....... ... University of Michigan I OTA ........... Cornell University KAPPA ........ University of Wisconsin LAMBDA ........ Columbia University Mu .......... University of Washington Nu ........... University of California Xi ........... OMICRON ....... ... University of Nebraska University of Pennsylvania p, University of Colorado ALUMNI COUNCILS CHICAGO, ILL. MILWAUKEE, Wis. COLUMBUS, O. PITTSBURG, PA. NEW YORK, N. Y. PORTLAND, ORE. NEW HAVEN, N. H. PHILADELPHIA, PA. DETROIT, MICH. TOLEDO, O. CLEVELAND, O. SEATTLE, WASH. 527 m m Zeta Beta Tau PHI CHAPTER Founded in 1912 PRATER IN FACULTATE I. LEO SHARFMAN, A.B., LL.B. F RATER IN URBE NATHAN KAUFMAN ACTIVE CHAPTER HARRY RABINOWITZ HENRY WEINSTEIN SAMUEL L. COHEN SAMUEL E. ROSENFIELD DAVID C. HOLUB MARTON L. GOLDSTEIN ROY L. GREENTHAL EARL L. WIENER PETER A. MILLER JOSEPH ARNOF SEYMOUR B. SIMONS CHARLES L. KAUFMAN LAWRENCE GOLDSMITH SAMUFL G. WIENER PLEDGES WILLIAM W. SCHATZKIN EMMANUEL B. WOOLFAN WALTER R. ATLAS EMANUEL H. HEIMANN NATHAN SALON WALTER N. FRANK GEORGE N. NOBIL WILLIAM J. BIALOSKY SYLVESTER G. MILLER SOLBERT GREENBERGER SAMUEL HYMAN JEROME J. FREUNDLICH RICHARD GOLDSMITH 528 crawl m reta 13 eta 1 CHAPTER ROLL au Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1S9S ALPHA DELTA GAMMA THETA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu 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 ZETA SIGMA Tulane University ETA Union University IOTA Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn Nu Ohio State University Xi Massachusetts Institute of Technology OMICRON Syracuse University P[ Louisiana State University XAU Harvard University RHO ' University of Illinois PHI University of Michigan UPSILON McGill University (Montreal, Canada) CHI University of Virginia GRADUATE CLUBS NEW YORK CITY CLEVELAND, OHIO 529 nti : Sigma Phi Epsilon MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1912 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE JAMES H. MARKS, B.S. (M.E.) WALTER HOFF SPRAGUE, A.M. F RAT RES IN UN1FERS1TATE LEON DANIEL METZGER, A.B., PHI DELTA PHI ALLAN DEAN HONEY, Sinfonia, DELTA SIGMA DELTA EDWARD J. LIEBER, IOWA ALPHA RICHARD LK R. HARDY, WISCONSIN ALPHA CHARLES E. HARDY, WISCONSIN ALPHA PRATER IN URBE DONALD BENJAMIN DARLING ACTIVE GRADUATE SCHOOL WALTER HOFF SPRAGUE, A.M., RHODE ISLAND ALPHA MASON H. KINCH, B.S. (C.E.) 1916 LYNDALL EDWARD HUGHES CHARLES THOMAS PERKINS PHILLIP EDGAR BOND GEORGE EDWARD ADAMS WALTER DUENGER AMMERMAN JOHN FRANCIS R. JORDAN, A.B. JOHN JOSEPH LYONS, JR. JAMES DONALD O ' CONNOR CLIFFORD CHARLES STONE THOMAS HOWARD ROBERTSON THOMAS WALTER SHEAHAN 1917 REST RUSSELL BAKER HUGO GEORGE MAAS FRED LEE REHOR CLYDE HUM RAYMOND DIETRICH FOLTZ WALTER H. BUCHHAGEN JOHN FREDERIC MAULBETSCH GEORGE WALSH CHRISTIANSEN CHARLES Louis HAAS HAMPTON HARRISON IRWIN FRANCIS JIROCH EMMONS HAROLD HUMPHREYS SPRINGSTUN HARRY LLOYD RICHARDS 1918 IRVING SANDERSON ELLISON LESLIE GEORGE FIELD LESLIE PAUL WHELAN STANLEY BARNES ROBERTSON, A.B. NEIL GORDON ANDREW EDWARD RAYMOND GOLDEN 1919 EDWARD RAYMOND GOLDEN PLEDGES CHESTER C. BOND E. REED HUNT CLARENCE L. ROTHROCK GLEN E. ROBINSON OGDEN M. RATHERT MINARD A. SCOTT RUSSELL C. MISSIMORE FRANCIS IGNATIUS SHEAHAN 530 Founded at Richmond College in 1901 ACTll ' E CHAPTER ROLL RICHMOND COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE OF WILLIAM AND MARY NORTH CAROLINA AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE 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 DARTMOUTH COLLEGE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY BAKER UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE MASSACHUSETTS AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE CORNELL UNIVERSITY BROWN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN IOWA WESLEYAN COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF DENVER UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI LAWRENCE COLLEGE PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY COLORADO AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE ALUMNI CHAPTER ROLL PHILADELPHIA PITTSBURG BOSTON NEW YORK CHICAGO DETROIT DENVER SAN FRANCISCO NEW ORLEANS ATLANTA 531 Kappa Beta Psi FRATRES IN FACULTATE CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON, C.E. LEE H. CONE, Ph.D. PRATER IN URBE RUSSELL A. YERINGTON FRATRES IN UNIt ' ERSITATE 1916 WALKER PEDDICORD, A.B. HOWARD E. MORSE EARNEST J. DILLMAN LANCELOT C. ROWLEY W. LEWIS STANTON FRED A. BRINKMAN CARLETON E. STRYKER HERBERT D. ASPLAND MARSH B. WOODRUFF FREDERICK J. KOLB PAUL O. DAVIS CHRISTIAN F. MATTHEWS C. STIRLING HUNTLEY GUY A. REEM GEORGE F. LORD HERBERT B. BIERWAGEN 1917 WILLIS A. BELLOWS 1918 1919 MORACE S. EASTON DONALD C. MC!NTYRE LESLIE F. HOPKINSON JOHN M. ERWIN, A.B. GEORGE L. BENTON ALTON B. SHARPE ALFRED J. DE LORMIER MERLE F. SMITH JAMES L. BATEMAN 532 rnt 533 ntt :- Lambda Chi Alpha SIGMA Established in 1913 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE WILLIAM E. MATHEWS, A.B. FRED L. STEVENSON, B.S.E. GILBERT B. WELLS, Ch.E. 1916 DARREL D. ALTON GLEN D. ALDRICH LLOYD R. BALL F. LERov BLOOD 1917 H. BIBBY BERNARD F. BOYD CHARLES A. BROWN PAUL E. GIBSON EDMUND M. BROWN HOWARD R. DEAN ANTON J. DOHMEN WALTER J. DIXON HAROLD A. MILLS JOSEPH W. TURNER HORACE M. COREY MARK F. FERRELL CARL H. PEHRSON WALTER E. MAXWELL RAY G. EASTON EDWIN M. READ FRANZ P. ZIMMERLI THEODORE WILLIAMS WILLIAM H. MARQUETTE 1918 RALPH B. KELLY 1919 FRANK W. HIGGINS EARLE S. LADD KENNETH L. PORTER BRUCE R. RATHBURN ROLLIN C. SMITH ROGER B. STEVENS 534 :Ttt : Lambda Oki Alpha Established in 1909, Boston University CHAPTER ROLL (ZETAS IN ORDER) ALPHA . BETA . GAMMA . DELTA . EPSILON ZETA ETA . . THETA . IOTA KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu . . Nu Xi . . OMICRON Pi . . RHO SIGMA . TAU TJPSILON PHI CHI . . Psi . . OMEGA . ALPHA ALPHA Boston University University of Maine Massachusetts Agricultural College Bucknell University University of Pennsylvania Pennsylvania State College Rhode Island State College Dartmouth College Brown University Knox College Massachusetts Institute of Technology University of California University of Georgia DePauw University Cornel! University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Union University University of Michigan Washington State College Louisiana State College Rutgers College University of Illinois Purdue University Alabama University Butler College BOSTON PROVIDENCE NEW YORK ST. Louis DETROIT PHILADELPHIA ALUMM CHAPTERS ALBANY 535 SAN FRANCISCO BIRMINGHAM WILKES-BARRE CHICAGO ATLANTA INDIANAPOLIS rnt : Phi Chi Delta ZF.TA CHAPTKK FK.ITKJ ' S L J. M. HERNANDEZ, B.S. G. W. BLANCO, B.S. P. J. ZAMORA M. A. DEL VALLE F. A. DEL VALLE A. A. VAZQUEZ A. MORALES J. LUZUNARIS A. DE JUAN J. R. PICON L. M. DEBAYLE A. S. HOHEB G. GUERRERO C. ESTEVES 536 Phi Chi " Delta Founded at Louisiana State University in 1909 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . BETA . DELTA . EPSILON ZETA ETA BETA IOTA KAPPA . SIGMA . LAMBDA Mu Nu Xr . Louisiana State University Tulane University Pennsylvania State College Chicago University Michigan University Maryland University George Washington University Syracuse University Virginia Medical College Purdue University Pennsylvania University Jefferson Medical College Medico Chirurgical College .1LUMM CHAPTER SAN JUAN, PORTO Rico 537 Phi Sigma Kappa DELTA DEUTERON CHAPTER Established 1915 PRATER IN FACULTATE HOWARD B. MERRICK, C.E. FRATRES IN URBE CHARLES P. DRURY WILLIAM J. AHERN J. B. COMSTOCK FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1916 HAROLD D. KOONSMAN BENJAMIN H. SCHAPHORST ROY ALAN NORD DONALD W. OGILBEE FRED R. WALTER STANLEY G. FONTANNA NORMAN C. BENDER MEDARD W. WELCH LEE D. HANDY HERMANN HENZE HAROLD G. WALLER GRANT H. LAINO JOHN L. GARVEY W. ASHLEY BANGS MERLIN A. CUDLIP PAUL O. STRAWHECKER DEAN W. TAYLOR 1917 1918 1919 NORMAN H. ' DAVIDSON EBER M. CARROLL LEE E. BANGHART TOM C. TRELFA WILLIAM C. SKINNER MAXWELL B. CUTTING GEORGE O. WHITE L. R. HUSSA JOSEPH W. PLANCK ARTHUR W. EHRLICHER C. E. BRIGGS HAROLD C. CRAMER FRANCIS D. REIDER GORDON B. HOOTON WILLIAM A. CARL OTTO C. DAVIDSON 538 m Founded 1873 CHAPTER ROLL 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 EPSILON 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 Swarthmore College Williams College Virginia University California University Illinois University Minnesota University Iowa State College Michigan University Worcester Polvtechnic Institute 539 m v Alpha Phi Alpha Established in 1909 PRATER IN URBE J. A. WHITE, A.B. F RAT RES IN UNIFERSITATE 1916 L. S. EVANS A. A. TAYLOR S. D. SPARKS, A.B. B. C. STYLES, A.B. M. E. MORTON A. L. EVANS 1917 1918 1919 I. R. MAHONE D. J. GRIMES, A.B. L. B. LAPSLEY, A.B. A. J. POPE F. P. RAIFORD, A.B. F. D. MICKEY J. R. CROSSI.AND 540 AlpKa TH; Alpf Founded at Cornell University in 1906 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . BETA . GAMMA . DELTA . EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA . IOTA KAPPA . Mu. . Nu Xi . . OMICRON Pi . Cornell University Howard University Virginia Union University University of Toronto University of Michigan Yale University Syracuse University University of Chicago Columbia University Ohio State University University of Minnesota Wilberforce University Lincoln University University of Pittsburg Western Reserve University GRADUATE CHAPTER ALPHA LAMBDA Louisville, Ky. 541 iod 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) . ALPHA SIGMA (Homeopathic) . PHI RHO SIGMA (Medical) PHI BETA Pi (Medical) PHI ALPHA DELTA (Law) . PHI CHI (Medical) Psi OMEGA (Dental) . ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical) Pi UPSILON RHO (Homeopathic) GAMMA ETA GAMMA (Law) SIGMA DELTA CHI (Journalistic) DELTA THETA PHI (Law) . ALPHA RHO CHI (Architecture) THETA Xi (Scientific) SIGMA DELTA KAPPA (Law) 1869 1882 1882 1883 1889 1893 1897 1898 1905 1905 1905 1906 1906 1910 1910 1912 1914 1914 1914 542 Phi Delta Phi KENT CHAPTKR Established in 18W F RAT RES IN FACULTATE PRESIDENT HARRY B. HUTCHINS, A.B., LL.D. PROFESSOR BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.D. (Retired) DEAN HENRY M. BATES, Ph.D., LL.B. PROF. THOMAS A. BOOLE, M.S. 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.D., LL.B. PROF. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. PROF. EVANS R. HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B. PROF. Jos. H. DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B. PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. PROF. GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B. PROF. JOHN B. WAITE, A.B., LL.B. PROF. EDGAR N. DURFEE, A.B., J.D. RAT RES IN UNIJ ' ERSITATE 1916 JAMES A. BLACKWOOD, I A Louis M. BRUCH, B II DAVID F. KENNEDY, Ph.B., Z f EUGENE R. MCALL, A.B. LEON D. METZGER, A.B., S E CHESTER J. MORSE CECIL A. BROWN, A Y J. BLAND CATLETT, A.B., K 2 HARRY G. GAULT, A.B., Eremites GLENN A. HOWLAND, J P A HADDON S. KIRK, A.B., Z F LESTER H. MOLL 1917 RUSSELL H. NEILSON, A.B., A S 4 JOHN R. NICHOLSON, S X WILLIS B. PERKINS, JR., A.B. HOI.I.ACE M. REID, M.A. CLYDE C. ROWAN, A.B. BURRELL WRIGHT, A.B., F T WILLIAM L. OWEN, A.B., 2 A E HARRY S. RKBER, A A $ WAYLAND H. SANFORD, A.B., A V ALBERT E. STOLL, 4 P A HAMPDEN WALL, S X CHARLES M. WILI.ETTS, Z T 544 i Delta ' Phi Founded at University ] Michigan in 1869 CHAPTER ROLL Department of Law, University of Michigan Law Department of Illinois Wesleyan 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, LIniversity 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 University 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 of 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 Lfniv. 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 nt Nu Sigma Nu F RAT RES IN FACULT.1T1. DR. V. C. VAUGHAN DR. J. F. BREAKEY DR. C. B. DE NANCREDE DR. U. J. WILE DR. R. PETERSON DR. C. D. CAMP DR. F. G. Now DR. D. M. COWIE DR. G. C. HUBER DR. I. D. LOREE DR. W.. R. PARKER DR. M. MARSHALL DR. A. M. BARRETT DR. W. A. HOYT DR. C. W. EDMUNDS DR. F. WILSON DR. C. G. DARLING DR. F. G. GAGE FRATRES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE D. O. WALTHALI. J. A. HERRING, JR. C. W. EBERBACH H. F. KENNEY W. S. GONNE A. E. GEHRKE A. L. ARNOLD, JR. W. C. BREIDENBACH H. L. KEIM T. S. BARNETT M. B. BURNELL E. R. SMITH Class of 1916 Class of 1917 Class of 1918 CLEMENT H. MARSHALL Class of 1919 J. P. CAFFEY J. B. O ' DONOGHUE A. R. SMITH R. L. NOVY H. H. DONNELLY L. B. KINGERY F. H. HARRISON L. L. YOUNGQUIST W. M. Duo AN T. M. MARKS J. S. LESZINSKI R. B. MACDUFF R. A. A. OLDFIELD H. H. COLE C. E. VOLLMAYER D. M. MoRRILL CAMPBELL HARVEY G. C. ADIE R. M. MCKEAN E. L. BULSON R. V. WALKER T. H. CONKLIN 546 Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 CHAPTER ROLL 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 EPSILON IOTA BETA ETA BETA THETA BETA IOTA BETA KAPPA University of Michigan Detroit Coll ege of Medicine University of Pittsburg University of Minnesota Northwestern University Chicago College of Physicians and Surgeons University of Cincinnati Columbia University Rush Medical College University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University New York University Albany Medical College Washington University Jefferson Medical College Western Reserve University Cornell University Cooper Medical College University of California University of Toronto Virginia University University of Maryland Johns Hopkins University University of Buffalo University of Iowa University of Nebraska Yale University University of Indiana University of Kansas Tulane University Harvard Medical School 547 Delta Sigma Delta 1- R.I T RES IN FAC.l ' LT.ITl-. DR. N. S. HOFF DR. M. L. WARD DR. L. P. HALL DR. E. T. LOEFFLER DR. K. I-. WHITMAN F RAT RES L UM n-R ROSCOE D. CUMMINS GERALD E. MADISON ANDREW J. MCCLELLAN HARRY T. WOOD FRANCIS J. MCDONALD CLARENCE J. WRIGHT JOHN W. KEMPER PAUL S. CROSBY GEORGE A. BROWN LEO O. FINCH JAMES GLARUM ALAN D. HONEY L. MANNING JAMES CARL E. SMITH EBER J. REYNOLDS 1917 191S EDGAR A. HONEY DR. R. B. HOWELL DR. R. W. BUNTING DR. C. J. LYONS DR. M. T. WATSON JAMES A. GAFFNEY GEORGE A. CRUSCLS LEO M. GLOBINSKY I.KICHTON G. STEELE CHARLES H. MATSON ANTHONY F. SUMMERS GROVER C. BROCHMAN NEAL D. GOTSCHALL ALBERT J. RICHARDS RICHARD BURKHARDT CLARENCE E. TUTTLE HAROLD A. TRUESDALE GERARD G. HALL J. ORTON GOODSELL 548 :Ttt : Delta Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 SUPREME CHAPTER, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN AUXILIARY CHAPTER ROLL DETROIT AUXILIARY SEATTLE AUXILIARY CHICAGO AUXILIARY BOSTON AUXILIARY MINNESOTA AUXILIARY NEW ORLEANS AUXILIARY PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY BUFFALO AUXILIARY INDIANA AUXILIARY IOWA AUXILIARY KANSAS CITY AUXILIARY SAN FRANCISCO AUXILIARY ST. Louis AUXILIARY PORTLAND AUXILIARY PITTSBURG AUXILIARY Los ANGELES AUXILIARY NEW YORK AUXILIARY SALT LAKE CITY AUXILIARY CLEVELAND AUXILIARY PARIS AUXILIARY PACIFIC AUXILIARY ARKANSAS AUXILIARY DENVER AUXILIARY SOUTH DAKOTA AUXILIARY TEXAS AUXILIARY NEBRASKA AUXILIARY ROCHESTER AUXILIARY SUBORDINATE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN CHICAGO COLLEGE OF DENTAL SURGERY HARVARD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY TUFTS DENTAL COLLEGE KANSAS CITY DENTAL COLLEGE IOWA UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHAPTERS INDIANA DENTAL COLLEGE ST. Louis DENTAL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO PITTSBURG DENTAL COLLEGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO NORTHERN PACIFIC DENTAL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF So. CALIFORNIA CREIGHTON UNIVERSITY GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY LINCOLN UNIVERSITY ILLINOIS 549 ttt Phi Delta Chi ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1883 FRATRES IN UNIi ' ERSITATE POST GRADUATES HAROLD K. WHITTAKER EDGAR T. OLSON CHARLES COSTA SIDNEY G. VEDDER MAURICE L. RUSHMORE J. WARREN DRIVER GEORGE K. FINZEL LAWRENCE C. HEUSTIS W. MURDOCH RIACH VINCENT H. STUMPF DON V. CROSS ROLAND M. STAUBUS 1916 1917 EZRA J. KENNEDY HAROLD F. MII.LMAN JOHN W. STONE CHARLES W. ANDERSON ROBERT G. BROWN EDWARD J. DIGNAN RALPH E. McGEE EARL W. CUMMINGS DANIEL J. DOUGHERTY MEADE W. PATTERSON 1918 WALTER REMLINGER 1919 BERNARD L. SNYDER HOBART F. SHAW HERSCHEI. B. McWiLLiAMS CHESTER G. Fuss L. O. GUSHING F RAT RES IN URBE DR. CHARLES MERKEL BERT WICKING FRATRES IN FACULTATE JULIUS O. SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D. THEOPHIL KLINGMANN, Ph.C., M.D. ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph.C., Ph.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, M.D., Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D. CLIFFORD C. GLOVER, Ph.C., M.S. 550 m % Delta Chi Founded at University of Michigan in 1883 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . BETA . GAMMA . DELTA . EPSILON ZETA . ETA THETA . IOTA KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi OMICRON Pi RHO SIGMA . University of Michigan Northwestern University Columbia University University of Wisconsin Philadelphia College of Pharmacy University of California Massachusetts College of Pharmacy University of Minnesota University of Maryland University of Washington University of Texas University of Pittsburg University of Iowa Ohio State University University of Southern California University of Nebraska University of Oklahoma University of Colorado 551 trr Xi Psi Phi ALPHA CHAPTER Founded in 18S9 PRATER I FACri.T.ITI. A. G. HALL, D.D.S. FR.1TRKS l. URBE 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. FRJTRES IN UNlFERSITATE J. LESLIE LAMBERT RICHARD M. KELLOGG LEON J. DEGER W. KENDALL MEADE WALTER L. SPENSER J. GORDON BRODIE HARRY B. WRIGHT HAROLD KAHN W. PORTER HUI.ETT Ross T. GETTY GLENN A. GRAHAM ROBERT GARDNER JAY H. HERRICK H. EARLE BARLOW 1916 CLYDE R. CRAVEN 1917 1918 HAROLD J. JONES A. LA VERNE SOUTER JAMES K. ROBINSON LEONARD P. FISHER HERBERT W. WEISEL ARTHUR H. HADLEY J. LLOYD GRAVES JOHN HOPKINS RAYMOND R. ROUSSIN THEODORE ENGELS LEWIS MORRISON HORACE BURR EDWARD N. KELLOGG ARTHUR S. HARRISON CARLISLE B. RATHBURN 552 rnt ALPHA BETA GAMMA . DELTA EPSILON . ETA . . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu . . Xi . . . OMICRON Pi ... RHO TAU . . UPSILON . PHI . CHI . . . Psi . . . OMEGA ALPHA EPSILON ALPHA ZETA . ALPHA THETA ALPHA IOTA NEW YORK STATE ASSOCIATION NEW YORK CITY ASSOCIATION- BUFFALO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Founded at University of Michigan in 1889 CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan New York College of Dentistry Philadelphia Dental College Baltimore College of Dental Surgery University of Iowa, Dental Department University of Maryland, Dental Department Indiana Dental College University of California, Dental Department Ohio State University, Dental Department Chicago College of Dental Surgery University of Buffalo, Dental Department Medical College of Virginia Royal College of Dental Surgery Unive rsity of Pennsylvania, Dental Department Northwestern University, Dental Department Washington University, Dental Department Ohio College of Dental Surgery University of Minnesota, Dental Department Western Dental University Lincoln Dental College anderbilt University, Dental Department North Pacific Dental College Southern Dental College University of Southern California Central University of Kentucky, Dental Department ALUMM CHAPTERS CHICAGO ALUMNI ASSOCIATION TWIN CITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION MICHIGAN STATE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 555 Alpha Sigma Mu SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1SS8 FR.-1TRES IN FACAJLTATI-. DR. W. B. HINSDALE DR. H. M. BEEBE DR. C. P. PlI.LSBURY DR. H. H. HAMMEI, DR. D. W. MEYERS DR. H. M. SAGE DR. R. H. CRISWELL DR. H. H. HOLCOMB PRATER .V I ' KKE DR. A. K. ATCHINSON FK.-rrKKS f. UNWERSITATE 1916 CAMP C. THOMAS C. B. MANDERVILLE G. W. BOERICKE L. W. GRICE J. H. STAACKE G. B. WOOD G. R. BULLEN E. WlNFIELD D. YOUNG L. H. FRENCH 1917 1918 B. W. MAI.FROID 1919 W. C. VoiGT K. J. CADY L. J. BOYD C. S. EMERY C. B. PII.I.SBURY J. K. DURLING L. W. SNOW J. E. SWEETNAM C. BOERICKE M. S. BALLARD Founded at New York Homeopathic Medical College in 1892 Mu Sigma Alpha Fraternity founded at the University of Michigan in 1888 and amalgamated with Alpha Sigma in 1900 ALPHA BETA DELTA KAPPA Mu SIGMA ALPHA . PHI . CHAPTER ROLL New York Homeopathic Medical College, New York City Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia Boston University School of Medicine Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago Homeopathic Medical College, University of Michigan Hahnemann Medical College of The Pacific 555 Phi Rho Sigma ZETA CHAPTER Established in 1897 Fk.ITRES IN FACULTATE WARREN P. LOMBARD, A.B., Sc.D.. M.D. GRADY E. CLAY, B.S., M.D. R. BISHOP CANFIELD, A.B., M.D. LESLIE L. BOTTSFORD, B.A., M.D. HARRY B. SCHMIDT, M.D. HAROLD S. HULBERT, M.D. JACOB S. WENDEL, A.B., M.D. ARNOLD L. JACOBY, A.B., M.D. Roy A. BARLOW, B.S., M.D. ROLLAN W. KRAFT, B.S., M.D. R. B. MCKENZIE, M.D. F RAT RES IN URBE T. S. LANGFORD, M.D. FRATRES IN UNlt ' ERSITATE 1916 MORTON E. BROWNELL, B.S. SAM W. DONALDSON, A.B. WILLIAM J. EGAN, B.S. HAROLD A. MILLER, B.S. EDMUND C. MOHR WARREN T. VAUGHAN, A.B. EVAN G. GALBRAITH, B. S. 1917 ROLAND S. CRON, B.S. NORRIS W. GILLETTE, A.B. JOHN B. GRANT, A.B. 1918 WM. H. VON BRETSCHNEIDER CLYDE K. HASLEY, A.B. PARKER HEATH CLIFFORD W. BRAINARD DONALD K. BACON CHAS. A. BOSWORTH PAUL W. BEAVEN, A.B. EARL B. McKiNLEY J. RAYMOND PUGH 1919 DOUGLAS T. HOFFMAN GEORGE McCLURE, B.S. RAYMOND J. NUTTING, B.S. GEORGE D. TREADGOLD GEORGE R. HERRMANN MAcNAUGHTON WlLKINSON, B.S. THOMAS L. TOLAN DOUGLAS DONALD, A.B. HARRY F. BECKER LEONARD F. THALNER 556 rnt : ALPHA . . . . BETA . . . . GAMMA . . . . DELTA . . ' . EPSILON ZETA ETA . . . . THETA TAL . IOTA . . . , KAPPA . . . . LAMBDA ML Nu . . . . OMICRON Pi RHO . . . . SIGMA . . . . UPSILON PHI . . . . SKULL AND SCEPTRE . CHI Psi ALPHA OMEGA DELTA OMICRON ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ROLL OF CHAPTERS Northwestern University Medical School University of Illinois, College of Medicine Rush Medical College University of Southern California, Medical Department Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery University of Michigan, Medical Department Creighton Medical College University of Minnesota, Medical School University of Nebraska, College of Medicine Western Reserve University, School of Medicine Medico-Chirurgical College State University of Iowa, College of Medicine Harvard Medical School Marquette University, School of Medicine Indiana University, School ot Medicine Jefferson Medical College University of Virginia, Department of Medicine Medical College of Virginia I mversity of Pennsylvania, School of Medicine Yale University, Medical Department University ot Pittsburg, Medical Department University of Colorado, School of Medicine University of Buffalo, Medical Department Ohio State University, Medical Department Columbia University, College of Physicians and Surgeons McGill University, Faculty of Medicine ALUMNI CHAPTERS PHI RHO SIGMA ALUMNI CHAPTER, Harvard University NORTHERN OHIO ALUMNI CHAPTER, Western Reserve University 557 nn BETA CHAPTER Established in 1898 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE GEORGE SI.OCUM, M.D. ALBERT C. FURSTENBERG, B.S., M.D. THEOPHII. KLINGMANN, Ph.C., M.D. W. I. LILI.IE, M.D. F RATER IN URBE GEORGE F. MUEHLIG, B.S., M.D. F RAT RES IN UN II ' E RSI T.IT : HARRY C. HACKMAN, B.S. HAROLD HENDERSON, B.S. ANTHONY H. LANGE, B.S. 1916 CHARLES R. THOMAS, A.B. FRED P. CURRIER, B.S. CLARENCE A. CHRISTENSEN, B.S. JOHN O. DIETERLE, B.S. R. LEE LAIRD, B.S. BENJAMIN G. HOLTOM, B.S. CHARLES M. ANDERSON, B.S. JACK H. HAMILL, B.S. ANTHONY R. GRIERSON ELDEN C. BAUMGARTEN, A.B. JOHN F. Foss THOS. J. LEBLANC ALBERT E. BOTHE CARL E. BADGLEY HAROLD D. BARNARD WILLIAM D. STINSON 1917 1918 1919 JOHN F. HAUGHEY RUSSELL W. ULLRICH, B.S. AUSTIN W. HEINE, B.S. LOREN W. SHAFFER, B.S. HAROLD L. KENNEDY, B.S. HARRY G. LUNDGREN ARVID W. ERICKSON CHARLES E. ANDERSON HERMAN E. BOZER GEORGE R. HAGF.RMAN LAWRENCE W. BEINHAUER GEORGE R. ANDERSON CHARLES N. WEI.I.KR 558 Founded at the University of Pittsburg in 1891 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 ALPHA Pi 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 Medical College, 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, la. Vanderbilt 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. I ulane 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, Brooklme, Mass. Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. 559 ttt v Phi Alpha Delta CAMPBELL CHAPTER Established in 1905 FR.1TRES IN FACULT.1TE GROVER C. GRISMORE, A.B., J. D. WILI.ARD T. HARBOUR, A.M., LL.D. FRJTRES IN HUGH G. ALLERTON, A.B. H. DONALD BROWN, Ph.B. JAMES L. DONNELLY STANLEY J. HIETT, A.B. EDWARD S. MARTIN, A.B. W. LESLIE MILLER, A.B. WILLIAM C. MULLENDORE, A.B. 1916 ROY A. NORD, B.S. HENRY C. RUMMEL, A.B. JOHN F. SCOTT WERNER W. SCHROEDER, A.B. PERRY H. STEVENS MURPHY O. TATE LASH THOMAS FLOYD L. YOUNG, A.B. 1917 THOMAS E. ATKINSON THERON W. ATWOOD JR., A.B. LLOYD E. BATTLES JULIUS L. BEERS, A.B. GEORGE C. CARON, A.B. LEONARD P. DIEDERICHS Moss W. AMIS JOSEPH B. COMSTOCK, A.B. 1918 HARRY R. HEWITT, A.B. HAROLD F. KORN HARRISON L. MCCARTHY, A.B. THOMAS F. MCDONALD, B.S. DOUGLAS F. SMITH CHARLES P. WATTLES, .A.B. GEORGE F. HURLEY AMOS F. PALEY 560 r % Founded at Northwestern University, 1S97 ROLL OF CHAPTERS CHICAGO-KENT COLLEGE OF LAW 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 JOHN B. STETSON 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, NEW YORK WASHINGTON, D. C. KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA CINCINNATI, OHIO CLEVELAND, OHIO GRAND FORKS, NORTH DAKOTA SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA 561 -mt ?.- Phi Chi (Medical) Psi CHAPTER FJUTKKS IX F.lCl ' LT.lTE R.-F. McCoTTER, M.D. C. GEORG, JR., A.B., M.D. H. H. CUMMINGS, M.D. O. C. GLASER, Ph.D. J. L. WORCESTER, M.D. J. W. .. . SHERRICK, A.B., M.D. F RATER IN URBE L. ROMINGER, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIt ' ERSlTATE H. C. COWAN, B.S. J. B. SEELEY, B.S. H. L. SMALLMAN, B.S. W. H. GORDON, B.S. L. C. TODD, A.B. L. A. HOAG, B.S. J. H. MULLER, B.S. ,. R. SCARBORO, A.B. G. J. BUSMAN R. E. GORDON W. J. GREENFIELD, A.B. M. R. HOON, A.B. H. J. PRALL H. W. PORTER, E.E. J. J. BOUCHER E. OSBORN R. BENNETT C. W. SHERWOOD, B.S. H. E. PARKINSON A. D. RUEDEMANN T. A. PEEBLES 1916 1917 1918 1919 1920 1921 W. BEHN R. J. SNIDER, B.S. L. E. WALSH W. M. TAPPAN, A.B. L. D. FUNK, A.B. R. H. RUEDEMANN, B.S. R. M. VINCENT, B.S. D. C. EISELE, B.S. C. BRAKE J. M. SCHMIDT A. J. SAVARD B. FELLOWS F. M. ALLEN J. P. SHEARER M. MINER E. SINK, A.B., M.S. T. BERTHOLD W. J. JOHNSTON L. CHROUCH C. C. STEGGALL W. G. COWAN J. A. SMITH 562 HHMBHNN : : ttt : I 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 EPSILON IOTA IOTA Pi KAPPA . KAPPA DELTA KAPPA UPSILON LAMBDA RHO 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 . Ps i University of Vermont University of Louisville University of Tennessee Western Reserve University University of Indiana University of Oregon University of Maryland Ohio State University Bowdoin College Tufts College College of Physicians and Surgeons Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery L niversity of Texas Medical College of Virginia lemple University University of Alabama University of Southern California Georgetown University Johns Hopkins University University of Kansas University of Arkansas Indiana University Texas Christian University Tulane University Vanderbilt University University of California University of Chicago Atlanta Medical College University of North Carolina Leland Stanford University University of Pennsylvania George Washington University University of Illinois St. Louis University Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery Jefferson Medical College Medico-Chirurgical College University of Michigan 563 rnt : DR. H. S. BAILEY Psi Omega GAMMA CHAPTKR Founded in 1892 FK.ITKJ-S 1 I ' .IC.l l.T.iTE DR. F. C. COLE 1916 LESTER H. BOUQUIN FERDINAND G. DRATZ HAROLD M. LECHNER ROY E. MORAN RAYMOND J. MULLER GEORGE E. CHICHESTER WILLIAM B. KLIENE STECKER MATHEW E. McKENNA ROBERT J. WELLS OTIS L. SUTHERLAND SPRAGUE F. CARPENTER FREDIC C. FRANK JAMES E. OBERLIN RAY E. STEVENS WALTER J. REASON FENNIMORE E. PUTT ALBERT T. SCHMULTZLER LESTER K. DAVIES 1917 FRANK N. LEICHT LYMAN L. JONES CLIFFIOR P. HAAS JOHN H. BARRINGER HERBERT R. WILSON JOSEPH R. HAWN JOHN A. CAMPBELL ROY N. FONDA J. GWYN JONES STANLEY J. SLAZINSKI FREDERICK GERHSTADT ARTHUR E. HAMMOND JOSEPH WILSON HENRY B. FELTON CHARLES A. BARIBEAU FREDERICK W. FRIGG DANIEL B. NEWTON 1918 MAX M. WILLIAMS JOHN P. LUMBERG 564 JCTIf ' E 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, Dental 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 m. Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medical) ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Established 1906 F RAT RES IN FACULT.-IT1-. DR. Q. O. GILBERT DR. R. A. BARTHOLOMEW C. J. ADDISON R. H. BAKER D. H. JEFFERS M. G. BECKER W. A. FORT L. A. FERGUSON C. M. COLDREN J. R. DARNALL M. D. HAAG C. C. HYDE A. D. ALLEN N. C. BENDER D. W. GUDAKUNST DR. A. C. SMITH 1916 1917 1918 R. M. KEMPTON 1919 G. S. JOHNSTON DR. A. D. PRANGEN DR. C. P. DRURY H. W. SHUTTER C. L. STEALY K. S. STAATZ J. W. JONES B. T. LARSON W. I. SEARLES K. F. TRAUB V. A. VAN VOLKENBURGH R. W. WATSON L. S. WELBOURN W. C. KILLBAN W. C. SKINNER ' J ' . L. SQUIER 566 V I m m Founded at Dartmouth College in 188S CHAPTER ROLL 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 . Dartmouth College College of Physicians and Surgeons Tufts Medical School University of Vermont Jefferson Medical School Long Island College Hospital Medical_School University of Illinois Maine Medical School LIniversity of Syracuse Marquette University Cornell University University of Pennsylvania University of Chicago Northwestern University University of Cincinnati Sterling-Ohio Medical School University of Colorado University of California University of the South University of Oregon University of Nashville Yanderbilt University LIniversity of Minnesota University of Tennessee Tulane University University of Georgia McGill University LIniversity of Toronto George Washington University- Yale University University of Texas University of Michigan University College of Medicine Medical College of South Carolina St. Louis University University of Louisville Western Reserve University University Medical College University of Pittsburg Harvard University University of Southern California Atlanta Medical College 567 m. : PI Upsilon Rho VERTEBRA OCTA Established in 1906 I- R.I T RES 7.V F.I CULT ATE G. IRVING NAYI.OR, B.S., M.D. F. R. TOWN, M.D. C. B. STOUFFER, M.D. J. F. BLINN, B.S., M.S., M.D. FRATRES IN UNll ' ERSITATE 1916 DANIEL M. CLARKE E. S. THORNTON, A.B. P. K. HAYNES, A.B. 1917 V. W. BERGSTROM C. C. WOLCOTT, B.S. EDWARD MEAD 1918 JOHN D. COONS, A.B. J. M. SCOTT, A.B., M.S. E. C. STEBBINS, B.S. 1919 JOHN D. VAN SHOICK F. A. STILES N. E. LAVELY E. C. HAYNES PRE MEDIC HOWARD COBANE J. R. WILLIAMS J. V. STEWART PAUL L. KELLER H. J. HYDE SPECIAL HAROLD CUMMINS H. E. WISNER 568 Opsilon Founded at Hahnemann Medical College in 1S77 VERTEBRAE PRIMA TERTIA QUARTA OCTA CHICAGO, ILL. DETROIT, MICH. Hahnemann Medical College Ohio State University Hahnemann Medical College University of Michigan ALL ' . MM CHAPTERS ROCHESTER, N. Y. CLEVELAND, O. PHILADELPHIA, PA. 569 T I Gamma Eta Gamma ZETA CHAPTER Established in 1910 PRATER IN FACULTATE PROFESSOR J. R. ROOD FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE 1916 WARREN E. TALCOTT ROBERT O. BROWNELL LAWRENCE M. SPRAGUE HAROLD J. WAPLES RALPH F. GATES Louis F. DAHI.ING LEO F. COVEY JULIUS L. BERNS FRANCIS E. KENNEY GRANT L. COOK Ross G. WALKER FRANK C. WAGNER ARTHUR J. ADAMS 1917 1918 WALTER F. WHITMAN GEORGE S. COOPER LORIE D. BARTLETT HARRY A. BABCOCK KENNETH O. DOYLE LLOYD J. CURBY JAY T. BELL LEWIS E. REIMANN FOREST E. McKEE HENRY L. COWLIN WILLIAM W. JENKINS PAUL P. BELL JAMES H. CARTWRIGHT 570 :Ttt ammo On Gamma Founded in 1901 at the University of Maine CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA University of Maine University of Boston Albany University Syracuse University Cornell University University of Michigan Indiana University Creighton University- Georgetown University Oregon University ALUMM C1UPTERS NEW YORK ALBANY BOSTON BANGOR ITHACA DETROIT 571 Sigma Delta Chi GAMMA CHAPTER Established in 1910 F RAT RES 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. F RAT RES IN URBE WALTER STAEBLER JOHN SINGLETON SWITZER ADNA JOHNSON FRATRES IN UNIfERSlTATE THEODORE HAWLEY TAPPING FRANCIS FOWLER McKiNNEY CLARENCE ARTHUR SWAINSON JAMES MADISON BARRETT, JR. EDWARD PULTNEY WRIGHT DONALD ABRAM SMITH WALDEMAR ALFRED PAUL JOHN JOSEPH BROTHERTON H. KIRK WHITE JOHN A. HEIST CONRAD N. CHURCH THOMAS C. REID ALBERT D. CONKEY IRWIN C. JOHNSON VERNE E. BURNETT HAROLD A. FITZGERALD WILLIAM B. NEWTON JOHN C. B. PARKER WALDO R. HUNT 572 VHHBWH 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 . . UPSILON . PHI . CHI . . Psi . . OMEGA BETA ALPHA BETA BETA 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 Leland Stanford University University of Montana University of Louisiana Kansas State Agricultural College University of Maine University of Chicago Beloit College m : Delta Theta Phi CHRISTIANCY SENATE Established in 1911 HONORARY MEMBER GEORGE W. BANTA, 4 A - FR.1TER IN UK BE HOWARD W. HAISLIP FR.1TER IN UNIVERS1TJTE GEORGE BARNES MITCHELL ACTII ' E .MEMBERS H. L. BELL G. W. STRUCKMAN MYRON MCL.AREN R. A. BUTLER J. C. MELANIPHY W. J. EDWARDS J. E. CHENOT J. W. THOMAS BERNARD KEMPER A. A. MATTSON GEORGE WHITMARSH HERMAN POMPER CHARLES MEHAFFY S. J. SLAVENS F. G. MlLLARD L. C. DIBBLE RUTGERS ALEXANDER G. R. THOEMING F. R. NORTHWAY JAMES GOLDEN JOHN D. WATTS MORSE D. CAMPBELL NORMAN CRAWFORD ALVON BUZBY LEONARD NEITER WALLACE C. HALL HARRY K. JOHNSON LEWIS J. HOLTHER CLINTON P. ANDERSON A. J. STODDARD 574 MJelta Theta T Hi Founded at the Cleveland Law School, 1913 SUBORDiy.JTE SEXJTES RANNEY . ' Cleveland Law School WIGMORE Northwestern University HOLMES Dickinson University COOLEY Detroit College of Law FINCK WARVELLE HARLAN BLECKI.KY FREEMAN . MAGRUDER DAY KENT LURTON Chattanooga College of Law EPSILON University of Arkansas DOUGLAS John Marshall Law School LINCOLN University of Chicago ETA PRIME Chicago-Kent College of Law BURKS Washington and Lee University Cornell University DePauw University University of South Dakota University of Georgia University of Tennessee Chicago-Kent College of Law Western Reserve University New York Law School THETA PRIME CHRISTIANCY Washburn University University of Michigan RAMSEY St. Paul College MARSHALL PARKER VON MOSCH .ISKKR Ohio Northern University Union University University of Pennsylvania WHITE Georgetown University JEFFERSON FIELD FULLER BRYAN BENTON DEADY CHASE WAYNE DWIGHT HOWATT . WEB STER . SNYDER JOHN ADAMS PITNEY Richmond College University of Southern California Fordham University Creighton University Washington University University of Oregon Ohio State University Atlanta Law School Columbia University University of Utah Webster College of Law Kansas City Brookline Newark, New Jersey 57? ntt : Alpha Rho Chi IKTINOS CHAPTER FRJTRKS IX FACULTATE PROF. EMIL LORCH PROF. HERBERT ' R. CROSS PROF. Louis H. BOYNTON PROF. GEORGE McD. McCoNKEY FRATRES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE 1915 JOHN B. FRANKS GEORGE F. YOUNG, A.B. GEORGE L. RICHARDSON CHESTER G. HENNINGER WARREN L. RINDGE GEORGE J. LIND GEORGE L. CHEFFY GLEN K. SPRAGUE LAWRENCE T. RAY ROGER W. SALMON HAROLD M. KIEFER 1916 WALTER W. PEARL J. ALEXANDER McCoLL Lot ' IS VOORHEES ROLAND S. WESTBROOK A. CLAIRE IRVING GILBERT S. L ' NDERWOOD 1917 LYNN W. FRY JOHNSON D. KENYON HOWARD GRAY JOHN B. FRANKE 1918 ORRIN F. STONE ASA F. COLEMAN 1919 ALBERT R. GATZKE 576 rpna CHAPTER ROLL IKTINOS ANTHEMIOS DEMETRIUS CHAPTKR University of Michigan University of Illinois Ohio University ALl ' MM CHAPTERS DETROIT ALUMNI . CHICAGO ALUMNI Detroit, Michigan Chicago, Illinois 577 m Theta Xi SIGMA CHAPTER Established 1914 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE HENRY HAROLD HIGBIE, E.E., Columbia, ' 04 HARRY STEVENSON SHEPPARD, B.E.E., U. of M. ( ' 12 NORMAN KIRKWOOD SHEPPARD, B.C.E., U. of M., ' 13 F RAT RES IN UNU ' ERSITATE 1916 FRANCIS D. COUGHI.IN OLIVER O. LEININGER HAROLD L. CORSETT ANSON H. KEELF.R HOWARD H. PHILLIPS CHARLES R. REYNOLDS CHARLES B. MARKS SHERWOOD M. PINKERTON 1917 NORMAN T. THURSTON ROBERT D. McCREE CARL A. BATCH ELLF.R HOWARD W. SHELDON EDMOND A. THOMAS HOYT S. HOLTON HAROLD G. BARBER DUDLEY W. PITKIN MAURICE G. SHELDON CARLO M. EYSTER 1918 HARRY T. PORTER 1919 DAVID W. PINKERTON RALPH S. SCOTT WILBUR J. SCHOEPFLE HAROLD N. GOLINVAUX WILBUR W. SEABURY RAYMOND R. BROWN MII.I.IS V. PARSHALL LOWELL E. LONGNECKER CECIL H. RUBY 578 Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 1864 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . KTA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mi- . Nu . Xi . OviICRON Pi . RHO . SIGMA TAU . UPSILON Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Yale University Stevens Institute of Technology Massachusetts Institute of Technology Columbia University Cornell University Lehigh University Purdue University Washington University- Rose Polytechnic Institute Pennsylvania State College Iowa State College University of California State University of Iowa University of Pennsylvania Carnegie Institute of Technology University of Texas University of Michigan Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Washington .11.1 ' MM CHAPTERS CHICAGO NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA BALTIMORE PITTSBURG ST. Louis S79 Sigma Delta Kappa ALPHA CHAPTER FR.-1TRJ-S l. i ' K il- GEORGE W. SAMPLE, LL.B. WILLIAM M. LAIRD, LL.B. FRJTRES IN I ' WALTER K. MORRIS, B.S. WILBUR M. BRUCKER LOUIE H. DUNTEN, A.B. ARTHUR A. MORROW, A.B. CARL FOLKS PAUL G. EGER MURL C. CARLTON, A.B. ALBERT E. SCHRIMPF LEON D. OSTRANDER WALTER W. KOHLER, A.B. WILLIAM A. NEITHERCUT CHARLES A. NEITHERCUT ROBERT BUTLER NOAH B. GILLIOM BENJAMEN F. ROSENTHAL, A.B. HENRY W. PETERSON, A.B. FRANK J. BREUBAKER JOHN P. COLDEN FRED N. SEARL CARLTON H. CRAWFORD KARL RENZ HOWARD D. GRIFFITH TONY E. AMTSBUECHLER ARTHUR R. SHF.RK CHARLES L. STRAUSE, A.B. GEORGE W. LAMBERT HOWARD B. COBLENTZ, A.B. ARTHUR P. BOGUE ARTHUR .. HOBBS CECIL W. MILLER WILLIAM E. MATHEWS, A.B. LAUREL A. LUNDQUIST JOHN G. GUTEKUNST WM. P. JOHNSON JOSEPH S. WISHART 580 L m. Sigma DeHa Kappe Founded at the University of Michigan, 1914 ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan Chicago Law School Benjamin Harrison Law School Hamilton College of Law Benton College of Law 581 rnt : House Clubs TRICON HERMITAGE EREMITES MONKS PHOENIX AKHENATON 582 Trigon HOXOR.IRY MEMBERS ALBERT LEWIS LOCKWOOD S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW, Ph.D. ALFRED HENRY LLOYD, Ph.D. .ICTll ' E KOI. I. 1916 WALTER ALBERT RF.ICHLE WALDO RUSSELL HUNT WALTER ADAM STERLING MACDONALD SEYMOUR REED JOHN RHOADES WATKINS, A.B. FRANKLIN GEORGE ARMSTRONG WALTER WOODWARD SANDERSON HUBERT BROWN STURTEVANT KEMP STUCKY BURGE 1917 JOHN WALDO NEUMANN HERBERT CARD GARRISON ROBERT MILTON GOODRICH RAYMOND GEORGE DAY MERLE KIMBF.RLY MEAD CHESTER KENNETH RKICHERT 1918 CARL WILLIAM NEUMANN CHARLES CECIL ANDREWS ALBERT PHILIP OHLMACHER WARNER COTTON BROCKWAY PHILIP TITUS RAYMOND ALAN V. LIVINGSTON ROY EDWIN STRINGER PALMER EVANS SUTTON HARRY G. WKSTBROOK 1919 LEIGH BENJAMIN MIDDLEDITCH HARRY McEi.HH NEY CAREY RICKEY BI.ENDON REAVILL 11 n r 1IJ N 584 ntt : ri$on " House S85 rnt Hermitage FRJTRES L FACULTATE RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. LEWIS M. GRAM, B.S. HERBERT C. SADLER, Sc. D. FRATRES IN I ' MI ' ERSITATE ROBERT F. SMITH, Ph.C. J. HENRY LINDHORST K. WARREN HEINRICH V. WILLIAM BERGSTROM JOHN P. STURGES L. GAYLORD HULBERT ALBERT H. JENKINS HERBERT V. McCoy ARTHUR T. HEUER DEAN R. HOGUE HOWARD S. HATCH GEORGE W. BYRKIT 1916 1917 GEORGE E. FISHER 1918 1919 JULIUS B. WOOD LESTER C. STAUDT MAYNARD A. MORRIS CHARLES D. GILBERT THEODORE S. Cox STANLEY H. EMERICK JOSEPH D. NAFTEL DONALD R. HOOK RUSSELL DODD EARL A. GELHAAR STERLING PARKS, JR. 586 ' T ' . S87 Eremites (Independent) IIO. OK.1RY MEMBER CHAS. BRUCE VIBBERT, A.B. BROTHERS .V THE UKII ' ERSITY CLAY W. WILBER HARRY R. HEWITT ACTII ' E ROLL ROWLAND A. NADEAU EVERETT O. LORINC ROBERT BRIDGE CLINTON P. HARRIS ELDER A. PORTER GLENN M. COULTER FRANK J. VONACHEN HARRY R. LEACH WILLIAM O ' B. HENDERSON- HARRY J. MOGFORD HART H. FLEMING ERNEST E. M. GEORGE HAROLD J. MCFARLAN HARRY G. ALCOX CLARENCE B. CAMPBELL HARRY (i. (!IAI.I A. THOMAS LEHMAN WILLIAM E. VOTRUBA BOYD C. BLY J. W. HOWARD HURD CARL A. ANDERSON LEMAN H. SCOTT NORMAN W. WASSMAN HAROLD W. COLLINS SELWYN A. LAMBERT PAUL E. CHOLETTE CHARLES H. MCCARTY CARL H. WILMOT WILLIAM H. GRANSE CARL A. ANDERSON ROBERT S. BRIDGE RALPH E. GAULT 588 :TJt Grernii-es 589 PRATER IN FACUETATE ALFRED H. LLOYD, Ph.D. f ' RATER IN URBE LYON F. TERRY, C.E. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1916 WERNER W. SCHROEDER, A.B. GEORGE A. Foss FLOYD L. YOUNG, A.B. HOWARD H. BREWER HENRY C. RUMMEL, A.B. JOHN P. CARRITTE, JR. WILLIAM R. CARPENTER WALTER W. KURTZ W. WARD McARTHUR WILLIAM B. WARREN EARI.E D. ATWATER HOWARD S. MAN WARING 1917 JOHN E. WHEELER LEE N. PARKER GLENN O. WILLIAMS CLARENDON E. STREETER R. HARRY LESLIE E. FORREST MERRILL RAYMOND B. ROBINSON 1918 CHARLES F. HEMANS 1919 BYRON PREUSSEL C. LEONARD ATWATER JOHN V. KUIVINEN ROBERT J. KELL LEMUEL C. WHITNEY FISKE S. CHURCH EDWARD J. ROXBURY EDWARD H. HAAN WILLIAM H. HOGAN NORMAN H. SALLWASSER DANA A. SCHEID 590 : r llt 591 m. : 3f Phoenix ACTIl ' l: MEMBERS 1916 L. RAY BUCKENDALE WILFRED A. DAVIDS WILSON C. HOMER ELMER G. MUNZ DONALD R. BLAKESLEE EARLE W. CUMMINGS CARL E. ROSER MILTON P. CHRISTA E. ELMER DESJARDINS KENNETH McCoLL HARRY B. PAULGER EDWARD M. SCHAFFTER ARCHIBALD WALLS HAROLD A. BEAM 1917 ALBERT W. WHITE 1918 1919 GUY C. CURTISS DOUGLAS GRAHAM JOSEPH P. KREINER PAUL H. REYNOLDS CLAUDE M. BURNS RODERICK J. McDoNALD HARRY E. STORMS MORRIS P. DALBY LLOYD T. GINN WILLIAM S. O ' DONNEI.L HAROLD M. REEVES J. DOUGLAS THORBURN WILLIAM T. W ATKINS DONALD R. FRENCH 592 ntt : noenixT 593 Akhenaton Society Rl-S I. I ' RBE NORMAN S. FI.OOK I.YMAN R. FI.OOK CHARLES W. HOWELL I ' R.ITRES I I ' MI ' ERSIT.ITE C. KFNYON ANDRUS CARL E. BADGLEY ROBERT W. BAME C. WARD BOYCE J. MARTIN BROWN WILLIAM J. CASE HAZEN FOSTER HOWARD L. GARRY CA-RL P. GRIESMER GERALD H. HACER VICTOR H. HERBERT WARD W. HOGUE FRANK J. KANE ALTON L. KOLPIEN HARRY D. LONG CARL F. MYERS G. ARNOLD MYERS JOHN B. SMILEY EDISON C. SMITH 594 :Ttt : AkKenai ' orL S9S 9 .ntt : Sororities In the 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 Cm OMEGA ... 1905 WESTMINSTER HOUSE 1909 THETA PHI ALPHA 1912 DELTA DELTA DELTA, 1894, re-established . . 1915 596 Tltv Gamma Phi Beta SORORES IN MRS. ALICE BECKWITH THOMPSON LILLIAN W. BROWN MRS. RUTH BURDSAL BASSETT MRS. GRACE COLLINS BREAKEY MRS. MARION DICKINSON SHAW MRS. EMILY ELY ABBOTT HERMINA HAI.LER MRS. SARAH HARDY ADAMS URBE FANNY HOOAN MELINDA KINYON MRS. MABELLE LEONARD DOUGLAS MARGARET A. LYDECKER MRS. WINNIFRED MORSE KINNE FRANCES RHOADES MARIE SHEARER MRS. ISADORK THOMPSON SCOTT SORORES IN UN1FERS1TATE KATHERINE WIEBER ETHELYN BOLEN ISABELLE HlCKS CONSTANCE ORCU-TT WINIFRED ROEHM AGNES GORMAN RUTH KELSEY VIVIAN KERR ADA HEATH LINDA EBERBACH CHARLOTTE KEI.SEY FLORENCE GEORGE HELEN HUGHES FLORENCE VIVIAN Graduates 1916 1917 HESTER COOPER 1918 PLEDGES ANNIS JEWELL 598 KATHLEEN CUTTING HELEN ELY HELEN TUTHILL HELEN MACDONAI.D CLARA STIMSON ADELE CRANDELI. ALICE WIEBER MARGARET HOYT HELEN NIPPS PANSY BLAKK MARGARET KKRR ELINOR TRUEMAN RUTH ELY DOROTHY DURFEF. CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . . Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. BETA . . . University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan GAMMA . . University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin DELTA . . Boston University, Boston, Massachusetts EPSILON . . Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois ZETA . . . Goucher College, Baltimore, Maryland ETA . . . University of California, Berkeley, California THETA . . University of Denver, Denver, Colorado IOTA . . . Barnard College, Columbia University, New York City KAPPA . . University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota LAMBDA . . University of Washington, Seattle, Washington Mu . . . Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Palo Alto, Cal. Nu . . . University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon Xl . . . University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho OMICRON . . University of Illinois, Urbana, Illinois 599 rut :- MRS. A. B. PRESCOTT MRS. EDWARD CAMPBELL MRS. RALPH AIGLER MRS. Louis H. BOYNTON MRS. MAX BURNELL MRS. GERTRUDE CARSON M. SELDEN RUOER GRACE FLETCHER MARION PAYNE Delta Gamma Xi CHAPTER Established in 1885 HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. MORTIMER COOLEY MRS. GARDNER WILLIAMS SORORES IN URBE Miss MARY HINSDALE MRS. PAUL IVY MRS. SAMUEL MACKINNON MRS. HARRY G. RASCHBACHER MRS. ROBERT EFFINGER SORORES IN UNU ' ERSITATE Graduate School 1916 JEANNETTE BARTELME DORIS HAFFORD IRENE LITCHMAN HELEN AHRENS ALETHE BALDWIN HELEN BOURKE CATHERINE MACNAUGHTON DOROTHY ARMSTRONG IDA BELLE GUTHE JAMIE MORGAN 1917 MARGARET LONG CARYL MALCOMSON GRACE MARK 1918 HELEN GIFFORD FRANCES LYON FI.ORELI.A MACKAY ELIZABETH BURGESS PLEDGES 1918 1919 MRS. KARL E. GUTHE MRS. HUGO THIEME MRS. HENRY A. SANDERS MRS. IRVING SCOTT MRS. SHIRLEY SMITH MRS. W. GORDON STONER MINA WINSLOW CHARLOTTE SITES ELEANOR STALKER AMY NELSON EDITH ORTON ELSIE PAUL NONA MYERS GRACE RAYNSFORD HELEN GRANDY FLORENCE MECHEM OLIVE KNOWLSON EMILY LOMAN MARY LOUISE STEERE 600 rnt : amma founded at University of .Mississippi in 1872 CHAPTER ROLL BETA . . . GAMMA 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 PHILADELPHIA, PA. SEATTLE, WASH. Los ANGELES, CAL. AKRON, O. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Washington State University, Seattle University of California, Berkeley- Ohio State University, Columhus Albion College, Albion Akron Municipal University, Akron University of Indiana, Bloommgton 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., Univ., Palo Alto University of Colorado, Boulder Cornell University, Ithaca Goucher College, Baltimore University of Wisconsin, Madison Swarthmore College, Swarthmore University of Toronto, Canada Oregon University, Eugene Washington University, St. Louis Lawrence College, Appleton ALUMNAE CHAPTERS EVANSVILLE, IND. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. ST. LOLIS, Mo. DENVER, COLO. CHICAGO, ILL. 601 NEW YORK, N. Y. BALTIMORE, MD. MILWAUKEE, Wis. PITTSBURG, PA. Collegiate Sorosis Established in 1SS6 ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. PAUL R. D. DuPoNT MRS. JESSE S. REEVES MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN RESIDE. AT MEMBERS LYDIA CARDELL CONDON MARJORIE KNOWLTON BURSLEY BERTHA SHAW AMY SAVAGE DURFEE WINIFRED BEMAN SMALLEY CAROLINE ESTHER PATTENGILL MARJORIE FENTON TATLOCK FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREEN MAUD MERRITT DRAKE SYBIL PETTEE Dow SARAH STANLEY DORA WARE HELEN BRANDER MARIOLA CORNELL CLARA GROVER FRANCES WAY LOUISE GOULD GERTRUDE BROCK HELEN BATES DOROTHY ALLEN MARY BROWN ARDATH PAUL MARGARET NOVY MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS MRS. HENRY M. BATES EVA BOGLE ETHEL MORRIS MERIL ROWLEY PATTERSON IDA MEMIA RANDALL ' MARGARET MILBANK PILLSBURY ELEANOR DEMMON TEALDI Lois BOGLE BLANCHE ANDERSON MOORE ETHEL VOLLAND HOYT UNITY FLETCHER WILSON ACTITI: MEMBERS 1916 JEMIMA WENLEY CATHERINE WENLEY ALICE LLOYD LOUISE POTTER 1917 KATHARINE REMINGTON JEANNETTE KIMBALL RuBERT WoODWORTH 1918 MARGARET COOI.EY MARIAN WILSON ESTHER HOLLAND ANNA LLOYD PLEDGES RHKA BARBARIN ALICE WORCESTER MARJORIE VAN ZANDT NAIDEAU JARVIS PHYLIS POVAH MILDRED CARPENTER MIRIAM HUBBARD HELEN SERVICE LAURA PARKER HELEN DAVIS LUCILE QUARRY MARY MCDONALD HENRIETTA BRANDEBURY EVADUE WRIGHT HELEN McANDREW EVANGELINE LEWIS 602 founded in SOROSIS New York (Established 1868) COLLEGIATE SOROSIS .... University of Michigan (Established 1886) 603 ntt : MRS. MARTIN D ' OooE MRS. ISRAEL RUSSELL Miss EFFIE PATCH MRS. ALFRED WHITE MRS. HOMER HEATH MRS. CARL HUBER HELEN PATTERSON LEOLA ROYCE GENEVIEVE COREY BEATRICE HUFF CAROL MILLER GETA TUCKER FRANCES LUKE GENEVA HAYES EDITH BUTLER MARY SIGGERS IRMA ROBINSON HELEN GREEN Pi Beta Phi MICHIGAN BETA CHAPTKR Established in 1888 PATRONESSES SORORES IN URBE MRS. ALBERT WHITE MRS. HENRY RIGGS MRS. ERMINE CASE MRS. LYMAN BRYSON MRS. RALPH MILLER SORORE IN FACULTATE Miss NELI.IE PERKINS 1916 MILDRED BACKERS MARTHA GRAY ELSA APFEL 1917 FREDA PENOYAR FLORENTINE COOK HELEN COLDREN 1918 ETHEL JOCELYN RUTH CARPENTER DOROTHY PIERCE PLEDGES IRENE KERR EVA SHARROW SARAH HALL HELEN CHRISTEN 604 MRS. FRANCIS KEI.SEY MRS. ALBERT BARRETT MRS. GEORGE LEWIS MRS. FRANK PARKER MRS. ALBERT CHIPMAN MRS. MARCHIE STURGIS JULIA BARKSDALE HA EL STEVENS MARY JOHNS MILDRED VORCE EDNA REED MARIE RKARDON CAROLINE SADTLER FAY HALL DOROTHY CHIPMAN MARION HENDERSON LAURIE KOFFMAN Founded at Monmouth College in 1S67 CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO MlDDLEBURY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT BOSTON UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY GOUCHER COLLEGE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE JOHN B. STETSON UNIVERSITY SwARTHMORE COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY DICKINSON COLLEGE OHIO UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY HILLSDALE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN FRANKLIN COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN LOMBARD COLLEGE KNOX COLLEGE NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS JAMES MILLIKEN UNIVERSITY IOWA WESLEYAN COLLEGE SIMPSON COLLEGE IOWA STATE COLLEGE IOWA STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI DRLRY COLLEGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS KANSAS STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS NF.WCOMB COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF DENVER LEI.A ND STANFORD UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA UNIVERSITY OF OREGON 60S Kappa Kappa Gamma BETA DELTA CHAPTER Established in 1890 MRS. C. BONNER MRS. W. HOBBS MRS. E. JONES MRS. H. MALLORY MRS. U. PHILLIPS MRS. C. W. CHADWICK MRS. W. J. BOOTH Miss MCCARTHY MRS. E. L. GATES PATRONESSES SORORES IN URBE KATHEKINE MERSEREAU MRS. J. D. RUE Lois TOWN LEY MRS. A. B. PARFET MRS. P. S. LOVEJOY BETTY SEELYE Miss F. CROCKER MRS. E. BOUCKE Miss A. HUNT MRS. R. T. CRANE Miss E. PARKER MRS. M. MARSHALL POLLY LYTTLE ELSIE LINCOLN GRACE VAN AKEN FAITH ELLIOTT JULIA HENNING HELEN HUMPHREYS HONOR GAINES . NENA MAC!NTYRE ELIZABETH McRAE GERTRUDE SEIFERT KATHRYN OVERMAN CHRISTINA STRINGER BERNEDA PIERSON GRACE HAGEN LOUISE WILLIAMSON HARRIET GLASS RITA LEE DOROTHY PIERSON HELEN BOWER MARIAN ACKLEY FRANCES MACDONAI.D BEUI.AH THOMPSON SORORES IN UNIFERSITATE GRADUATES 1916 1917 NORMA WIGHT 1918 VERA KEYSER PLEDGES PEGGY HUTZEL 606 HELEN CLARK JESSIE SPENCE RUTH HUTZEL MARGARET CROCKETT ANNE BENJAMIN MARGARET BASSETT HENRIETTA ROWE CARMEN GRAVES AURE HYATT MARIE CORNWALL FRIEDA MCLELLAN MARGARET BIRDSELI. GENE PIXLEY MARION KLINGER CLARA MECHEM GROESO GAINES ETHEL HAYES Lois MAY :Ttt : Kappa Kappa Gamma CHAPTER ROLL PHI BETA EPSII.ON BETA SIGMA . BETA ALPHA BETA IOTA . Psi . . BETA TAU BETA Psi GAMMA RHO BETA UPSILON LAMBDA BETA Nu . BETA RHO IOTA : Mu . . DELTA . BETA CHI BETA DELTA Xi . . KAPPA . CHI . . ETA UPSILON EPSII.ON BETA LAMBDA BETA ZETA . TH ETA . OMEGA . SIGMA BETA Mu BETA THKTA BETA Xi BETA OMICRON BETA PHI . BETA Pi BETA OMEGA Pi . . BETA ETA BETA BETA . Boston University Barnard College Adelphi College University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Cornell University Syracuse University University of Toronto Allegheny College West Virginia University Municipal University Ohio State University University of Cincinnati DePauw University Butler College Indiana State University University of Kentucky University ot Michigan Adrian College Hillsdale College University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Northwestern University Illinois Wesleyan University of Illinois Iowa State University Missouri State University Kansas State University Nebraska State University- Colorado State University- Oklahoma State University- Texas State University lulane University University of Montana University of Washington University of Oregon University of California Leland Stanford, Jr., University St. Lawrence College 607 tt : Alpha Epsilon Iota ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1S90 HONORARY MEMBERS EMILY BLACKWELL CHARLOTTE BROWN EMMA L. CALL FLORENCE HUSON ELIZA M. MOSHER FLORENCE R. SABIN BERTHA VAN HOOSEN PATRONESSES MRS. REUBEN PETERSON MRS. VICTOR VAUGHAN SORORES l. URBE DR. JEANNE SOLIS MRS. EDWARD BRAGG MRS. DAVID MURRAY COWIE SORORE IN FACVLTATE DR. ELSIE SEEYLE PRATT SORORES IN UNII ' ERSIT.ITE 1916 EFFIE ELIZABETH ARNOLD, B.S. MARY FISHER DEKRLIF, A.B. ANNA GERTRUDE DUMONT, A.B. MARGERY JULINE LORD, B.S. HELEN ANNETTE MOORE, A.B. 1917 MARY JOSEPHINE ERICKSON, B.S. VIOLA PEVEY RUSSELL, A.B. HENRIETTA ANNE CALHOUN, A.B. 1918 HELEN GAGE JANE STEVENSON RUTH WANSTROM, A.B. AMELIA WOOD, A.B. 608 Gpsilon Iota Founded at the University of Michigan in 1890 ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan, Ann Arbor Rush Medical College, Cincinnati Lama Memorial College, Cincinnati College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Cooper Medical College, San Francisco Cornell Medical College, Ithaca, N. Y. Women ' s Medical College, Philadelphia University of California, Berkeley University of Southern California, Los Angeles University of Syracuse, Syracuse, N. Y. 609 Tit MRS. JUNIUS BEAL MRS. ROBERT WENLEY MRS. ELMER BEAL MRS. FLORER MRS. GUENTHER MRS. RAIKES MARY PALMER MARGARET SMITH Alpha Phi THETA CHAPTER Established in 1892 PATRONESSES MRS. REUBEN PETERSON SORORES IN URBE MRS. ALBERT LLOYD MRS. ROBERT HEGUER ALICE SMITH AGNES INGLIS MABLF. ROSE ALICE TAYLOR MRS. TAYLOR MRS. DANIEL ZIMMERMAN MRS. TILLEY (Alpha) RUTH BROWN ESTHER BURY ELIZABETH ARTHUR RUTH Dow MARGARET YOCUM SORORES IN UNiyERSlT.lTI: 1916 BERTHA PILFORD HELEN Dow DOROTHY BAXTER INGLIS 1917 ALBERTINE LOOMIS BLANCHE KNEELAND 1918 ELIZABETH HALL ANNA MILLER MARGARET HENDERSON MARIE LEVILLE PAULUS RUTH MACLACHLAN WlLMA RoTHACKER LOUISE GARAGHTY HILDA HEUZEL HILDA HAGARTY 1 ' LEDGES JULIA RENWICK MARION HOLDEN DOROTHY PROBST HELEN BROWN MARIAN WILLIAMS KATHERINE SMITH ELSA JANE HARRIS CARROL WADDAMS PHYLLIS EGGELSTON Lois DEAUVEREAUX 610 ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA . THETA IOTA . KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xr . OMICRON Pi . RHO . no Km Founded at Syracuse L ni ' cersity, 1872 CIUPTER ROLL Syracuse University Northwestern University DePauw University . . . Cornell University . University of Minnesota . Goucher College, Baltimore . Boston University University of Michigan University o f Wisconsin . Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California . Barnard College University of Nebraska . University of Toronto University of Missouri University of North Dakota . Ohio State University 1872 1881 1887 1889 1890 1891 1883 1892 1896 1899 1901 1903 1906 1906 1910 1911 1912 611 m Kappa Alpha Theta ETA CHAPTER Established in 1879 MRS. JOHN LAWRENCE MRS. HORACE WILGUS MRS. H. LAWRENCE BICELOW PATRONESSES MRS. HENRY C. ADAMS MRS. ALEXANDER RUTHVEN MRS. G. R. SWAIN STELLA ROTH MRS. ALICE CROCKER SORORES IN URBE MRS. RENVILLE WHEAT MRS. ALICE WOODBRIDGE MRS. CHARLES COOLEY MRS. ARTHUR G. CANFIELD MRS. FRENCH GENEVIEVE RIGGS MARY J. TINSMAN SORORE IN FACULTATE GLADYS VEDDER SORORES IN UN1FERS1TATE ESTHER SHAW ESTHER COOK BEATRICE LAMBRECHT GERTRUDE Roos MURIEL TYSON M. OLIVIA WILLIAMS MARGARETTA DOUGLAS DOROTHY Diss MARGUERITE REISDORPH DOROTHY BASTIN DORIS PORTER CONSTANCE WINCHELL EMMA RIGGS LOUISE EWING GRADUATES 1916 1917 1918 EDITH HARVEY PLEDGES AILEEN CASE MARION PETERSON DONNA JONES ELLEN SARGF.ANT MARIE ZEIGER MARY SPENSER MILDRED MORSE DOROTHEA WARREN MAE PATTERSON ETHEL HOSMER HELEN FELDKAMP MARGARET EWING FLORENCE ORWIG FANNY BROWN HELEN RAMSDELL 612 nti : a ppajll p 1 1 a Ih eta Founded at DePauw University in 1870 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA . GAMMA DELTA ETA . , IOTA . LAMBDA Mu . . . SIGMA PHI . TAU . . . CHI . RHO . UPSILON . Psi . . . OMEGA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA ALPHA DELTA . ALPHA ETA ALPHA THETA . ALPHA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA . ALPHA Mu ALPHA OMICRON ALPHA Pi . ALPHA RHO ALPHA TAU ALPHA UPSILON ALPHA PHI ALPHA LAMBDA ALPHA Nu ALPHA Xi . ALPHA SIGMA . ALPHA CHI ALPHA Psi DePauw University Indiana University Butler College University of Illinois University of Michigan Cornell University Vermont University Allegheny College Toronto University Stanford University Northwestern University Syracuse University Nebraska University Minnesota University Wisconsin University University of California Swarthmore College Ohio State Goucher College Vanderbilt University Texas University Washington University Adelphi College University of Missouri University of Oklahoma University of North Dakota University of South Dakota University of Cincinnati Washburn College Newcomb College University of Washington Montana State University Oregon State University Washington State College Purdue University Lawrence College 613 ritt MRS. H. W. NICHOLS MRS. C. A. SINK MRS. R. B. HOWELL MRS. JOSEPHINE MURFIN MRS. S. M. YUTZY Miss FLORENCE POTTER Miss MAUDE BISSELL Alpha Chi Omega THETA CHAPTER Established in 1898 SORORES IN URBE Miss LYDIA CONDON MRS. C. F. KYER MRS. HARRY MILLS Miss FRANCES HAMILTON Miss MAUD KLEYN Miss MABEL MURPHY MRS. LEONARD MILLER MARGUERITE CALEY LAURA FEIGE VIRGINIA PIERCE HELEN ROBSON ALICE BLODGETT MARGARET REYNOLDS ADALINE MCALLISTER ESLA HOLMES BESSIE MORDEN MARIE PHELPS LOUISE TREMAINE MILDRED JOHNSON SORORES IN UNII ' ERSITATE 1916 HAZEL McCAULEY RUTH THOMAS EMILY NORTHRUP 1917 BARBARA WILD JOSEPHINE RANDALL MARGARET HAUXHURST RUTH BUTLER GLADYS WHELAN 1918 KATHERINE HAIRE RUTH CAVANAUGH 1919 MARCIA COBURN PLEDGES KATHRYN JOHNSON ROZF.LLA NOBLE LEDA PRITCHERD MRS. ' N. S. HOFF Miss LEONORA ALLEN MRS. WINIFRED DAVIS MRS. WALTER STAEBLER Miss EMMA FREEMAN MRS. THEODORE HARRISON Miss FLORENCE SPENCE VERNICE GARVIN ADELE WESTBROOK HELEN BUSH IRENE RUSSELL MARY DRAKE FRANCES GUILFORD HELEN GIBSON WINIFRED DAVY LOUISE SCOTT CATHERINE COBURN CLARA TUBBS ELIZABETH PATCHIN 614 . . Founded at DePauw University in 1885 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . BETA . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi OMICRON Pi RHO . SIGMA . TAU . UPSILON PHI DePauw University, Greencastle, Iml. Albion College, Albion, Mich. Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa. University of Southern California, Los Angeles, Cal. New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Illinois, Champaign, 111. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Simpson College, Indianola, Iowa University of Colorado, Boulder, Col. I ' niversity of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebr. Baker L T niversity, Baldwin City, Kan. University of California, Berkeley, Cal. University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa Brenau College Conservatory, Gainesville, Ga. James Millikin University, Decatur, III. University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. 615 Mu Phi Epsilon GAMMA CHAPTER Established 1904 IIO OR.IRY MEMBERS CECILE CHAMINADE MME. SCHUMANN-HEINK ALICE NIEI.SON GERMAINE SCHNIT ER LENORE JACKSON JANE OSBORNE-HANNAH MAGGIE TEYTE KATHARINE GOODSON MARGARET KEYES MRS. H. H. SEELEY MRS. G. A. HASTREITER MAYME AUDETT NELL BROWN GRACE DRURY CHARLOTTE WALKER HALL GRACE JOHNSON EDITH KOON REVA KOON ALTA IREMAN MUEHLIG CAROI.INE WHITE PJTROX ESSES MRS. E. S. PERRY SORORES IN I ' RRE MME. CAHIER JULIA GULP KATHLEEN PARLOW TINA LERNER JESSIE L. GAYNOR CARRIE JACOBS-BOND ALMA GLUCK ELENA GERHARDT OLIVE KLINE MRS. L. D. WINES MRS. P. H. KEMPF WINIFRED DEPUF. McCLURE EVA SHAW MAcKoY ELIZABETH POND ETHEL SEELEY ERANCES SEELEY BESS POOLE SEELEY EDITH KILLITS SMALLMAN MARY MEI.LOU VOIGT SORORES 7.V UNll ' ERSIT.ITE CATHERINE REGAN JEAN DIAMOND HELEN WEBB MARGARET KILBY ALICE HALL ELOISE YOUNG MABELLE SIMPSON KATHRYN THOMPSON MILDRED HATCH CATHERINE ROGGY ALMA KrtoEpp ALMA WEBER IRENE FURNISS HAZELDEAU CROSBY JOSEPHINE MILLER PHOEBE MAXWELL EVELYN PARTRIDGE GRACE WRIGHT RATHER CATHERINE WESTERVELT RUTH MERRIMAN EMMA KNOEPP MADELINE ROGGY EvANGEI.INE Ht ' R ANNABEL DOWLING 616 ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA . EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA ALPHA KAPPA . LAMBDA Mu Nu Xi OMICRON Pi .. RHO SIGMA . UPSILON PHI TAU CHI .. Founded at the Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio, 1903 CHAPTER ROLL Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass. University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Mich. ..... Detroit Conservatory of Music, Detroit, Mich. Toledo Conservatory of Music, Toledo, Ohio DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. Kroeger School of Music, St. Louis, Mo. . . . Chicago Musical College, Chicago, III. ... . Metropolitan School of Music, Indianapolis, Ind. Ithaca Conservatory of Music, Ithaca, N. Y. Brenau College Conservatory, Gainesville, Ga. University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. . University of Kansas, Lawrence. Kansas Combs Broad Street Conservatory, Philadelphia, Pa. .. . Lawrence Conservatory, Appleton, Wise. Von Unschuld University of Music, Washington, D. C. ... . Northwestern University Music Department, Evanston, III. Conservatory of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio . Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. .. . . Pennsylvania College of Music, Meadvilie, Pa. ALUMNAE ASSOCIATIONS ALPHA ALPHA . BETA BETA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA DELTA . ETA ETA . THETA THETA . KAPPA KAPPA . Cincinnati, Ohio Boston, Mass. Ann Arbor, Mich. Detroit, Mich. Syracuse, N. Y. St. Louis, Mo. Indianapolis, Ind. 617 rnt MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN MRS. WILBUR HUMPHRIES Chi Omega ETA CHAPTER Established in 1905 r.lTKO. l-SSKS MRS. EDWIN C. GODDARD MRS. JULIUS SCHLOTTERBECK MRS. F. N. MENEFEE MRS. PAUL SOKOK1-S I. VRBE MRS. ELLIOT K. HERDMAN MRS. CHARLES WASHBURNE LoNA TlNKHAM HENRIETTA CALHOUN ANNA DUMONT MRS. WILLIAM SEARLES SORORES IN UNI I ' KKSI T.IT - Post Graduate HELEN BLAIR ETHEL CRANE MERGE CURREY HELEN McDbNALn LILLIAN CARNEGIE HELEN CHAMPION MARGARET CRESWELL ALICE FISH RUTH ROSEVELT MARTHA GUERNSEY BEATRICE GIRVIN ZOE FLEMING GERTRUDE GREENING EDITH DUEMLING FLORENCE HAXTON 1916 BLANCHE WASHBURNK 1917 FRANCES McCuNE 1918 PLEDGES JENNIE DUEMI.,N ; NELLIE ROSEWARNE 1. 1 ELLA GALLMEYER NORMA STROH FLORENCE SNYDER INK GOSE EDITH KIMMEL FLORENCE LENFESTY LAURA LUDINGTON MARY ROSEVELT VERA BROWN PORTIA WALKER MARIE HOMING EMMA NORTON HELEN NILES ntt Chi 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 OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO DICKINSON COLLEGE FLORIDA WOMAN ' S COLLEGE COLBY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF OREGON JACKSON COLLEGE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY OHIO UNIVERSITY MIAMI UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI COE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF UTAH LEI.AND STANFORD UNIVERSITY NEW HAMPSHIRE COLLEGE KENTUCKY STATE UNIVERSITY FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS WASHINGTON, D. C. ATLANTA, GEORGIA LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA ALUMNAE CHAPTERS DENVER, COLORADO MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN DES MOINES, IOWA PORTLAND, OREGON LINCOLN, NEBRASKA BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA DALLAS, TEXAS SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS EUGENE, OREGON BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA 619 ntt : Westminster Established in 1909 PATRONESSES MRS. TRACY MCGREGOR MRS. HERBERT J. GOULDING MRS. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON MRS. CALVIN H. KAUFFMAN MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MRS. VICTOR H. LANE MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN ACTIVE MEMBERS MAUDE HOOPER, A.B. Alma ELLA HYMANS, A.B. ELIZABETH SEAVER, A.B. Alma RUTH SEUFF 1916 HELEN VANDERVEER 1917 FREDA GARRETT 1918 MARGARET STEWART Lois DONALDSON MARGARET DOUGLAS DOROTHY JOHNSTON HELEN GOURLEY NAIDEAU JARVIS HAZEL SELBY 1919 MARY McDoNALD ZILPHA PALLISTER MILDRED SCHILLING MILDRED SUTTON CAROLINE WITTMAN ASSOCIATE MEMBER ELLEN STEVENSON, ' 19 620 wui it : weslminister nouse 621 Theta Phi Alpha PATRONESSES MRS. J. J. QUARRY MRS. THOMAS MACKAVANAGH MRS. MORRIS BLACK MRS. ANNA DOYLE SORORE IN FACULTATF. LAURA DAVIS SORORES IN UNII ' ERSITATE 1916 KATHLYN C. HOLMES MARIE G. SULLIVAN MARY E. WALSH 1917 BLANCHE R. COVEY ANGELA P. RADEMACHER CATHERINE B. WYNNE KATHERINE M. DOHERTY MARGUERITE H. ENESS MARGUERITE M. HILL EDITH E. DUNN 1918 PLEDGES GENEVIEVE A. WALSH VALORA F. QUINI.AN HELEN C. CAMINS JOSEPHINE M. HOLMES 622 ntt 623 Delta Delta Delta IOTA CHAPTER Established in 1894. Re-established in 1915 PATRONESSES MRS. HORATIO J. ABBOTT MRS. CARL F. BRAUN MRS. HORACE W. KING SORORES IN URBE MRS. JOHN R. BRUMM MRS. JAMES G. GUMMING MRS. LEIGH J. YOUNG MRS. CHARLES S. MILLEN MRS. GEORGE W. KNOEPPER MRS. JAMES E. HARRIS SORORES IN UNIVERSIT.1TE GRADUATE ALICE RICHARD Miss DAISY ANDRUS Miss FRIEDA WUERFEL MRS. WILLIAM A. FRAYER, IT MRS. T. A. LOWRY, F Miss CATHARINE ACKLEN, A P MARGARET BOGEURIEDER KATHERYN BIERKAMP ARIS VAN DEUSEN MARIAN STOWE ERMINA FILLINGHAM HAZEL HOFFMAN HILDA WEURFEL MARGARET ADDISON ELLA RAE 1916 IDA LEWIS 1917 EDNA BROMLEY RUTH ELLIOTT BERYL BRANDSTETTER EMILIE SCHWARTZ ESTELLE HOOPER GENEVIEVE ROWE NELLIE HOBBS MILDRED TREAT PAULENE CHAMPLIN GLADYS GREENING 1918 PLEDGES BLANCHE WILLIAMS FLORENCE BOWLES MARJORIE NEEDHAM ALICE BURTLESS ANN CHRISTENSON MARGARET AVERY BEATRICE GRACE HANNAH CHAMPLIN EVA BOWEN EVA POWELL 624 m elta Founded November) 1SSS CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF BOSTON ST. LAWRENCE ADRIAN COI.I.ECE SIMPSON KNOX UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA BAKER UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY GOUCHER COLLEGE SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BUCKNELL NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OK IOWA UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA STANFORD ADELPHI CORNELL WESLEYAN COLLEG E STETSON BRF.NAU COLLEGE AMES COLLEGE HOLLINS COLLEGE RANDOLPH-MACON COLBY COLLEGE TRANSYLVANIA DE?AOW MIAMI VANDERBILT MILLIKEN FRANKLIN COE COLLEGE JuDSON UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS DRURY BUTLER UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA Mr. UNION UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY OF OREGON SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA KANSAS STATE COLLEGE 625 :Ttt : Newberry Residence Hall BOARD OF GOVERNORS MRS. HENRY B. JOY MRS. ALEXIS ANGEI.L . Miss CLAIRE SANDERS . MRS. HENRY DOUGLAS . MRS. MYRA B. JORDAN . MRS. ERIE LAYTON GATES Miss CLARA HUNT Grosse Pointe Farms Detroit Detroit Ann Arbor Dean of Women Social Director . lousiness Manager HOUSE OIT1CERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer EVELYN MOORE Fire Captain LOUISE STAHMER . . Sanitarian DONNA E. SULLIVAN JANET MCFARLANE EILENE LAMB BLANCHE KERNS HOUSE ILAH M. GORDON EVELYN W. MOORE .... ELIZABETH PATCHIN .... MILDRED JOHNSON, DOROTHY DURFEE Senior Junior Sophomore Freshmen EVALYNN WALKER MARJORIE CARLISLE BERTHA LEES COWLEY FLORENCE E. BOWLES MILDRED J. CRISSEY HELEN G. DAVIS HELEN E. FELDKAMP FLORA GATES IRMA HAZEL GIDDINGS NELLIE M. HOBBS HOUSE ROLL SENIORS JUNIORS PEARL SMITH ILAH GORDON BLANCHE KERNS DONNA SULLIVAN JANET MCFARLANE EVELYN W. MOORE FLORENCE B. PADDOCK CARRIE M. PARTLOW MARY N. PORTER ANNE RATTERMAN JULIA RENWICK 626 SOPHOMORES RUTH BELLOWS ELLA C. BLISS FRANCES M. BROENE MARGARET E. CUMMINGS ADA FITCH FRANCES HANDIBO EILENE LAMB DOROTHY ARMSTRONG ADA ARNOLD MARY LOUISE ALEXANDER MARGARET ATKINSON Lois BENNALLACK AILEEN CASE HANNAH CHAMPLIN HELEN M. CULLEN OLIVIA DEMMON DOROTHY DURFEE NAOMI DYSERT IRENE EDDY GRACE G. EMORY GROESO GAINES ETHEL H. GLAUZ BEATRICE GRACE DOROTHY W. GRUSS FRESHMEN ANNA MILLER MARIE C. MACAULAY CLARISSA McCoLLOM ELIZABETH PATCHIN META K. PRANCE ELLA G. RAY LOUISE S. STAHMER GERTRUDE E. GUNN LUCILE HALL KATHERYN JOHNSON MILDRED JOHNSON HOPE KEELER MUTSU KIKUCHI CARMEN MCCLELLAND PHYLLIS C. MANN MILDRED MIGHELL MARGUERITE NOVY ANTRYNETTA POEL EMILY POWELL LEDA PRICHARD VIOLA B. ROBINSON JOSEPHINE ROSENBI.UM KAMEYO SADAKATA OLIVE WIGGINS 627 ntt : Martha Cook Building .1 Residence Hall (or Women Erected in Memory of MARTHA WOI.FORD COOK First opened (or students October, 1915 BOARD OF GOl ' ERNORS MRS. CHAUNCEY F. COOK, Hillsdale, Midi., President MRS. FREDERICK H. STEVENS, Detroit, Midi. Miss GRACE G. MILI.ARD, Detroit, Midi. SOCIAL DIRECTOR GERTRUDE H. BECGS BUSINESS MANAGER FRANCES C. MACK EMILY SARGENT, ' 16, President STUDENT OFFICERS GRACE THOMASMA, ' 16 GoLDA GlNSBURO, ' 17 KDITH AUSTIN RUTH BALSAM MARJORIE BATES JOY ERWIN ALTHA HEFFELBOWER RUTH KREGER BEATRICE LAMBRECHT SELMA LINDELL RUTH BUTLER HELEN CLARK HELEN COLDREN FLORENTINE COOK CRYSTAL EMERSON Goi.DA GlNSBURG MIRIAM HEIDEMAN MARGARET HENKEL BERENICE KRUEGER HELEN KRUEGER ALICE KRAFT, ' 18, Treasurer EXECUTII ' E COMMITTEE S TUDEN T RESIDES TS 1916 ELIZABETH McRAE 1917 MARJORIE EVA SH ARROW, ' 17, Secretary MABEL HALL, ' 18 EVANGELINE LEWIS, ' 19 RUTH MEAKIN BESSIE PLATTO FLORENCE POWERS ISABELLE RONAN ELLEN SARGEANT EMII.IE SARGENT GRACE THOMASMA RUTH TROMBI.EY VIRGINIA MORSE GENEVIEVE PACKARD ANNE PARKS EDNA REED HELEN RICHEY EVELYN SCHULTE EVA SHARROW MARGUERITE STRACHAN GLADYS WIER ALICE WILSON 628 ntt (Dartha Cook Dormitory 1918 SELMA BANDEMER HENRVETTA BRANDEBURY HERMIONE COHN LUCILLE COLBY GRACE EDWARDS HILDA FLINK MARION GALTON MABLE HALL ALICE HOLTZAPPLE MARION ACKLEY LUCILLE ANDERSON DORIS ANSCHUTZ IRMA ANSCHUTZ VERA APEL MABEL BANNISTER RHEA BARBARIN EDNA BARRINGER MURIEL BAUMAN HAZEL BECKWITH BELLE BLUMENTHAL KATHLEEN BRENNAN HELEN CHRISTEN BERYL CHYNOWETH DORIS CLINE ALICE COLCORD CLETA COLE FLORENCE COOPER HELEN DAVIS 1919 CHRISTINA KERSEY VERA KEYSER ALICE KRAFT BLANCHE LANE CATHERINE MACNAUGHTON HARRIET MEDES OLGA PERSCHBACHER GEORGIANA POCKMAN ELINOR TRUEMAN MARIE HORNING CHARLOTTE HUEBNER HELEN HUGHES MARGARET HURST VIOLET KEPLER IRENE KERR LOUISE KREGER EVANGELINE LEWIS EMILY LOMAN VIRGINIA LOOK FRANCES MACDONALD ANNA MACMAHON HELEN McANDREW BEATRICE McKNiGHT CLARA MECHKM MARGARET MILLER JAMIE MORGAN HELEN NILES HELEN OSBAND 629 rirt Frith Heall PATRONESSES MRS. T. E. RANKIN MRS. W. W. BEMAN LEAGUE HOUSE MRS. J. F. ADAMS, 216 North State Street EDITH GABRIEL SUSIE BIDWELL AWEY MACDONALD MARY ROSEVELT ANITA BEAI.S EDITH DUEMLING JENNIE DUEMLING EDITH DUNN MARIAN HENDERSON MEMBERS 1916 1917 1918 JESSIE SAUNDERS 1919 BESSIE STONEROCK RUTH ROSEVELT OLGA SHINKMAN MARJORIE VOTEY HELEN CAMINS EMILY MACK ROZELLA NOBLE CLARA TUBBS . CLARA WOHLFAHRT 630 Frith 631 9 rnt : Advertisers In tke llowinpa 2es will be found the ammuncoments of many reliable merchants who have contributed materially to the success of this volume. We bespeak your patronage in re turn V- - ' " A D V E li T 1 S 1C M E N T S Coffee Standardized We have the most perfect, modern equipment for coffee roasting LONG experience has made us experts in selecting the best coffees and in blending them with cer- tainty of desired results. We import direct from the coffee-growing countries. We blend and roast the coffees and ship direct to you. We ascertain just the blend you want and then supply it always the same. Our products are standardized. There ' s no guesswork about them. Calumet Tea and Coffee Company 409-411 West Huron Street Chicago, 111. - ADVERTISEMENTS DESIGNERS AND MAKERS OF Fraternity and Society Badges A SECTION OF OUR MAIN FLOOR RETAIL DEPARTMENT Diamonds, batches Silverware FRATERNITY STATIONERY IN NEWEST STYLES] j CORRESPONDENCE SOLICITED JEWELERS WRIGHT, KA Y 5 CO. BUILDING . WOODWARD AVENUE AT GRAND RIVER DETROIT TI A D V E R T I S E M E X T S You want your clothes to possess quality and style 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 Ca Unbar Oct. 5 University opens and the new assem- bly of " Frosh " and others ease out to their first eight o ' clock. Uni- versity enrollment increases 500 over last year. Oct. 6 Varsity opens football season with a 39-0 score over Lawrence. The announcement of President Wil- son ' s engagement turns many Democrats into Socialists. Oct. 8 The Daily announces that it will keep the campus posted on the greatest conflict the world has ever known. Oct. 9 Our team played Mt. Union. We nosed out a 36-0 victory. Maulie and Pat Smith aren ' t bad at all. A great number of Fresh caps are seen at the Majestic. Call for Dean Effinger. Oct. 12 Doc. Warthin gives his usual line to the Freshmen. Professor Tala- mon decorated for bravery in the French army. Oct. 13 Marietta springs a big surprise by scoring on the Varsity. Score 28-6. " Oh I just knew Michigan would win, " gleefully announced one of the fair co-eds as she tripped out of Ferry Field. Oct. 14 Doc May finds the usual number of flat-footed " first year men. " KYER WHITKER PURE FOOD PURVEYORS FRUITS AND VEGETABLES WHOLESALE and RETAIL I CANNED GOODS IN LARGE LOTS OUR SPECIALTY BELL PHONE 326-327-328 114-116 EAST WASHINGTON ST. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN III ADVERTISEMENTS ' It ' s Our W ork That Counts DAINES NICKELS General Photographers 334 and 336 SOUTH STATE STREET ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN ' The Only Studio on the Campus ' S u IK I The Varsity Way Comfortable and Speedy Frequent and Reliable The Trolley Service that makes the U. of M. a part of Detroit Detroit United Lines IV , What Place Does EQUIPMENT Play in Your Success Cabinet No. 97 Fine equipment will never make up for lack of skill. But fine equip- ment will make possible the com- mercializing of your talents to the utmost. The best paying patients are attracted by handsome, up-to- date office furniture. The atmosphere of any well-appointed office is con- ducive to substantial fees, supplements your request for fees that correspond to your services and makes an increase in rates seem thoroughly justified. Nearly Everyone is frilling to Pay for IV hat They Get Patients feel that they are getting more when they are attended in a modern, carefully-appointed office. Such service, rendered under ideal con- ditions, is apt to command better fees to put you on a higher plane, or permit you to retain in the eyes of your customers a reputation for being progressive and thus keep earning capacity to the maximum. Our No. 97 Cabinet is a masterpiece of beauty and efficiency. It is built for men and women of discrimination and taste. It is exceedingly convenient durable, impressive and the price is along lines that will please you. Send for our complete catalog. You will find No. 97 illustrated in natural colors, and described on pages 36 and 37. Write this request for catalog now to The American Cabinet Co. Two Rivers, Wis. A D V E R T I S E M E N T S 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 own 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, - - 116 SOUTH MAIN STREET FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Ann Arbor, Michigan Capital Surplus and Profits 55100,000 $ 65,000 E. D. KlNNE, S. W. Cl.ARKSON, President Cashier HARRISON SOUI.E, I ' ice-President Directors E.D.Kinne Frederick Schmid W. M. Abbott S. W. Clarkson D. B. Sutton Harrison Houle George W. Patterson Harry M. Hawley Wirt Cornwell Eoreign Exchange bought and sold and Letters of Credit for travelers. A Savings Department has been established and in- terest at 3% is paid on deposits. STARK TAXICAB LINE F. B. STARK TOURING CARS BY THE HOUR AND SIGHT SEEING, LIMOUSINES, BAGGAGE, ETC. Phone 2255 Taxi Rate 25 cents OPEN DAY AND NIGHT 209 W. HURON ST. ANN ARBOR, MICH. " " " " " " " " " n " " " " ! Oct 15 Studes rush the Maj. The Ann Arbor police force commonly known as " lorn " makes a big haul and three sophs spend the night in jail. Oct. 16 Largest Convocation ever held took place today. Prexy and Cooley enliven the meeting. Oct. 17 Case holds Michigan to a 14 score. " What ' s the trouble Michigan? " Sophs annihilate the Frosh in the Annual Kail Games, taking all five points. Prof. Lloyd appointed Dean of the Graduate School. Dad to 3 with + VI 4 ADVERTISE M E N I s Hemmeters Champion 5 Cents The Name on Every Cigar The Hemmeter Cigar Co. Detroit, Michigan - TELEPHONE CENTRAL 5880 A. E. Gilberg Co. Incorporated COFFEES TEAS NI) GROCER ' S SPECIALTIES 305 NO. MICHIGAN AVENUE CHICAGO VAN DO REN ' S PHARMACY 703 PACKARD STREET ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN you want a good chocolate soda, try ours. It is always good | A Juicy Steak Or a tender roast come to us. Going up the river you will need a lunch. Come to us. We believe that more university people patronize our market than any other one in the city. THE CENTRAL MARKET Phone 654 303 So. Main St. VII ADVERTISEMENTS Billiards annaaaaoaa Bowling Huston Brothers Cigars anna Pipes a a a Candies " We try to treat you right " TUTTLE ' S LUNCH ROOM Ask any Grad ask any Under Grad They all say, " GO TO TUTT ' S " 338 South State Street Phone 150 r JNO. C. FISCHER CO. MAIN AND WASHINGTON STREET ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN Manufacturers of COPPER, BRASS AND SHEET METAL APPARATUS Pertaining to MEDICAL, CHEMICAL AND ENGINEERING PROFESSIONS - + INVESTIGATE We don ' t ask or expect you to buy the " EUREKA " retainer on mere advertising claims but we do ask you to investigate. Its principle and construction of attachment are correct nothing to give you trouble in after years. We urgently invite comparison of attachment with others. " By every test it ' s far the best " UPPER OR LOWER 32.00 PER BOX OF SIX Aluminum Case EUREKA SUCTION CO., - - Loudonville, Ohio VIII ADVERTISEMENTS 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-H ear Ma n ufa cturers Two and Three Button Single Breasted or Smart Norfolk Suits $15.00, $19.50 and $25.00 p Single Breasted Form Fitting or L,oose " Box Model Top Coats Silk Sleeves Piped Seams in Oxford, Green and Navy Excellent quality Fabrics Also in Special Knitted Cloth $15.00 Kool Cloth Suits A wide range of colors $7.50 $10.00 S-41 A D V E B T I 8 E M E N T S ESTABLISHED 18 66 F. C. SCHVLTZ, President INCORPORATED 1S94 DICKERSON COMPANY FASHIONABLE HATTERS Sole Agents : Dunlap Co., New York; Scott Co., Ltd., London, Eng. Fur lined and Auto Coats, Gloves, Canes, Umbrellas, etc. Specialties in Riding and Sporting Hats for Ladies and Gentlemen. In addition to the smart new Dunlap models, original importations from France, England and Italy. :: :: B O T H STORES 100 WOODWARD AVENUE DAVID WHITNEY BLDG. Between CONGRESS and LARNED STS. 116 WASHINGTON BLVD. X A D A ' K U T 1 S !: M K NTS N International Jury, Panama-Pacific Exposition, awards the Gold Medal to HARVARD CHAIRS and CABINETS The U. S. Army Purchasing Board, The U. S. Navy Purchasing Board, The U. S. Interior Department Purchasing Board, The British Army Purchasing Board, charged with the responsibility of buying the most substantial and best, order Peerless Harvard Chairs and when more are required repeat the orders. The largest Surgical Table Manufacturers adopt the Peerless Harvard Base for the base of the highest class Surgical Tables known to the World because, this, the most important part of both Dental Chairs and Surgical Tables, is found at the highest development in the Peerless Harvard Dental Chair The Best Dental Offices are adopting Gold Medal Peerless Har- vard Chairs and Cabinets because, measured by every standard, they have triumphed over the concerted knockings of all competing interests. Harvard Exposition Products embody so many points of vantage that a complete catalog of Harvard Art Furniture is necessary to an adequate description. FURNISHED ON APPLICATION The HARVARD COMPANY CANTON, OHIO D ; , . Room 1100 Marshall Field Annex, Chicago " ' ' ( Room 1403 Widener Building, Philadelphia, Pa. The J. J. Crimmings Co., 136 Boylston St., Boston, Mass., and the Dental Equipment House, 45 West 34th St., New York. General Sales and Distributing Agencies and special agencies with the best Dental Depot in each section of the Country. XI ADVERTISEMENTS Invaluable Data for the Engineer and Architect Sent Upon Request Let us send you our catalogues to add to your library. Let us send you our magazine " Steel Fabric, " These books thoroughly cover the following subjects: Floor and Slab Reinforcement. Concrete Road Reinforcement. Concrete Protection Work for Structural Steel. Correct Support for Plaster and Stucco. Perforated Metal Grilles for all Architectural Purposes. is all all. that is Your name and address necessary to procure one or Clinton Electrically Welded Wire as Used in Miscel- laneous Concrete Construction. " " Clinton Electrically Welded Wire as Used for Reinforcement in Concrete Floors. " " Clinton Electrically Welded Wire for Rein- forcing Concrete Roads and Pavements. " " Clinton Hand Book on Lath and Plaster. " ( " Successful Stucco Houses. " " ' Clintruss ' Wall Furring. " " Perforated Metal Grilles. " " Steel Fabric. " (A magazine devoted to Con- crete Reinforcement.) We are especially anxious to receive re- juests from instructors at Engineering Colleges for a sufficient quantity of our literature to distribute to classes. Prompt shipments will be made, prepaid. CLINTON WIRE CLOTH CO. Clinton and Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y. Chicago, 111. First Power Loom Weavers of Wire Cloth in the World. Makers of " Pompeiian ' and " Golden Bronze " Screen Cloth, Clinton Painted Wire Screen Cloth, Clinton " Silver Finish " Screen Cloth, Clinton Poultry Netting, Clinton Wire Lath and Hardware Cloth, Clinton Electrically Welded Fabric for reinforcing concrete, Hunt Corner Bead, Tree Guards, Fence Gates, Clinton Perforated Steel Rubbish Burners, Perforated Metals for all purposes and processes. XII ADVERTISEMENTS 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 Oct. 21 A foreign student compares the great European war with the annual flag rush at Michigan. " Well, Manual, you ought to know. " Oct. 22 First issue of the Gargoyle out today. W. A. P. celebrates. Chi Psi fra- ternity dedicate their new home. Oct. 23 Varsity falls before the fierce attack of M. A. C. Score, 24 to 0. Oct. 26 Michigan comes back in a monster Pep-Fest. Greatest mass meeting ever held at Michigan. Michigan spirit reigns supreme. Oct. 283500,000 mark passed in the Union campaign. John MacGregor STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Sorority and Fraternity Trade a Specialty 551 E. University Avenue Phone 185 300-L CHAS. IDEN KIDD Tailor and ' Dry Cleaner ALTERATIONS A SPECIALTY :: :: 1112 So. University, Phone 1530-J HE HOUSE OF GOOD FURNISHINGS FOR MEN. SUITS TO YOUR MEASURE FROM 320 to 350 VARSITY TOGGERY SHOP 1107 SOUTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE XIII ADVERTISEMENTS 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 XIV TOJKBWRW A D V E II T I S E M E X T S lllli!| ' iHll!!ll!3 llillllilill,!li!Ulll:l[ll!!l!l|!|l!IIIHIi;l!lllli:iriHI !l II lillffl HIS TAILORING CONCERN and its SKILLED EMPLOYEES REP- RESENT HONESTY AND PRAC- TICABILITY AND IS COMPOSED OF A GROUP OF MEN WHOSE INTEGRITY and COMPETENCY HAS BEEN PROVED G. H.WILD COMPANY LEADING MERCHANT TAILORS STATE STREET :: ANN ARBOR, MICH. IMIIIIIIIIIIIHIIM " THE GORHAM SHOP " GRAINGER- HANNAN- KAY CO. DIAMOND IMPORTERS, JEWELERS AND SILVERSMITHS 238 AND 240 WOODWARD AVE. DETROIT, MICH. ADVERTISEMENTS THIRTY-TWO YEARS this Bank has entered into the lives of thousands of people, and has been a factor in their prosperity. By its conservative and watchful policy it has con- served the fortunes of many. It wants to serve you in the same way. The Farmers Mechanics Bank Main St., Cor. Huron 330 South State St. Ann Arbor, Michigan J. A. TRUBEY HOME MADE CANDIES, ICE CREAM FOR PARTIES 218 SOUTH MAIN PHONE 166 The Millard Press for the finest Dance Programs Menus Stationery in the city 111 West Liberty Street Ann Arbor, Michigan Cousins Hall Roses, Palms, Ferns and Carnations All kinds of choice cut flowers and flowering plants in season. Mail and telegraph orders given prompt attention. Both Phones 115 1102 South University Avenue Ann Arbor, Michigan - I XVI rajgjSjSJHIIjaiiaSMWt A D V E U T I S K M E N T S AMERICAN HEAVY T ATHE MICHIGAN SELLING AGENTS The CHAS. A. STRELINGER COMPANY METALWORKING MACHINERY WOODWORKING TOOLS SHOP SUPPLIES " EVERYTHING FOR THE SHOP " BATES CONGRESS STS. DETROIT feel- 1) fei) CHOOSE USE Idea Pen THEPEN HABIT rt rj r " v llltwl L l tJl lS ll i; I II ILJl I $2.50 up THAT LASTS A LIFETIME From Your Local Dealer L. E. Waterman Company, 173 Broadway, New York uu n|| n A XVII ADVERTISEMENTS CVERY practice has an individuality which " ' can and should be reflected in the ap- pointments of the office. S. S. White office equipments afford the means. Adaptable to every need, they give the office an air of distinction, suggest superior service, inspire confidence. We invite correspondence and welcome the opportunity to consult with you concerning your individual requirements. Our Equipment booklet in colors illustrates and describes the complete line of S. S. White Equipment Combinations the new idea in dental equipment. We will gladly mail a copy to you upon request. The S. S. WHITE DENTAL MFG. CO. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania An S.S.White Equipment I nspires Confidence I XVIII S - A D V E R T I S E M K N T S T 7E have an idea that there are a lot of men paying a lot of money for a lot of clothing that is a lot inferior to the clothing we sell for a lot less. That ' s saying a lot, but not enough. We ' re mighty anxious to meet those men who are in the habit of paying $30, $35, and $40 for their suits under the impression that it is impossible to get good clothes for less. We ' re prepared to show those men suits from $20 to $30 that can ' t be beat. WADHAMS CO. Main Street JXIX ADVERTISEMENTS H. D. EDWARDS CO 16, 18, 20, 22 and 24 WOODWARD AVE. DETROIT, MICHIGAN General Distributors 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 Osborne-Boynton Co. Importers and Wholesalers Dinner ware, Glassware, Lighting Goods, China, Cut Glass, Hotel Sup- plies, House Furnishings, Refrigerators, Dolls and Novelties. Telephone Main 1275 71-73-75 Jefferson Avenue Detroit, Mich. Oct. 29 Another monster yell-fest at twilight on Kerry Field. 30 Syracuse puts a crimp in Michigan ' s hopes by a 14 to 7 victory. 31 David Starr Jordon speaks on " The Final Cost of the War. " A good pacifist ' s plea. 3 Band-Cer- 1 ainment meets with great success. Assures the band of the trip to Pennsy. Co-eds in tears because Suffrage was defeated in several states. 5 Big mass meeting before the Cornell game. Judges Murfin and Codd of Detroit are the principal speak- ers. Whitey Otis comes back. 6 Our hats off to Cornell. The Big Red team downs Varsity for its third defeat 34 to 7. No alibis. 9 Extra University Senate decrees mil- itary training for Freshmen and Sophomores beginning next year. Union total passes $600,000 mark. 10 Big send-off for the team! " Beat Pennsy " is the slogan. Nov. 13 Michigan and her old rival, Pennsy, battle to a scoreless tie. 4000 in- terested listeners hear Ex-President Taft speak on " The Enforcement of Peace. " Nov. 19 John F. Maulbetsch elected captain of the 1916 Michigan Football Team. " Maulie " was All Amer- ican half-back last year, and is the mainstay of the Michigan team. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. XX ADVERTISEMENTS Our Service is Unique and Unequalled Because it ' s W W We also give: " VARIETY " " QUALITY " " PURITY " OREN ' S CAFETERIA (It ' s so different) " Photograph Studio PHONE 1911 119 E. LIBERTY ST. TINKER COMPANY Furnishers and Hatters to University Men 342 SOUTH STATE ST., ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN DRESS SUITS TO RENT ALL NEW MODELS XXI A n V E H T I S E M E N T S Special Gas Appliances for Fraternity and Club Houses Those contemplating any changes are invited to utilize the services of our expert in getting the most efficient kitchen appliances. WASHTENAW GAS COMPANY Fresh Roasted Peanuts They have a distinctive flavor because of the way we roast them. DEAN COMPANY, Ltd. 214 S. Main St. XXII A I) V i: l( T I S ]; M !: NTS ESTABLISHED 1818 Vtf CtOTHlNG MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Telephone Murray Hill 8800 FOR MEN AND BOYS: Clothing ready made or to measure for Dress, Travel or Sport Hats, Shoes Furnishings Trunks, Bags Travelling Kits Liveries for menservants tor Illustrated Catalogue BOSTON BRANCH 149 TREMONT STREET NEWPORT BRANCH 220 BELLEVUE AVENUE BROOKS BROTHERS ' New Building, only a Step from Grand Central Terminal, Sub- way Express Station a n d many pro m i n e n t Hotels and Clubs Electrical Appliances of Many Varieties FOR SALE BY The Detroit Edison Co. (Eastern Michigan Division) Main and William Streets ADVERTISE ME NTS The Busiest Spot in All Detroit Here it is. The great Hudson Store, the CENTER of this city ' s retail business. As an inseparable part of Detroit ' s wonderful growth and activity, this huge mercantile institution takes its place. It has grown to its present dimensions by right of business methods that are built on the true and tried principles. Men and stores may always add to themselves if they hold fast to the right ideas and work steadily on. This store has its own individuality that makes it different from all others in many ways. in greatness of area in completeness of stocks in freshness of fashions in fairness of prices in courtesy to its customers in real desire to serve in willingness to right mistakes in comfort and convenience to the public the Hudson Store is in the greatest stores in America. It is always at your service. front rank among the XXIV FOUR YEARS AGO we started supplying Good Things to Eat and Drink to Michigan Students Still going strong Thanks to you -- $ 4 Nov. 21 Fresh Dents win Campus Champion- ship in Football, defeating the Senior Laws 14-0. Nov. 24 " Maulie " receives the Athletic trophy for being the most valuable man on the Michigan team. Nov. 30 Writers of the 1916 Opera announced. Hal Schradski and VVap John are the composers. Dec. 1 " The Daily " straw ballot shows that the students endorse military training by a slight margin. Buckley ' s Coffee Ranch We sell coffee and tea at wholesale prices by the pound. You can purchase any quantity desired. Also spices, extracts, peanuts, and rice. Try our goods with a sample order PHONE 1757-R 211 East Liberty St., Ann Arbor, Mich. Charles W. barren f Company Diamond Alerchants Jewelers 104 100 Washington Avenue DETROIT, MICHIGAN WASHINGTON ARCADE BUILDING I XXV 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 XXVI ADVERTISEMENTS James Foster ' s Fine Arts Gift House Gifts for all occasions in Pictures, Pottery, Jewelry Books, Brass, Mahogany Leather Novelties Calkins ' Pharmacy A Good Drug Store 324 So. State Street Our Good Service in printing embraces more than mere type-setting and press work. It includes good taste, appropri- ate stock, careful supervision and punctual delivery. Such service is worth much more than our very moderate charges. May we send our representa- tive to talk printing, at your earliest convenience? How about that next order? Call us by phone or drop us a card. DAVIS OHLINGER PROMPT PRINTERS TELEPHONE 432-J 109-111 E.Washington St. Ann Arbor I THE ANN ARBOR SAVINGS BANK Capital 3 300,000 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. r N. W. Corner Main and Huron 707 So. University Ave. BOOK-PLATES Portraits and Pictures engraved on steel by our process at less than one-half of the cost of hand en- graved plates. Write for free samples. Estimates furnished on all kinds of steel engraved plates. HENRY TAYLOR, JR. CO. U3 N. Dearborn St., Chicago, 111. XXVII ADVERTISEMENTS " Brochon Fraternity Jewelry, Engraved Stationery, and Gold Novelties of .every description, Wedding Invitations, Announcements, Calling Cards, Banquet Menus, Dance Programs, etc. 5 South Wabash Avenue Chicago, 111. XXVIII ADVERTISEMENTS Strengthen Old Friendships with a new portrait the gift that exacts nothing in return, yet has a value that can only be estimated in kindly thoughtfulness. Make the appointment today O. F. HOPPE ' S STUDIO 619 East Liberty Street Ann Arbor, Michigan Its delightful convenience; its unusual service and its dependable excellence of cuisine have created for the a host of customers whose appreciation and patronage are exceedingly gratifying. Special banquets by appointment. XXIX ADVERTISEMENTS COLUMBIA OL1CY We believe that the policy which will best protect the interests of the owners of Columbia Equipment, is the policy that will best maintain the reputation of this company and its product. Columbia Product has served the dental profes- sion for thirty odd years in practically every part of the world with the result that the name COLUMBIA on dental equipment is generally accepted as being a guarantee of sterling quality, satisfaction and con- tinued good service. Ideal Columbia Chairs, Columbia Electric En- gines, Lathes, Air Compressors and Distributing Panels are as modern in dtsign and construction and as practical in operation as more than a quarter of a century of experience, mechanical skill and a model factory can make them. They are moderate in price and arrangements can be made for their purchase on the extended or time payment plan. Catalogs describing Columbia Product in an interesting and a thorough manner can be obtained of your dental supply depot or the same will be sent direct upon reciept of request and your dealer ' s name. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. ROCHESTER, N. Y., U. S. A. CHICAGO PHILADELPHIA NEW YORK XXX ADVERTISEMENTS Dedicated to the Class of 1916 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 Fountains Afternoon Tea REST " 302 South Main Street Chocolates our specialty Dainty Luncheons WURSTER BROTHERS MOST SANITARY CREAMERY IN ANN ARBOR Absolutely Pure Milk and Cream, Creamery Butter, Fresh Eggs Cottage Cheese and Butter Milk EXTRA HEAVY CREAM FOR WHIPPING DETROIT and CATHERINE STS. BELL TELEPHONE NUMBER 423 XXXI ADVERTISEMENTS College Romances (Series No. 437) The maid paused irresolutely and then went on. Soon she was lost in the nodding confusion of the ferns and wild hyacinth bushes. It was evident that she was looking for someone, half anxious to see him and yet not a little tremulous at the anticipation of meeting. It was a June for love with the air heavy with the sultry fragrance of the late May flowers. But let us proceed with the little maid. We are sure that she will pardon our eavesdropping for after all has been said love is not wholly modest and Dan Cupid is not averse to publicity. One can hear the noisy murmur of the busy brook as it glides over smooth, moss-covered stones. Yes, that is she leaning in pale and anxious presumption over the little pool made by the winding stream. But we must not draw too close for there comes the tread of another foot which we believe must be that of her lover ' s. Now we are sure of it. Already there are fond embraces going on between the pair which in all good respect for the affectionate ones have caused us to turn our heads. The youth is drawing some- thing bright and gleaming out of his pocket and is showing it to the young lady. It is a beautiful sister pin of the man ' s fraternity, set with a splendid diamond in the center and is his gift to his betrothed. In it are expressed the fraternal feelings of the man coupled with his love for her who is to be his wife. " B. P. " jewelry has often aided true lovers by the side of little brooks in becoming the seal of gentle and true affection. The sequel to this stirring romance may be found in the publication on ' I he Book for Modern Greeks, a copy of which will be mailed free upon mention of this article. Address the fraternity jewelers, Burr, Patterson Company, Detroit, Michigan. The book contains many suggestions useful to Yours truly, DAN CUPID. 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 Dec. 2 Lee E. Joslyn chosen to represent the University of Michigan on Henry Ford ' s Peace Jaunt. Pretty soft! Dec. 4 Maulie is mentioned as half-back on Colliers ' All American Team. Dec. 10 The Musical Club Concert makes a decided hit. Plans for a million dollar library placed before the regents. Dec. 11 Michigan ' s Good Fellow Activity Pervades the Campus. Dec. 13 Mischa Elman entertains 5000 listen- ers at the " Pie Vacation " concerts. QUALITY CLOTHES " Tailored to Suit " NOVELTY SUITINGS Arthur Marquardt The Campus Tailor 516 E. Williams Street XXXII A D V K K T I S K M K X T M The Experiment of changing around to get the best their money can buy style, service and neatness considered, has centered the minds of young men on HART, SCHAFFNER MARX CLOTHES They fit, they wear, and they satisfy for $18, $20, $22.50 up to $30 n n o n LUTZ CLOTHING STORE " The Home of Hart, Schaffner Marx Clothes " XXXIII A DVEBTI8EMENT8 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 Ann Arbor 100% Satisfaction It is the aim and pur- pose of this store to j give you a heaping dollar ' s worth of value for every dollar you spend here. No mat- ter what you purchase I want you to know that you can depend on it in every way. Only such merchan- dise as will satisfy you completely will be sold. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. F. W. Gross Men ' s Togs I j an :: Two Stores j II U , , M M II " U 1 1 1 1 ! , ,. , I M | , I . IS Comedy Club presents " The Pro- fessor ' s Love Story " at Whitney. Morrison Wood and Phyllis Povah 19 Most important bit of news today " President Wilson marries Mrs. Gait. " 21 Vacation starts. 6000 students leave Ann Arbor for their " pilgrimage " homes. 5 Christmas vacation ends. The bunch meet at " Huston ' s " " The Maj, " and Martha Cook " Dorm " to swap holiday experiences. " Smuck " and " Doc " look over the new wearing apparel. 14 Senate decides to prohibit " moon- light " dances at the Jay-Hop. " Al " Robinson and " Cec " Corbin deny that they intend going to Northwestern University next semester. 20 " The Daily " tries to disguise itself by adopting a new type of heading. XXXIV A D V E 11 T I S E M E N T .S Where the Cool Breezes Blow THE LUXURY OF A LAKE TRIP Where will you spend your summer vacation? Why not enjoy the charms of our Inland Seas? Rest after work is necessary to human endurance and holidays are a wise economy. The only enjoyable and economical outing is on the Great Lakes. All important ports are reached regularly by the steamers of the Detroit Cleveland Navigation Company. These boats are unrivaled in point of elegance, comfort, and quality of service, the perfect freedom afforded by the salon and promenade decks, the commodious staterooms, luxurious furnishings and excellence of cuisine makes life aboard these floating palaces a solacejto the weary mind and body. WHERE YOU CAN GO Daily service between Detroit and Buffalo, May 1st to November 1st. From June 10th to September 10th, Steamer City of Detroit III, 500 feet long, and Steamer City of Cleveland II, 444 feat long, two of the largest and finest side- wheel steamers in the world, operate between above points. Daily service bjtween Dstroit and Cleveland, April loth to December 1st. During July and August daylight trips will be made Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday and Saturday out of Detroit, and Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday out of Cleveland. Two boats out of Detroit and Cleve- land every Saturday and .Sunday night during July and August. Four trips weekly between Toledo, Detroit, Mackinac Island and wav ports. From June 10th to September 10th daily service from Toledo to Put-In-Bay. From June 25th to September 10th, special steamer from Cleveland to Mackinac Island, the Historic Summer Resort of the North Country, making two trips weekly, stopping only at Detroit every trip. RAILROAD TICKETS AVAILABLE Tickets reading via any rail line, between Detroit and Buffalo or Detroit and Cleveland, will be honored for transporta- tion on D. C. Line Steamers in either direction. Send two-cent stamp for illustrated pamphlet and Great Lakes map. Address L. G. Lewis, General Passenger Agenti Detroit, Mich. T)etroit and Cleveland Navigation Company PHILIP H. McMILLAN. President. A. A. SCHANTZ, Vice-Pres. and General Mgr. L. G. LEWIS, General Passenger Agent. GENERAL OFFICES: DETROIT, MICHIGAN Steamers arrive and depart from foot of Third Avenue, Detroit. XXXV A I) V K K T I S 10 M K NTS HALLER JEWELRY COMPANY State Street Jewelers Makers and designers of society and class pins Phi Beta Kappa Barristers Sigma Xi Alchemists Delta Sigma Rho Sphinx Masques Omega Phi Engraved wedding stationery and visiting cards. Mortar Board Alpha Nu Michigan Pins Normal School Pins MAIL ORDER DEPARTMENT We can supply any sterling silver pattern in table ware and in- vite your correspondence. Write for prices. HALLER JEWELRY COMPANY 4.. . ._. For Fancy Meat Products of All Kinds See Weinmann, Geisendorfer Co. Retail and Wholesale High Grade Table Supplies 201 E. WASHINGTON ST. Jan. 21 Varsity Debating team loses to Chi- cago ' s silver-tongued orators in Chicago. The Military Number of The Gargoyle makes its appear- ance. W. A. P. John leaves town. Prof. Hobbs heard from. Jan. 24 Engineers decide to adopt honor system in all exams. Dr. Reed, former dean of the literary depart- ment, dies in Cleveland. Jan. 25 All students having had Military Training called to the colors at the Union to act as officers in case of inauguration of Military Train- ing at Michigan. THE LAMB SPENCER STORE GROCER W. D. McLEAN, Prop. 318 So. State Street Ann A rbor, Michigan +- XXXVI ADVERTISEMENTS PRINTING ENGRAVING Fraternity and Sorority Party Programs, Announcements, At Home, Professional, Calling and Business Cards, Fine Stationery, Etc. C. F. MEYERS PRINT SHOP 215 South Main St., opp. Mack ' s : Phone 281-M O D Footwear for Tennis, Golf, Boating, Hunt- ing, etc., as well as for every social function. Something Different Need Not Imply Freakishness ! At least as far as footwear is concerned ! The finest exemplification of distinctiveness is found in Fyfe ' s shoes. 1 hey have a certain cut, a fineness of detail and perfec- tion of fit that raises them out of the commonplace footwear. Fyfe ' s shoes have snap and ginger, but this snap and ginger is tempered with good style. Being Michigan ' s largest footwear store the latest styles are seen here earliest. Prices range from 33.50 upwards! Write for catalog. Est. 1865 183-5 WOODWARD AVE. DETROIT, MICH. Try THE STAEB BAKERY S = -- i I = = = III for All Kinds of Baked Goods PHONE 238 516 East Liberty St., near State XXXYII ADVERTISEMENTS Law and Medical Engineering Dental Publications L iterary and General S c i e nt ifi c We present the best inducements to Michigan Alumni for the purchase of Library and General Book Supplies that can be secured anywhere in the United States. Our Mail Order Business Extends to Every State of the Union, and to all foreign countries Libraries Bought and Sold Estimates furnished for Secondary, School, College and University Libraries Discounts of from 10 to 33 per cent f rom 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 St. : 316 South State St. : Ann Arbor, Mich. XXXVIII 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 We Make a Specialty of Limousine Service for House Parties Phone 1300 On call day and night. :: 515 East Liberty Street HITTALL RUGS - ia = For 36 years we have been showing the people of Ann Arbor and vicinity, the correct designs in Furni- ture, Rugs, Draperies. :: May we not showyou some- thing from our ample line ? Martin Haller Furniture :: ' Rugs 112-122 E. Liberty St., Ann Arbor j - XXXIX Jan. 27 Oratorical association presents " The Servant In The House " before a large audience in U Hall. Jan. 28 Friday Blue Week end begins. Exams start on Monday. Every- one celebrates by going to the Maj. The Daily goes into hiding for two weeks. Hop Committee al- lows it has some job before it. Feb. 11 The long looked for J-Hop came off tonight. The Daily announces that Michigan ' s passing show goes down in history as premier success of all Junior Hops. Freshmen are dazzled by beautiful and charm- ing guests. I ' eh. 19 The soph engineers perpetrate a " wheel and axle " ball at Grangers. The coming band bounce is to determine the true relation of the seniors and women in the University. Feb. 20 Coach Lundgren calls out all baseball men. Prof. Hobbs assails Doctor Cook. War is begun at once in spite of all the efforts of true pa- cificists. Feb. 23 Train kills Bryant ' 19. In order to offset the influence of Doc Cook the Security League is bringing on Leonard Wood and Bob Perry. This war is hell. A D V K K T 1 S K M E X T S Randall Pack High Class Portraiture and Groups ' By ' Photography 121 East Washington Avenue Phone 598 ADVERTISEMENTS 43 College Engravings Made b3 ' us are carefully re-etched and finished and are faithful repro- ductions of the copy; even improve on copy where possible. Over 200 Skilled Artisans DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE Largest High-Craae Plant Making College Annual Plates. Co-operate in our offices and factory to produce the very finest art and engravings 27,000 sq. ft. of floor space devoted entirely to photo-engraving. Jahn Oilier Engraving Co. Main Office and Factory 554 West Adams Street :: Chicago r Z)a enf of t 1)es Offic J ' ou.tn ' Benci XLI ADVERTISEMENTS WORTH INVESTIGATING YOU often like to drop into a store and look over things you have seen advertised. But you don ' t like to be urged to Buy and we agree with you absolutely. You can come to this store any time, try on our suits and over- coats and not feel the slightest obligation to purchase. We are glad to have you visit us first to investigate. Sooner or later we know you will come back because when you are ready to buy you will want the style, comfort and lasting quality that only our long experience in the Clothing and Men ' s Furnishings business can give you. REULE, CONLIN FIEGEL 200 SOUTH MAIN STREET ESTABLISHED EIGHTEEN HUNDRED AND SEVENTY TWO : EXCELLED BY NONE E. A. Wright Company Engravers " Printers Stationer OFFICE AND FACTORY CENTRAL STORE BROAD AND HUNTINGDON STS. 1218 WALNUT PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA MANUFACTURER OF CLASS AND SOCIETY PINS, MEDALS COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS DANCE PROGRAMS MENUS LEATHER NOVELTIES WEDDING INVITATIONS STATIONERY DIPLOMAS YEAR BOOK INSERTS NOVELTIES CALLING CARDS XLII r ADVERTISE M EJN T S GEORGE BISCHOFF Florist Choice Cut Flowers and Plants 220 CHAPIN STREET ANN ARBOR, MICH. TELEPHONE NUMBER 809M Schumann - Hotzel " Bakery MANUFACTURERS OF THE Highest Grade Baked Goods Cottage Bread a Specialty 219 North Main Street Phone 790- M XI.III ADVERTISEMENTS The R. J. F. Roehm Co. The Original Fraternity Jewelry Manufacturers of Detroit ESTABLISHED 1849 Diamonds, Stationery, Badges, House Club Pins and Rings, Jewelry of Special Design Catalogue and price list sent on request When in Detroit call on us Room 203 Scherer Bldg. 27 Grand River Ave., East (l II ll H H Illl H II II || nri u 1 1 II H II II Feb. 14 Second semester starts. . ,. Feb. 15 Regents provide for voluntary mili- tary training. 1916 Opera named " Tres Rouge. " Class teams begin practice for 1916 basketball season. Feb 18 Comedy Club presents " Professor ' s Love Story " in Saginaw. Scores a hit. Engineers declare the honor system used success. in examinations a Feb. 24 The campus is greeted with Klannism. Hobbsy gets into print again. Feb. 25 Our rifle team wins the champion- ship in class " B. " The band bounce lands longer than grand opera would, but nearly every one likes it. Feb. 26 34 disappear from the literary col- lege. " Where oh where are the verdant young freshmen? " Gov- ernor Ferris says that war is a con- test of brains. Heaven forbid that we should dispute with him. Feb. 27 Grover and Sikes take the main roles in the Union Opera. We lose to Notre Dame in the track meet by the score of 49 to 45. WA TOLD THIS ONE J. W. BL AS HILL PACKARD ST. MARKET Meats, Poultry, Oysters and Fish Bell Phone 697 Home Phone 5 705 Packard Street XLIV ADVERTISEMENTS The high class Paramount and Triangle 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.WuerthG. J. F. WUERTH FRANK P. HARRIS XLV ADVERTISEMENTS T " " M " - 1 " " " Feb. 28 The basketball season starts. The Michigan Daily features a story which was rejected by one of the rhetoric professors. Still it did not sound bad. Feb. 29 The usual life membership campaign for the Michigan Union begins. Life seems quite natural now when we see the verdant ones lined up in front of the Auditorium to secure opera tickets. " Delta Cafe We are unexcelled for the juicy steaks which we serve. There is no cuisine in Ann Arbor which is causing more favorable comment than is ours. Your approval is requested. " Art is long, Life is short. " XLVI ADVERTISEMENTS College Class Books H We will make attractive propositions to Business Managers of College Annuals who desire to produce well made books. If A contract with us means superior print- ing, binding and engraving service. Each book is printed under the personal super- vision of our president, who is imbued with the one ambition to produce a good book. THE DU BOIS PRESS Rochester, N. Y. Builders of Fine Books and Catalogs This " Michiganensian " printed by Du Bois XLVII Index to Advertisers American Cabinet Co., The Ann Arbor Press .... Ann Arbor Savings Bank Ann Arbor Taxicab Co. . Bischoff, George .... Blashill, James .... Brochon Engraving Co., The Brooks Bros Buckley Coffee Ranch Burchfield Co. . . . . Burr-Patterson Co. . , . Busy Bee, The .... Calkin ' s Pharmacy . Calumet Tea and Coffee Co. Central Market, The Clinton Wire Cloth Co., The Cousins Hall .... Crest, The Daines Nickels Davis Ohlinger Dean Co Delta, The Detroit Cleveland Nav, Co. Detroit United Lines Dickerson Co. . " . Du Bois Press, The . Eastern Michigan Edison Co., Eureka Suction Co., The Edwards, H. D. Co. . . Farmers Mechanics Bank First National Bank, The . Fischer, Jno. C Foster, James .... Fyfe, R. H. Co. . . . Gilberg, A. E. Co. Grainger-Hannan-Kay Co. Grinnell Bros Gross, Fred W Haller Jewelry Co., The Haller, Martin .... Harvard Dental Co., The . Hemmeter Cigar Co., The . Hoppe, O. F Hudson, J. L. Co. Huston Bros . V XXXII XXVII XXXIX XLIII XLIV XXVIII XXIII XXV . Ill XXXII XXV XXVII . . I . VII . XII . XVI XXXI . IV XXVII XXII XLVI XXXV ... IV . . . X . . XLVII The XXIII . . . VIII ... XX ... XVI ... VI . . . VIII . . XXVII . XXXVII . . . VII ... XV ... VI . . XXXIV . . XXXVI . . XXXIX ... XI ... VII . . XXIX . . XXIV . VIII The Jahn Oilier Engr. Co., The ... XLI Kidd, C. I XIII Kyer Whitker Ill Lamb Spencer Store, The . . XXXVI Lohr, E. J XIII Lutz Clothing Co., The . . . .XXXIII Lyndon, A. S XXXI MacGregor, John XIII Mack Co XXIX Maedel, G. L XXI Marquardt, Arthur XXXII Meyers, Chas. F XXXVII Mich. State Tel. Co XIV Millard Press, The XVI Newcomb-Endicott Co IX Oren ' s Cafeteria XXI Osborne-Boynton Co., The .... XX Randall Pack XL Rentschler, J. F XXVI Reule-Conlin-Fiegel Co. ... XLII Ritter Dental Mfg. Co., The . . XXX Roehm, R. J. F. Co XLIV Rowes Laundry XIII Schumann Hutzel XLIII Sheehan Co XXXIV Staeb Bakery, The .... XXXVII Stark Taxicab Co VI Strelinger, The Chas. H. . . . XVII Taylor, Henry Jr. Co. . . . XXVII Tinker Co XXI Tuttle ' s Lunch Room VIII Trubey, J. A XVI VanDoren ' s Pharmacy VII Wadham ' s Co XIX Wahr, Geo XXXVIII Warren, The Chas. W. Co. . . . XXV Washtenaw Gas Co., The . . . XXII Waterman Pen Co., The L. E. . . XVII Weinmann-Geisendorfer Co., The . XXXVI White Dental Co., The . . . . XVIII Wild, G. H. Co XV Wright, The E. A. Co XLII Wright, Kay Co II Wurster Bros XXXI Wuerth, J. F. Co., The .... XLV XLVIII Book Index Page 422 1916 Pharmical Page 235 Akhenaton Society . 594 395 1916 Homeopathic Delta Sigma Rho . . 241 426 Alpha Nu . . . 423 Deutscher Verem 444 374 Dixie Club 469 Alumni Association Officers 56 Dormitories, The New 43 431 Druids 387 Architectural Society Angell, James B., (An Appreciation) . . 434 . 11 Engineering College Engineering Exhibit 130 135 Archons . 401 377 Engineering Society . . 430 Athletic Association Officers .... . 282 ' qual suttrage Association Eremites . . 370 588 Automobile Society . 436 Faculty 57 Barristers . 388 Fellowships, Holders of 68 Baseball (Varsity) Baseball (1915 Record) . 307 . 312 Football (Varsity) Football, 1915 Record . . 285 286 Baseball Season (Story) Baseball, Batting and Fielding Averages . . 309 . 311 Football, Review of Season (Story) Football (All Fresh) .... " ... . . 286 . . 303 Baseball, Class 1916 Law Basketball, Class 1916 Dental .... Board in Con trol of Student Publications Cabinet Club . 348 . 349 . 414 . 466 Football, Class 1916 Literary 1918 Dental " Forestry Club 347 . . 350 367 Camp Davis Cercle Frangais Chinese Students ' Club Class Committees . 172 . 446 . 472 Fraternities Acacia Alpha Delta Phi Alpha Kappa Kappa 522 . . 484 566 1916 Literary 1916 Engineering 1916 Law 1916 Medical 73 . 133 . 179 . 205 Alpha Phi Alpha Alpha Rho Chi Alpha Sigma Alpha Sigma Phi . . 540 . . 576 554 . . 526 Class Officers 1916 Literary 1916 Engineering 72 . 132 163 Alpha Fan Omega Beta Theta Pi Chi Psi Delta Chi . . . 520 . . 494 . . 482 510 1916 Law 1916 Medical 1916 Dental . . . 1916 Pharmical 1916 Homeopathic 1917 Literary 1917 Engineering 1917 Law .... 1917 Medical .... 1917 Dental 1917 Architectural . 178 . 204 . 220 . 236 . 242 . 258 . 259 . 260 . 261 . 262 263 Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Sigma Delta Delta Tau Delta Delta Theta Phi Delta Upsilon Gamma Eta Gamma Kappa Beta Psi Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha Nu Sigma Nu Phi Alpha Delta . 486 . . 548 . . 502 . . 574 . . 498 570 . . 532 . . 512 . . 534 . . 546 560 1918 Literary . . . 1918 Engineering . 268 269 Phi Beta Pi .... Phi C hi . 558 562 1918 Law ?70 Phi Chi Delta . . . 536 1918 Medical . " 7 Phi Delta Chi 550 1918 Dental 1918 Architectural . . . 272 273 Phi Delta Phi Phi Delta Theta . . 544 . 504 1919 Literary 1919 Engineering .... 1919 Medical 1919 Homeopathic 1919 Architectural Classical Club . . 276 . 277 . 278 . 279 . 280 . 452 Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Rho Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Upsilon Rho . . 516 . . 496 . . 524 . . 556 . . 538 . . 568 Comedy Club 442 Psi Omega . . 564 Commerce Club Cornell Game (Story) ... . . . Cosmopolitan Club ... Dental College . 435 . 297 . 471 . 218 Psi Upsilon . . . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Kappa Sigma Chi . . 492 . . 506 . . 572 . . 580 SOO Debate, Central League . 420 Sigma Nu 514 Debate, Mid-West League . . . . Dedication Dedications, Class . 421 9 Sigma Phi Sigma Phi Epsilon Sinfoma 488 . . 530 . . 518 1916 Literary 1916 Engineering . 71 131 Theta Delta Chi Theta Xi . . 508 578 1916 Architectural 1916 Law .... 1916 Medical .... 1916 Dental . 164 . 177 . 203 . 219 Xi Psi Phi Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Psi Fraternity List (Order of Founding) . 552 . . 528 . . 490 . . 480 43-1 681 Book Index Continued Page Fraternity Rushing Rules 481 Freshmen Spread Committee 463 Friars ' Song 10 Frith Heail 630 Galen 400 Gramma Alpha Gargoyle 411 Geneva Club 368 Girls ' Glee Club 440 Golf Association Officers . . 335 Graduate School 63 Griffins 398 Hermitage 586 History, Class 1916 Literary 74 1916 Engineering 136 1916 Architectural 165 1916 Law 181 1916 Medical 206 191 6 Dental 221 1916 Pharmical 1916 Homeopathic 246 1916 Nurses 24$ Homeopathic School 240 Illinois Club 470 Indiana State Club 475 In Memoriam 50 Inter-Class Athletics 346 Interscholastic Track Meet Managers . . Interscholastic Track Meet (1915 Records) . . 338 Jeffersoman Junior Hop Committees 461 Junior Girls ' Play 448 Kentucky Club 468 Keystone State Club .... ... 474 Latin-American Club 477 Law School 176 Literary College 70 Les Voyageurs 399 Lyceum Club 419 Martha Cook Dormitory 628 Masques 4s4 Medical School 202 Michigamua 385 Michigan Alumnus 56 Michigan Daily 407 Michigan Dames Association 369 Michiganensian 404 Michigan Law Review 410 Michigan Technic 413 Michigan Union Campaign (Story) .... 47 Michigan Union (Story) 356 Michigan Union (Board of Directors) . . . 358 Michigan Union Opera Committees .... 359 Mimes 451 Monks 590 Mortar Board 392 Musical Clubs 439 Newberry Residence Hall 626 Nippon Club 476 Nurses, U. of M 248 Omega Phi 428 Oratorical Board 418 Oratory, The Year in (Story) 416 Order of the Coif 376 Owls 390 Persephone Fete . . . . Pennsylvania Game (Story) Pharmical College Phi Alpha Tau . . . . 353 300 234 380 Phi Lambda Upsilon Phoenix Club Prescott Club Professional Fraternities (Order of Founding) Page 375 592 433 542 Quarterdeck 432 Regents, Board of 54 Rifle Club 334 Round-Up 464 Scalp and Blade 467 Senior Foresters 366 Senior Society 391 Sigma Xi ' 372 Sophomore Prom Committee 462 Sororities Alpha Chi Omega 614 Alpha Epsilon Iota 608 Alpha Phi 610 Chi Omega 618 Delta Delta Delta 624 Delta Gamma 600 Gamma Phi Beta 598 Kappa Alpha Theta 612 Kappa Kappa Gamma 606 Mu Phi Kpsilon 616 Pi Beta Phi 604 Sorosis 602 Theta Phi Alpha ' . . 622 Westminster House 620 Sorority List, In Order of Establishment . . . 596 Sphinx 393 Statistics, Class 1916 Literary 126 1916 Engineering 169 1916 Law 199 1916 Medical 216 1916 Dental 232 1916 Homeopathic 246 Student Council 360 Students ' Directory 412 Stylus 429 Symphonic League 455 Tau Beta Pi 373 Tau Sigma Delta 378 Tennis (Varsity) 331 Tennis (All-Fresh) Tennis Tournament Season 332 Toastmasters 402 Totem Club 473 Track, (Varsity) . . . _ _ 315 Track, Record of Competition 316 Track, Review of Season (Story) 325 Track, Statistics of Meets 326, 330 Triangles 394 Trigon 584 Underclass Contests (Story) University Band 441 University of Michigan (Story) University Musical Society 456 Vulcans 386 Wearers of the " M " 340 Wearers of the " aMa " 341 Wearers of the " R " 342 Wearers of the " 1916 " 343 Web and Flange 389 Webster 424 Women ' s Athletic Board Women ' s League (Executive Board) .... 364 Women ' s League (Judiciary Council) .... 365 Woolsack 396 Wyvern Y. M. C. A. Students 363 Y. W. C. A. Students 362 682 Index Abrams, Staats M 502, 359 Achi, William C., Jr 459, 471 Ackley, Marion V. . . .606, 629 Adair, Anna O 78 Adams, Arthur J . 570, 442 Adams, Coan H 500 Adams, Fred M 524, 380 Adams, George E 530, 78 Adams, John H 500, 439 Adams, John Q 425 ilams, Theodore W 484 Adams, Thomas R 484 Adams, Victor 3d 568 Adams, Wm. T 342, 418, 421, 423, 426, 444 Addi.son, Cornelius J 566, 208, 205 Addison, Margaret E 624 Adie, George C 524, 546 Acller, Harry E 182 Ahrens, Helen C 600, 440,463 Akers, Byran 510 Akers, Geo. W 133, 432 Alcox, Harry G 588 Aldrich, Glen D 182, 534 Aldrich, John A 64 Aldrich, Leonard O 439 Alexander, Leslie L 490 Alexander, Mary L 627 Alexander, Rutgers 574 Allan, Edward H 138, 467 Allan, Robert M 510, 439, 473 Allee, William C 510, 270, 439 Allen, Arthur D 566, 469 Allen, Dorothy 602 Allen, F. M. . 562 Allen, H. Clement 520, 244, 242, 360 Allen, Walter O 362 Allerton, Hugh G 182, 560, 179, 388 Allison, John L 138 Allmendinger, Ernest J. . .347, 78, 367, 343 Altarnirano, Felipe S 477, 432 Altenburg, Jesse H 522 Alton, Darrel D 534 Altsheler, Yancy R.524, 258, 446, 468, 469 Amis, Moss W 560 Ammerman, Walter D 530, 138 Amtsbuechler, Tony E. . .580, 347, 78, 343, 423, 435 Anderson, Carl A 588 Anderson, Chas. E 558, 78 Anderson, Chas. M 558 Anderson, Chas. W. .550, 78, 307, 311, 341 Anderson, Clinton P 422 Anderson, Geo. R 558 Anderson, Lucille S 629 Anderson, Simeon D 367 Andrew, Harold O 138 Andrew, Neil G 530 Andrews, Cecil C 584 Andrews, Claire K 594 Andrews, Horace J 64, 367 Andrews, James C 367 Andrews, Louis C 464 Angell, James B., 2nd 486, 78, 72, 358 Ankenbrandt, John A 238, 343 Anschutz, Doris I 629 Anschutz, Margaret 1 629 Apel, Vera L . . 618, 629 Apfel, Elsa W 604, 392, 442, 443, 454 Applegate, Joseph R 468 Applegate, Oliver C 475 Archer, Robt. S 138, 133, 373, 375, 413 Arentz, Louis A 502, 306, 307, 311, 341 Armstrong, Dorothy 500, 627, 368 Armstrong, Floyd E 64 Armstrong, Franklin G 582, 343 Armstrong, Jeannette 364, 368, 428 Arndt, Thomas C 514, 268, 470 Arnof, Joseph M 528, 78 Arnold, Ada C 627 Arnold, Alfred L 546, 461 Arnold, Effie E 608, 208, 205 Arnold, John S 520 Arnold, LeRoy D 367 Arthur, Elizabeth S 610, 428, 429 Asersohn, Samuel 238, 236 Aslibaugh, Chas. C 78, 439 Askam, John C 79, 464 Aspland, Herbert D 532 Atkinson, Margaret W 627, 276 Atkinson, Thos. E 560, 260 Atlas, Walter R 528, 439, 442, 440 Atlee, Frank H 380, 530 Attwood, Chas. W 263 Attwood, Stephen S 269 Atwater, Chas. L 590, 79 Atwater, Earle D 590, 73, 343, 435 Atwell, Wayne J 64 Atwood, Theron W 560 Augspurger, Stanley R 367 Austin, Edith D 628 Au Yong, Sum N 472 A very , Margaret S 624 Ayers, Ralph A 500 B Babbitt, Shirley D 64 Babcock, Harry A 182, 570 Babel, Elmer H 138 Bacher, Byrl F 368 Bachers, Mildred A. 606, 79, 440, 445, 446 Backus, Elsie L 278 Backus, Geo. R 79 Bacon, Arthur N 79, 441 Bacon, Donald K 556, 79 Bacon, Francis H 526 Badgley, Carl E 594 Baer, Cornelius G 422 Baer, Felix S 470, 79, 387 Bailey, Charles C 439 Bailey, Cyril E 423 Bailey, Ruth L 445, 463 Baker, Gerald V 79, 343 Baker, Rest R 530 Baker, Robert H 566, 208, 205, 451 Baldwin, John W 64 Ball, Lloyd 79 Ball, Robert B 534 Ballard, Milner S 554 Ballentine, David R. .80, 73, 387, 435, 439 Balsom, Ruth G 628, 80, 445 Bame, Robert W 594 Bancroft, Arthur J 182, 520 Bancroft, Henry L 424 Bancroft, Huldah 64, 362, 368 Bandemer, Selma L 629 Bandemer, William E 526 Banghart, Lee E 538, 138 Bangs, William A 538 Barbarin, Rhca E 602, 629 Barber, Elmer M 492 Barber, Harold G 578, 439 Barbour, Maurice A 138 Baribeau, Chas. A 564 Baric, Richard L 444 Barker, John B . . . 422, 80 Barksdale, Julia N 604, 80 Barlow, Herman E 552 Barnard, Alice M 80, 440, 445 Barnard, Burton 520 Barnard, Harold D 558 Barnard, Kenneth 496, 260 Barnes, George A 182, 522, 179 Barnes, Harold O 484 Barnett, GlennE 50 Barnett, Harry C 64 Barnett, Lester C 546 Barnhart, Darwin S 486 Barnum, Robert C 510, 435 Barrett, Harvey E 138, 133, 432 Barrett, James M 492, 572, 80, 73, 359, 385 Barringer, Edna B 629 Barringer, John H 564, 222, 220 Barren, John C 268, 482, 462 Bartclme, Eugene A ... .496, 259, 443, 470 Bartelmy, Jeanette M 600 Bartholf, Herbert B 494, 139, 133, 386, 389, 464 Bartlctt, Herbert H 64 Bartlett, Lawrence D 570, 464 Bartlett, T. F 367 Barton, Henry A 277 Bash, Philip P 514 Bassett, Margaret A 606, 251, 445 Bastian, Clyde E. . . . 526, 80, 314, 315, 73, 385, 293, 337, 141 Bastin, Dorothy M 612 Batcheller, Carl A 578 Bateman , James L 532, 362 Bates, Helen B 602 Bates, Marjorie F 628, 80 Bathreck, Donald U 494 Battles, Lloyd E 560 Baughman, Keith W .80 Bauman, Muriel E 629 Baumann, Milton C 506 Baumgardner, Carlton M 492 Baumgartner, Elden 558 Bawden, Ruby E 81, 445 Beachly, Frank J 524 Beal, Trav. F 494 Beals, Anita G 630 Beam, Harold A 592 Beaman, Bernard S 510 Beardslee, Edgar V 208, 205 Beardsley , Raymond R 526 Beath, Charles P 303 Beaven, Paul W 484, 271 Beaver, Melvin M 498, 556, 81, 315, 73 Becker, Fred A 506, 439 Becker, George P 518, 343 Becker, Harry F 514, 556, 278 Becker, Myron G 566 Beckwith, Hazel L 629, 276 Beers, Julius L 494, 522, 560, 335 Begole, Fred H 512, 81, 435 Behn, William 562 Beimheimer, L. B _ 558 Bell, Ferdnand C 474, 506, 276 Bell, Harry L 574, 179, 410, 468 Bell, Jay T 570 Bell, Paul P 570 Bell, Wm. M 474 Bellows, Ruth A 627 Bellows, Willis A 532, 434 Bement, Roberts E 490, 139, 133 Bender, Norman C 538, 566, 467 Benford, Lee G 474, 514 Benjamin, Anne L 606 Bennallack, Lois M 627 Bennett, Albert A 64 Bennett, Harry P 506 Bennett, Merle F 439 Bennett, Richard H 562 Bennett, Robert H 494 Bentley, Alvin M 347, 508, 81, 303, 73, 337, 435 Benton, George L 532 Benton, William C 500, 468 Berg, Roy E 470 Bergman, Alfred E 166, 133 Bergstrom, Victor W 568, 586 Bergy, Gordon A 64 Berkowitz, Jacob 139 Berman, Robert 422 Berns, Julius L 570 Berray, Kenneth E.139, 314, 315, 341, 343 Berry, Lathrop F 520 Berthold, Theoder W 562 Bevens, Clive H 303, 304 Beverly, Best I 81 Beyer, Adele H 81, 73, 445 Bialosky , Wm. J 528 Bibber, Leon C 139, 432, 435 Bibby, LeRoy H 534 Biber, Edward A 342 Bidwell, Susie M 630 Bierkamp, Kathryn 1 624, 81 Bierwagen, Herbert M 532 Biery, Homer D 514 Biggers, Robert L 486 Binns, Carl 514 Bintz, Wesley 139 Bird, E. H 139 Birdsell, Margaret 606, 463 Birdsell, Roger 303, 466 Birmingham, Hobart M 502, 258 Bisbee, Elliot W 516, 81, 73 Bisbee, Harvey J 280 Bishop, Clark W 490 Bixler, George W 342 Black, Margaret G 82 Black, S. Rexford 82, 366, 367, 464 Blackwood, James A 544, 182, 179 Blair, Helen V 618, 82, 392, 429, 445 Blake, Pansy Y 598, 463 Blakeslee, Donald R 592 Blanco, Galo W 477, 64, 536 Blanco, Jose 477 Blanding, James L 520 Blanding, Virgil L 182, 520 Bledsoe, Virgil T 512 Bleekman, Geo. J 498 Bliss, Ella C 452 Bliton, Alice 455 Blodgett, Alice J 614 Blomgren, Eric E 139 Blomshield, Carl S 502, 140, 133 Blomstrom, John E 439 Blood, Frank L 534, 82 Blowers, Raymond F 500 Blumenthal, Belle J 629 Ely, B. C 588 Boell, Arthur F 473 Boercke, Charles C 554 Boericke, F. Wilkins 554 Bogenreider, Margaret E 624, 82, 445 Bogue.JArthur P 580, 424 683 I ndex Continued Bohling, Henry S ........... 2B8, 335, 482 Bohn, Arthur ....................... 422 Boice, Ralph E ..................... 444 Bolen, Ethelyn . ! ................. 82, 73 Bollcs, Norman T ........... 504, 359, 411 Bolt, Arthur J .............. 222, 220, 349 Bolton, Edwin D ................ 140, 133 Bolton, Frank L ..................... 64 Bond, Chester C .................... 530 Bond, James D ..................... 504 Bond, Philip E ............. 530, 133, 367 Bond, Walter E ..................... 64 Bonisteel, William J ................. 433 Bonncy, Orris ....................... 269 Boos, Charles F ........ 502, 268, 418, 439 Boos, Joseph M ............ ......... 526 Borcherdt, Edward R ........... . 500, 335 , Borden, Berenice C Boston, Orlan W Bosworth, Charles A Bothe, Frederick A Botthby, Russel M Bottje, Clifford Boucher, Justus J 440 64 556, 82 558 508 140, 133, 464 562, 464 Bouquin, Lester 11 564, 222, 220, 349 Bourke, Helen M 600, 368 Bowcoc.ke, Harold M 496, 82, 73 Bowen, Eva M 598, 624 Bowen, Paul M 484, 82, 73 Bower, Helen C 606 Bower, Lloyd L 273, 140, 489 Bowerman, Etta A 64 Bowers, Cyril 514 Bowles, Florence E 624 Bowles, George C 222 Bowman, Merchant B 498 Boyce, Charles W 594, 64 Boyce, Harvey E 496 Boyd, Alan W 498, 385, 341 Boyd, Barnard F 534, 464 Boyd, Linn J 554 Boydell, John F 516 Boynton, Grace M 64, 429 Boynton, Lyman C 83 Bozer, Herrmann E . . .83 Bradley, Albert . Bradley, Charles A . . . Bradner, Melvin I . . Brainard, Clifford W Brake, Clinton B Brand, Henry N. .64 518 . .83, 365, 367, 464 556, 83, 441 562 277 Brandebury, Henivi ' tta (i02, 629, 442 Brandclt, Elmer. . .317, 3()(i. 307, 311, 387 337, 343 Brander, Helen S 602, 82, 370 Brandstetter, Christina B 624, 83 Branson, Harold W 367 Braude, Jacob M 446 Braun, Hugo E 506, 83 Braun, Matilda 445 Brazell, Nicholas J 342 Brennan, Harold A 522, 273 Brennan, Kathleen E 629 Bretsch, Albert W 140 Brew-baker, Frank J 183 Brewer, Howard H 590 Breymann, Charles H 510 Breymann, John B 516, 140, 132, 133, 363, 386, 389, 390 Bridge, Robert 83, 73 Bridge, Robert S 588, 473 Briggs, Charles E 538 Briggs, Forrest S 475 Briggs, Treva E 83 Brigham, Reed O 64 Brinkman, Fred A 532, 163, 378 Britten, Edgar 1 C 64 Britton, Harold II 452 Broadwell, Baxter L. T 496, 470 Broberg, Walter M 367 Brock, Arthur S 367 Brock, Gertrude E 602 Brock, Isaac V 452 Brockman, Grover C 548 Brockman, Paul L 222 Brockway, Warner C 584 Brodhead, Willis 488, 439 Brodie, John G 552 Broene, Frances M 627 Brokenshire, John R 84 Bromley, Edna E 624, 84 Bromley, William L 474 Bronson, Karl H 84 Broomfield, Scevillian C 222 Brophy, George () 516 Brotherton, Joseph J 490 572 Brotherton, Wilber 490, 84, 72, 73, 347, 343 Brousseau, Edward W 469 Brown, Alfred D 490 Brown, Carl R 64 Brown, Cecil A 498, 544, 451 Brown, Charles A 534 Brown, Donald R 350, 425 Brown, Edmund M 534 Brown, Fanny C 612 Brown, George A 520, 548 Brown, Helen S 610, 463 Brown, Howard D, . 560, 183, 179, 348, 388 Brown , J. Martin 594, 140, 133 Brown, James C 475 Brown, L 367 Brown, Mary D 602 Brown, Norman F 140, 430, 431 Brown, Ray E 578 Brown, Raymond P 498 Brown, Robert G.. .550, 238, 236, 376, 433 Brown, Roy O 84 Brown, Ruth I 610, 84, 73, 364, 392, 452 Brown, Vera H 618, 440 Brown, W. E 524 Brownell, Morton K 556, 208, 205 Brownell, Robert O. . . .570, 183, 178, 179, 348, 388 Brownlee, William G 490, 462 Brownrigg, William G 522, 412 Bruch, Louis M 183, 494, 544, 179 385, 343, 470 Brueh, Merritt 494 Brucker, Edward F 506, 140 Brucker, Lewis S 380 Brucker, Wilber M 183, 580, 179, 418, 420, 425, 426 Brundidge, Moses M 524, 273, 469 Bryant, Leon D 222, 367 Buchanan, Arthur B 474 Buchhagen, Walter H 530 Buchler, Clifford, C 466 Buck, Zeltah P 64 Buekendale, Lawrence R 592, 141 Buckmaster, DeForest W 520 Buell, Charles E 526, 386 Buell, Yarry C 141, 133, 431 Bulkley, Leavitt J 486 Bullen, Guy H 554 Bulson, Eugene L 546, 482 Bulyea, Lona J 208 Burby, William E 375 Burchard, Laurence W 520, 315 Burdiek, Kenneth W 84 Burge, Kemp S 584, 258, 359, 451, 468 Burgess, Elizabeth M 600, 368 Burghard, Robert J 520, 548 Burkhart, Richard H 482 Burkholder, M. P 516 Burkley, Ruth O 84 Burnell, Max R 546 Burnett, Orville P 367 Burnett, Verne E 572, 422 Bumpy, Antony N 342 Burns, Claude M 592, 413 Burr, Alfred J 441 Burr. Horace B 552 Burrell, Arthur A. .526, 141, 133, 373, 412 Burrows, George H 273 Burrows, Julian S 484 Burtless, Alice M 624, 368, 463 Burton, Harold W 473 Bury, Esther L 610, 85, 73 Busman, George J 562, 84 Butler, Edith P 604, 368, 429 Butler, Edward Clarence 183, 425 Butler, Robert 580 Butler, Ronald A 574, 508, 85 Butler, Ruth 614, 628, 440 Butterrnore, Joseph R 474 Buzbee, Alvin S 574 Byrkit, George W 586 C Cadwallader, Asa G 141 Cady, Fred J 554 Caffey, Benjamin 183, 520 Caffey, John P 520, 546, 278 Caley, Marguerite 614, 85, 73, 440 Calhoun, Henrietta A 608, 261 Calhoun, Wilbur P 64 Calvin, Harry L., Jr 490, 385, 341 Cameron, Ancil W 367 Cameron, Donald E. A 520, 166 Cameron, John D 163, 470 Cameron, Michael C 350 Camins, Helen Clara 622, 630 Campbell, Duncan 208, 205 Campbell, Ella M 85, 451 Campbell, Gordon 518, 446 Campbell, John A 564 Campbell, Morse D 574 Campbell, William B 504 Campbell, William J 518, 85 Caneco. Raul S 477 Canfield, Dudley V 520 Cannon, Lucy M 440 Cardinal, Arthur J 350 Carey, Harry M 584, 367 Carey, James W 238 Carl, William A 538 Carlisle, Marjorie M 626, 85, 368 Carlson, Harry 380, 520, 439, 451, 461 Carlton, Murl C 183, 580, 380, 424 Carman, Ralph K 526 Carnegie, Lillian 618, 440 Caron, Geo. C 516, 560 Carpenter, Mildred 602, 368, 428 Carpenter, Ruth M 604, 392 Carpenter, Sprague F 564 Carpenter, William R 590, 425 Carrick, Paul E 508 Carroll, Eber M 538, 85 423 Carroll, H. Leslie 516, 259, 314, 315, 320, 360, 330, 337 Carroll, Philip 441 Carritte, John P., Jr 590 Carson, Ralph M 360, 422, 452 Carstarplien, James H 183 Cartwright, James H .570, 470 Cary, X. Leroy 64 ( ' ase, Ailccn E 612, 627 Case, Kenyon H 367 Case, William J 592 Casgrain, Geo. H 486 Casgrain, Wilfred V 486, 462 Castle, Arthur B 441 Casto, Geo. D 64 Caswell, Harrison H . . . .307, 311, 386, 341 Cat lei I, .las. B .5 12. 544, 315, 285, 290, 337, 341, 343 Caunlipy, Sarah R 452 Caulkins, Henry L 4!)2 Cavanaugh, Ruth 614 Champion, Helen L 618, 428, 445, 454 Champion, Paul U 524 Champlin, Hannah I 624, 627 Champlin, Paulene M 624, 446, 463 Chapman, Herman 423 Chase, John M 474, 452 Chatfield, Robert D 141 Chow, Chung Ki 472 Cheffy, Geo. L 576, 263 Chen, Ta Che 472 Chen, Te Fen 64 Chen, Yu Soo 472, 64 Chcnot, James E 574, 85, 72, 347, 343, 446 Cherry, Harold M 467 Cherry, Ulysses S. G 500, 335 Chichester, Geo. C..564, 222, 220, 349, 390 Chipman, Dorothy J 604 Chipman, William J 468 Chizum, Gaylord H 184 Cholette, Paul E 588, 422 Christa, Milton P 592 Christen, Helen F. A 604, 629 Christensen, Clarence A 208, 205 Christenson, Ann (124, 3( S Christiansen, Geo. W 530 Christiansen, Harry 558, 141 Christman, Hnlpli E 64, 375 Chrouch, Lawrence A. S 562 Church, Conrad N 572 Chureh, l ' ' iske S 590 Church, Harold C 473 Chute, Aaron H 86 Chynoweth, Beryl M 629 Claassen, George C.418, 419, 421, 424, 426 Clapp, Kenneth S 502, 86 Clapperton, Geo. D 498, 270 Clark, Daniel 568 Clark, Albert A 484 Clark, Albert L., Jr 367 Clark, Ben R 498, 444 Clark, Charles S., Jr 504 Clark, Chester W 498, 444 Clark, Fitzgerald H 520 Clark, Harry M 530 Clark, Helen L 606, 628, 64 Clark, Irving B 334 Clark, Jas. P 424 Clark, John F 141, 373, 386, 431 Clark, John S 475 Clark, Robert W 64 Clark, Stevens 500 Clarke, Arrine N 431 Clarke, Charles W ... 526 Clarke, Daniel M 244, 242 Clawson, Harry B 86 Clay, Lloyd R 554, 244, 242 684 Index Continued Cleary, Robert M 2fi8 Clement, Walter J 508 Cleveland, DouKlas S 494 Clift, Lyle M 184, 520. 179, 370, 410, 451 Cline, Doris A 1 r,2!i Closscr. Arvillii U 86 Cobb, Myra E 86, 440 Coblentz, Howard B 580 Coburn, Catherine R ()14 Coburn, Marcia M 614 Cochran, John H 464 Cochran, William D. . . .512, 141, 238, 285, 236, 377, 287, 337, 343, 385 Codd, John W 4S6 Code, William E 142, 464 Coffin, John G 514 Cohen, Samuel 424 Cohen, Samuel L 528 Cohn, Alfred H 467 Cohn, Herman T. . Cohn, Hermione W Cohn, Samuel F. . . Coil, Harold S Colby, Lucille Colcord, Alice B. . . Colden, John P . . . . Coldren, Cassius M 470 629 ....381 64 . . . ' .629, 445 629, 452 270 566 , . Collins, Russell S Compton, Boyd M Comstock, Joseph B Cone, Floyd W Coldren, Helen M .......... 604, 628, 029 Cole, Charles D ................ 222, 220 Cole. Cyril 1 ........................ 514 Cole, Herman H ................ 498, 546 Coleman, Asa F ..................... 475 Collier. Ralph P .................... 422 Collingwood, Geo. H ................. 64 Collins, Carroll W ................... 522 Collins, Harold W ................... 588 Collins, Robt. W ....... 508, 359, 442, 469 86, 73, 300, 380. 451 504, 80, 73, 282 560, 439 473 Conger, Allen C ..................... 64 Conkey, Albert D ............ 572, 8. 411 Conklin. Theodore H.. . .494. 546. 278. 461 Connelly, Jack H. Jr ................ 516 Constain, Manuel J ................. 477 Cook, Esther A ............... 610, 86, 73 Cook, Florentine ................ 604, 628 .Cook, Grant L ......... 570, 260, 360, 418. 442, 443, 451 Cooke, Gordon D ........... 142, 133, 413 Cooke, William L ........... 142, 133, 423 Cooley, Margaret H ............. 602, 463 Cooley, Rutger H .................... 87 Coon, Murray A .................... 474 Coons, John D .................. 568, 142 Cooper, Florence H .................. 029 Cooper, George S ............... 570. 179 Cooper, Hester L .................... 598 Cooper, Leigh G ..................... 64 Cooper, Lewis D., Jr ............ 184, 179 Coombe, Philip A .................... 64 Coram, Edward J ................... 494 Corbin, Cecil B ............. 314, Sir,, 337 Corey, Gcnevieve B .............. 604, 87 Corey, Horace M. H ........ 534, 142, 133 Cork, James M ...... 347, 87, 73, 387, 343 ............... 496 ........... 494, 303 ............... 142 .... 602, 87, 362, 368 Cornwell, Marie ................ 606, 446 Corsett, Harold L .......... 578, 106, 163 Cortright, Lisle C ................... 441 Cosgrove, Carson A ................ 498 Costa, Charles ......... 550, 238, 236, 433 Cote, Dona J ................... 223, 220 Cotner, Frank B ................. 568, 87 Cotter, Carl H ...................... 142 Cottington, Charles H ........... 496, 470 Cotton, John V ..................... 468 Cotton, Joseph R.. .419, 420, 422, 425, 426 Cottrille, William H .................. 64 Coughlin, Francis D ........ 578, 166, 163 Coulter, Glenn M ....... 588, 270, 87, 385 Cousinean, Adelard B ................. 50 Covert, Harold E ................... 496 Covey, Blanche H .......... 622, 360, 452 Covey, Leo F ....................... 570 Cowan. Harry C .................... 562 Cowan, Walter G ............ . 562 Cowen, Holland M .......... 494 Cowin, Roy B ....................... 87 Cowing, Glen L ..................... 184 Cowley, Bertha 1 ................. 626, 87 Cowlin, Henry L ...... 570 Cox, Theodore S ................ 586, 466 Crabbs, Donald W .............. 508, 441 Craig, Glen M ...................... 474 Corlett, Robt. C Cornelius, R Cornell, Dana R . Cornell, Mariola Craig, William D 486 Cramer, Harold C 474, 538, 350 Crandall, Adele L 442, 445, 446, 454 Crandal, Ethel E 598 Crane, Ethel T 618, 87 Craven, Robert C 552 Crawford, Carleton H 580 Crawford, Charles B 500, 88, 73, 331 Crawford, George B 88 Crawford, Norman F 574, 184, 424 Crawford, William J. Jr. 520, 166, 163, 467 Creager, Henry C 280 Crego, Clarence H 469 Crissey, Mildred J 626 Crissman, Ira 8 142 Criswell, Margaret A 618 Crockett, Margaret E 88, 368 Crockett, Wendell F 88, 419 Cronin, Daniel H 88 Cron, Roland S 556 Crosby, Charles W 142 Crosby, Hazeldean B 616 Crosby, Paul S 548 Cross, Arthur C 64 Cross. (Vril I- ' :u l. :(15, : 23, :s:i7 Cross. Don 550 Crossland, John R 540 Grossman, Leland E 64 Cruise, John D 516 Crumpacker, Edgar D 508, 314, 315, 386, 389, 341 Cruse, William R 473 Crusins, Geo. H 223 Cudlip. Merlin A .Vis Cullin, Helen M 627 Cummings, Earl W 550, 592, 238, 236 Cummings, Margaret E 627 Cummins, Harold 508 Cummins, Roscoe D. . . .548, 223, 220, 404 Cunliffe, Rex B 88, 423 Cunningham, Leon M 88, 442, 451 Curby, Lloyd J 570, 446 ( ' urrey, Meroe 618, 88 Currier, Fred P 558, 209, 204, 205 Curtiss, Guy C 592, 143, 334 Cushing, Frances A 88 Cuthbert, Ivan N 64 Cutting, Katherine 598, 64, 378 Cutting, Maxwell, B 538, 334, 441 D Dahling, Louis Fred 570, 260 Dake, Henry Frederick 498 Dalzcll, Wynter W 143 Daniels, Edgar Eugene 464 Daniels, George B 514, 412 Darnall, Joseph R 566, 271, 460 Darnall. William M 506, 466 Daugherty, Carl R 143, 133 Daugherty, Robert S 498 Davenport, Harold D 520, 166 David, Robert F 514 Davids, Wilfred A 592, 223, 220 Davidson, Donald C 504, 470 Davidson, Harold M 64 Davidson, Norman H 538, 143 Davidson, Otto C., Jr 538 Davies, Willard J 564 Davis, Helen G 602, 626, 360, 452 Davis, Helen 1 629 Davis, Horace 439, 518, 522, 380, 444 Davis, James E 64 Davis, Paul O 532, 273, 434 Davis, Winfield C 494 Davy, Winifred 614, 364 Dawson, Bernhard H 444 Day, Marcus 514 Day, Raymond G 584 Day, Robert G 270 Deahl, O. R 184, 516 Dean, Howard R 534 Debayle, Luis M 477, 536 DeButts, Dean J 490, 470 Decker, Cliarles S 484 Dee, Florence A 452 Deger, Leon J 552, 223, 220 De Juan, Abel 536 DeKruif. Mrs. Mary F 608, 209 De Liefde, Jacob Dellinger, C. M de Lorimier, Alfred J del Valle, Francisco de A. . .477, 536, 143, 431 del Valle, Manvel A 477, 536, 143, 133, 373, 375, 446 Demmon, Gertrude O . . . - 627, 5 Dennis, John H 143 Dennis, Will E 223 Derrinsijian, Mihram K Des Jardins, Clarence C Des Jardins, Ernest E Devereaux, Lois A Do Witt, Clinton F Diamond, Jean L Dibble, Lester C Dickerson, Don D Dickie, Ralph E Diederichs, Leonard P Diegelman, Albert G Dies, Wm. P Dieterich, Louis F 524, 461, Dieterle, Herbert D Dieterle, Hilda P Dieterle, John O 209, Dieterle, Robert R 518, Dignan, Edward J Dillman, Earnest J 532, 144, Dillon, Joe 470, 238, Dimond, Linton B Dinwiddie, William S 488, Diss, Dorothy H Dixon, Walter J 534, Doan, Leland I Dodd, Russell 586, Dodge, Russell A 144, Doherty, Katherine M 622, Dohmew, Anton J., Jr Dolph, Norman L 144, Donahue, Thomas L Donald, Douglas 486, Donaldson, Bryant W Donaldson, Lois E Donaldson, Robert A Donaldson, Sam W.aoli, 209, 204, 390, Donnelly, Herbert H Donnelly, Howard A 314, 315, 330, Donnelly, J. L 184, Dooge, Bastian R Dorrance, Albert A 514, Dorsey, James A Dott, Robert H Doty, Merle B Dougherty, Daniel J Dougherty, Elizabeth W Douglas, Lome J Douglas, Margaret Douglas, Margaretta B 612, Dow, Helen 610, Dow, Ruth A. . . Dow, Willard H Dowd, William C 375, Dowell, Glover E Dowling, Annabel M Doyle, Kenneth O Drake, Donald M 494, Drake, Harcourt C Drake, Herbert E Drake, Mary E Draper, Arthur B Dratz, Ferdinand G 522, 564, Dreese, Erwin E Dressier, William J Driscoll, James L 516 Driver, James W Dubee, Stuart W 506, 144 Dudley, Elbridge Gerry, Jr 502 Duell, Lena P Duemling, Editha M Duemling, Jenny A Duffield, Henry C Dugan, William M 540, 209, 204 Dumont, Anna G 008, 209, 204 Dunlop, Henry D Dunn, Edith E 622 Dunn, Robert H 303 Dunne, Maurice F 496, 200, 292, 340 Dunten, Louie H 185, 580, 179, 418, 425 Dunten, Paul R 514 Durfee, Dorothy 598, 627 Durling, James K 554 209 143 592 610 504 616 574 .516 475 500 474 .64 466 558 445 205 439 550 3so 236 514 462 612 273 .500 367 133 446 534 431 442 550 .514 .020 514 343 .546 322, 337 560 512 342 498 .367 .526 .550 .452 .144 .618 360 454 .610 .508 464 .184 .616 .570 144 .144 .498 .614 .439 223 .423 .452 439 .550 133 462 . .64 .630 .630 .486 , 205 205 .223 , 630 304 285, , 451 380. , 435 , 260 , 364 , 279 E 223 ..143, 431 . .532, 425 Easley, Harold M Eastman, Raye C. Easton, Moracc S . Easton, Ray G . . . . Eaton, William R . 439 522 ... 532 534 .209 Eatore, Stanley H 500 Eberbach, Carl W 374, 546, 209, 205 Eberbach, Lynda E . . .598 Eddy, Rhea 1 627 Edloff, Ethan E 166 Edwards, Grace E 629 685 Index Continued 60S, Edwards, William C Edwards, William J Egan, William J 556, 210 Eger, Paul G 185, 580, 343, 412, Eggers, W. Howard Eggert, Sydney V 303, Eggerth, Arnold H : . Egglestone, Phyllis. . Ehlert, George M . . Ehrlicher, Arthur W Eislie, DanaC Elder, Mary E Elliott, Bessie M Elliott, Douglas S Elliott, Roy W Elliott, Ruth 624, Ellis, George M Ellis, R. Earl Ellis, Remington Ellison, Irving S Elton, Alexander S 490, Ely, Helen R 598, 73, 364, 428, 442, Ely, Ruth B Emerick, Stanley H Emerman, Louis B Emerson, Crystal G Emerson, Pauline O 442, Emerson, Samuel I Emery, Clayton S 494, Emory, Grace D Emery, John H Emmons, Francis J Emmons, Samuel E 373, 516, Eness, Margurette H 622, 364, Engel, John H 526, Engels, Theodore V Erickson, Arthur G 64 Erickson, Arvid W 558 Erickson, Mary J 608, 261 Erley, Robert H 474 Erwin, Emma J 628 Erwin, John M 532 Essey, William E 185, 179 Estabrook, Dwight G 514, 367, 439 Esteves, Carlos S 536, 477 Eugenides, Eugene K 144 Evans, Anna L 540 Evans, Leon S 540 Evans, Porter H 64 Evenson, William G 441 Everett, Charles A 506, 64, 145, 133 Everett, Edward S 64 Everts, Frank G 512 Ewert, Howard W 342 Ewing, (Mrs.) Carlotta B 64 Ewing, Margaret A 612 Eyler, Louise 452 Eyster, Carlo M 578 .518 .574 , 358 179, 424 .520 304 ..64 452 . .64 .538 .562 ..64 455 512 506 445 474 524 367 530 470 392 , 454 598 .-,Mi 424 628 452 474 554 627 516 530 144 446 473 .- 52 Faber, Walter William Farr, Fred E Farrar, Zella B Faunce, William K Fauntleroy, Eugene G Fee, Joseph H Feige, Laura 392, 614, 362, 368 Feldkamp, Helen E 612 Felger, Rudolph G Fellows, Bert Fellows, Perry A Felt, Edwin H 439, Ferguson, George R Ferguson, Keith R..185, 178, 179, 340, Ferguson, Lyman A 566, 261, Ferrell, Mark 534 92 Ferris, John H 508, 314, 315, 323, Ficken, Richard O Field, Florence E Field, George L Field, Nellie G Field, Paul L 921, Fikret, Haloup H 145, Fildew, Stanley L Fillingham, Ermina G 624, 92, Finch, Leo O Fink, David H Finkbeiner, Donald A Finkelhor, Maurice Finkenstaedt, John W . . . 385, 492, 350, 282, Finkle, E. Weaver 185, Finn, James C Finzel, George K 550, Fischback, Jul ius, Jr. Fischer, Charles W .502 .514 .370 .510 .492 .490 440 626 .145 .562 ..64 Mill .367 343 464 441 343 .64 .64 530 441 441 133 .422 445 548 .425 .492 .475 315, 451 179 .498 377 439 502 Fischer, Gerald J 504 Fish, Alice M 618 Fisher, Charles E 462 Fisher, Etta 92 Fisher, George E 586, 439 Fisher, Leonard P 552, 224, 220 Fishleigh, Clarence T 512 Fisk, John K 367 Fitch, Ada 627, 440 Fitch, Albert L 64 Fitch, Ferris H 260 Fitts, Maurice R 185, 544, 179, 390 Fitzgerald, Harold A 484, 572, 411 Flaitz, Donald M 500 Fleck, Edwin H 64 Fleischhauer. Hudson W 508 Fleming, Capen A 64 Fleming, Hart H 588 Fleming, Rosalynd Z 618 Fletcher, Grace 1 600, 92, 362, 365, 368, 392 Flink, Hilda M 629, 440 Floss, Carl W 473 Fluegel, Marie E 445 Foglc, Elmer P 514, 474 Foley, Albert C 367, 470 Folks, Carl 185, 580, 514, 179 Foltz, Ray D 530 Folz, Ralph E 411 Fonda, Roy W 564 Fong, Yue C 472 Fontanna, Stanley G 538, 314, 315, 322, 367, 341 Forbus, L. W 424 Ford, F. E 64 Fordney, Chester L 335, 442, 446, 464 Forsythe, Harold B 439, 451 Fort, William H., Jr 92 Foss, Geo. A 590, 93 Foss, John F 558, 94 Foster, Hazen 594 Foster, Lenius J 464 Fox, George B 94, 314, 315, 319, 73, 387, 343, 435 Frackelton, Ralph J 518, 94 Franchot, Reginald Stott 494 Frank, F. C 564 Frank, Walter N 526 Franke, John B 576 Frankel, Samuel D 418, 421, 425 Franklin, Wells A 50 Frantz, Robert B 520, 434, 4(11 Frary, Gerald S 185, 496, 178, 179, 388 Frasier, James M 494, 464 Freeman, Frank 504 French, Donald A 592 French, Horace L 554 Fricke, Fred 64 Friedman, Joseph B 50 Friedrich, Alfred S 502, 94 Frisbie, Charles J 94, 446 Froemke, Fayette L 496 Frost, Harvey L 73 Fry, Lynn W 576 Fu, Chung C 64 Fullerton, Benjamin R 516 Fullerton, Harold O 280 Funk, L. D 343, 514, 562, 205 Furgason, Clyde A 568 Furlow, George W 508 Furnian, John L 50 Furniss, Irene L 616 Furuya, Nober 64, 476 Fuss, Chester G 550 Gabriel, Arthur G 473 Gabriel, Edith C 630, 94, 445 Gaddis, Byron J 145 Gaffney, James A 548, 224 Gage, Helen B 608, 94 Gaines, Grocso G 606, 627 Gaines, Honor W 606, 94, 73, 428 Galbraith, Evan G..374, 556, 210, 205, 468 Gallmeyer, Luella 618, 94 Galloway, Robin A 466 Gallup, Eli A 64, 367 Gallon, Marion C 629, 463 Cans, Albert J 95, 72, 73, 418, 468 Garagty, Louise M 608 Gardiner, John L 496, 277, 389 Gardner, David E 512, 133 Gardner, Dick B 498, 359, 461 Gardner, Julius Stanley S 210 Gardner, Robt. M 552 Garland, Charles C 516, 367 Gajner, Myron E 474 Garrelson, William V 64 Garrett, Freda L 620, 364 Garrett, Thos. C 506 Garvey, John L 538 Garrison, Herbert C 584 Garvin, Verniee J. . 614, 95 Gascho, Clarence 422 Gates, Flora B 626 Gates, John L 343, 242 Gates, Ralph F 570, 475 Gault, Harry G 544, 588 Gault, Ralph 422 Gay, R. V 422 Gelhaar, Earl A 586, 350 Gellert, H. Howard 452 588 598 473 95, 391, 445 564 494 496 . . .512 George, Ernest E. M George, Florence L . . . . George, Richard E . . . . Gerber, Florence C Gerbstadt, Frederick . . Gi-rhardt, William K. . . German, William M. . . Germanson, Rudolph C Gernt, Walter C 526, 259, 473 Getty, Ross T 552, 262 Gibbs, Earle W 95 Gibson, Deborah M 95, 368 Gibson, Helen J 614 Gibson, Paul E 534 Giddings, Irma H 626, 445 Gilford, Helen G 600 Gilbert, Charles D 586 Gillette, Norris W. 556, 261 Gilliom, Noah B 185, 580 Gilmour, Robert A 95, 441 Ginn, Lloyd T 592 Ginsburg, Golda Y 628, 370, 428 Girvin, Beatrice I 618 Girvin, Willarcl S 512, 145, 467 Given, Eugene 475 Given, William G 145 Gladhill, Harold E 367 Glass, Harriet E 606 Glanz, Kthi-1 II 627, 370 Gleichauf, Ralph J 502, 95 Glcirlmuf, Ray E 502, 95 Glerum, -James 548 Globensky, Leo M 548, 224, 220 Gnahn, Edward B 96 Goethel, Emil C 64 Goetz, Frank R 272, 350 Goetz, Harold W 166 Golden, Edward R 530, 268 Golden, James S 574, 468 Goldman, Abner H 186 Goldsmith, Norton G 468 Goldstein, Morton 145, 528, 432 Golinvaux, Harold N 578 Gombrig, Melvin R 470 Gonne, William S 546 Goodrich, Francis L. D 64 Goodrich, Harriett W 96 Goodrich, Robert M 584 Goodsell, John O., Jr 548, 350 Goodspeed, Harrison 486, 269 Goodwin, Myrle E 475 Goodwin, William J . . . . 186, 179, 524, 343, 420, 425, 468, 469, 426 Gordon, Benj. B 424 Gordon, Ilah M 626, 96 Gordon, Randolph 510, 468 Gordon, Richard E 562 Gordon, William H. 562 Gore, Roscoe C 145, 133 Gorman, Agnes H 598 Gorman, Edward J 422 Gorman, Frank A 272 Gormsen, Carl E 522 Gornetzky, Abraham J 439, 451 Gose, Inez M 618, 440, 442 Goshorn, Clarence B 64 Goss, Samuel G 492 Gotfredson, Robt. B 496 Gothold, David J 166, 163 Gotschall, Neal D 548 Gould, Frederick E 282 Gould, Louise J 602, 463 Gourley, Helen J 620 Gourley, Margaret T 452 Grace, J. Beatrice 624, 627 Graham, Douglas A 592, 96 Graham, Glenn A 552 Graham, Harold W . .367 Grajewski, Bruno L 224, 220 Grammar, Alva W 425 Grandy, Helen H 600 Gransc, William 588 Grant, J. B 556 Graves, Carmen R 606, 370 Graves, J. Lloyd 552 686 Index Continued Gray, Howard 576, 441 Gray, Martha C 604, 96, 364, 429, 454 Green, Clarence P 145 Green, Helen M 604 Greenberger, Solbert L 528 Greenblatt, Morris 146 Greenebaum, Leon 270 Greenfield, William J 562 Greening, Gertrude J ' . 618 Greening, Gladys E 624 Greenspahn, Samuel 470 Greenthal, Roy M 528 Grencll, Arthur F 146, 133, 373 Gressman, William A 96 Grice, Louis W 554 Grierson, Anthony K 558 Cries, Walter F : 276 Griesmer, Carl P 594 Griffith, Howard D 580, 96, 435 Grimes, Davenport J 540, 224 Grenstead, Durward 186, 451, 468 Griswold, William C , 96 Grover, Clara H 602 Grover, Frank W 380, 518, 439, 451 Groves, Harold E 508 Groves, Jas. T 516 Grylls, Humphrey M. K 488, 146, 133 Grylls, Richard G 488 Gruss, Dorothy W 627, 370 Gubbins, William W 530 Gudakunst, Don W 566 Guernsey, Martha 618 Guerrierr, Jose 477 Guilfoil, Kelsey 452, 470 Guilford, Frances M 614 Guillermety, Vincent 477 Gunn, Gertrude E 627 Gunter, Frank M 426, 475 Gureyich, Louis J 146 Gustin, Herbert A 498 Guthe, Ida B 600 H Haag, Merit D 566, 73, 439, 441 Haan, Edward H 590 Haas, Charley L 530, 444, 474 Haas, Clifford P 564, 224, 220 Hackman, Harry C 558, 210 Hackney, Earl N 186, 514 Hadjisky, Joseph N 146, 471 Hadley, Laurence B 506, 146, 470 Hadley, Arthur H 552, 224, 220, 350 Hadley, Robert W 496 Hafford, Doris L 600 Hagen, Grace K 606, 452 Hager, Gerald H 594, 270, 425 Hagerty. Hilda K 606 Haigh, Andrew C 490 Haigh, Richard A 490 Haines, Everett 468 Haire. Katharine L 614 Half hill, James W ' . 506 Hall, Alice M 616 Hall, Dorothy 269 Hall, Elizabeth O 608 Hall, Fay S 604 Hall, Gerald G 548 Hall, Lucile E 627 Hall, Mabel L 628, 629, 463 Hall, Reese A 270, 133 Hall, Ruby M 97, 391 Hall, Russell A 146 Hall, Sarah A 604 Hall, Wallace C 574, 422 Haller, Paul M 411, 444 Halliday, Frank J 389, 464 Halstead, Robert H 496, 441 Hameleff, Peter C 146 Hamill, Jack H 558, 261 Hamilton, Gladys I 364 Hamilton, Jos. N 97, 435 Hammond, Arthur B 564, 441 Hammond, George B 167, 163, 378 Hammond, Maurice E 280 Hampton, John P 434 Hand, Don N 508 Handibo, Kathryn F 370 Handy, Lee D 538 Hanish, Joseph A 524, 303, 304 Hanna, Jay E 514, 97 Hannan, Berenice M 391, 97 Hansen, William C 514 Harbert, Ralph W 494 Hardell, Elmer P 466 Hardy, Charles E 530 Hargrove, Rollin B 468 Harkins, Bernard E 464 Harmon, Austin C 482 Harrington, Katherine W 428 Harris, Arthur O 518, 467 Harris, Benjamin 424 Harris, Clinton P 588, 146, 133, 389 Harris, Elsa J 610 Harris, Lyle F 524 Harrison, Arthur S 552 Harrison, Fred H 205, 546, 97, 210 Harryman, Ward W 494 Hart, Abraham S 359, 360, 470 Hart, Henry C 270 Hart, Joseph P 486 Hart, Tom A 422 Hartesveldt, P. A 186, 179, 439 Hartsig, Jane O 364, 440 Hartt, Earl W 186 Hartwell, Edward W 367 Harvey, Campbell 526, 546 Harvey, Edith M 612, 370 Haskell, De Vere C 97 Haskins, Ralph L 97, 73, 435 Hastings, Albert B 518 Hatch, Howard S 586 Hatch, Hyatt C 510, 470 Hatch, Mildred A 616 Hathaway, John H 422 Hauke, Gilbert F 466 Hauser, Edward 303 Haven, Merwin 464 Hawk, Henry C., Jr 494 Hawkes, Edward E., Jr 494 Hawn, Joseph R 564, 224, 220, 466 Haxton, Florence G 429 Hayden, Herbert P 97, 347 Hayes, Ethel K 606 Hayes, Geneva K 604 Haynes, Philip E 568, 244, 242 Hay ward, Ralph A 524 Hazel, James K 452 Hazen, E. P 504 Headman, Edward C. . .389, 147, 132, 133, 343 Heath, Ada F 598, 463 Heath, Clyde H 474 Heath, Clyde J 498 Heath, Parker 556 Hecht, Lester S 425 Heffelbower, Altha B 628. 97, 445 Heffron, Howard H 508 Heideman, Julia . " 442 Heideman, Miriam 628, 370 Heimann, Emanuel H 528, 470 Heine, Austin W 558 Heinrich, Kenneth W 586, 147, 432 Heist, John A .484, 572, 98, 387, 411, 470 Held, Harold E 98 Helmer, Walter S 147 Hendershot, Fred 342 Henderson, Harold 374, 558, 210, 205, 360, 474 Henderson, Margaret 610, 445 Henderson, Marian M 604, 630 Henderson, William O ' B 588, 147, 133, 363, 343 Henkel, Margaret M 445 Henninger, Chester G 576, 163 Henze, Hermann 538 Herbert, Jules J 594 Herbert, Victor H 594, 98 Hernander, Jose M 536, 477 Herr, Jesse J 186, 470 Herrick, Erwin J 475 Herrick, Gerald A 520 Herrick, Jay H 552 Herring, John A 335, 546, 210 ilerrmann, George R 556, 98 Hersch, Samuel 147 Hertz, David R 422 Herzig, Harold L 147 Hesse, Edward 468 Heustis, Lawrence C 550, 461, 464 Hewitt, Harry R 560, 588 Hewlett, Timothy Y 280 Hibbard, John D 488, 461 Hicks, Ernest L 441 Hicks, Harold A 147, 273 Hicks, Isabel 598, 98, 73 Hicks, Ralph W 520 Hiett, Stanley J 186, 560, 439 Higbee, Harold B 147 Higgins, Francis J 506 Higgins, Frank W ; 534 Higgins, Stella 364 Higgins, W. E 262 Hildner, Egmont G 282, 341 Hildner, Euthymig J 440, 445 Hilzinger, William, Jr 98 Hill, Benjamin 350 Hill, Ernest K 474 Hill, Gertrude L 98 Hill, Henley 446 Hill, Jamea R 474 Hill. Marguerite M 622 Hill, Rollin C .367 Hilleboe, Christian 367 Hindman, William P 147 Hirth, Frederick K 148, 413 Hixson, Norman A 367 Hoadley, Leigh 518 Hoag, Lynne A 562 Hoak, George M 367, 98, 365 Hobart, Seth G 367, 98, 366 Hobbs, Arthur E 580 Hobbs, Nellie M 624, 626 Hoch, Henry G 490, 452 Hodges, George H 494 Hoefeld, Norman A 470 Hoerner, Edward M 367 Hoffman, Douglas T 556, 411 Hoffman, Edward W 186 Hoffman, Hazel M 624 Hogan, William H 590 Hoge, James W 444 Hogue, Dean R 586 Hoheb, Alberto S 477, 536 Holden, Marion L 610, 428 Holland, Esther T 602 Holloway, Fred H 148, 133 Holmes, Esla 614 Holmes, Josephine M 622 Holmes, Kathlyn C 622, 99, 73 Holt, Paul J 474 Holt, Willard H 99, 347, 343 Holther, Louis J 574, 464 Holton, Hoyt S 578 Holtom, Benjamin G 558, 464 Holzapple, Alice M 629 Holtzman, Merwin R-. 411 Holub, David C 528 Holzaepfel, Harold A 512 Homer, Wilson C 367, 592, 99, 366 Honan, Edward M 375 Honey, Alan D. 411, 518, 548, 262, 439, 461 Honey, Edgar A 548 Hook, Donald R 586, 367 Hoon, Merle R 562 Hooper, Emily M 620, 452 Hooper, Jeanette Mabelle 50 Hooper, Jennie E 624, 99 Hooton, Gordon B 538 Hopkins, H. D 422 Hopkins, John M 552 Hopkins, Stephen C 367 Hopkinson, Francis L 532, 435 Home, Albert E., Jr 482 Horning, Marie K 629 Horr. Charles W., Jr 498, 277 Horton, Clarence E 163 Horwich, David S 187, 470 Hosmer, Ethel R 370, 429 Hosmer, Henry S 522, 99, 435 Hough, Frederick W 482, 269, 462 Houseman, Eugene B 425 Houseman, Reuben F 488 Hovis, Ralph W 516 Howard, Brodhead 488, 412 Howard, Ralph H 367 Howes, William E 278 Rowland, Glenn A. .359, 516, 544, 335, 461 Hoyle, Edith L 370 Hoyt, Margaret K 598 Hsia, Chi-Hsi 367, 472 Hsu, Pao H 99, 472 Hubar, David 1 270, 99 Hubbard, Charles E 522 Hubbard, Miriam E 602, 99, 72, 370, 428, 429, 454 Hubbell, Howard A 148 Hudd, Samuel L 514, 518 Huebner, Charlotte R 629 Huff, Beatrice S 604 Hughes, Lyndall E 530, 99, 132, 451, 464, 474 Hughes, Maria H 598, 629 Hughes, Thomas W 516 Hulbert L. G 586 Hulett, William P 552 Hull, Lathrop W 526 Hum, Clyde : . .530, 464 Humiston, Hiram 133 Hummer, Richard P 496, 470 Humphreys, Harold L 520, 100, 444 Humphreys, Helen 1 100, 364, 368, 392, 445, 446 Hunawill, Viva E 100 Hunderman, Henry 100 Hung, Siji C 472 Hunt, E. Reed 530, 470 Hunt, Kenelin O 100 Hunt, Waldo R 572, 584, 363, 474 687 Index Continued Huntington, Edwin J. . .498, 314, 315, 341 Huntley, C. S 532 Hur, Evangeline 616 Kurd, J. W. H 588 Hurley, George F 422, 560, 270, 100 Hurst, Margaret A 629 Hussa, Leopold R 538, 432 Hussey, Roland F 334 Hutchinson, Harold D 474 Hutchison, Walter S 187 Hutzel, Mathilda E 606 Hutzel, Ruth S 606, 100, 363, 364, 392 Hyatt, Aure Y 606, 440 Hyde, Carroll C 566 Hyde, Harold J 568 Hyde, Milo W 475 Hynian, Sam R 528 I Ibsen, Norman H 486, 411, 470 Illick, Charles R 439 make, Mittsu N 476 ngall, Morton H 263 ngham, Hepburn 484, 342 nglis, Dorothy B 610, 100 nwood, Louis R 518 ngraham, Paupa 452 ppel, Arthur G 502 reland, Paul M 506 rish, Louise A 606 rvin, Arthur C 163, 167 rwin, Hampton H 380, 530, 474 Iseman, Marguerite 455 Jackson, Howard H 225, 220 Jackson, Karl R 522 Jacobs, Milton K 411 Jaeger, William A 467 James, Edward W 148 James, Laylin K 422 James, Louis M 520, 548 James, William S 439 Jarvis, Floyd E 452 Jarvis, Naidem 602, 620 Jeffers, Dean H 566, 211, 205 Jenkins, William W 570, 270, 465 Jennings, Angelo T 514 Jennings, Dwight W 520, 100, 73, 439 Jewell, Annis 598 Jewell, William H 148 Jickling, Clare M 526 Joannes, Leland H 496 Jocelyn, Ethel L 604, 370 John, Hubert R 204, 211, 315, 205, :m, 343 John, W. A. P 572, 101, 73, 387, 451 Johns, Mary L 604, 442 Johns, Walter C 367 Johnson, Adna R 187, 512, 572, 179, 388, 282, 414 Johnson, Harry E 574 Johnaon, Henry A 342 Johnson, Herbert G 441 Johnson, Irwin C 572, 101, 73, 363, 387 Johnson, Kathryn S 614, 627 Johnson, Leroy C 101 Johnson, Mildred 614, 627 Johnson, Renus E 367 Johnson, Walker B 522 Johnston, Dorothy M 620 Johnston, George S 566, 278 Johnston, Harold M 444 Johnston, Wayne A 498 Johnston, William G 269, 441 Johnston, William M 187 Jones, Donna V 612 Jones, Granville D 101 Jones, Harold J 552 Jones, Harvey P 148 Jones, J. Gwyn 564, 225 Jones, Jack W 566, 261 Jones, Lyman L 564 Jordan, Calvin C 244, 242 Jordan, John F 380, 530 Josenhaus, Milda C 445 Joslyn, Lee E 482, 285 Jotter, Walter E 101, 366, 367 Judson, Everett 148, 363 Justice, Zach . . . . : 187, 468 K Kahns, Harold C . . 552 Kammerer, William S 270, 469 Kane, Frank J 225, 594, 220, 349, 358 Kannowski, Max B 366, 367 Katsuizumi, Sotokiche 476 Kaufman, Charles L 528 Kaufman, Frank E 432 Keatley, Edwin E 494, 469 Keeler, Anson H. . .578, 149, 132, 133, 389 Keeler, Margaret H 627 Keena, Kemp 508 Keim, Harther L 546 Kell, Robt. J 590, 464 Keller, Paul L 568 Kellogg, Edward N 552 Kellogg, Richard M 225, 552, 220 Kelly, Francis H 464 Kelly, Ralph B 534 Kelly, T. Walter 101 Kelsey, Charlotte B 598, 364, 452 Kelsey, Ruth C 598, 452 Kemp, William L 439 Kemper, Bernard W 574 Kemper, John W 548 Kempton, Rockwell M 566, 441 Kennedy, David F 490, 544, 187, 179 Kennedy, Donald B 512 Kennedy, Ezra J., Jr 550 Kennedy, Harold L 558 Kennedy, Samuel L 580 Kenney, Frank E 570 Kenney, Fred H 546 Kenyon, Johnson D 576 Kepler, Violet L 629 Kerber, Herman M 367 Kerber, Lawrence V 494 Kerns, Blanche C 626, 101 Kerns, James A 101 Kerns, Marguerite S 101, 429, 446 Kerr, Harry W 488, 102, 73, 387, 337, 439, 451 Kerr, John A 238 Kerr, Mary M 598 Kerr, .Susan 1 604, 629 Kerr, Vivienne M 598 Kersey, Christina 629 Kesler, Gerald L 498, 314, 315, 341 Keyser, Vera K 629 Khuen, Richard H 492 Kikuchi, Mutser 627, 476 Kilborn, Russell D 360 Kilby, Margaret O 616, 102 Kilchenman. Ernest F 225 Killean, William C 566 Kilwin.ski, Arthur 473 Kimball, Harriett J 602 Kimball, Reginald G 149 Kimberley, Robt 520 Kimmiel, Edith E 618 Kincaid, Waldron J 512 Kinch, Mason 530 King, Marcello A 149 King, Winfield C 467 Kingery, Lyle B 546, 211, 374 Kinsey, Isaac, Jr 492, 102, 73 Kirk, Haddon S 490, 544 Kirkpatrick, A Loomis 526 Kishlar, Lamar M 411 Kiyohars, Mitsuji 476 Kleeman, PVancis J 475 Klein, Chas. S 149 Klein, Margaret E. B 445 Kneeland, Blanche G 610 Kneeland, Harry T 494 Knights, Ethel L 102 Knights, Rufus H 492 Knoepp, Alma M 616 Knoepp, Emma E 616, 102, 440 Knowlson, Henry A 488, 269 Knowlson, Olive K 600 Kocher, Ray S 439 Kohler, Walter W 580, 474 Kohr, Robt. F 342 Kolb, Frederick J 532 Kolpien, Alton L 594, 464 Koon, Reva 102 Koonsman, Harold D 538, 464 Korn, Harold F 560, 50 Koumjian, Aredis H 211, 205 Kraft, Alice 628, 629 Kramer, Clarence A 270, 473 Krause, Bernard G 526, 412 Kreger, Louise M 629 Kreger, Ruth E . . . . 628, 629, 102, 73, 360, 368, 391, 392, 440, 442, 445 Kreiner, Joseph P 149, 592, 4:il Kretzschmar, Clarence A 473 Kretzsehmar, George H 473 Kreuser, Otto T 471 Krueger, Bernice C 628, 440 Krueger, Helen L 440 Kruger, Rudolph 273 Kudner, Donald F 518 Kuivinen, John V. .590, 259, 314, 315, 341 Kurtz, Walter W 149, 590 Kutzleb, Chas. A 367 Kyprianides. Prodronus M 225 510, 225, Labaide, George V 187, 306, 307, 312, 387, Ladd, Earle, S Laing, Grant H Laird, Albert N 522, Laird, Cecil W Lamb, Herbert W Lamb, Lawrence W Lamb, Zelma E Lambert, George W Lambert, John L 225, 552, Lambert, Selwyn A Lambrecht, Beatrice G. .612, 628, 101 362, 364, 365, 368, 370, 392, 445, Lamley, Hubert Lamond, Roy D Lamoeraux, William E 510, 187, Lance, Harold J Landgrebe, Albert E. Landis, George E . . . Lane, Creighton L . . . Lange, Anthony H 558, 211, 464, Lange, H. C 520, 101, Lange, Norbert A 375, Langley, Raymond M 50(1, 205, Langs, John W 508, 359, Langworthy, Martin F Lankel, Arthur K Lankester, Stephen D Lapsley, Lorenzo B. :.. . .540,211, 315, Larson, Bertel T 494, 566, Lasko, Ludwig Laubengayer, Delia C Laux, William M 102, Lavely, Newell E Laver, Floyd P Lawrence, Donald E 522, 102, Lawrence, Henry D 187, Lawton, Chas. B . .516, Lawton, Chester Leach, Harry R 588, 149, 133, 411, LeBlanc, Thos. J Lebron, Victor M Leehner, Harold M 564, 226, Lee, Arthur H Lee, H. O Lee, Rita M Leever, Lawrence C LeFevre, William M Legemen, Chas. W Lehle, Louis H Lehman, Albert T 588, 422, Leicht, Frank N 564, 226, Leininger, Oliver O 578, 226, Lenfestey, Florence K Lenski, Waldemar A Leonard, John S. . . .520, 188, 385, 388, Leonard, Simpson C Leslie. H. Harry 590, Leszczynski. Joseph S LeVeque, Leslie L Leverenz, George A 439, 464, Levich, Irving J Levin, Abraham J 102, Levine, Archie R Levinson, Aaron B Levinson, Frank K 514, Lewis, Cyril B Lewis, Dean A Lewis, Dempster C Lewis, Evangeline N 602, 628, Lewis, Frank A Lewis, Ida M 624, Lichtig, Henry A 211, Liebeskind, Harry Lieu, Tsoong C 471, Limbert, Lee M Lind, George J. . 576, 167, Lindell, Selma 628, 102. 370, 391, Lindhorst, J Henry 586, Lindner, Lillian 452, Lindow, Daniel A Linchan, John F 512, Lisle, Leslie W Litchman, Irene H Livingston, Alan V 584, Lloyd, Alice C 602, 102, 370, Lloyd, Anna M 602, 364, Lo, PoS Logan, Arthur D Lokker, Clarence A 260, 442, 311, 388 538 558 512 490 413 627 580 220 588 73, 446 378 482 343 518 475 474 439 473 435 441 466 285 102 473 502 341 261 367 445 444 51 is 474 435 425 412 526 430 558 477 220 492 472 600 568 475 470 444 220 439 618 149 451 512 464 546 150 473 422 423 422 188 475 484 277 150 629 150 102 205 439 472 498 163 445 163 102 473 1SS 41S 600 462 454 365 472 516 464 688 Index Continued Loman, Emily L 600, 629, 364, 452 Long, Harry D 594 Long, Jay E 150 Long, Margaret R 600 Longenecker, Lowell E 578 Look, Virginia S 629 Loomia, Alb crtine G . . . .610, 364, 428, 429 Lord, George Fred 532 Lord, Margery J .205, 211 Lorimer, Robert E 494 Loring, Everett O 588 Louckes, Alvin E 342 Loud, Harold E 494 Lounsbury, Ralph R 494, 103, 435 Lovejoy, Owen F 103, 366, 367, 464 Lovejoy, Philip C 103, 73. 363 Loveland, Arthur S 424 Loveland, Rufus R 516 Lovell, George W 520 Lovering, William K 516 Low, HungT 472 Lowe, Holton M 204, 212, 205 Lowe, Percy S 494 Lowes, Chas. P 439, 103 Lowry, Francis B 524 Lowther, Alfred H 226, 220 Ludington, Laura 618 Ludwig, Clinton A 475 Luke, Francis S 604 Lumsden, Howard M 367 Lundberg, John L 564 Lundell, Robt. A 150, 133, 373 Lundgren, Harry G 558, 103 Lundquist, Laurel A 580 Luse, Arthur H 474 Luzunaris, Julia 536, 477 Lyman, Claire F 496 Lyman, George 1 508 Lynch, David F 474 Lyon, Francis M 600 Lyons, John J 530, 474 M McAllister, Adaline L 614, 440, 446 McAllister, Samuel W 104 McAllister, Thomas F 486, 268 McAndrew, Helen 602, 629 McAndrew, Robert G 151, 133 McArdle, Thomas H 151 McCain, Pearl J 104 McCall, Eugene R.544, 188, 179, 348, 376, 388, 342, 343, 410 McCallum, Harry B 494 McCarthy, Harrison L 560, 588, 425 McCauley, Hazel K 614, 455 McClellan, Andrew J 548, 226, 464 McClure, Dudley S 556, 104 McColl, Alexander 576, 167, 163, 378 McColl. Kenneth S 592 McCollom, Clarissa 627 McConnel, William C 498 McCormick, Augustine 512 McCormick, Charles A 474 McCormick, Dorothy V 424 McCoy, Herbert V 586 M ' Cree, Robert D 578 McCreery, Fledia G 105 McCune, Frances 370 McDonald, Bernard A 508 McDonald, Francis J 226 McDonald, Helen R. . . .618, 105, 440, 452 McDonald, Mary M 602, 620 McDonald, Thomas F 560 McFarlan, Harold J. . ....588 McFarlane, Janet M 626, 364, 370, 445 McGee, Arthur B 516, 151 McGee, Ralph E 550 McGinnis, Ralph A 425, 285 McHale, Frank M 188, 179, 388 Mclntyre, Clifford T 151 Mclntyre, Donald C 532 Mclver, Rosswel A 452 " McKean, James H 482 McKean, Richard M 546, 105, 73 McKee, Elda M 104, 440 McKee, Forest E . . 570 McKee, Waldo M.... ...269,441 McKelvey, William W 490 McKenna, Matthew E . . 564, 227, 220, 349 McKenny, Charles A 151, 439 McKeown, Marjorie R 628 McKinley, Earl B 556, 105, 390 McKinley, William A 422 McKinney, C. L 512 McKinney, Francis F.. .496, 572, 188, 385, 442, 466 McKinney, John M 496, 278, 466 McKnight, Beatrice E 629 McKone, Don F ................ 439, McLaren, Myron ....... 574, 188, 179, McLean, Joseph H McLouth, Olive McMahon, Fred A .............. 516, McMahon, George P ............ 105, McMillan, Lyle E McMillen, Cecil ........ 239, 236, 375, McNamara, Thomas R . 484, 307, 189, McMullen, Onie E .............. 151, McNomee, Robert L ............... , McNutt, John R ............ 205, 212, McRae, Elizabeth M. . . .606, 628, 105, McWilliams, Herschel B ......... 550, Maas, Hugo .................... 530, Mabley, John D MacAllister, Elwood K ...... 133, 150, Mac Arthur, William W ...... 590, 150, Macaulay, Marie C MacBride, Katherine S .......... 103, MacBride, Lavina G Macdonald, Awey E Macdonald, D. A Macdonald, Frances H ........... 548, MacDonald, Helen C ........ 598, 103, Macdonald, Reginald A Macdonald, Roderick H 422 Mehlman, Isadora J 444 410 Mehaffy, Charles 574 .492 Meibeyer, Edwin, H 516 .445 Melaniphy, John C 574, 189, 179 105 Melitz, George R 452 451 Mellencamp, Esther E 106 .212 Menefee, Shirley L 512 377 Menser, Clarence L 518, 441 388, Meredith, L. K 205, 212, 464 343 Merriman, Ruth 616 251 Merrill E. Forest 590, 441, 470 413 Merritt, Ericsson H 152, 430 464 Merserean, Katherine L 106 445 Mertz, Wilbur L . . . . 152 475 Mettel, Howard B 475 475 Metz, Edward F .. ...467 492 , 464 , 432 627 440 454 630 510 629 370 226 592 Macduff, Robert B 546 MacFarland, Saide 103 Maclntyre, Nena J 606, 104, 73 Mack, Christian N 492, 104, 331 Mack, Edward E 488, 461 Mack, Emily M 630 Mack, Francis T.. .488, 150, 133, 359, 358, . 360, 373, 385, 451, 414 Mack, Gordon C 488, 412 Mack, Harry J 504 MacKay, Florella L 600 Mackenzie, Joseph W 150 MacLachlan, Archibald W 303, 304 MacLachlan, Ruth H 610, 370 MacLaughlin, Earle R 466 MacMahon, Anna F 629 MacNaughton, Catherine M 600 Macrae, Donald 303 Madison, Gerald E 548, 226, 220, 464 Madison, Orin E 375 Magruder, Bernard F 422 Maguire, Edward 486, 104, 73 Maher, Philip B 486 Malfroid, Byron W 554 Maltby, Dale R 307, 311, 386 Manby, Aaron W 494 Mandeville, Clifford B 554, 461 Mankin, Harry A 431 Mann, Phyllis C 627 Manwaring, Howard S 590, 151, 132, 343, 430 Marble. Frederic W 516, 151 Markham, Arthur G 104 Marks, Charles B 578, 188, 179, 334 Marks. Julian B 335 Marks, Thomas M 546, 261, 468 Marquette, William H 534 Marsh, Vena 1 446 Marshall, Clement H 498, 546, 104 Marshall, Edwin K 498, 439, 470 Marth, Edmund W 502 Martin, Edward S 560, 188, 348, 343 Marx, Frederick W 444 Mason, Carl H 518 Mason, Ralph L 513 Mason, William J. B 350 Massnick, Henry F 422, 444, 473 Mathews, William E 534, 580, 269 Matson, Charles H 548, 226, 220 Mattcrn, Lewis H 494 Matteson, George R 484, 268 Matthews, Christian F 532 Matthews, Robert F 441, 452, 468 Matson, Albert A 574 Maulbetsch, Alvin D 367 Maulbetsch, John F 530, 288, 340 Maurer, Ernst S 526 Maxwell, Phoebe E 616 Maxwell, Walter E 534, 151 Mead, Arleigh 152, 431 Mead, Edward M 568 Mead, Madge F 106, 364, 391, 440 Mead, Merle K 584 Mead, Roy S 504 Meade, Joseph F 467 Meadc, William K 552, 227, 220 Meakin, Ruth E 628, 106, 368 Mechem, Clara B 606, 629 Mechem, Florence A 600 Mechem, John L 189, 410 Medes, Harriet R 629, 440 Mehlhop, Thomas P 492 Metzger, Leon D. . .530, 544, 189, 179, 474 Meyers, Martin G 514 Michalske, Wm. F 522, 106 Mickelson, Albert J.189, 179, 376, 410, 424 Mickey, Frank D 540 Middaugh, Florence K 440 Middleditch, Leigh B 584 Middleditch, Philip H 516, 282 Middleton, Edward A 484 Mighell, Mildred C 627 Milham, Elbert G 152, 375 Millard, F. Gurnee 189, 179, 385, 282, 285, 294, 337, 340 Miller, Anna 610, 627 Miller, Carol L 604 Miller. Cecil W 580, 276, 380 Miller, Frank K 522 Miller, Harold A 556, 212 Miller, Harry E 152 Miller, Herron W 152, 431 Miller, Josephine M 616 Miller, Margaret E 629 Miller, Mary D. . 106 Miller, Maurice C 512 Miller, Norman F. . . 494 Miller, Orland A . ... 227 Miller, Peter A 528, 425, 426 Miller, Ruby M 273 Miller, Ruth D 106 Millnr, Sylvester G 528 Miller, Wilbur K 524 Miller, William L. .560, 179, 376, 388, 410, 468 Miller, Wyatt A 152, 133, 373, 375 Milliken, Jacob G 152 Millman, Harold F. . . 550 Mills, Harold A 534 Mills, Ray J 189, 510, 179, 390, 282, 337 Mills, Walker H 500 Miner, Harry E 152 Miner, Martin F 562 Miranda, Octacilio 486 Mock, Frank C 422 Mogford, Harrv J 588, 227 Mohr, Edmund C 556, 212 Moll, Lester S 544 Moninger, Arthur V. . . .494, 163, 360, 378, 434 Monroe, Kenneth H 432 Monroe, Lowell 153, 133 Montague, Donald E 484 Montelius, Harry E 522, 413 Moon, Myra D 455 Mooney, Charles A 212 Mooney, William C 439, 474 Moore, Evelyn W 626, 362, 445 Moore, Helen A 608, 212, 204 Moore, Paul M 500, 468 Moore, Ralph S 466 Moore, Walter S 189 Moore, Whitley B 526, 363 Morales, Arjimiro 536, 477 Moran, Roay E 227, 349 Morden, Bessie 614 Morgan, Dwight C 482 Morgan, Fannie E 629 Morrill, Donald M 512, 546, 106 Morris, Walter E. . .580, 189, 179, 425, 426 Morrison, Aubrey C 106 Morrison, Chester C 474 Morrison, F. Austin 106, 435 Morrison, Lewis H 552 Morrow, Arthur A 580, 190, 376, 410 Morrow, Harvey W 470 Morse, Chester J 544, 179, 348, 388 Morse, Howard Eurys 532, 270, 107 Morse, Mildred M 612 Morse, Virginia B 628 Morton, Moses E 540 Morton, Marcus R 424 Mosier, De T 524, 469 Moss, Ben J 220 Moss, Fred H 227 689 Index Continued Motley, Robert E 227, 220 Mott, Arthur D Mott, Maxwell R Motter Benjamin S 504, 107, 73, Moyer Fred C Muhme, Norman B Mulkey, Philip O 482, 153, Mullen, Raymond J 564, 227 Mullendore, William C..526, 560, 190, 385, 388, 410, Muller, Chester L Muller, John H Mungcr, Reuben B Munz, Klmer G Murdock, Malcolm D Murphy, George. . . .500, 106, 73, 387, 439, Muaselwhite, Gladys E Muzzy, Howard G Myers, Carl F Myers, Charles I Myers, George A Myers, Nona Gladys 600, 442, N Nadeau, Rowland A 588, Naftel, Joseph D . . . . Nahikian, Garkis M . Nakai, Gentok Nance, Willis D Nash, Francis B 303 Naylon, John E Needham, Marjorie E Neilson, Russell H 526, 544, 190 Neithercut, Charles 580, 190 Neithercut, Wm. A 580, 190, Nelson, AmyL Nesbit, Frank F 494 Netter, Milton A Netting, Clarence E 526 Neumann, Carl W 584, Neumann, John W 584 Newbrook, Francis D 367 Newcomb, Bessie N 245, Newcomb, Cyrenius A Newell, Frank C. , 439 .498 .470 359 .510 .444 373 220 376. 419 .190 .562 .153 .592 .498 330, 343 .364 .486 .594 .439 .594 463 , 153 .586 .153 .476 .498 , 304 .494 .624 , 410 , 424 424 600 4(111 .441 , 473 444 359 467 242 .484 .482 .342 564 258 439 .482 348 367 335 334 .368 .474 340 307, 340 359 133 280 Newell, James F Newton, Daniel B 522, Newton, William F 500, 572, Nicholls, Maurice 508, 432, Nichols, Alan L Nichols, James K 522, 179, Nicholson, Albert M Nicholson, John R 544, 191, Nicholson, Howard P 492, Nichoson, Hope H Nicklin, George L Nieman, Walter A 506, 298, 285, Nicmann, William K 506, 306, 311, Nieter, Leonard W 574, 258, Nilcs, Arthur H 153, Niles, Helen R 618, 629, Nobil, Goerge 528 Noble, Hoz. ' lla 10 614, (WO Nord, Roy A 538, 560, 191 Norris, Maynard A 586, 107, 441 Northcott, Reginald A 510 Northrup, Cecil A 280 Northrup, Emily F 614, 107 Northway, Fred R 574 Norton, Emma M 618 Norton, Irving T 153 Norton, James S 484, 468 Norton, John K. . .512, 298, 153, 132, 373, 386, 389, 285, 340 Novy, Marguerite L 602, 627, 370 Novy, Robert L 546, 278, 375 Nutting, Raymond J 556 Nye, Gerald F 506 Oberlin, James E 564 Oberteuffer, Reece B 500 O ' Brien, Harold E. . 502, 314, 315, 317, 341 Ocobock, Catherine 107 O ' Connell, Harold A 467 O ' Connor, James D 530, 335 O ' Donnell, William S 592 O ' Donoghue, John B 512, 546 Oellrich, Henry N 239, 236, 377, 433 Ogden, Shelby G 425 Ogilbee, Donald W 538, 191, 464 Oglethorpe, Thomas B 526, 258 Ohlmacher, Albert P 584, 473 Ohrstrom, George L 412 O ' Keefe, William C . . Oldfield, Russell A ....... Olds, William E ........ 426, 107, O ' Leary, Genevieve E ....... 454, O ' Leary, John J ................ Olson, Edgar T ......... 550, 236, O ' Neill, Thomas E Oppenheimer, Seymour A ...... . Orcutt, Constance. . .598, 108, 73, Orr, Robert J Orton, Edith B Orwig, Florence B ............... Osband, Helen .................. Osborn, Charles R Osborn, Harry E Osborne, Earl D Osburn, Charles Y Osius, Eugene A Oster, Ralph J ............... Ostrander, Leon D ...... 580, 108, Otis, Herbert C ................. Overman, Kathryn Owen, George F Owen, William L 506 546 421, 422 107, 73, 391, 445 212, 205 360, 377 502 ..... 154 370, 445 484 600 612, 364 618, 629 108 227 562 508 473 484 347, 343 498, 470 606 526 544, 469 Packard, Genevieve 1 628, 440, 445 Paddock, Florence B 626, 440 Page, Leslie W 277. 470 Paisley, Thomas F 496 Paisley, Walter W 496, 191, 179, 343 Paley, Amos F 560, 270 Palin, Milburn R 486 Pallister, Zilpha R 620 Palma, Joseph 512 Palmer, Edwin B 461, 494, 359, 335 Palmer, Mary 454 Pang, Dai T 154 Pappe, Reginald D 431 Pardee, Earl E 524, 258, 285, 414, 461 Pardon, Carl E 367 Parfet, Albert B 500, 108 Parfet, Ray T 500 Park, Boyd T. 492, 108 Parker, Harry D. . .191, 179, 419, 426, 470 Parker, John C 488, 572, 359, 470 Parker, Laura M 602 Parker, Lee N 590, 451 Parker, Rodney A 108, 439, 446 Parkinson, Harold E 562 Parks, Anne B 628 Parks, Sterling K 586 Parshall, Millis V 578 Partlow, Carrie M 626 Partridge, Evelyn L 616 Patchin, Elizabeth 614, 627, 364 Patterson, Clarence K 494 Patterson, Helen W 604, 108, 73 Patterson, Meade W 550 Patterson, Robert C 508 Patterson, Mae 612 Patterson, Marvin L 514, 259 Paul, Elsie M 600, 364 Paulger, Harry B 592 Paulus, Marie S 610 Payne, Marion L 600, 108 Payne, Maud H 108 Peach, Willard L 506, 303, 304 Pearce, Chester C 512, 412 Pearl, Walter W 576 Pearl, William A 109, 73, 347, 343, 414, 422 Peddicord, Walker 191, 532, 380, 442, 443 Pebbles, Thomas A 562 Pehrs on, Carl H 534, 154, 432 Pelham, Howard B 510 Penniman, Bruner R. . 464, 469 Penoyar, Freda U 604 Perkins, Aredelle F 364 Perkins, Charles 530 Perkins, John R 524 Perkins, Willis B 191 Perry, Ben E ... 452 Perry, Harold H 498, 154, 133, 373 Perry, Robert T 486 Perschblacher, Olga C 628 Perschbacher, Walter F 314, 315, 341 Peters, Charles A 466 Peters, Fred C 228 Peterson, Frederick W 439 Peterson, George M 272 Peterson, Henry W 580 Peterson, Marion 612, 440 Peterson, Ward D 516 Phelps, Jesse 343 Phelps, Marie C 614 Phillipp, Goddie F 500 Phillips, Earl L 191, 424 Phillips, Harold I 522 Phillips, Howard H . . . . 578, 154, 132, 133, 385, 386, 389 Phillips, Oliver 424 Pickett, Christiancy 520, 439 Pielemeier, John H 163 Pielemeier, Walter H 109, 434 Pierce, Barnard 518 Pierce, Dorothy E 604, 362 Pierce, Thomas C 496, 470 Pierce, Virginia 614 Pierson, Bernida J 606 Pierson, Dorothy S 606 Pierson, Willis T 191, 179 PJKgott, Wallace J 526 Pike, Leila L 109 Pilgrim, George S 475 Pinkerton, David W 578 Pinkerton, Sherwood. 578, 154, 133, 373, 375 Pinney, N. E 109, 387, 414, 419, 420, 422, 426 Pitkin, Dudley W 578 Pitkin, Maxwell E 494, 192, 178, 388 Planck, Joseph W 538 Plankel, Arthur G . . 154 Plath, Hugo W . . . ...473 Platt, Gilbert C 466 Platto, Bessie 628, 109, 391, 445 Pobanz, Otto P 342 Pockman, Georgianna B 370, 463 Poe, J. Wilbur 109 Poel, Antoynetta 627 Pollock, Lise L 422 Pommerening, Wm. K 154 Pomper, Herman 574 Pope, Al vah J 540 Poppen, John R 343 Porter, Carl W 466 Porter, Doris E 612, 370 Porter, Elder A 588, 109 Porter, Harry T 578 Porter, Horace W 562, 278, 464 Porte , Kenneth L 534 Porte , Kirk H . 520 Porte , Mary N 626, 370, 452 Potte , Herbert J 192, 179 Potte , Louise (102, 72, 392 Potte , Sena 109, 391 Potts, Philip C 424 Potts, Philip O 154, 133, 441 Povah, Phyllis 602, 110, 442, 454 Powell, Emily 627 Powell, Eva 624 Powell, John E 494, 468 Powers, Florence H 628, 110, 445 Prange, Meta K 627 Pratt, Stephen G 504 Preston, John D 167, 163 Preston, Phillips B 482 Preussel, Byron 590 Prichard, Leda L 614, 627 Primeau, Bruno C 155 Probst, Dorothy L 610 Proctor, Hazle M 370 Publow, Earl W 464 Puchta, Lawrence G 490 Pugh, Joseph R 556 Pulford, Bertha C 610, 110, 392, 452 Pulling, Everett W 502 Putt, Fenimore E 564 Quarry, Lucile H 602 Quinlan, Valora F 622, 463 Quirozo, Jose S 477 R Rabinowitz, Harry 528, 192 Racelis, Antonio P 367 Rademacher, Angela 622 Raiford, Frank P 540 Rakestraw, Linn M 155, 432 Ramsdell, Hellen E 612, 110 Ramsdell, Paul V 420, 422 Randall, Franklin P 514, 412, 435 Randall, Josephine H 614, 368, 440 Randall, LeRoy S 110 Rankin, Albert W 518, 110 Ransom, R. Paul 498 Rapp, Edwin F 467 Rasmussen, Clarence L 470 Rathbone, Alfred D 488 Rathburn, Carlisle B 552 690 Index Continued Rathbun, Bruce R 534, 441 Rather, Mrs. A. A 616 Ratterman, Anne 626 Ray, EllaG 624, 627 Ray, Lawrence T 576 Raymond, Philip T 584, 285, 341 Raynsford, Grace W 600, 268, 440, 463 Rea, Thatcher W 518, 359 Read, Edwin M 534, 263 Reardon, M. Marie 604 Reason, Walter ,1 564 Reavill, Richey B 584 Rehcr, Harry D 484, 544 Reed, Edna M 604, 628 Reed, Macdonald S. . . .584, 155, 133, 359, 373, 385 Reekie, Sherwood 482, 303, 304 Reem, Guy A 532 Reeves, Harold M 592 Reid, Hollace M 544, 192, 179 Regan, Catherine M 616, 110 Rehor, Fred L 530, 301, 285, 340 Rcichert, Chester K 584 Reichle, Walter A 584, 155, 133 Reid, Clarence A 423 Reid, Edgar P 424 Reid, James M 155, 373 Reid, Thos. C 572, 359, 446 Reid, Wallace E 502, 133 Reider, Francis D 538 Rcilly, Carl V 500 Riley, Chas. C 500 Reimann, Louis C 570, 110, 73. 362, 387. 285, 340 Reindel, Ira H 331 Reisch, Louis Joseph 514 Remington, Clay 518 Remington, Katherine 602 Remlinger, Walter A 550 Renwick, Julia 610, 626 Renz, Karl 580, 1 1 1 Reutter, Lewis G Ill Reynolds, Chas. R 578 Reynolds, D. I. Clyde Ill Reynolds, Eber J 520, 548 Reynolds, Margaret R. . .614, 364, 368, 442 Reynolds, Paul H 592, 366, 367 Riach, William M 550 Rice, Clifton M 228, 220 Rich, William G 228, 220, 349, 441 Richard, Alice E 1)24 Richards, Albert J 548, 439 Richards, Harry L 530 Richardson, Chas. H 228 Richardson, Frank E 431 Richardson, George L 576, 163 Richardson, Laurence Ill Hicherdson, Lee K 482 Richardson, Robt. E. . . . 192, 179, 363, 410 Richey, Helen M 628, 364 Richtig, Joseph S Ill Riddle, Geo. G 155 Riecks, Frank C 155, 413 Rieger, Lavanche G 444, 452 Riggs, Emma K 612 Riggs, Roland W 213 Riggs, Samuel H 516 Riley, Frank J 412 Rindge, Warren L 576, 167, 163, 378 Risedorph, Marguerite L 370 Ritchie, Carleton P 439, 111 Roan, Everett H 425 Robbert, George 444, 452 Robbins, John C . ' 484 Robbins, Nathaniel, Jr 484 Roberts, Walter C 518 Robertson, John E 228, 220 Robertson, Tom H 530 Robertson, William 228, 471 Robins, Joseph E 500, 469 Robinson, Alfred H 490 Robinson, Arthur D 228 Robinson, Benj 192 Robinson, Harold F 514 Robinson, Irma N 604 Robinson, James K 552 Robinson, J. Wilson 155, 133, 375 Robinson, Kenneth W 512 Robinson, Max G 498, 259, 314, 215, 341, 470 Robinson, Raymond B 590 Robinson, Standish W 482, 111, 335 Robinson, Viola Belle 627 Robson, Helen G 614 Robson, Ruth M 440 Rodriquez, Juan Ill Roedel, Andrew E 236 Roehm, Harold R 512 Roehm, Lawrence S 482, 111, 73, 387, 390, 285, 295, 340 Roehm, Winifred I 598, 428 Roeser, Harold C 155 Rogers, J. Speed 494 Rogers, Paul H 192 Rogers, Walter S 514 Roggy, Kate V 616 Roggy, Martha M 616 Rogoski, Alex J 469 Roman, Jos. S 155, 373 Ronan, Isabelle E 628, 112, 440 Rood, Henry C., Jr. . . ... 156, 496 R oos, Gertrude W 612, 112 Rose, Dwight C 422 Rose, Reginald W 498, 259 Rosenblum, Josephine 627, 370 Rosenfield, Samuel E 528 Rosenheim, Harold W 444 Rosenthal, Benj. F 192 Rosenthal, David T 112, 475 Roser, Carl E 592 Rosevclt, Mary E 618, 630 Rosevelt, Ruth P 618, 630 Rosewarne, Nellie L 618, 112, 428 Roskosky, Stephen J 441 Ross, Chas. H 367, 366 Ross, Ernest A 228, 220 Ross, LaVern 112 Rosser, Grace O. . 455 Roth, Stella R 367 Rothacher, Wilma M 610 Rothrock, Clarence L 530, 263 Rothschild, Stanford Z 112 Rough, John, Jr 522 Roulette, Wayne N 229 Roussin, Raymond R 552 Rowan, Clyde C. . .544, 192, 178, 179, 348, 388, 343 Rowe, Arthur H 50 Rowe, G. Prudence 624 Rowe, Henrietta A 606 Rowley, Chas. R 494 Rowley, Lancelot Chas 532. 156, 133, 386, 389, 413 Roxbury, Edward J 590 Royce, Leola E 112, 604, 73 Rubin, Leon 475 Ruby, Cecil H 578 Ruedemann, Albert D 562 Ruedemann, Rudolf H 562, 261 Ruger, M. Selden 500 Ruhling, George H 474 Rummel, Henry C 560, 590, 193, 360 Ruppe, Marcus G 512 Rush, Harry E 193 Rush, John H 475 Rushbrook, Leslie H 112 Rushmore, Maurice L 550, 239, 236 Russell, F. Irene 614, 368, 370, 452 Russell, Henry R 113 Russell, Viola 608 Rutgers, Gerrit A 156 Ruxton, David A 156, 431 Ryan, James E 414, 270, 442 Ryan, Lola M 113 Rykenboer, Edward A 375 Ryskamp, Henry J 444 Scarboro, Edwin R 562, Schacht, Elmer C Schaffter, Edward M Schaphorst, Benjamin . Schatzkin, Wm. W . . . Scheid, Dana A 590, Schiller, Robert M 411, Schilling, Mildred S 620, Schlissel, Meyer A Schmidt, Herbert N 113, Schmidt, Herman H Schmidt, James M . , Schmidt, John H 157, 133, Schmidt, Paul F 520, Schmutzler, Albert J Schoepfle, Chester S Schoepfle, Wilbur J 578, Schoetzon, Ray E 239, Scholl, Albert A Schrimpf , Albert E Schroeder, Fred J 193, Schroeder, Werner W. . .560, 590, 193, 358, 376, 388, 419, Schuereren, Leah M Schulte, Evelyn J Schulz, Ewald Schumacher, Edna L Schumann, Herbert Schupp, Arthur A 492, Schwartz, Emilie C 624, Scofield, Leland N Scott, John F 560, 193, 179, 388, Scott, Joseph M 514, Scott, Louise R Scott, Malcolm M 193, Scott, Ralph S Scribner, Carleton S Scroggie, Dean C Seabrook, Chancy S Seabury, William W 578, Seaver, Elizabeth 620, Searl, Fred N 439 512 592 538 .528 475 470 445 .422 439 .466 .562 413 468 .564 375 334 377 .468 .580 424 179, 410, 426 .445 .628 .367 .113 .473 359 113 .504 348, 343 568 .614 504 .578 .488 .441 .367 259 452 580 Sabin, Carlton R Sable, Louis B 422, 452, Sachs, Edward A 380, 442. Saeia, C. Fred Sadakata, Kameyo 627, Sadler, Caroline M Sallwasser, Norman H 590, Salmon, Roger W Salon, Nathan Sandenburgh, George H 156, Sanderhoff , Raymond F Sanders, Floyd S Sanders, John E . 506, 260, Sanders, May Sanderson, Walter W Sanford, Way land H 498, Sargeant, Ellen M 113, 628, 392 Sargent, Emilie G.. .612, 628, 113, 73, 391, 392, 440 Satterwhite, Robert L 502, Sattinger, Oscar C 426, Sauer, Sheldon J Saunders, Harold J Saunders, Jessie L Saur, Melvin H Sawin, Fred M 156, Scanlon, LeRoy J...514, 193, 178, 388, .500 474 443 .156 476 .604 475 .576 .528 133 .504 .496 443 .452 .584 544 440 364, 442 474 475 .470 .510 .630 .113 133 451 Searles, William 1 566 Sears, Charles F 524 Seaver, Orrin 113 Seeley, J. Bradford 562, 213, 343 Seguare, Ralph S 229 Seifert, Gertrude 606, 445 Seigworth, Vera F 114, 362, 445, 452 Selby, HazelS 620 Sell, Frederick S 422 Sellers, F. Vernon 526, 435, 446 Senff, Ruth L 114 Serfontein, Adriaan 229 Service, Helen F 602, 1 14 Sessions, Donald W 439 Sevin, Frederic W 474 Sevin, Robert E 474 Sexton, Earl C 363 Shafer, Wilson M 114, 492, 73, 347, 360, 343 Shaffer, Loren W 558 Shand, David W 490, 470 Shankland, Mildred 1 364 Sharp, Alton B 532 Sharpe, James H 500, 285, 341 Sharpe, Ora E 114 Sharrow, Eva 604, 628, 442 Shartel, Shalton 500 Shaw, Esther E 612, 429 Shaw, Hobart F 550, 239, 236 Shaw, Norman D 245, 242 Shea, Clarence W 441 Sheahan, Thomas W 530, 413 Shearer, Alfred M 492, 462 Shearer, John 562 Sheldon, Howard W 578 Sheldon, John A 114 Sheldon, Maurie F 578, 277 Sheldon, Ralph G 193 Sheldon, Willard B 229 Shepard, Bert H 514 Sherk, Arthur R. . ..580, 194, 178, 414, 424 Sherman, Harley B 367 Sherman Harold, 157 Sherman, Harold J 444 Shields, Donald H 470 Shinkman, Olga E 630 Shipley, Caleb G 514, 114, 442 Shipman, Sidney J 518 Shoemaker, Raymond W 444 Shutcs, Clarence 1 342 Shutter, Harold W 566, 213 Siev, Leonard 229, 439 Sicvcrt, Mina A 445 Siggers, Mary P 604 Sikes, Chase B 518, 73, 387, 439, 451 Silsby, Don H 245, 242 691 Index Continued Simmons, Victor H Simons, Archibald C .157 Simons, Perry S Simons, Seymour B Simpson, Jess R Sink, Emory W 562 Sistler, Rufus Sites, Charlotte B 114, 600 Skillman, William M 194, 179 Skinner, Clarence O Skinner, Samuel J 419 Skinner, William C 538 Skutechi, Joseph W Slaght, Herva M Slaght, William W 520 Slater, Ellis D Slavens, Samuel J Slazinski, Stanley J Small, Carlton F Smallman, Howard L 562, 213 Smallpage, Melbourne F Smart, Clarence F 157 Smart, Jackson W 492 Smiley, John B Smith, Arthur R 522 Smith, Beatrice E Smith, Beulah Smith, Carl E Smith, Cedric A 494 Smith, Cedric C 492, 285 Smith, Chauncy W 157 Smith, Dale L Smith, Delos, G Smith, Donald A 572, 157, 373 Smith, Douglas F Smith, E. Prescott Smith, Edison C Smith, Edwin R Smith, Francis B 496 Smith, George B 157, 506, 133 Smith, Gordon 488, 359 Smith, Harold J 158, 494, 133, 375, Smith, Harold L. . . 114, 314, 484, 300, 317, 385, 390, Smith, Harold R Smith, Katherine I Smith, James A., Jr Smith, John H Smith, Lyle H 498, 260, 115, Smith, Merle F 532, 280, Smith, Mortimer Smith, Pearl 626, 370, Smith, Richard D 158, Smith, Robert F .586, 239, 23fi, 377, Smith, Rollin C 534, Smith, Stanley P 516, Smith, Stiles C Smith, Tom L Smith, Uhl M 158, 413, 430, Smith, Walter J Snethen, Edward Snider, Robert J Snow, Linwood, W 554, Snyder, Bernard L 550, 303 Snyder, Florence E 618, 115, 73, 392 Snyder, Howard C Soddy, Thomas P. .522, 307, 311, 158, 360, 386 Soil, Fred J. W 366, Sommer, Anthony F Sonne, Stuart L Sorting, Carl 520, Souter, Alfred L 552, 229, Southworth, Tracy W Sparks, Clifford M 512, 303, Sparks, Harry G Sparks, Stephen D Speer, James B 514, Spence, Jessie 1 606, 115, 362, 392, Spencer, Mary E 612, Spencer, Ruth M Spencer, Walter L 552, Sprague, Glen K ' . . . . 576, Sprague, Laurence M. . .570, 194, 376, Sprague, Locke A Sprague, Riedel G Sprague, Walter H Sprague, Harvey H 516, 115, Springer, Donald M Springer, Nelda S Springstun, H. Humphreys. .530, 380, 423, 442, 464, Squier, Teodore L 526, Squiera, Archibald W Staacke, John H Staatz, Karl S 566, 213, 385, 285, 340 . 475 Stadeker, Jerome L , 334 Staeb, Anna C .350 Stahmer, Louise S 627 .451 Stalker, Eleanor N 600, 115, 429 .422 Standcrline, Bert A 372, , 278 Standt, Lester C .424 Stanley, Sarah L 602, 115, 73, , 392 Stanton, William L 158, , 424 St. Clair, Julius R 498, .484 Stealy, Clair L 566, 213, , 422 Stearns, Russell B 486, , 566 Stebbins, Edward .431 Stecher, Henry D 526, 158, .467. Steele, E. C. . ' , 157 Steele, Leighton G 548, 229, 464, .486 Steele, Walter B 526, . 574 Steen, Sidney T ... 158, 494, 307, 133, . 564 385, 282 .422 Steere, Mary L , 205 Steers, Ben T . 492 Steers, George E , 375 Steggall, Clifford C , 470 Steketee, Paul L 504 .594 Steketer, Eugene F , 546 Stenberg, Bernhard A .364 Stephen, Harold M .606 Stephenson, Merritt E .548 Sterling, Walter A. .584, 158, 133, 373 , 340 Stern, Louis D , 296 Stevens, Clayton E , 431 Stevens, Emma H 194, 116 . 157 Stevens, Kenneth M 179, 343, . 484 424 , 386 Stevens, Perry H . . 560, 194, 179, 348, .560 . 518 Stevens, Ray E . 594 Stevens, Roger B 534, . 546 Stevenson, Ellen B 470 Stevenson, Fred L 432 Stevenson, Jane D 461 Stevenson, Willard A 373, Stewart, John 386 Stewart, Juan V 315, Stewart, Margaret N 620, 116 340 Stewart, Robert P 116, 73 . 276 Stiles, Franklin A . 610 Stiles, Harry F . 562 Stimson, Clara A 598 .271 Stimson. Donald C 425 Stiver, Donald F 516, 194, 178 532 Stacker, Harry 414 .490 Stoddanl, Alexander J 420, 425 452 Stoddard, Sadie G . . . . 375 Stoll, Albert E 516, 375, Stoller, Emil A 466 Stolpe, Fillmore W 467 Stone, Charles E 500 439 Stone, Clifford C 530, 116, 73 .486 Stone, Earll R .422 Stone, John W 159, 550 431 Stone, Orrin F .470 Stonerock, Bessie V 630 .424 Storms, Harry E .213 Stott, Louis H 278 Stowe, Marion F 362, 368, 392 304 Stovel, David D 362, Stovel, Henry C 428 Stowell, Marjorie M . . 50 Strachan, Marguerite K 628 133, Straughn, Virginia L 117, 341 Strause, Charles L 580 367 Strauss, Frederick, G 263, .229 Strawhecker, Paul O . 474 Streeper, Austin T 342 Streeter, Clarendon E 590, 367 220 Streeter, Errol H .367 Stringer, Christina R 606, 364 304 Stringer, Roy E .512 Stroh, Norma S 618, 117 . 540 Strouse, Abe K 194 Struckman, George W 445 Stryker, Carleton E. 159, 532, 307, 133 115 Stumpf, Vincent H 239, 550, . 115 Sturges, John P 229 Sturtevant, Hubert B 373 Styles, Bertrand C 410 Sugar, David I . 158 Sugar, Victor H 117, 422, . 508 Sugnet, Floyd P .530 Sugujama, Kamerchi , 335 Sullivan, Donna E.. .370, 626, 117, 73 .500 Sullivan, F. W 526, . 452 Sullivan, Julia M 421, Sullivan, Marie G 622 470 Supe, Margaret L 118, 278 Surgenor, Frank P 482, 118, 73 .229 Sutherland, Otis L 564 .554 Sutler, Harry B 194, 179, 376, 289, 343 , 343 Sutton, Mildred E .470 .445 ,370 , 442 , 375 .116 370 532 439 , 205 , 116 .508 ,431 .514 , 474 , 262 359, , 451 .600 .116 .435 .562 , 439 .504 .470 .502 .512 , 389 .213 .272 , 440 421, , 426 388, 343 .564 278 .620 .534 .608 .508 .522 .568 391 ,347 .568 .504 , 475 .498 , 179 , 276 , 426 .452 544 .475 .230 117 347 .159 343 .576 117 .592 .159 454 ..50 .159 .117 445 452 270 474 .538 .474 464 .159 440 .584 ,452 .574 .574 ,386 236 .586 .584 .540 .422 426 .230 .477 391 432 .439 118 445 ,439 , 262 388, , 410 620 Sutton, Palmer E 584 Swain, Thomas E 524 Swainson, Clarence A. . .572, 194, 179, 388 Swart, Carl B 510 Sweet, Forest H 413 Switzer, John S 490, 572, 118, 73, 331, 439, 442, 443 Sylvester, E. Rodgers 441 Taber, Frank A 518, 439 Talbot, Cyril 359, 470 Talcott, Warren E 570, 195, 179 Taleen, Berthel W 435 Tallman, James F 195, 179 Tandler, George R 195 Tandy, Harold L 118, 366, 367 Tappan, Bruce N 524 Tappan, William M 213, 562, 205, 343 Tapping, T. Hawley 522, 572, 56, 195, 390, 282, 470, 335, 414 Tate, Murphy O 195, 560, 468 Tatum, Alfred W 425 Taub, Edward S 159 Taylor, Alrutheus A 540 Taylor, Blair 482 Taylor, Dean W 159, 538, 363, 431 Taylor, Harold A 508, 259, 360, 342 Taylor, Harry E 270 Taylor, Howard S 526 Taylor, James M 482 Taylor, William M 350 Teare, Thos. J 422 Teegarden, Harold B 414, 420, 423 Terhune, Guy L 467 Thalner, Leonard F ... 556 Thiel, Oscar B 195 Thieme, Frederick J., Jr 492 Thoeming, Geo. R 574 Thomas, Camp C 554, 245, 242 Thomas, Charles R 214, 558- Thomas, Donald 159 Thomas, Edmund A 578, 259 Thomas, Glenn P 500, 160, 342 Thomas, James W 574, 118, 72, 337 Thomas, Lash 195, 560, 179, 348, 388 Thomas, Ruth S 614, 118 Thomasma, Grace. .628, 118, 362, 391, 445 Thompson, Alfred R 488, 118, 72, 73 Thompson, Athol B 504 Thompson, Frank B 484, 468, 469 Thompson, Howard E 444 Thompson, James P 484, 334, 468 Thompson, Kathryn M 616 Thompson, Leland S 522, 448 Thompson, Nathaniel S 494, 342 Thompson, Paul F 195, 492, 178, 388 Thompson, Stanley J 277 Thorns, Louis 160, 472 Thorburn, James D 592 Thorington, Carl H 522 Thornton, Eugene S 245, 568, 242 Thrum, Fred M 464 Thurston, Norman T 578 Tiesenga, Andrew 444 Tilma, Anthony G 160 Tinsley, J. W. A 468 Tinsman, Frederick H 498, 272, 119, 73, 350, 439 Titus, Marvin, S IfiO Tobey, Frank L 367 Todd, James D 160, 133, 373, 374 Todd, Lester C 562 Tokuyama, Sotaro 476, 119 Tolan, Tom L 556, 271, 119 Toles, Charles W 482 Toles, Edward S 482 Tolochko, Maurice S 452, 474 Tolonen, Jacob A 424 Toof, Elizabeth L 429 Toohy, Clifford M 518, 119 Toplon, Irving S. 421, 422, 426 Torrey, Arthur H.. . .488, 119, 73, 387, 435 Towne, Nathan C 484 Towsley, Charles A 303, 304 Trathen, Rilla R 119 Traub, Eugene F 566, 1 19 Treadgold, Geo. D 556 Treat, Mildred 624 Trelfa, Tom. .160, 538, 132, 386, 389, 341 Tremaine, Margaret L 614 Tremper, Hugh H 512 Tremper, Richard H 512 Tripolitis, Constantine D 432 Trisler, Royal G 263, 441 Troester, Marshall F 473 Trombley, Ruth C 364, 628, 629, 119, 391, 445 692 Index Continued Trost, Milton S 468 True, Agnes A 368 Trueman, Elinor L 598 Trueman, Harold S 516 Trysell, Ebba T 445, 452 Tubbs, Clara 1 614, 630, 452 Tucke, Geta L 604, 362, 364, 368, 370, 454 Turnbull, William V 492 Turner, Joseph W 534 Turner, Robert W 482, 335 Tuthill, Helen 598, 120, 392, 429 Tuttle, Lowell H 470 Tyson, M. Muriel. .612, 120, 428, 429, 446 u Ufer, Clarence E 514, 120, 314, 315, 318, 319, 320, 73, 385, 330, 340, 343 Ulenburg, Mathilda F 120, 445 Ullrich, Russell W 558 Underwood, Gilbert S 422, 576, 263 Underwood, Wm. L 492 Vail, Ethel 362, 368, 428, 445 Vail, William H 496, 470 VanAken, Laurence W 522 Van Brunt, Frederick C 494, 464 Vance, Kenneth W 516, 120, 73 VanderKarr, Marie 120 VanderVeen, Francis 120 Vanderveer, Helen 620, 120, 73, 391 VanderZalm, L. E 120 VanDeusen, Aris L 496, 624, 120, 73, 362, 368, 454, 392 VanDusen, Charles T 496, 277 VanDusen, David L 411 VanLeevwen, Julia 454 Van Schoik, John D 568, 278 Van Stone, Nathan E 375 Van Volkenburgh, Vivian A 566 Van Zandt, Marjorie A 602 Vaughan, Warren T 556, 494, 214, 205, 374 Vazquez, Antonio A 536, 477 Vedder, Francis B 498 Vetter, Ernest R 160 Vexler, Bernard 230 Vibrans, Frank C 375 Villanneva, Guillenno T 424 Vincent, Lester B 429 Vincent, Ralph M 562 Vis, William R 214 Vivian, Florence D 598 Voight, Willy C 554 Volden, Triglbrigl G 432 Vonachen, Frank J . 588, 160, 133, 373, 343 Von Nostitz, Erich 160, 431 Voorhees, Louis F 576, 490, 167, 163, 390, 434 Vorce, Mildred L 604 Vorys, Arthur R 367 Votey, Marjorie M 630, 364, 445 Votruba, William E 588 Vyn, Clarissa D 364 Walz, Florence K 445 Wanstrom, Ruth C 608 Wanzeck, William H 127, 464 Waples, Harold J . .570, 196, 179, 410, 424 Ward, Eugene A 508 Ward, H. Gerrit 508 Ward, John A 506 Ward, Leonard D 50 Ward, Ralph H 280 Ware, Dora E 602, 122 Warner, Edward C 488 Warner, Harley D 161, 490, 133, 373 386 343 Warner, Howard M..490, 122, 72 ' , 387 ' , 342 Warren, Dorothea 612 Warren, Walter 161, 430, 432 Warren, William B 590 Warrick, Woodward A 373, 466 Warriner, A. Phillip 412 Washburne, Blanche C 618, 122 Wassman, Norman W 588, 442 Wasson, Harry R 508 Waterbury, Lester E 498, 314, 315, 341 Watkins, George B 277 Watkins, John R 584 Watkins, Ralph H 514 Watkins, William J 592 Watson, C. Frederick 526, 412 Watson, Robert W 566, 285, 293, 340 Watson, W. Lee 500 Watson, Walter W 161, 500, 133 Watt, Archibald H 271 Wattles, Charles P 526, 560 Watton, Walter F 215, 205 Watts, John D 574 Watts, Owen J 524, 268, 380 Way, Frances A 602, 364, 365 Weadock, George P 492 Weaver, Howard E 239 Weaver, Theron D 526, 161, 133, 359, 373, 385, 451 Webb, Helen L 616, 364 Weber, Erwin W 518, 122 Weber, Katherine J 616 W Waddell, Henry R 492 Wadhams, Carol W 610 Wagensell, Hugo 422, 126, 435 Waggoner, Joseph D 490 Wagner, Frank C 570 Wagner, Paul C 161, 133, 373 Waite, Elbridge R 126 WakeBeld, Albert F 524 Waldo, Lewis P 452 Walker, Dorothy L 121, 440 Walker, Evalynn H 626, 445 Walker, Francis E 512 Walker, Harriet K 368 Walker, Karl F 506, 259, 359, 464, 469 Walker, Portia 440 Walker, Roger V 546 Walker, Ross G 570, 121 Wall, Hampton 544 Waller, Harold G 538 Walls, Arch 592 Walsh, Edward F 526 Walsh, Genevieve A 622 Walsh, L. E 562, 214 Walsh, Mary E 622, 121, 446 Walter, Fred R 538, 464, 473 Walters, Frank L 73, 387, 435 Walthall, Damon O 214, 546 Webster, Cyril B 367 Webster, Max E 470 Wedemeyer, Frieda M 445 Wehmeyer, J. L 161, 133 Weinberger, Maurice 196, 179, 410, 424 Weiner, Harry P 425 Weinstein, Henry 525 Weisel, Herbert W 552, 230, 220 Weiss, Leland M 196 Weissinger, Carl F 435 Welbourn, Leland S 566 Welsch, M. W 538, 363 Weller, Charles N 558 Welling, David M 196, 179 Wells, Gilbert B 534 Wells, Robert J 564, 230 Weltner, William 161 Wenley, Catherine D 602, 122, 392, 440, 454 Wemley, J. V 602, 122, 73, 392, 440, 454 Weske, Richard F 301, 285, 340 Wesley, Kenneth C 490 Westbrook, Adele 614, 123, 440, 442 Westbrook, Harry G 576, 584 Westbrook, Roland S 167, 163 Westerman, Kenneth N 451 Westerwelt, Herbert O 215, 205 Westlake, Thomas H. . . . 196, 178, 410, 424 Weston, Frank W 482 Westrate, Wm 215, 205, 343, 449 Whalen, James L. . . .508, 30, 285, 340, 451 Wheat, Renville 196, 492, 179, 376, 388, 410 Wheeler, Frank C . . 161, 133, 373, 439, 451 Wheeler, John E 590, 464 Wheeler, Robert 1 494, 411 Whelan, Gladys L. .614, 258, 368, 428, 440 Whelan, Leslie P 530 Whitaker, Laurence E 520 White, Albert W 592 White, George O 538, 367, 443 White, Harold K 490, 572 Whiteman, Stanley J 441 Whitman, Walter F 570, 196, 410 Whitmarsh, George J 574, 350 Whitmer, George R 451 Whitney, Lemuel C 590, 464 Whittingham, Harvy H 508, 459 Wickham, William P 161, 494, 132, 389, 342 Wickwire, James S 506, 269 Widmann, Roman C 514 Wieber, Alice Y 598, 429, 445 Wieman, Elton E 303, 304 Wiener, Earl L 528 Wiener, Sam G 528 Wieslander, Albert E 367 Wiggins, Olive J 627 Wilber, Clay W 510, 542 Wilbur, Rex E 162 Wilcox, Claude V 162 Wilcoxen, Lewis C 162, 133, 386, 334 Wild, Barbara O 614, 446 Wild, Erwin K 122, 464 Wiley, Charles D 431, 475 Wilkinson, Morton H . . . .504, 271, 123, 73 Willard Frank A 492 Arthur G 375 Arthur M 520 Blanche 624 Edger M 504, 335 George W 260 Glenn O 590, 464 Marian 610, 364, 463 Mary O 612 Max M. 564 Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Williams Orva G 303, 304, 470 Williams Theodore 534 Williamson, H. P 162, 435 Williamson, Louise B 606, 463 Williamson, Robert E 123 Willits, Charles M 490, 544 Willson, William J 494 Wilmore, Glenn J 205, 464 Wilmot, Carl Huntington 588 Wilner, Charles F 452 Wilner, George D 422, 452 Wilson, Alice K 628 Wilson, Donald E 494 Wilson, Elizabeth K 123 Wilson, Hannah R 360 Wilson, Herbert R 522, 564, 231 Wilson, John H 488 Wilson, John S 484 Wilson, Joseph 564 Wilson, Leslie G 350 Wilson, Marian 370 Wilson, Marian G 602, 428 Wilson, Percival L 488 Wilson, Percy C 197 Wilson, Philip J., Jr 492 Wilson, U. Stanley 123, 73, 449 Winchell, Constance M 612, 463 Windle, William G 508 Windmaeller, Rudolph W 470 Winfield, Emery D 554 Winslow, M. L 600 Winslow, Rollin R 484, 464 Wirth, Elmer H 441 Wisdom, Ernest M 419 Wishard, Leslie Winstead 504, 123 Wisner, Frank H 522 Wittman, Caroline A 620 Woessner, Alice M 364 Wohlfahrt, Clara B 630 Wolcott, Charles C 568, 441 Wong, Kei, Tit 472 Wong, Yuan Dau 472 Wood, Amelia T 608, 271 Wood, Annetta L 362, 368 Wood, C. Stanley 197, 363, 424 Wood, David Pangmon 277 Wood, Edmund D 518, 124 Wood, Frank W 124, 334, 469 Wood, Frank A 124 Wood, George P 554, 278 Wood, Harold F 375 Wood, Harry T 548, 231 Wood, Julius B 586, 422 Wood, Morrison C..510, 380, 339, 442, 451 Woodbury, Bruce 162, 133 Woodford, John Thornton 452, 468 Woodman, Joseph E 367 Woodruff, Marsh B 532 Woods, Carleton W 220, 231 Woodward, Richard M 516 Woodworth, R. I. . .602, 364, 370, 442, 454 Woolf, Emerson C 197, 179, 343 Woolfan, Emmanuel B 278 Woolley, Thomas H 500 Worcester, Alice E 602 Worden, Lloyd W 273 Worman, Forrest F 475 Wray, Chester B 474 Wright, Burrell 197, 492, 544 Wright, Carroll S 262 Wright, Clarence J 548, 231, 349 Wright, Edward P.. .486, 572, 124, 73, 387 Wright, Edwin C 162 Wright, Eugene C., Jr 510 Wright, Evadne R 602 Wright, Harry B 552 Wright, Robert G 508 Wu, Da Chang 162, 472 Wuensch, Rudolph F 363 693 Index Continued Wunsch, Ernest C 473 Wurster, Fred J 502 Wylie, Robert 162 Wynne, Catherine B 622 aggy, Yerkes, Donald P., Jr 504 Yoakum, Emile Benjamin 506 Yocum, Margaret L ' 610 Yokoyama, Shinmatsu 162, 431, 477 Yokubicek, Chester E 411 York, John Y., Jr 494, 441 Young, Clara E 616 Young, Donald C 554 Young, Floyd L 197, 560, 590 Young, George F 576, 163 Young, Harold N 263 Young, Myrtle 452, 125 Young, Qua Ling 372, 472 Young, William Bruce 498 Youngquist, Lowell L 215, 546, 205 Zamora, Pedro J 536 Zanelli, Carlos 477 Zapata, Lino E 477 Zieger, Harold M 504, 285, 341 Zeigler, Marie H 612 Zeigler, Ernest L 506, 439, 468 Zeigler, Jerome 506, 439, 468 Zerwekh, Elizabeth B 526, 455 Zerwekh, Paul W 197, 470 Zewadski, Clarence B .514, 197, 179 Zigler, Arthur E 516 Zimmerli, Franz P 534 Zoellin, Fred J 490, 470 Zwickey, Cecil E 441 694


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1917

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

1918

University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

1919

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