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

 - Class of 1917

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University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 750 of the 1917 volume:

Mlehleanenslan V The Mear Book Published tjjih Senior Classes of the University f Michigan gSBj r tK ssc Dedkaiitm of the TIlicKigancnsian 15 respectfully accorbcb to our- TITLE PAGE DEDICATION IN MEMORIAM UNIVERSITY View Folio .... Administration THE UNIVERSITY YEAR The Michigan Union Cap Night, 1916 . . Under-Class Contests Seventy-Second Commencement Convocation .... Mass Meetings Women ' s College Year . CLASSES Senior Junior Sophomore Freshman ATHLETICS Football Baseball Track Tennis Minor Athletics . . . . CAMPUS General University Organizations Honor Societies . Campus Societies . . . . Publications Platform Literary and Scientific Societies . Music and Drama . . . . Society Sectional Clubs . ORGANIZATIONS General Fraternities Professional Fraternities House Clubs Sororities Page 11 30 43 46 47 50 52 53 54 59 281 293 303 313 333 343 357 361 377 389 401 423 437 445 459 485 491 505 569 615 629 " " " Ml THE HURON RIVER lt I MII-I II Barnes, Instructor In Drawing and Painting in the College of Architecture In the University of Michigan University Hall Uniuersit Hall through the Elms Che Cibrary I Alumni memorial Hall die ' TTluseuni i i A Gothic Arch on the Campus thp Arch ! Campus " Walks natural Science Builbing, Hlartha Cook Builoinq, An Ann Arbor Garten Springtime Haze 1C On the Islanb Up the kiuer f The New Library WORK on the new library was started last summer, and is being continued without interrupting the use of the old reading room. The new building will have an imposing appearance, being four stories high, with six or seven stories of stacks in the rear, which are being built at right angles to the present stacks. As soon as these new stacks are finished, the offices, reference shelves, reading rooms and bindery will be moved temporarily from the main part of the old building into the two new wings, and then the main part of the new library will be built. The new building will face north, and will be 176 feet wide. Entrance will be into a large corridor leading to the second floor by broad stairs, where the corridor opens into the main reading room, which will be 170 feet long, 50 feet wide, and 40 feet high. This room will seat 375 people. A smaller reading room, 72 feet long and 50 feet wide, will be provided on the first floor; this room is reserved for freshmen and sophomores. The magazine room will be on the second floor, and will contain four times the number of periodicals that the present room holds. The various reading rooms will accommodate a total of about one thousand students, which provides for future growth of the University to twelve or fourteen thousand students. The new stacks will have capacity of 600,000 volumes, and provision has been made in the plans for future additions that will bring the total capacity up to a million volumes. The new building was made possible by an appropriation by the regents of $350,000 and the completed building will be worth about $500,000. It is being built of art brick with Bedford stone trimmings, similar to the material used in the Natural Science building and Hill Auditorium, and the construction will be as nearly fire-proof as possible. Twenty-eight L Lane Hall ANE HALL, the new headquarters of the University Y. M. C. A., was formally opened March 2, 1917. The hall is named in honor of Judge Victor H. Lane, ' 74 E, ' 78 L, of the Law School, who has been president of the Y. M. C. A. for many years. The building cost in the neighborhood of $70,000, which, with the property valued at $30,000, the furnishings at $10,000, and with the costs incident to raising the necessary amount, brings the total value of the property up to $125,000. Of this amount, $60,000, was contributed in one sum by John D. Rockefeller under the provision that a like amount be raised within a certain period. On entering the building through the attractive main entrance, one enters the large hall or lobby, about 20 by 75 feet, in which the activities of the Y. M. C. A., center. Around the lobby are grouped offices for the various pastors of the Ann Arbor churches where they may hold office hours for consul- tation with students. These rooms are also to be used for Committee rooms when not otherwise occu- pied. At the south end of this floor is a large library with a smaller study at the rear. The central portion of the second floor is occupied by a small but most attractive auditorium seat- ing some 450 persons, so arranged, with a balcony and side rooms opening into it, that the normal capacity can be considerably increased. The room is beautifully tinted in light green and white. A fire proof box for moving pictures is installed in the center of the balcony. The second floor also includes dining rooms situated at the south end. At the north end of the second floor are four classrooms and a suite of rooms with private bath for guests. The basement of the building contains a club room, a special office for the Y. M. C. A. cabinet, additional classrooms and a series of apartments for the janitors and caretaker. With this building as the religious center of the life of the men students in the University, and with the Michigan Union providing for the purely social activities of the students, it is not difficult to see that we are coming into a new era for the students at the University of Michigan. LANE HAI.L, THK NEW UNIVERSITY Y. M. C. A. BUILDING Twenty-nine BoarCt of 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 .... HON. BENJAMIN S. HANCHETT , HON. Lucius L. HUBBARD i HON. WALTER H. SAWYER HON. VICTOR M. GORE ... HON. FRED E. KEELER, Superintendent of . Public Instruction . ROBERT A. CAMPBELL, Treasurer . ' . Ann Arbor Ann Arbor Detroit Bay City Detroit Ann Arbor Grand Rapids Houghton Hillsdale Benton Harbor Lansing Ann Arbor Thirty ' ' rwmc ffKRfOT MINIS Members of the Faculty and Administrative Officers THE UNIVERSITY SENATE HARRY BURNS HUTCHINS, LL.D., President. ISAAC NEWTON DEMMON, A.M., LL.D., Professor of English. MORTIMER EI.WYN COOLEY, M.E., LL.D., Eng.D., Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Dean of the College 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., Mus.D., Professor of Music. FRANCIS WILLEY KELSEY, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of the Latin Language and Literature. UEROME 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. JOSEPH BAKER DAVIS, A.M., C.E., Professor Emeritus of Geodesy and Surveying. WARREN PLIMPTON LOMBARD, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Physiology. JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.B., Professor of Zoology and Director of the Zoological Laboratory. 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 Homoeopathic Hospital. ROBERT MARK WENLEY, D. Phil., Sc.D., Litt.D., LL.D., D.C.L., Professor of Philosophy. WILLIS ALONZO DEWF.Y, 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. The names of Professors (including Librarian), Associate Professors and Assistant Professors are placed in their appropriate divisions, according to term of appointment and length of continuous service with present rank. i The dagger preceding the name indicates that the member of the Faculty is absent on leave. JDied December 12, 1916. Thirty-one VICTOR HUGO LANE, C.E., LL.B., Fletcher Professor of Law and Law Librarian. HORACE LAFAYETTE WII.GUS, M.S., Professor of Law. CLAUDIUS BLIGH KINYON, M.D., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology in the Hom oeopathic Medical 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 Medical 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 Now, M.D., Sc.D., Professor of Bacteriology, and Director of the Hygienic Lab- oratory. EDWARD DsMiLLE 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. ALDRED SCOTT WARTHIN, M.D., Ph.D., Professor of Pathology, and Director of the Pathological Lab- oratory 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. WILLIAM JOSEPH HUSSEY, Sc.D., Professor of Astronomy, and Director of the Observatory. GEORGE WASHINGTON PATTERSON, Ph.D., Professor of Engineering Mechanics. FREDERICK CHARLES NEWCOMBE, Ph.D., Professor of Botany, and Director of the Botanical Lab- oratory. 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. EMIL LORCH, A.M., Professor of Architecture. CLAUDE HALSTEAD VAN TYNE, Ph.D., Professor of History. JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, LL.B., Ph.D., Professor of Law. JOHN ROMAIN ROOD, LL.B., Professor of Law. EDSON READ SUNDERLAND, LL.B., A.M., Professor of Law. ALBERT MOORE BARRETT, A.B., M.D., Professor of Psychiatry and Diseases of the Nervous System in the 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 Secretary 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. Thirty-two 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, Rhmology, and Laryngology and Dean of the Training School for Nurses in the Homoeopathic Medical School. SAMUEL LAWRENCE BIOELOW, 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 Mmera- logical Laboratory, and Dean of the Summer Session. MARCUS LLEWELLYN WARD, D.D.Sc., Professor of Applied Physics and Chemistry and Dean of the College of Dental Surgery. 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 Lab- oratory. 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, Custodian of the Bogardus Tract, and Director of the Davis 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., Richard Hudson Professor of English History. EDWARD RAYMOND TURNER, Ph.D., P rofessor of European History. HENRY ARTHUR SANDERS, Ph.D., Professor of Latin. JAMES WATERMAN GLOVER, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and Insurance. HENRY EARLE RIGGS, A.B., C.E., Professor of Civil Engineering. EWALD AUGUSTUS BOUCKE, Ph.D., Professor of German. HORACE WILLIAMS KING, B.S., Professor of Hydraulic Engineering. JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D., Professor of French, and Dean of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts. fHENRY CLAY ANDERSON, B.M.E., Professor of Steam Power 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., Profess3r of Hydro-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. fEowARD DAVID JONES, Ph.D., Professor of Commerce and Industry. Thirty-three 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. fDAVio FRIDAY, A.B., Professor of Economics. JAMES BARTLETT EDMONSON, A.M., Professor of Education and Inspector of High Schools. HUGH McDowELL BEEEE, M.D., Professor of Surgery, Clinical Surgery, Orthopedics, Electro-Thera- peutics, and Roentgenology in the Homoeopathic Medical School. ROLLO EUGENE McCoTTER, 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. fELMER 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. NELLIS BARNES FOSTER, B.S., M.D., Professor of Internal Medicine in the Medical School. TOBIAS J. C. DIEKHOFF, Ph.D., Professor of German. HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph.D., Professor of Physics. THOMAS ERNEST RANKIN, A.M., Professor of Rhetoric, and Secretary of the Summer Session. CHARLES PHILIP WAGNER, Ph.D., Professor of Romance Languages. WILLARD TITUS BARBOUR, A.M., LL.B., B.Litt., Professor of Law. 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 Medical 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 College 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. WALTER BURTON FORD, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. RALPH HAMILTON CURTISS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Astronomy, and Assistant Director of the Observatory. JAMES BARKLEY POLLOCK, Sc.D., Associate Professor of Botany. JOSEPH ALDRICH BURSLEY, B.S., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. MORRIS PALMER TILLEY, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English. ARTHUR WHITMORE SMITH, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics. Thirty-four WILLIAM D. HENDERSON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics, and Director of the University Ex- tension Service. OTTO CHARLES GLASER, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Zoology, and Director of the Biological Station. CALVIN OLIN DAVIS, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Education, and Vice-Chairman of the Appointment Committee. OLENUS LEE SPONSLER, A.M., Associate Professor of Forestry. PETER FIELD, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. EDWARD MILTON BRAGG, B.S., Associate Professor of Marine Engineering and Naval Architecture. JAMES GERRIT VAN ZWALIJWENBURG, B.S., M.D., Associate Professor of Roentgenology in the Medical School. AUBREY TEALDI, Grad. Roy. Tech. Inst., Livorno, Associate Professor of Landscape Design. ARTHUR JAMES DECKER, B.S., (C.E.), Associate Professor of Sanitary Engineering. THEODORE RUDOLPH RUNNING, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics. AARON FRANKLIN SHULL, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Zoology. fLEE 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 FISHLEIGH, A.B., B.S., Associate Professor of Automobile 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. HENRY ALLAN GLEASON, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Botany, Curator of the Phanerogamic Her- barium, and Director of the Botanical Garden. ALBERT ROBINSON CRITTENDEN, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Latin. WILLIAM GABB SMEATON, A.B., Associate Professor of General Chemistry. JOHN EDWARD EMSWILER, M.E., Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering. ALFRED HENRY LOVELL, M.S., Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering. ROBERT TREAT CRANE, LL.B., Ph.D., Associate Professor of Political Science. GEORGE WILLIAM DOWRIE, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Political Economy and Finance. JOSEPH JOACHIM ALBERT ROUSSEAU, Associate Professor of Architecture. ALBERT BUSHNELL JOHNSON, A.M., Acting Associate Professor of Romance Languages. HOWARD B. MERRICK, C.E., Assistant Professor of Surveying. WARREN WASHBURN FI.ORER, 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 Waterman Gymnasium. JOHN WILLIAM BRADSHAW, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. JOHN DIETERLE, B.D., A.M., Assistant Professor of German. FREDERICK STEPHEN BREED, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. ROBERT WILHELM HF.GNER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology. JOHN R. BRUMM, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric, and University News Editor. CALVIN HENRY KAUFFMAN, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany, and Curator of the Cryptogamic Herbarium. GEORGE. LEROY JACKSON, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. Thirty-five HOBART HURD WILLARD, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Analytical Chemistry. BEVERLEY ROBINSON, B.S.A., Assistant Professor of Architecture. JOHN WILLIAM SCHOLL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German. WALTER FRED HUNT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mineralogy. NEIL HOOKER WILLIAMS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. RICHARD DENNIS TEALL HOLLISTER, A.M., Assistant Professor of Oratory. HARRY HURD ATWELL, B.S., Assistant Professor of Surveying. JOSEPH RALEIGH NELSON, A.M., Assistant Professor of English. CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT, A.B., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. fHENRi THEODORE ANTOINE DE LENG Hus, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Botany. ALFRED OUGHTON LEE, M.D., Assistant Professor of Modern Languages. WILLIAM ALLEY FRAYER, A.B., Assistant Professor of History. PARISH STORRS LOVEJOY, Assistant Professor of Forestry. CHARLES HORACE FESSENDEN, M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. HARRY GEORGE RASCHBACHER, B.S., (C.E.), Assistant Professor of Surveying. EDWARD LARRABEE ADAMS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages. IRVING DAY SCOTT, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physiographical Geology. ROY WOOD SELLARS, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. WILBUR RAY HUMPHREYS, A.M., Assistant Professor of English. DEWITT HENRY PARKER, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Philosophy. ALBERT EASTON WHITE, A.B., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering. ANTON FRIEDRICH GREINER, Dipl. Ing., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. WILLIAM FRANK VERNER, B.S., (M.E.), Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. fFERDiNAND NORTHRUP MENEFEE, C.E., Assistant Professor of Engineering Mechanics. HERBERT ALDEN KENYON, A.M., Assistant Professor of French and Spanish. CLYDE ELTON LOVE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. GEORGE ROGERS LARUE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Zoology, 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 English. ALBERT Ross BAILEY, A.B., Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. RALPH ROBERTSON MELLON, B.S., M.D., Assistant Professor of Physical Diagnosis, and Director of the Hospital Clinical Laboratory in the Homoeopathic Medical School. THOMAS MACKAVANAGH, B.S. (E.E.), Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. FRANK RICHARD FINCH, Ph.B., Assistant Professor of Descriptive Geometry and Drawing. GEORGE McDoNALD McCoNKEY, B.A.E., Assistant Professor of Architecture . FRANK HOWARD STEVENS, B.S., Assistant Professor of 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. HU GH BRODIE, C.E., Assistant Professor of Surveying. CLIFTON O ' NEAL CAREY, C.E., Assistant Professor of Surveying. CHARLES WILFORD COOK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Economic Geology. Thirty-six 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. fSiDNEY 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, M.S., Assistant Professor of Chemical Engineering. ARTHUR EDWARD BOAK, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Ancient History. PAUL HENRY DEKRUIF, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology. FELIX WLADYSLAW PAWLOWSKI, M.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. HARLEY HARRIS BARTLETT, A.B., Acting Assistant Professor of Botany. OTTO CHARLES MARCKWARDT, A.M., Assistant Professor of Rhetoric. ROBERT JOHN CARNEY, A.B., Assistant Professor of Analytical Chemistry. DANIEL LESLIE RICH, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. FLOYD EARL BARTELL, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of General and Physical Chemistry. CARL VERNON WELLER, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Pathology in the Medical School. CLYDE ELMORE WILSON, B.S. (M.E.), Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. WILLIAM LYTLE SCHURZ, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Latin American History and Institutions. JOHN JACOB TRAVIS, D.D.S., Assistant Professor of Clinical Dentistry. Louis HARRY NEWBURGH, A.B., M.D., As ' sistant Professor of Internal Medicine in the Medical School. 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. JOHN CORNELIUS CHRISTENSEN, B.S., Assistant Secretary and Purchasing Agent. LYMAN R. FLOOK, B.C., E., Acting Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. HOWARD HASTINGS CUMMINGS, M.D., Executive Head and Physician to the University Health Service. ELSIE SEELYE PRATT, B.L., M.D., Physician to the University Health Service. CLYDE BRUCE STOUFFER, M.D., Physician to the University Health Service. CHARLES PARMELEE DRURY, A.B., M.D., Physician to the University Health Service. LUCY ELIZABETH BOLAND, M.D., Physician to the University Health Service. Thirty-seven University School of Music (Maintained by the University Musical Society) BOARD OF DIRECTORS FRANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph.D., LL.D. HARRY B. HUTCHINS, LL.D. DURAND W. SPRINGER, B.S. LEVI D. WINES, C.E. ALBERT A. STANLEY, A.M., Mus.D. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Musical Director G. FRANK ALLMENDINGER, C.E. OTTMAR EBERBACH HORACE G. PRETTYMAN, A.B. 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 FACULTY ALBERT A. STANLEY, Mus.D., Director ALBERT LOCKWOOD, Head of Pianoforte Department THE ODORE HARRISON, Head of Vocal Department SAMUEL PIERSON LOCKWOOD, A.M., Head of Violin Department EARL VINCENT MOORE, A.M., Head of Organ Department and Instructor in History, Analysis, and Composition MRS. BYRL Fox BACKER, Dean of Women and Instructor in Solfeggio MATIE P. CORNWELL, Instructor in Drawing ALICE EVANS, Instructor in Physical Culture MEL GILLESPIE, Instructor in Guitar, Banjo and Mandolin FRANCES LOUISE HAMILTON, Instructor in Pianoforte NORA CRANE HUNT, Instructor in Singing MRS. ANNA SCHRAM-!MIG, Instructor in Singing ADA GRACE JOHNSON, Instructor in Singing LUCILE JOHNSON, Instructor in Harp MAUDE CHARLOTTE KLEYN, Instructor in Singing EDITH BYRL KOON, Instructor in Pianoforte MARTHA DOROTHEA MERKLE, Instructor in Pianoforte LEE NORTON PARKER, Instructor in Violoncello FLORENCE B. POTTER, Instructor in Public School Methods MRS. MABLE ROSS-RHEAD, Instructor in Pianoforte HELEN ALICE SHOWERMAN, Instructor in Pianoforte OTTO JACOB STAHL, Instructor in Pianoforte, Harmony and Counterpoint HARRISON ALBERT STEVENS, A.B., Instructor in Pianoforte NELL B. STOCKWELL, Instructor in Pianoforte KENNETH NEVILLE WESTERMAN, A.B., Instructor in Singing ANTHONY JOSEPH WHITMIRE, Instructor in Violin WILFRED WILSON, Instructor in Wind Instruments MARION OLIVE WOOD, Instructor in Physical Culture Thirty-eight 1Q17 Sllumrd Alumni Association of the University of Michigan THE BOARD OF DIRECTORS VICTOR HUGO LANE, 74E, ' 78L, Ann Arbor, Michigan JUNIUS E. REAL, ' 82, Ann Arbor, Michigan Louis PARKER JOCELYN, ' 87, Ann Arbor, Michigan President Vice-President Secretary GOTTHELF CARL HUBER, ' 87M, Ann Arbor, Michigan . Treasurer HENRY WOOLSEY DOUGLAS, ' 90E, Ann Arbor, Michigan DAVID EMIL HEINEMAN, ' 87, Detroit, Michigan ELSIE SEELE PRATT, ' 04M, Ann Arbor, Michigan GENERAL SECRETARY WILFRED BYRON SHAW, ' 04, Ann Arbor, Michigan THE MICHIGAN ALUMNUS WILFRED B. SHAW, ' 04 . E ditor CATHERINE WENLEY, ' 16 Assistant Editor CONRAD N. CHURCH, ' 17 - - Athletics Thirty-nine Graduate School ALFRED H. LLOYD, Ph.D., Dean IN the Spring of 1892 the Graduate School was organized, although there had been graduate students at the University since 1856 and graduate degrees, at first the degrees of Master of Arts and Master of Science had been conferred. The degree of Doctor of Philosophy was offered for the first time in 1876. Intro- duction of the elective and credit systems in 1877-78 was followed by increased interest in graduate study and the growing demand for better trained teachers was also an important factor. The first organization of the School, however, was imperfect, the School being little more than a bureau within the College of Litera- ture, Science, and the Arts, and not until 1912 was the present organization com- pleted. The School is now a separate department, related on terms of equality to all the Colleges and Schools of the University and governed by its own Dean and Executive Board. The work of the school in the last three years has certainly justified the step taken in 1912. Steadily growing in number of students and in interest and achieve- ment the School may now claim to have an important place in the life of the Univer- sity, inviting as it does advanced study and original investigation in every depart- ment of human interest. Besides its work of training teachers for the secondary schools and for colleges and universities, of fitting others also for positions in other professions and occupations, and of imbuing all its students especially with a spirit of advanced study and independent thinking, it seeks to stimulate and foster scholarly publications. Important works of various kinds have recently been published by the University under the direction of the School ' s Executive Board. Forty Rummer fesion Summer Session EDWARD H. KRAUS, Ph.D., Dean THE first instruction during the summer months was given in 1894 under the direction of a committee of the faculty of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts, with the authorization of that faculty and of the Board of Regents. In 1900 the Board of Regents assumed full control of the work and the name was changed from " Summer School " to the " Summer Session of the Univer- sity of Michigan. " At first all courses were given for six weeks, but in 1908 the session was lengthened to eight weeks in all divisions, with the exception of the Medical School. In 1910 the instruction in the Law School was extended to ten weeks, consisting of two terms of five weeks each. The courses of the Summer Session have increased continuously in popularity. During the first Session 46 courses were offered by a faculty of 24. The enrollment that year was 91. For the Session of 1916 the faculty consisted of over 200 members and 375 courses were offered, the enrollment being approximately 1800. Our Summer Session is unique among the Summer Sessions of the country in that most of the instructors are members of our regular faculties, and the student body is also to a larger degree than anywhere else composed of those who are regular members of the University. As the work done during the summer months is equivalent in method, character, and credit value to that of the academic year, the number of students taking ad- vantage of the summer instruction to materially shorten their period at the Univer- sity is annually increasing. Each year about ISO students complete the require- ments for degrees at the close of the Summer Session. Forty-one _ Holders of Fellowships, 1916-1917 HAROLD O. ANDREW, B.Ch.E. Gas Engineering Fellowship in Chemical Engineering. ROBERT S. ARCHER, B.Ch.E. Detroit Edison Company Fellowship in Chemical Engineering. FREDERICK C. BINNELL, B.S. (Chem.). Gas Engineering Fellowship in Chemical Engineering. FRANK N. BLANCHARD, A.B. University Fellowship in Zoology. ERIC E. BLOMGREN, B.C.E. R. D. Chapin Fellowship in Highway Engineering. ALBERT BRADLEY, B.S., A.M. University Fellowsh ip in Economics. ERLE A. BROCK, B.S. Acme White Lead Fellowship in Chemical Engineering. ROBERT E. BROWN, A.B., M.S.P.H. University Fellowship in Public Health. ELIZABETH F. BURNELL, A.B. University Fellowship in Mathematics. FRIEDA COBB, A.B. Whittier Fellowship in Botany. HELEN F. CONE, A.B. State College Fellowship in Oratory. HARRY C. COONS, B.C.E. Detroit Edison Fellowship in Highway Engineering. WILLIAM H. CULLUM, A.B. University Fellowship in Mathematics. IVAN N. CUTHBERT, B.E.E. United States Radiator Company ' s Fellowship in Mechanical Engineering. THOMAS B. DIMMICK, B.S. (C.E.). State College Fellowship in Civil Engineering. HOPE FISHER, A.B., A.M. University Fellowship in Rhetoric. LUCIEN H. GREATHOUSE, A.B., B.Ch.E. University Fellowship in Chemistry. THOMAS M. GRIFFITH, A.B. State College Fellowship in Rhetoric. CLARENCE W. HALLAHAN, A.B., A.M. Michigan Pulp and Paper Manufacturers ' Fellowship in Chemical Engineering. ELMER S. IMES, A.B., A.M. University Fellowship in Physics. WILLIAM H. JELLEMA, A.B., A.M. University Fellowship in Philosophy. SHERIDAN R. JONES, A. B., A.M. University Fellowship in Zoology. JAMES A. KERNS, A.B. Buhl Classical Fellowship in Greek. CLINTON A. LUDWIG, B.S. A., M.S. A. Emma J. Cole Fellowship in Botany. BRUNO MEINECKE, A.B. Buhl Classical Fellowship in Latin. FLOYD A. NAGLER, B.S.E., M.S.E. University Fellowship in Civil Engineering, ALFRED G. PAPWORTH, A.B. State College Fellowship in Zoology. MARGARET S. PENGELLY, A.B. State College Fellowship in Botany. ROBERT PHILLIPS, A.B. State College Fellowship in Sociology. HOWARD D. ROELOFS, A.B., A.M. University Fellowship in Philosophy. M. SELDEN RUGER, A.B., A.M. University Fellowship in Chemistry. CHARLES E. SANDO, B.S. University Fellowship in Botany. B. LOUISE SCHAEFER, A.B. State College Fellowship in English. ANNA L. SEBRING, Ph.B. State College Fellowship in English. HAROLD J. SMITH, B.Ch.E. Detroit Copper and Brass Rolling Mills Fellowship in Chemical Engineering. IVA I. SWIFT, A.B. State College Fellowship in Semitics. JOHN A. TILLEMA, A.B. State College Fellowship in Economics. AGNES C. VAUGHAN, A.B., A.M. Carl Braun Fellowship in Greek. CLARENCE M. WEBSTER, A.B., A.M. University Fellowship in English. HARRY R. WEST, A .B. University Fellowship in Physics. EDWARD R. YOUNG, B.Ch.E. Detroit Steel Castings Company ' s Fellowship in Chemical Engineering. Forty-two mvm $%$ THE FOUNTAIN. LUXEMBURG GARDENS, PARIS By Leon A. Makielskl, Instructor in Drawing and Painting in the College of Architecture in the University of Michigan Tniclnicjein Union ALTHO the temporary quarters of the Union are somewhat restricted they have proven decidedly comfortable and were commodious enough to permit a good many Union activities to be under- taken during the past year. During the first two weeks of school the building was largely given over to returning students. Many availed themselves of the rooming lists and employment bureau provided by the Union. As fast as students registered in the University a directory of them was kept on file at the Union and this proved of great aid in locating friends and wa s especially valuable to fraterni- ties in locating men whom they desired to rush. The first entertainment provided by the Union was the Open House following the Traditions Meeting at Hill Auditorium. Over 1000 freshmen with their " frosh " caps on marched in a body to the Union grounds. The Open House was attended by over 3000 students and consequently it had to be staged to the glare of red lights and big bonfire out of doors. Stirring addresses were given by Prof. Wenley and Coach Yost. The " frosh " had their first opportunity to hear the Varsity band. An innovation was attempted this year in an All-Fresh Smoker which proved a great success. The only badge of admittance was that the freshmen wear their caps and this all of them manfully did. In spite of manifest handicaps the football smoker held at Weinberg ' s Coliseum was a success. Difficulty was encounted in securing a hall and the coldness of the evening rendered comfort in the Coliseum decidedly questionable. As a result the speeches were shortened, but were of a fine quality. At the close the " M " certificates were presented by Prof. Ralph W. Aigler, Chairman of the Board in Control of Athletics. During the second semester a committee from the Board of Directors prepared a series of articles THE NEW UNION BUILDING Forty-three on the Union which were published in the Michigan Daily, dealing with the origin and development of the Union, its ideas and its present aims. Especially pertinent were these articles on the matter of the past policy of the Union Board of Directors in giving honorariums or salaries to those who took part in Union activities. In view of the agitation about prizes for work on the Union Opera this was deemed advisable as the campus seemed to have no information from the Union standpoint. To further affiliate campus opinion relative to the Union, it was the policy of the departmental vice-presidents of the Union to call in groups of men from their respective departments and discuss with them problems concerning the Union and its policy. Tentative house rules for the new clubhouse were also published in the Mich- igan Daily, asking for approval and suggestions by the students in general. Union Activities were practically at a standstill during the month of March, because of a fire which destroyed the dance hall, and so smoked up the rest of the building as to require nearly a month to put it in shape again. Inasmuch as March is usually the busiest month of the year for the Union, this delay proved a great handicap. A membership dinner limited to freshmen held the first of April was well attended and a great deal of class spirit shown. Another held in April was open to all Union members and was attended by about 150. During the year the departmental vice-presidents have conducted a series of inter-depart- mental entertainments. Active work on the 1917 Opera, " A Fools ' Paradise, " was started early this year and the play was a decided success. Mr. Morgan again directed the work with results even surpassing those of the year before. A departure was made this year in that the book was founded on Michigan life and tradi- tions which no doubt added to the interest in the Opera. The most extensive trip ever taken by any Union Opera was taken this year. After playing to large houses at Ann Arbor, the alumni gave approval to the play at Detroit, Toledo, Grand Rapids, Battle Creek, Chicago and Saginaw. The revival of Mimes, the dramatic society conducting the Opera, greatly aided to make it a success. Mimes was also of material aid to the Union in the " Spotlight Vaudeville " given for Union members the first semester. That the students are showing a great deal of interest in the new building and are glad to sub- stantially support it is shown best perhaps in the fact that the Union membership this year, after a PRESIDENT HUTCHINS TURNING THE FIRST DIRT Forty-four THE FRESHMAN SMOKER CROWD AT THE UNION stirring campaign in the fall, was found to include nearly 80% of the male students of the University enrolled either as life members, pledged life members, or yearly members. Work on the new building has gone on fast, the foundations being already laid, and work on the superstructure started. Present plans call for the building to be ready for occupancy by the spring of 1918. Such a building will tend to improve the social life of the students and by its centralizing effects on student activities will also be of value to regulate such activities. G. M. C. THE UNION ' S TEMPORARY QUARTERS Forty-five Cap NxgTnt 1916 SUNDOWN on June 2nd, 1916, saw long lines of students stretching along the diagonal walk: Stolid seniors, laughing juniors, sophomores with a blasd superior smile, and jubilant freshmen, hopping and dancing in the excitement of their evening for this was Cap Night, and within three hours the little gray headpieces would be no more. Headed by the Varsity Band, the classes marched to Sleepy Hollow, the scene of the event, along a road marked out by blazing red-fire torches set in place by the sophomore committees which had been working all day gathering wood for the great bonfire. This was burning high when the first of the marchers swept down the boulevard into the Hollow and sank to their places on the incline near the blaze. More than 9,000 people had cheered themselves hoarse before Francis F. McKinney, ' 16L, who acted as chairman for the evening, began to speak. Frank Murphy, ' 14L, and Dean Henry M. Bates aroused particular enthusiasm. When the last shout had died away, there came the traditional snake dance, and the freshmen, forming a giant moving " M " , ran down to the fire, and dropped their caps. When they had resumed their places again all classes joined in singing " Where, Oh Where, are the Verdant Freshmen? " Within a few minutes the Hollow was emptying rapidly, and far ahead were heard the shouts of those taking part in the race for free shows, offered by several theater managers in honor of the new sophomores. CAP NIGHT IN SLKEPY HOLLOW Forty-six 1916 Spring Contests ON May 19th the 1919 freshmen met a class of sophomores who had already tasted the joys of victory in the spring games of the year before, and who had impressed their ferociousness upon the trembling hosts of ' 19 most thoroughly in the fall games. The two classes assembled for the tug-of-war at the Wall street bridge at 4 P. M. Many visitors had come to town for the occasion, and in spite of the rainy weather a large crowd assembled on both banks of the river. The sophomores made short work of the first two events. They dragged the frosh lightweight team into the chilly waters of the Huron in 12 minutes, while the middleweight freshmen held out for only 9 minutes. The two heavyweight teams strained in a deadlock for the full 20 minutes, and when time was called, the first year men had 24 feet more of the rope than the sophs, leaving the score 2 1 in favor of the 1918 men. The greatest applause of the day went to two student council men whose canoe was upset by the big rope. Next morning the pushball contest went to the freshmen as is usually the case, but the fight was hot and uncertain to the last, the sophomores giving the freshmen all they could do after their one goal. The yearlings also took both the obstacle races as the result of a sophomore being caught with spiked shoes under his moccasins, and consequently forfeiting the race. In spite of their victory, the 1919 men allowed the ball to be carried off by the sophomores and photographed with the painted numerals of 1918 instead of their own, thereby breaking a long- established precedent. The victories on Ferry field evened up the defeats of the day before, and gave the freshmen the big end of a 3 2 score. CLASS OF 1920. WINNERS OF THE FALL GAMES. Forty-seven 1916 FALL GAMES The class of 1920 broke a long established record of sophomore victories in the annual fall contests, by succeeding in holding all three poles for the entire 30 minutes. Class spirit ran high, and the sophs marched down to the field in perfect confidence of triumph. The freshmen went directly to their flag poles and gathered around them as densely as possible. The sophs formed in a solid column 16 abreast with arms linked together, charging at the firing of the gun. Upon reaching the first pole the column split in two, driving off as many of the freshmen as it could, but not stopping until it reached the center pole. Here the real fight raged for the full 30 minutes, interrupted occasionally by the crack of the pistol when a man was down. During the struggle most of the green-painted warriors were kept on the outer edge of the melee, and the only obstacle to sophomore victory was the inability of the 1919 men to shin up the slippery pole. Several times a second year man would get started up the pole, well out of reach of all clutching hands, but would hang motionless half way up and finally slide down for sheer lack of strength. After the struggle was over, the jubilant yearlings themselves endeavored to get down their standards, and found that they were as unable as the sophomores to climb the polished shafts. They finally resorted to ladders. The desperate sophs partially retrieved themselves by wresting away 19 of the 30 canes from the freshmen stalwarts. One cane was disputed for the entire 15 minutes, neither man being able to twist it from the other ' s grasp. Thus the score in the games between the 1919 and 1920 classes stood 4 1 in favor of the freshmen. THE TUG-OF-WAR Forty-eight THE PUSHBALL CONTEST THE FLAG RUSH Forty-nine y Xomnten cement THE seventy-second annual Commencement of the University was opened by the baccalaureate sermon, delivered in Hill Auditorium on Sunday evening, June 25, by the Reverend Carl S. Fatten, pastor of the First Congregational Church of Columbus, Ohio. His topic was " The Leadership of the Educated Man. " At the close of the address, the audience arose and led by a special chorus, sang " America " . Reunion Day fell on Tuesday, June 27, and most of the day was taken up with individual class meetings, dinners, and gatherings of various sorts. Class Day exercises of the different senior classes were held in the morning, while the Senior Promenade on the Campus, with a concert by the University Band, the Senior Girl[s play, " The Piper " , and a student vaudeville in Hill Auditorium, given under the auspices of the Michigan Union, provided entertainment for the evening. The Memorial Exercises for Dr. Angeil were held in Hill Auditorium on Wednesday, Alumni Day. Addresses were delivered by President Hutchins on behalf of the University, and by John M. Zane, ' 84, on behalf of the alumni, before a large audience of alumni, Faculties, students and townspeople. Following the addresses, the audience marched to the Michigan Union, where the first sod for the new building was turned by President Hutchins and the project was formally dedicated as a memorial to the late President Emeritus. Degrees to the number of 910 were granted to members of the class of 1916 at the Commencement exercises on June 29. The usual order of the Commencement exercises was followed, beginning with the ceremony of raising the flag at 8:30 to the accompaniment of the Reveille. The various senior classes gathered at their respective posts on the Campus, lining the walks down which the Faculties, mencement Address was delivered by President Albert Ross Hill, LL.D., of the University of Missouri. Following the address the degrees were conferred, and after the benediction the audience remained seated until the buglers sounded Taps, signifying the final moment of University life. I I THE START OF THE MARCH FROM UNIVERSITY HALL TO HILL AUDITORIUM Fifty THE COMMENCEMENT PROCESSION BEFORE HILL AUDITORIUM i f f PROFESSOR SADLER LEADING THE PROCESSION INTO THE AUDITORIUM Fifty-one ; Convocation THE entire University body of regents, faculty and students were marshalled into Hill Auditorium on the afternoon of October 13, 1916 to honor the late President-Emeritus, Dr. James Burrill Angell, at the University ' s fourth annual Convocation. The Faculties, in academic costume, assembled in University Hall and headed by President Hutchins and Dean W. B. Hinsdale of the Homoepathic Medical College, the speaker of the day, marched to the Auditorium, preceded by the University Band. All the various classes met in designated places on the campus, and entered the building in a body. Following an organ prelude by Earl V. Moore, of the University School of Music, and the invocation delivered by Rev. L. A. Barrett, and a solo by Mr. Theodore Harrison, of the School of Music, President Hutchins gave a short address of welcome, in which he reminded the students that at that time, in high schools and colleges all over the state, exercises were being held in memory of the man who gave forty years of his life to the uplift and better- ment of the University, Dr. James Burrill Angell. Dean Wilbert B. Hinsdale, Dean of the Homeopathic School of Medicine, delivered the Convocation address, choosing as his subject, " Personal Econo- He addressed the students directly, " without thought of either instructing mies. or entertaining those of your learned masters who, for respect of you, are gracing this platform. " He laid emphasis on three distinct economies, money, time and health. Following the address the assembly rose to sing " The Yellow and the Blue " and the benediction concluded the exercises. u i PRESIDENT HUTCHINS, THE REGENTS, AND FACULTIES IN ACADEMIC COSTUME, AT THE FOURTH ANNUAL CONVOCATION Fifty-two . . flto ffiM ings MASS MEETINGS MANY species of " pep " instillers have been tried out and have been found wanting in some respect, but three are prominent for their effectiveness. The first of these is, of course, the Varsity Band. When " The Victors " thunders forth it behooves opponents of Michigan to take heed. Another kind of instiller is a battalhon of speakers who are inspired with that Michigan spirit and enthusiasm for which the school always has been famous. The third kind is a good cheer leader. At the first " pep " meeting of the year, held in Hill Auditorium on the evening of Oct. 20, all three of these necessary ingredients were present. W. A. P. John, ' 16, was chairman of the meeting. The speakers were Prof. R. W. Aigler, of the Law Department, and Frank Murphy and " Jim " Strasburg of Detroit, all of whom are renowned for their ability to arouse enthusiasm. Harold Smith, ' 16, the only man who has ever led a Michigan team for two years in succession, assisted Robert Bennett, ' 18, in leading the cheers. The occasion of the meeting was to prepare for the M. A. C. game on the following day. The speakers did all that was expected of them, and calls for Yost and Pontius were met by the announce- ment that the coach could not be present, but finally " Brute " Pontius responded and " did his bit " in the process of heartening up the Varsity for the game. Pictures of Yost, Maulbetsch, and the team were flashed upon the screen, and after yells for the team the meeting was closed by the singing of " The Yel- low and the Blue. " The Cornell mass meeting, on Nov. 9, was one of the greatest meetings that has been held. The Auditor- ium was filled with a capacity crowd that simply had to have some means of letting off excess enthusiasm. The chairman of the evening was Staats M. Abrams, ' 17E, and the speakers were Otto Carpell, ' 11- ' 14L, famed as a half back on several of Yost ' s winning teams, and Frank Murphy, ' 12- ' 14L, who fully lived up to his reputation of being the " verbal tornado " of Michigan. Bob Bennett, " 18 led the cheers, and after songs and slides of the team, the meeting broke up to march down to the railroad station to give the team a great send-off. A motor truck decorated with maize and blue colors followed the band and carried the team. These were followed by thousands of students, and the pro- cession was lighted on its way by red-fire torches. During the short wait for the train to leave talks were given by Douglas, Pontius and Tuthill, and finally the train pulled out to the strains of " The Victors. " The Pennsylvania mass meeting was the last of the year. On the afternoon of Nov. 17 a crowd of several hundred students marched down to Ferry field preceded by the Varsity Band, and held a preliminary " pep " fest. The chairman of the program held the same evening was Harold E. O ' Brien, ' 17, of the Varsity track team. Shirley W. Smith, Secretary of the Uni- versity, told a number of witty stories, and reviewed the performances of the team in past years. He was followed by Ed Shields, ' 94- ' 96L and Vic Pattingill, of the 1909 and 1910 football teams. Both of these speakers told the team what was expected of them. After songs and cheers, Tommy Hughitt, late of the Varsity squad, Maulbetsch, and Tuthill, responded to " certain " calls, and again was sung " The Yellow and Bob Bennett, ' 18 the Blue " . AIl-American Cheer Leader Fifty-three Women ' s College tjear AF ' I ER one is comfortably settled in one ' s new room, and has greeted all the friends of last year, to ascertain whether or not they have had a good vacation, and what they are going to study this year, the women ' s college year may be said to have fairly begun. When the first excitement of registration is over, attention becomes fixed for a while upon football. The crisp Ann Arbor weather at this time of the year is conducive to interest in athletics, and this interest naturally becomes centered in the hockey and tennis games, which, this year, were important events. For the first time, the newly prepared Palmer Field was used for archery and hockey. For the first time, also, there were full hockey teams from all the classes. The work of the Women ' s League this year has not been confined to the social side. There has been quite a lot of war relief work accomplished this year. One hundred comfort bags equipped with small luxuries and necessities have been sent to the soldiers in the trenches. Another worthwhile thing which the women have accomplished this year is the preparation of a quantity of surgical dressings for the use of the American Red Cross. This has been done by those working Tuesday afternoons in Harbour Gymnasium. When cold weather comes, there are many fascinating sports to occupy the spare time of the college women. Coasting and skating and skiing on the hills around Ann Arbor have been popular sports for winter afternoons this year. One of the social events of the winter time in which all the University girls participate is the historic Freshman Spread. At this party the Freshmen are the guests of honor, and in order that they may be well amused, the Sophomores are the hostesses of the occasion, and the Juniors and Seniors, escorts for the evening. The gay colored caps of the favor dance made the party this year a very pretty spectacle. In amusing contrast to the air of formality which is a part of the tradition of this party, was the Fancy Dress Party, at which well-known dignitaries became amusing children, and college women Fifty-four Soii tat WOO " prai.1 tit TV ibnuit one and all both gay and frolicsome. There were prizes given this year for the prettiest costume and for the most ludicrous, and then there were other prizes for the most attractive groups and class stunts. With the accompaniment of the hoarse cries of barkers, the annual League circus was issued in with a long train of strange beasts rarely seen in these parts. The experience of being a part of an elephant or a giraffe is a never to be forgotten one in this college year of the particular fortunates who were able to change their identities for a time. Much of the hum of mystery which at present surrounds the Junior Girls ' Play will have disap- peared when this is read. Now, one knows neither name nor cast, and only a few smothered snatches of the music. Last year the play, " The Yankee Yogi " was written by Ruth Lenzner. It had an amus- ingly Japanese setting, and some really clever acting and singing. For the first time, the entire score was published. This year there will be one performance before the seniors, in whose honor the play is given, and another performance before the annual Women ' s luncheon. One of the interesting functions of commencement week is the play which the Senior girls present in the outdoor theater on the campus. Last year the girls gave Josephine Preston Peabody ' s " The Piper " . Sixty-one girls took part in the play itself and twelve more made up the various committees in charge of the play. Now that the two dormitories, Martha Cook Building and Newberry Residence, have become well established, they have assumed a more and more important part in the college life of the women. From time to time, as fancy or the energy of the girls direct, The Newberry Newsance appears anonymously in the corridors of that building bearing in its interesting columns the important events and gentle scandals of dormitory life. Sandwiched in between the rounds of studying and serious life necessary to satisfy the requirements of the University have been occasional dances and festivities of various sorts. At Martha Cook Building this year the social instinct of the girls has found expression in numerous occupations, ranging from a mock wedding to a dramatization of " Cinderella. " One of the celebrations which has already become established in the life of the dormitory is the annual Christmas breakfast, given the day school closes for the Christmas holidays. One of the social events which served to relieve the monotony of the weeks of study was the large tea to which all the women of the University were invited. The choice of a vocation is such an all important matter for the college women that vocational conferences have been instituted to offer assistance in this choice. This year the conference lasted three days and the vocations discussed ranged from journalism to library work. WOMEN ' S FANCY DRESS PARTY Kifty-five THANKSGIVING PARTY, NEWBERRY RESIDENCE The women ' s college year is such .a complex affair that many of the things which make it up must pass unmentioned. Some of the things which have been most important are still only ideals for future realization. When the year is ended in June, there will be many who will feel that this year has been marked by more solid progress and more worthwhile things accomplished by the women than in any previous year. M. G. W. AN EVENING AT MARTHA COOK Fifty-six University No NEED FOR A LABEL PENN GAME CROWD AT FERRY FIELD GATES Fifty-seven GOING DOWN TO THE GAME UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN NAVAL RESERVES Fifty-eight STUDENTS FORMING LANE FOR THE ANGELL FUNERAL PROCESSION GOLDEN MIST (Scene In Northern France) By Leon A. Makielski. Instructor in Drawing and Painting In the College of Architecture In the University of Michigan I ; emor College of Literature, Science and Arts JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D., Dean THE College had its origin in the original act passed by the Legislature which created the University, commonly known as the " Organic Act, " passed in 1837. Owing to many complications the University was not opened until September, 1841, with two professors, a librarian and six students. The 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 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 elec- tive 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 science might receive the degree of Bachelor of Sciences if they so desired. In 1895 the technical work in engineering, which had hitherto been done m 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 Litera- ture, Science and the Arts has grown very rapidly and for the year 1916-1917 has an enrollment of more than 3,115 students. T 1 (, Sixty T HENRY CARTER ADAMS HE stream of youth, passing from year to year through the University of Michigan, has long recognized the charm and magnetism of a broad, keen mind, and an inspiring personality; and sounded a genuine note of regret in " They ' ve gone out of Hank ' s Economics. " The Class of 1917 of the College of Literature, Science and the Arts joins its predecessors in their appreciation of so elevating an influence, and feels deeply honored in dedicating its portion of the Michiganensian to a living embodiment of its ideal of character, capacity and personality Professor HENRY CARTER ADAMS. Sixty-one HUNTER CARLSON NIETER Cox SMITH LONG LAUBENGAYER MUZZY O ' BRIEN 1917 Literary Class Officers H. GRAY MUZZY BELLA LAUBENGAYER MARGARET LONG HARRY CARLSON THEODORE Cox . HAROLD E. O ' BRIEN STANLEY P. SMITH . LEONARD NIETER . ROLLIN C. HUNTER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager Baseball Manager Oratorical Delegate ' -V ' H Sixty-two FITZGERALD ARENTZ WHEELER BURGE SMITH ALTSHELER NANCE LANGS ' MACK CROSS PALIN SELLERS 1917 Literary Class Committees Class Day K. S. BURGE H. C. GARRISON H. E. O ' BRIEN T. S. Cox M. T. YOCUM J. O. HARTSIG H. E. BUSH Memorial S. P. SMITH W. T. ADAMS J. H. CONNELLY R. E. ELLIS H. M. BEAUMONT A. H. VANSELOW A. M. KELLEY Sing H. L. DAVIS E. A. SACHS J. KISCHBACH, JR. Reception L. A. ARENTZ N. C. TOWNE C. K. PATTERSON E. J. WURSTER B. G. KNEELAND F. A. WAY G. L. WHELAN Souvenir C. F. CROSS C. TALBOT W. A. NIEMANN M. A. BASSETT E. E. KIMMEL Invitation W. D. NANCE F. F. NESBIT A. P. WARRINER G. GRYLLS W. I. ROEHM M. L. CHRISTEN G. L. TUCKER Banquet C. V. SELLERS C. N. CHURCH J. C. ROBBINS L. W. NIETER Pipe and Cane R. I. WHEELER W. K. NIEMANN A. MclSAAC K. C. WESLEY Auditing M. R. PALIN B. W. TALEEN M. B. WOODRUFF Cap and Gown E. E. MACK C. T. DARNTON E. D. SLATER C. M. JICKLING G. O ' LEARY D. H. Diss J. M. McFARLANE Promenade J. W. LANGS L. E. JoSLYN H. P. HOLMES F. L. HOPKINSON M. E. NEEDHAM I. H. LITCHMAN R. G. STELLWAGEN Social H. A. FITZGERALD J. W. CODD H. M. BIRMINGHAM R. K. CARMAN K. OVERMAN E. M. PAUL E. J. HlLDNER Finance Y. R. ALTSHELER J. ARMSTRONG I Sixty-three r Senior Literary History IT has been the custom at Michigan for several years to have a senior write the history of his class just before graduation. Just how this queer custom originated none on the campus seem to know. How much better it would be to have a freshman write his class history upon entrance into the University, preserve the manuscript for four years, and print it in the proper number of the Michi- ganensian? By means of such an improvement the author of the history would not be handicapped by facts, and Gibbon, Macauley, and Motley, would the sooner have a large enough gathering in the historians ' Heaven for a sociable game of draw poker. However, the editors of the Michiganensian have not yet realized the advantages of such a method, so we, the seniors of 1917, must record in all the monotony of truth the happenings which have befallen our class since those first days of October four years ago, when we bought our first campus tickets from the most recent failures in the business world. Glad as we are to recall the events of the past four years, we realize that we have not shown our- selves to be the one great wonderful assembly of future presidents and center fielders that has honored Michigan with its presence since 1837. In order to impress ourselves and others who may read this history with our humility, we solemnly admit that we have not furnished the President of the Michigan Union, the Varsity Football captain, and the Cheer Leader, during the past year. Our University life has been lived in preparation for a larger life to come, and our success in the future cannot be foretold. However, as a casual guess we might put in an application for a presidency of the United States, half a dozen Senators, a couple of ambassadors, and perhaps two hundred country school teachers. In preparation for these later conquests we have taken a limited part in the activities of the campus during the last four years. In addition to these so-called campus activities, we have occasionally attended classes, although the class has never officially recognized this custom. We entered the University in the fall of 1913 and immediately proceeded to the election of officers for the fall contests. We elected Paul Ransom leader for the rush, and as a result of his efficient leader- ship we were soundly beaten by the sophs. In token of our appreciation of his fine work we chose Ransom class president. Our freshman year was characterized by our attempt to institute the " Howdy Frosh " tradition, but after several members of the class had been met with an icy stare and a " How dare you? " from their classmates, the effort died. Repeating our unfortunate record against the sophs, we lost the spring games, both sides being penalized for breaking the tug-of-war rules. They had to cheat to beat us. Later on, we spent a long and laborious evening in arranging the ropes for the senior swingout. On the last Friday in May we lost our freshman caps, three jackknives and our verdant greenness. Despite the fact that we do not wish to bring anything sad into this history, the grim necessities of our profession demand that we record the honor examinations in Professor Turner ' s history course that were not. Anticipating the Junior Hop, we held two and one-half afternoon dances in Barbour gymnasium, the above mentioned half dance being the one at which the lonely freshman engineers co-operated with us, they carrying the financial burden while we provided the girls. A number of exclusive smokers were held, which aroused much ill feeling among the girls; but they were appeased by the junior girls entertaining them at a Union luncheon. Profiting by our mistakes of the preceding year, we won our lone victory in the class contests the fall of our sophomore year, the final score being 4 3. In the enthusiasm of our victory we thought- lessly elected Bill Nance class president. We were gloriously informal at the Soph Prom in the spring of 1915, and tooted horns in public for the first time since we took our parents to Barnum and Bailey ' s Biggest on Earth. It was during this year that we were first allowed to take part in the life of the campus, and we flocked into every branch of work opened to us. Little interest was taken in class affairs at the beginning of our junior year, and with but fifteen persons present at our first class meeting, Kemp Burge was an easy winner for president with a grand total of five thousand, some of the outlying districts being thrown out. Among our many social activi- ties, we elected representatives to the Student Council. Our girls went into competition with the Michigan Union Opera and put themselves in the lime- light by the production of their Junior Play. They astounded the campus by breaking precedent and allowing men to attend. May their daring be an example to succeeding classes. We attended the Junior Hop en masse, following Eddie Mack through the intricate mazes of the grand march. The death of President-Emeritus Angell cast a gloom over our third year at the University. Those of us who had come to know him personally, especially felt the greatness of the blow to the University and to ourselves. Sixty-four LITERARY SENIORS Sixty-five In the absence of any really eligible material, Gray Muzzy was finally induced to accept the presidency of the senior literary class. He immediately retaliated by naming every member of the class to some senior committee. Our final year on the campus found our classmates in every line of endeavor, and we renewed our energy to make up for the losses of those of our mates who had failed to return with us. Roger Sylvester had forsaken Michigan for Columbia; Lee Joslyn, Bill Nance, and a host of others, had entered the Law School. Tom Reid was prevented from returning because of illness. ' He died just before the close of the first semester. Our class almost effected a corner of the journalistic activities on the campus during the past year. Parker headed the Daily, Walsh the Michiganensian, Folz the Gargoyle, Nesbit and Baumgarth the Inlander. Warriner the Directory, Mack the Athletic Programs, and Streeter the Forester. In addition to these men, Church, Burnett, and Fitzgerald, held upper staff positions on the Daily. On the business staffs of the publications, we have furnished Harbert of the Michiganensian, and White of the Gargoyle. Along the athletic line we contributed Wallie Nieman and Zip Zeiger to the football eleven. Obie O ' Brien and Cec Cross to the track squad, and Billie Niemann to the baseball nine. Johnny Robbins was our lone contribution to the athletic managerships, he having had charge of the football team last fall. Carlson, Davis, and Gornetzky, all took an active part in campus entertainments. Carlson started out in the University as an engineer, but after spending a short time in descriptive geometry as she is taught near the southeastern corner of the campus, he saw the light, and enrolled in the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts. Curly Davis headed the musical clubs, sang ragtime hits at all of the concerts, and played in Ike Fisher ' s orchestra at the Armory. Gornetzky wrote the music for the 1916 Opera, and for many other less pretentious entertainments. Jack Pardee wrote the 1917 Opera in his off moments during the sport season. Most of the rest of the year he devoted to a concrete refutation of the arguments of one Morrie Dunne relative to the damaging influence of co-education. Abe Hart headed the Student Council during the second semester, and in spite of this handicap kept the respect and fellowship of his classmates. Carson and Adams represented their class on the Varsity debating teams. In this connection our girls cannot go unnoticed. Margaret Reynolds was president of the Women ' s League, and she and Anita Kelley were the first women to be elected to the Student Council. Josephine Randall was president of the Y. W. C. A. Delia Laubengayer, our senior vice-president, has also been prominent in the various activities open to women. Many of our classmates filled other positions on the campus, but with all of our duties we managed to have an enjoyable time during the four years at Michigan. We go out, glad to enter a larger fresh- man class, but we will be glad to return later on to visit again the scenes of our freest four years. The campus, the Union, Ferry Field, the Majestic, Joe ' s and Larry ' s all claim pur remembrances. Yes, we will come back again later on; but somehow there comes the feeling that things won ' t be quite the same then. There ' s a little tug back, but the big push ahead proves too strong, so farewell to you, Michigan. We ' re off " . LITERARY SENIORS Sixty- seven Sixty-eight Literary Seniors ADELIA W. ADAMS Gagetown Deutschcr Veroin FRED M. ADAMS Jackson Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Alpha Tau WILLIAM T. ADAMS . Detroit Delta Sigma Rho; Sphinx; Deutscher Verein; Alpha Nu; Oratorical Board; Class Football (2) (3) (41; Varsity Debating Team (3) (4); Pentath- lon Winner (2) ARTHUR D. ALLEN .... Savannah, Ga. Alpha Kappa Kappa Y. R. AI.TSHHLER .... Louisville, Ky, Phi Kappa Kigma; Dixie Club; Kentucky Club; Cercle Francais; Daily (2) (3); Class Treasurer (31 CARL A. ANDERSON . Eremites Ironwood S. D. ANDERSON Ceneseo, III. CLAIRE K. ANDRUS . . . Bolivar, N. Y. Akhenaton; Commerce Club EMIL ANNEKE Bay City Phi Alpha Delta L iterary Seniors W I ELSA W. APFEL .... . Ann Arbor Pi Beta Phi; Mortarboard; Wyvern; Girls ' Educational Club Louis A. ARENTZ . . . Rochester, N. Y. Delta Tau Delta; Sphinx JEANETTE ARMSTRONG Inn Arbor Senior Society ; Mortarboard; Wyvern; Tnvi-un T Women ' s League (3); Y. W. C. A. Independent Girls ' Club LEROY D. ARNOLD . . . . Emporia, Kan. ' Lea Voyageur ELIZABETH S. ARTHUR Detroit Alpha Phi; Stylus; Mortarboard S. R. AUCSPURCER . . . Dayton, 0. Vici-Pn-sidcnt Forestry Club; President S.-uiur Foivslris; Ch s Track (1) (2) (3) WALTER F. BACH .... Sebewaing C. L. BADOI.EY .... Dunkirk, N. Y. C. CARROL BAILEY . . . Berwick, Pa. Glee Club Sixty-nine Literary Seniors CYRIL E. BAILEY p aw Paw Kappa Delta Sigma; Alpha Nu; All Fresh Base- ball RUBY H. BAIR Detroit SIMON P. BAKER Plainrillf, 111. Sigma Delta Kappa RICHARD L. BARIK H. D. BARNARD Constantine LAWRENCE R. BARNICH . . Cheboygan JOHN H. BARRETT . . Waterbury, Conn. JEANETTE BARTELME . . . Chicago, III. Delta Gamma MARGARET A. BASSETT . . . Toledo, 0. Kappa Kappa Gamma: Wyvern; Girls ' Educational Club; Class Vice-President (3) Seventy Literary Seniors ERNEST A. BAUMGARTH Pi Delta Epsilon; Quadrangle; Editor, the Inlander (4) CARRIE E. BAXTER . HAROLD C. BEAKE . TRAVIS F. BEAI Beta Thcta Pi HELEN M. BEAUMONT . ERNEST H. BEERNINK . JEANETTE BEIS . Pi Beta Phi RACHAEI. M. BELLOWS . NEWTON S. BEMENT Pi Kappa Alphf . . . Detroit Daily (3) (4); . . . Detroit South Haven . Ann Arbor . Cleveland, O. . Cooprrsrille . Sanduiky, 0. Frankfort . .Inn Arbor Seventv-onc Seventy-two Literary Seniors NORMAN C. BENDER . . . Buffalo, N. Y. Phi Sigma Kappa; Alpha Kappa Kappa K. A. BIBER Lansing Commerce Club; Varsity Football lieserves (3) (4) THUSNELDA BINHAMMER . . . Sebett ' aing Deutseher Verein HOBART M. BIRMINGHAM . . Pittsburgh, ' a. Delta Tau Delta DONALD R. BI.AKESLEE Detroit Phoenix ALICE J. BLODOETT .... Bay City Alpha Chi Omega MILDRED BI.UMHNTHAL . . West Branch Drutseher Yerein RUSSELL M. BOOTHBY . . Benlon Harbor Theta Delta Chi STANLEY J. BORUCKI . . . Manistce Polonia Literary Circle; Acolytes SSL ym Literary Seniors ALBERT E. BOTHE .... Camden, N. J. Phi Beta Pi KI.ORKNCE K. BOWLES Delroi: Delta Delta Delta H. ELIZABETH BOYER . . Sault Stf. Marie DONA C. BOYLE Milford EVANGELINE L. BRADLEY . . . Farmington ELMER BRANDELL . . . .-tnolta, Minn. Lambda Chi Alpha; Michiiramua; Druids; Varsity Baseball (2) (3), Captain (4); Class Football (2) (3) LEE P. BROWN Chicago, III. MARVIN E. BROWN .... Manisttf MARVIN E. BROWN . . . . Wrestling Champion (3) PAUL E. BROWN . Danvillr, III. Seventy-three Literary Seniors WILLIAM G. BROWNRIGG Manistee Acacia; Class Football (2) (3) (4); Actuarial Society Detroit LEAVITT J. BULKLEY Delta Kappa Epsilon WILLIAM E. BURBY .... Webster, Mass. Sigma Delta Kappa; All Fresh Track; Varsity Track (2) KEMP S. BURGE Louisville, Ky. Trigon; Michigamua; Sphinx; Assistant Chair- man Union Opera (3); Class President (3) ; Class Football (4) ROBERT J. BURGHARD Detroit Alpha Tau Omega VERNE E. BURNETT . Ann Arbor Sigma Delta Chi; Michigamua; Sphinx; Quad- rangle; Student Council (3) (4); Editor the Wolverine; Associate Editor the Michigan Daily and the Inlander HELEN E. BUSH Corunna Alpha Chi Omega; Girls ' Glee Club NITA L. BUTLER Paw Paw RUTH BUTLER Frankfort Seventy-four Literary Seniors CELIA C. BYWATER Memphis WILLIAM B. CAMPBELL . . Nashville, Tenn. Phi Delta Thcta; Acolytes HARRY CARLSON Denver, Col. Alpha Tau Omega; Mimes; Druids; Triangles; Class Treasurer (4); Union Opera (2) (3); Glee Club (2) (3) (4); J-Hop Committee RALPH K. CARMAN . . . Bartlesv ' Mi, Okla. Alpha Sigma Phi LILLIAN CARNEGIE Detroit Chi Omega; Mortarboard; Wyvern; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet LAURA R. CARPENTER . . Grand Rapids RALPH M. CARSON .... Ann Arbor Acolytes; Ailclphi, Speaker (4); Delta Sigma Rho; Classical Club; Student Council (3) (4); Varsity Debating ' lV:im (4); University Northern League Orator (4) WILLIAM I. CHAMBERLAIN . . Carson City HELEN CHAMPION Detroit Chi Omega; Masques; Comedy Club; Mortar- board; Wyvern Seventy-five Seventy-8ix Literary Seniors WYSZIE S. CHANG . . . Yung-Ning, China Philosophical Society MABEL CHRISTEN . Le Moyne, O. GRACE A. CHRISTIAN Pontiac EDWIN R. CHRISTIE Muskegon CONRAD N. CHURCH Detroit Sigma Delta Chi; Griffins; Druids; Michigan Daily (1) (2) (3), News Editor (4) FISKE S. CHURCH Utica Monks; Kappa Gamma Psi; Musical Clubs HELEN F. CLARK Grand Haven JOHN W. CODD Detroit Delta Kappa Epsilon; Druids; Varsity Tennis (3) (4) HERMAN T. COHN . . . Springfield, III. Alpha Nu; Illinois Club Literary Seniors HELEN COLDREN .... Milford, la. A. F. COLEMAN ,. Logansport, I Alpha Rho Chi JACK H. CONNELLY, JR. ... Quincy, III. I ' hi ( l:inmi:i l)rlt:i ARTHUR E. COOK Gobi, : ill f I ' hylon FLORENTINE W. COOK .... Hittsdale Pi Belli I ' lii HAROLD L. COOK . . . Pitafirld, Mass- EDWIN T. COOKE .... Toledo, O. Phylon JEAN P. COOI.EY Erie, 1 ' n. HESTER L. COOPER Detroit (lamiiiri I ' lii Beta Seventy-seven Literary Seniors MARIE CORNWELL Ann Arbor Seventy-eight Kappa Kappa Gamma: Cercle Francais; Girls ' Educational Club LISLE C. CORTRIGHT .... Nashville Actuarial Society; Varsity Band (2) (3) (4) BLANCHE R. COVEY Coldwater Theta Phi Alpha; Classical Club; Girls ' Educa- tional Club THEODORE S. Cox . . . Washington, D. C. Hermitage; Druids; Sphinx; Cabinet Club; Assistant Varsity Baseball Manager (3) ADELE L. CRANDALL .... Ann Arbor Gamma Phi Beta; Cercle Francais; Deutscher Verein; Comedy Club; Masques; Girls ' Educa- tional Club; Wyvern MARGARET A. CRESWELL . Grand Rapids Chi Omega; Girls ' Educational Club MILDRED J. CRISSEY . . Oak Park, III. Kappa Alpha Theta CECIL F. CROSS Wayne Michigamua; Sphinx; Varsity Track (2) (3) (4) H. LEO DALTON .... Frankfort, Kan. Commerce Club Literary Seniors DAVID S. DANN Detroit CHESTER T. DARNTON Adrian HELEN G. DAVIS Jackson Sorosis; Comedy Club; Masques; Mortarboard RAYMOND E. DAVIS . . . Sandusky, N. Y. RUBY A. DAVIS . . . Chili Station, N. Y MARCUS M. DAY . . Providence, R. I. Sigma Nu ALBERT G. DERSCH Cadillac Phi Delta Chi HARRY H. DESPOND HILDA DIETERLE . Ann Arbor Ann Arbor Seventy-nine Eighty Literary Seniors DOROTHY Diss Cleveland, 0. Kappa Alpha Theta SELWYN A. DODGE . . . . Commerce Club A: ' oca .Inn Arbor EILEEN M. DONAHUE Theta Phi Alpha GEOFFREY A. DORSEY . . WaterMle, Wash. ROBERT H. DOTT . . . Siou.v City, la. Phi Sigma MARGARETTA DOUGLAS . . . Crone lie. Kappa Alpha Theta GEORGE C. DOYLE . West Duluth, Minn. MARY E. DRAKK Detroit Alpha Chi Omega GLADYS E. DRAPER . . . Grand Rapids SJ Literary Seniors LUCII.E P. DUNN . . . Hastings, N. Y. Westminster House MARGUERITE DUNN Ann Arbor KENNETH A. EASLICK Onsted HELEN EDMONDS .... Grand Rapids Alpha Phi MINNIE C. EINFALT Saginaut Deutscher Verein; Girls ' Educational Club REMINGTON ELLIS Rochester, .Y. Y. R. EARL ELLIS Mron, 0. Phi Kappa Sigma; Michigan Daily (2); Class Baseball (2) (3) CRYSTAL G. EMERSON . . . Toledo, 0. Girls ' Educational Club WILLIAM H. FALLON Pitts field, Mass. Eighty-one Literary Seniors HELEN FELDKAMP .... Danville, III. Kappa Alpha Theta FLORENCE FENWICK .... Ann Arbor HAZEL FERGUSON Marquetie TOM A. FERRIS .... Highland Park Kappa Delta Sigma STANLEY L. FILDEW Pontiac RUSSELL L. FINCH .... Marquette Phi Rho Sigma LAURA E. FINEGAN . . West Rush, N. Y. JULIUS FISCHBACH, JR. Huntington, W. Va. ALICE FISH Grand Rapids Cdi Omega Eighty-two Literary Seniors HAROLD A. FITZGERALD .... Flint Alpha Delta Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Druids; Sphinx; Gargoyle (2) (:i) (4) ; Michigan Doily (2) (3) , Spprtt Editor (4); Sports Editor 1917 Michiganensian; Chairman Class Social Committee (4) RALPH K. FOLZ Kalamazoo Griffins; Toastmaatere; Druids; Gargoyle (2) (3), Managing Editor (4) JOHN W. FONNER Union City STANLEY G. FONTANNA Powers Phi Sigma Kappa; Druids; Varsity Track (3) (4) HAROLD B. FORSYTHE Saginaur Phi Alpha Tau; Mimes; Saginaw Club; Musical Clubs (2) (3) ; Varsity Band (2) (3) HARRY C. FORTNER . . . Catawitta, Pa. Phi Sigma RUSSELL D. FRASER Laket ' ifU! JAMES M. FRAZIER . . . Elmwood, Ind. Beta Theta Pi; Hoosier Club MERLE B. FRETZ Newberry HMKS EMflM! Eighty-three iKfl Eighty-four Literary Seniors LEON W. FULLER Stockbridge FREDA L. GARRETT Ypsilanti Westminster House HERBERT C. GARRISON Inn Arbor Trigon; Druids; Michigan Daily (2) (3) (4) FLORA BELLE GATES .... Sandusky SAM GEISENBERGER, JR. . . Natchez, Miss. Dixie Club ERNEST E. M. GEORGE .... Flint Eremites HELEN R. GEORGE .... Ann Arbor Chi Omega HELEN GIBSON Ann Arbor Alpha Chi Omega IRMA H. GIDDINGS Lawton Senior Society; Mortarboard; Wyvern; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4); Girls ' Educational Club Literary Seniors CHARLES D. GILBERT Algonac Hermitage HARRY I. GISBORNE . . Montpelier, It. Lea Voyageurs CHARLES L. GOLDSTEIN .... Detroit Adelphi; Michigan Daily MELVIN R. GOMBRIG .... Chicago, III. WILLIAM A. GONTER inn Arbor HELEN M. GOOD .... Tiffin, 0. Frith Heall SARAH L. GOODWIN .... Bay City EDWIN C. GORDON . . . Superior, Wis. Phi Alpha Tnu; Commerce Club AGNES GORMAN Chelsea G amma Phi Beta I I Eighty-five Eighty-sin Literary Seniors ABRAHAM J. GORNETZKY .... Detroit Griffins; Druids; Sphinx; Mimes; Author Union Opera Music (2) (3) (4) ; Glee Club (3) INEZ M. GOSE .... Hennessey, Okla. Chi Omega; Wyvern; Comedy Club; Masques; Girls ' Glee Club; Girls ' Educational Club CLIFFORD C. GRACEY .... Cass City Varsity Football (4) HAROLD W. GRAHAM . . West Glover, Vt. J, Lambda Chi Alpha CARMEN GRAVES . . St. Petersburg, Fla. Kappa Kappa Gamma J. SIDNEY GREEN Saginaw ALLEN T. GREENMAN . . . Boyne City CLARA H. GROVER . . . Grand Rapids Collegiate Sorosis GERVEYS GRYLLS Detroit Sigma Phi Literary Seniors FRANCES GIILFORD . . . Friendship, . Y. Alpha Chi Omega HOWARD L. HAAG ...... Rockford Phylim; Wolverine (3); Varsity Glee C ' luh (4) CHARLES L. HAAS .... Braddock, I ' a. Sigma Phi Epsilon DORIS HAFFORD ....... Albion Delta Gamma GEORGE R. HAGEMAN . . . Spnkanr, Wash. Plii Betu Pi GRACE HAGEN ....... Upena Kappa Kappa Gamma; Classical Club NORA HAGEN KVERETT HAINES . . . Nashua, N. II. Pi Up fi il n Hho ALICE HALL ....... Inn Arbor Mu Phi Epsilon Eighty-seven r t Literary Seniors CHESTER R. HAMM ..... Ann Arbor ADA HAMILTON ...... Ann Arbor GLADYS HAMILTON ...... Cadillac Reed City . Pontiac DONALD H. HAMMOND . MARGARET E. HANSON . . . RALPH W. HARBERT .... Detroit Beta Theta Pi; Griffins; Druids; Union Opera (3); Assistant Inter-College Mgr. (3); Business Manager 1917 Michiganensian RICHARD HARDY .... Kenosha, Wis. Sigma Phi Epsilon ABRAHAM S. HART .... Chicago, III. Michigamua; Griffins; Mimes; Illinois Club; Union Opera (2) (3), Co-libretist (4); Literary Vice-President Union (4); President Student Council (4) J. OLIVE HARTSIG Ann Arbor Mortarboard; Girls ' Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Junior Director Women ' s League (3) ; Treasurer Women ' s League (4); Comedy Club; Junior Girls ' Play (3); Oratorical Delegate (4) Eighty-eight Literary Seniors EDWARD W. HARTWF.LI Muskegon A. BAIRD HASTINGS .... Evanston, III . Phi Mu Alpha; Alpha Chi Sgma; Phi Lambda I ' psilon MILDRED HATCH .Inn Arbor Mu Phi Epsilon; Girls ' Educational Club; Deutscher Verein JOHN H. HATHAWAY Ann Arbor VERA HAVEN Grass Lake Deutscher Verrin E. E. HAWKES, JR. ... Keokuk, la. Beta Theta Pi DONALD D. HELD Ikron, 0. MARGARET M. HKNKEI. . Ml. Clemens Deutscher Verein; Geneva Club; Girls ' Glee Club EDWIN HENNE Ann Arbor Actuarial Society Eighty-nine Ninety Literary Seniors C. M. HESS Adrian Sigma Alpha Epsilon GRACE R. HESSE Ann Arbor Girls ' Glee Club (4) EUTHYMIA HII.DNER Ann Arbor HENLEY HILL . . . Arkansas City, Kan. Gamma Eta Gamma; Pi Delta Epsilon C. T. Ho . Canton, China NELLIE M. HOBBS .... Deckerville Delta Delta Delta HARLON H. HOFFMAN . . . Three Oaks JAMES W. HOGE .... Grand Haven Monks H. PERRY HOLMES Detroit Phi Delta Theta Literary Seniors DAVID C. HOLUB Jkron, 0. Zeta Beta Tau IAMA C. HOOK nn Arbor STEPHEN C. HOPKINS . . Cranford, A ' . J . Class Hockey (1) (3) (4) WARD M. HOPKINS . . . Ctnteri ' illt, A . ' . FRANCIS L. HOPKINSON .... Bif Rapid; Kappa Beta I ' si; Commerce Club; Claw Pontlmll (3) (4) KTHEI. R. HOSMER Romeo Kappa Alpha Theta RALPH H. HOWARD . . . Chillicotke, 0. MARY E. HOWE Paw Pay Women ' s League HOWARD C. HOYT .... Schoolcrafi Ninety-one Literary Seniors MARGARET HOYT Kalamazoo Gamma Phi Beta BEATRICE HUFF Detroit Pi Beta Phi; Wyvcrn GEORGE W. HULBERT -Inn Arbor Cosmopolitan Club; Adelphi ROLLIN C. HUNTER South Lyon )ra- Flinl Comedy Club; President Classical Club (4); Ora- torical Delegate (4) J. W. HOWARD HURD Eremites EDWIN A. HYMAN . . Kansas City, Mo. Griffins; Michigan Daily (2) (3) PHILIP M. ILOFF . . . Honesdalt, Pa. Deutseher Verein HAMPTON H. IRWIN . . . Altoona, Pa. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Deutseher Verein; Phi Alpha Tau; Keystone State Club MILTON K. JACOBS . . KendaUville, Ind. Ninety-two Literary Seniors ELVA JAHNS Ioline, III. ALBERT H. JENKINS .... Cleveland, 0. L. E. JENNINGS Detroit M. EVELYN JENSEN . . . Cheyenne, Pi Beta Phi CLARE M. JICKLINO ..... Kalan:. Alpha Sigma Phi; Sigma Delta Chi; Michigan Daily (3) (4); Gargoyle (4) HENRY A. JOHNSON .... Ishpfminf. Round-Up; Upper Peninsula Club .UDWIG J. JOHNSON ..... Empire Kappu Delta Sigma HAROLD M. JOHNSTON .... Ilillsdale WAYNE A. JOHNSTON . Champaign, III. Delta Upsilon Ninety-three Ninety-loui Literary Seniors CI.ARA I. JONES Toledo, 0. Kappa Alpha Theta; Girls Glee Club JAMES B. JONES Batavia, A . ) ' . J. LAURENCE JONES . . . Kansas City, Mo. LEE E. JOSLYN, JR Detroit Chi Psi; Griffins; Toastmasters; Druids; Sphinx; Michigan Daily (1) (2) (3), City Editor (4); Recording .Secretary Union (4) Buffalo, N. Y. Phi Kappa Psi; Delta Sigma Rho; Varsity De- bating Tei RAYMOND F. KAHLE Phi Kappa P bating Team MAX B. KANNOWSKI .... Alpena CHARLES E. KANY . . Dolgeville, N. Y. SOTOKICHI KATSUI .UMI .... . Tsubata Kaga, Japan Cosmopolitan Club; " Magic Carpet " Cast CHARLES L. KAUFMAN . Bellefontaine, Zeta Beta Tau Literary Seniors MABEL A. KEBLER . . . Washington, D. C. ANITA M. KELLEY . . . Kenwood, A ' . Y. Gamma Phi Heta; Mortarboard; Wyycrn; Judi- ciary Council (2) (4); Combined Council (4) GERALD L. KESLER Detroit Delta Upsilon; Tryads; All Fresh Track; Varsity Track (2) (4); Michigan Daily (2); Claw Indnor Baseball (3) KENNETH S. KEYES .... Highland Park Totem Club; Tryads; Business Manager the In- lander JEANNETTE KIMBALL Clinton Collegiate Sorogis EDITH K. KIMMEL Detroit Chi Omega H. Cill.BEKT KlNC Inn Arbor Cosmopolitan Club; Manager " The Magic Carpet ' ZEDOCK P. KINO Ann Arbor EUGHNE KlRKBY Jackson Ninety-five Literary Seniors MITSUJI KIYOHARA . . . Hyogo-Ken, Japan BLANCHE KNEELAND .... Battle Creek Alpha Phi CLIFFORD E. KNOX . . . Montrose, S. D. Delta Theta Phi EDWARD KNUFF Johnstown, Pa. OTTO T. KREUSER . . . Mount Ternon, N. Y. Cosmopoh ' tan Club BERNICE KRUEGER .... Toledo, 0. Girls ' Glee Club; Girls ' Educational Club; Deutscher Verein HELEN L. KRUEGER . . . Toledo, 0. Girls ' Glee Club; Girls ' Educational Club; Deutscher Verein WINIFRED LAING .... Ortonville SCOTT E. LAMB Imlay City Ninety-six Literary Seniors ROY D. LAMOND Chicago, III. ALBERT E. LANDGREBE . . Huntingburg, Ind. .Sigma I ' i; Kuppa Delta Sigma; Commerce Club JOHN W. LANGS Port Huron Theta Delta Chi; Mimes; Druids; Chairman Publicity Committee 1917 Opera; Chairman Class Promenade Committee (4) LAWRENCE D. LARKE .... Rogers City Gamma Eta Gamma; I es Voyageura Li DWIG LASKO DELLA LAUBENGAYER New York, N. Y. .Inn .Irlmr Senior Society; Mortarboard; Wyvern; Claw Vice-President (4); Women ' s League Board HELEN B. LAUFMAN . . CHARLES H. LAWTON .. Phi Gamma Delta FLORENCE LENFESTEY . . Chi Omega . Ann Arbor .. Lawton .! (. Clemens , Ninety-seven Literary Seniors RUTH H. LF.NZER Detroit Senior Society; Masques; Independent Girls Club; Author Junior Girls Play (3) GEORGE T. LEONARD . . . Mansfield, O. Phi Gamma Delta MARIAN J. LEONARD .... Ann Arbor PHILIP F. LESLIE Toledo, 0. Cercle Francais; Deutscher Verein R. HARRY LESLIE . Croswell Delta Thcta Phi; Alpha Nu; Varsity Track Squad (3); All Fresh Track; Union Opera (2); Class Track Manager (4); Round-Up DAVID LEVINSON . . . Birmingham Class Baseball (2) (3) FRANK LEVINSON . . Indianapolis, Ind. Sigma Nu HOWARD S. LIDDELL . . . Erie, Pa. Phi Sigma; Acolytes DON M. LILLIE .... Coopersville Ninety-eight Literary Seniors IRENE LITCHMAN . . . Philadelphia, Pa. Delta Gamma; Wyvern; Girls ' Glee Club; Junior Girls ' Play MARGARET R. LONG Detroit Delta Gamma; Mortarboard; Wyvern; Class Secretary (2) (4) ALBERTINE LOOMIS .... Grand Rapids Alpha Phi; Stylus; Mortarboard; Wyvern; Girls ' Educational Club ROBERT C. LOOMIS .... Jefferson, 0. Phi Gamma Delta LAURA LUDINGTON Detroit Chi Omega JULIO LUZUNARIS . San Juan, Porto Rico Phi Chi Delta; Latin American Club LAVINIA G. MACBRIDE . . . Ann Arbor Senior Society; Masques; Junior Girls ' Play; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet u EY E. MACDONALD .... Detroit Senior Society ADAI.INE L. MCALLISTER . . . Detroit Alpha Chi Omega Ninety- nine Literary Seniors ALVA J. MCANDLESS Capac Actuarial Society IRVINE McCoi.L Grand Rapids FRANCES McCuNE Chi Omega JANET McFARLANE Sheffield, 111. Detroit Mortarboard; Senior Society; Wyvern; Dcutschri Verein ARCHIE MclsAAC Ludington Class Cane Committee (4) MARJORIE McKEOWN Detroit JOHN M. McKiNNEY, JR. Washington, D. C. Phi Kappa Psi; Nu ' .Sigma Nu H. G. MAAS .... Indianapolis, Ind. Sigma Phi Epsilon P ' DWARD ELY MACK . La Porte, Ind. Sigma Phi; Miehigamua; Griffins; Sphinx; Michigan Daily Advertising Manager (3), Editor Athletic Program (4) ; Class Baseball Manager (2); General Chairman Junior Hop Committee (3); Chairman Cap and Gown Committee (4) One Hundred Literary Seniors JAMKS W. MACK . FRANK T. MAGENNIS (inry, Ind, Akron, O. T wrf W A CHARLES E. MAI.ONEY . . . Arcadia, Wis. Cniiiinorrc Club VENA I. MARSH Detroit Cercle Francais; Comedy Club DORIS MASON Ann Arbor Deutscher Verein RALPH L. MASON . . Crawford, A. . Phi Mu Alpha; Alpha Chi Siitnm RUTH MERRIMAN .... Napoleon Mil I ' hi Kpsilun; Dcutscher V ' crein; Classicnl Club; CirLs ' Clw Club I.AI RA li. MILLAR . - " Utica Classical Club; Imli ' iwmlrnt (lirls 1 Club; Senior Girls ' Hockey Team MARGARET A. MILLER . Stevensville, A " . } ' . Alpha Epsilon Iota One Hundred One V Literary Seniors MAURICE C. MILLER .... Bay City Kappa Sigma; Nu Sigma Nu WALKER H. MILLS .... -Decatur, III. Sigma Chi EVELYN W. MOORE Coldwater Senior Society; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (2) (3); Girls ' Educational Club; University Symphony Or- chestra (3) (4) MILDRED M. MORSE .... Ann .Irhur Kappa Alpha Theta VIRGINIA B. MORSE Detroit Class Vice-President (1); Chairman Freshman Spread Committee (2) ; Girls ' Educational Club JOHN A. MOSENFEI.DER . . Davenport, la. Quadrangle LEON H. MOSES Marcellus FRED C. MOVER . . Niagara Falls, N. Y. Delta Chi Roy L. MUSKATT .... Ontonagon Zeta Beta Tau One Hundred Two Literary Seniors HARRIE K. MI ' TCHLER .... Caledonia Craftsmen H. GRAY Mi ' z .Y Detroit lvli:i Kappa Kpsilon; Druids; Sphinx; Assistant Varsity Bweball Manager (3); Class President (4) Class Football (2) (3) (4) LAURA MYERS Omaha, eb. Pi Beta Phi; Women ' s League ISABEL B. NAIRN Detroit WILLIS D. NANCE Chicago, III. Delta Upsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Druids; Sphinx; Michiganensian (1) (2) (3); Union Opera (2) (3): Class President (2); Chairman Class Invitation Committee (4) MARCO V. NASTEFF . . Sophia, Bulgaria MARJORIE NEEDHAM . . . Ishpeming Delta Delta Delta AMY L. NELSON .... Omaha, Neb. Delta Gamma KI.NA H. NELSON Dyberry, Pa. One Hundred Three One Hundred Four Literary Seniors FRANK F. NESBIT . . Washington, D. C. Beta Theta Pi; Cabinet Club; Managing Editor Inlander (4); Michigan Daily Staff (2); Union Opera (2); Freshman Cup Debate; Oratorical Board (2); Adelphi FRANCIS D. NEWBROOK Buffalo, N. Y. HOPE H. NICHOSON . . . . . Luther Alpha Epsilon Iota; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet WALTER A. NIEMANN Hermansville Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Michigamua; Sphinx; All Fresh Football; Varsity Football (3) (4) WILLIAM K. NIEMANN . . . Hermansville Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Griffins; Druids; Sphinx; All Fresh Baseball; Varsity Baseball (2) (3) (4) LEONARD W. NIETER . New Bremen, O. Delta Theta Phi; Pi Delta Epsilon; Alpha Nu; Ohio Club; Michigan Daily (2) (3) (4); Class Baseball Manager (4); Indoor Baseball Manager (3) KATHERINE NORTON ELSIE BACKUS Now Literary Seniors REECE B. OBERTEUFFER .... Detroit Si i: ma Chi HAROLD K. O ' BRIEN . . . Oak Park, III. Delta Tnu Delta; Michiiramua; ' Sphinx; nr.-itv Track (2) (3) (4); Class Track Manager (4) THOMAS B. OGLETHORPE . . . Manistee Alpha Sigma Phi; Class Football (2) (:! , Manaurr (3) HELEN K. OLSON Ann Arbor Girls ' KUucational Club EARL J. OPAI llubbell KIHTH B. ORTON Chicago, III. Delta Gamma HKRBERT C. OTIS . . . .Chicago, III. Delta Upsilon KATHRYN OVERMAN . . . Danville, III. Kappa Kappa Gamma GENEVIEVE I. PACKARD Mankalo, Minn. Deutscher Vi-rfin; Girls ' Glee Club One Hundred Five Literary Seniors FLORENCE B. PADDACK Detroit Mu Phi Epsilon; Wyvern; Girls 1 Glee Club, President (4) ; Masques MILBURN PALIN Grand Rapids Delta Kappa Epsilon EDWIN B. PALMER Detroit Beta Theta Pi; Michigamua; Michiganensian (2) (3) (4V, Chairman 191ti Football Smoker; Secre- tary J-Hop Committee (3); Union Opera Com- mittee (2) (3); President U. of M. Golf Association (2) (3) (4) ; Golf Champion (2) (3) E. E. PARDEE Akron, 0. Phi Kappa Sigma; Sigma Delta Chi; Griffins; Toastmasters; Mimes; Sphinx; Assistant Varsity Football Manager (3); Union Opera (2) (3), Author (4) ; Michigan Daily (2) (3) ; J-Hop Committee (3) ; Comedy Club JOHN C. B. PARKER .... Evanston, III. Sigma Phi; Michigamua; Sigma Delta Chi; Toast- masters; Sphinx; Michigan Daily (2) (3), Manag- ing Editor (4) ; Michigan Union Opera (2) (3) LEE N. PARKER .... Cleveland, 0. Monks; Mimes; Mandolin Club INEZ A. PARSONS Dunkirk, N. Y. CLARENCE K. PATTERSON . . . Pontiac Beta Theta Pi; Phi Delta Phi; Class Football (4) MAE M. PATTERSON . . Cleveland, 0. Kappa Alpha Theta One Hundred Six Literary Seniors ELSIE M. PAUL .... Fort Wayne, Ind. Delta Gamma: Mortarboard; Wyvern; Vocational Conference Chairman (4); Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (4) . THOMAS R. PEIRSOL Sigma Chi Ann Arbnr HOWARD B. PELHAM Jackson Delta Chi FREDA M. PENOYAR Pi Beta Phi Snuth llaren .Inn Arbor ARDELLE F. PERKINS Senior Society; Mortarboard JAMES E. PERRY Inn Arbor Commerce Club; Class Basketball (2) (3) WALTER F. PERSCHBACHER Grand Rapids Varsity Track (2) MOSES F. PETERS HOWARD M. PETRIE Lynchburg, Va. . Cadillac One Hundred Seven One Hundred Eight Literary Seniors VIRGINIA PIERCE .... Alpha Chi Omega . Lansing LISLE L. POLLOCK Decatur Kappa Delta Sigma ISADORE H. POLOZKER Detroit MARY N. PORTER .... Mackinaw, III. EVA POWELL Ann Arbor Delta Delta Delta HELEN I. PRATT Chelsea Kappa Alpha Theta PHILLIPS B. PRESTON .... Ionia Chi Psi JOSEPH S. PRICE . . Atlantic City, N. J. Alpha Phi Alpha PEARL O. PRIMEAU .... Northport Literary Seniors J. RAYMOND PUGH ...... Inn Arbor Phi Uho Sigma EVERETT W. PULLING . . . Windsor, Ont. Delta Tau Delta ANGELA P. RADEMACHER .... Detroit Theta Phi Alpha KATHERINE A. RADER . . . McCumb, 0. LEWIS S. RAMSDELL ...... Inn Adelphi FRANKLIN P. RANDALL . Fort Wayne, Ind. Sigma Nu; Business Manager Students ' Direct- ory (4) JOSEPHINE RANDALL . . . Ann Arbor Alpha Chi Omega; Mortarboard; Wyvern; Girls ' Educational Club; President Y. W. C. A. BENJAMIN RAPPORT . . . Pittsburgh, Pa. Pi Lambda Phi EDNA M. REED . Pi Beta Phi Flint One Hundred Nine Literary Seniors ERNEST REED . Lansing Phi Sigma ALBERT REICHERT Ann Arbor HELEN REICHERT Ann Arbor CLARENCE A. REID .... Circlevillt, O. Alpha Nu RAYMOND F. REITTER Saginaw Round-Up; Actuarial Society; Saginaw Club KATHERINE REMINGTON . Grand Rapids Collegiate Sorosis JULIA RENWICK .... Grand Rapids Alpha Phi; Deutscher Verein; Mortarboard MARGARET R. REYNOLDS . . Ann Arbor Alpha Chi Omega; Mortarboard; Wyvern; Girls ' Educational Club; President Women ' s League (4) ; Chairman Junior Girls ' Play LEE RICHARDSON Al-pena Chi Psi One Hundred Ten Literary Seniors HELEN M. RICKEY. . . . Greensburg, Iiul. Senior Society; Masques AARON D. RIKHR . Pontiac Nu Sigma Nu MARGUERITE RISEDORPH . . Grand Rapids Kappa Alpha Theta JOHN C. ROBBINS Cleveland, 0. Alpha Delta Phi; Druids; Varsity Football Man- ager (4) WALTER K. ROBERTSON . Rher Furtst, III. Phi Kappa Psi HKLKN G. ROBSON Detroit Alpha Chi Omega INIFRED I. ROEHM .... Detroit Gamma Phi iirta DE FOREST S. ROOD . . . Akron, 0. Pi Delta Epsilon; Druids; Ohio Club; Mich- igan Daily (3) (4) ; Class Baseball (31 AROLD W. RoSENHEtM Deutscher V ' erein Detroit One Hundred Eleven Literary Seniors MARY E. ROSEVELT Decatur Chi Omega GENEVIEVE ROWE Calumet Delta Delta Delta; Deutscher Verein; Mortar- board; Wyvern; Girls ' Glee Club HENRIETTA ROWE Houghton Kappa Kappa Gamma EDWARD J. ROXBURY Detroit Monks MARY E. RUBERT Ilowell TURNER M. RUDESILL . Rapid City, S. D. IRENE RUSSELL Ann Arfyor Alpha Chi Omega SELMA V. RUSSELL .... Pekin, III. Kappa Kappa Gamma EDWARD A. SACHS, JR. . . Holyoke, Mass. Delta Chi One Hundred Twelve Literary Seniors NINA V. SALISBURY Paw Paw Independent Girls ' Club; Choral Union J. WIRTH SARGENT .... Wichita, Kan. GUY E. SAWYER South Haven Musical Clubs PAUL J. SCHLESINGER . . . Ann Harbor ALBERT A. SCHOLL .... fiftefari, K.y. Kappa Sigma; Phi Lambda C ' psilon; Alcliviniita LEAH M. SCHUEREN .... Detroit Senior Society; Geneva Club; Deutscher Verein; Girls ' Educational CMuli EVELYN J. SCHULTE Hancock CLAUDE VV. SCHUTTER . . . Ann Arbor Dcutscher Vrcin STELLA SCOTT .... Rapid River One Hundred Thirteen One Hundred Fourteen Literary Seniors MARION L. SCOTT Ann Arbor Gamma Phi Beta S. CHANCY SEABROOK .... Dayton, 0. Les Voyageurs; Mandolin Club; Forestry Club GERTRUDE SEIFERT .... San Diego, Cal. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Girls ' Educational Club C. VERNON SELLERS Bartltsville, Okla. Alpha Sigma Phi; Commerce Club; Cercle Francais; Michigan Daily (2) (3) ; Business Manager The 1916 Wolverine; Chairman Class Banquet Com- mittee (4) OWEN SH ARKEY Johnstown, Pa. EVA SHARROW Grand Rapids Pi Beta Phi; Masques; Mortarboard; Comedy Club; Girls ' Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabin M. E. SHELTRAW Round-Up HAROLD J. SHERMAN Deutscher Verein OLOA E. SHINKMAN . inet Saginaw . Toledo, 0. Grand Rapids Theta Phi Alpha; Mortarboard; Wyvern; Chairman Senior Play Committee (4); Chair- man Women ' s Athletic Department Literary Seniors EDMUND L. SHINNICK . . Kcwaunee, Wis. Adelphi; Actuarial Society SIDNEY J. SHIPMAN Ann Arbor Phi Itho Sigma; Sinfonia (Phi Mu Alpha) HOMER J. SHIVELL Marshall Kappa Delta Sigma; Commerce Club MlNA A. SlEVERT S(. John CHASE B. SIKES Detroit Sinfonia (Phi Mu Alpha) J. EDWARD SIMMONS . . . Frankfort ELLIS D. SLATER . . . Chicago, III. Delta Kappa Epsilon W. CLYDE SLATER Clayton Kound-Up; Craftsman SAMUEL J. SLAVENS . . . Oak Hill, 0. Delta Thetn 1 ' lii; Pi Delta Epsilon; Ohio Club One Hundred Fifteen Literary Seniors CHARLES M. SLEDER . . . Traverse City CARLTON F. SMALL . . New London, Conn. Detroit BEATRICE E. SMITH . Deutscher Verein DELOS G. SMITH Ionia Alpha Delta Phi PEARL E. SMITH Battle Creek Senior Society ; Masques ; Classical Club ; Girls ' Educational Club GEORGE F. SMITH Columbus, 0. STANLEY P. SMITH Detroit Phi Gamma Delta; Druids; Michiganensian (2) (3) ; Associate Editor (4) ; Class Baskutball Manager (4) CHARLES M. SPORLEY . . . Negaunee Commerce Club MERRILL B. SPRAGUE . . Chardon, 0. Alpha Sigma Phi One Hundred Sixteen Literary Seniors HUMPHREYS SPRINGSTUN I ' ana, III. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Alpha Tau; Comedy Club; Union Opera (21; Alpha Nu Cup Team (2); Illinois Club; Kound-Up JESSIE STARK inn Arbor GERTRUDE STEKETEE Holland Chi Omega PAUL L. STEKETEE .... Grand Rapids Phi Delta Theta; Quadrangle; Sphinx; Y:UMI Tennis; Mandolin Club (3) (4) RUTH STELLWAGEN Ann Arbor JACK C. STERN .... Pittsburgh, Pa. Adelphi; Keystone State Club WIU.ARD A. STEVENSON Rochester, Minn. Thetn Delta Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon JEAN V. STEWART . . . Mcdford, Okla. Pi Upsilon Rho m CLARA A. STIMSON Detroit Gamma Phi Beta One Hundred Seventeen Literary Seniors MERLE C. STITT Tartntum, Pa. MARGUERITE K. STRACHAN . . . Detroit AMANDA STREEPER . . . Norrislown, Pa. CLARENDON E. STREETER . . Bolivar, N. Y. Monks; Les Voyageurs; Editor Mic higan Forester CHRISTINA R. STRINGER .... Detroit Kappa Kappa Gamma HUBERT B. STURTEVANT . Delavan, Wis. Trigon FRANK A. TABER .... Grand Ledge Sinfonia (Phi Mu Alpha); Michigan Daily (3) (4); Musical Clubs (2) (3) (4) CYRIL TALBOT .... tVinnetka, III. Druids BERTH EL W. TALEEN . . Highland Park Commerce Club One Hundred Eighteen I h " Literary Seniors HAROLD 15. TKKCARDEN . . Greenville, 0. Alpha Nu; Inlander Board (4); Oratorical Associa- tion Board (3) (4) ; Varsity Debating Teams (3) (4) j : Secretary Intercollegiate Prohibition League (4); Secretary Northern Oratorical League (4) DOROTHY I,. TEFFT Detroit Alpha Chi Omega ; Classical Club OANA . Kansas City, Mo, Iromvood LEONARD K. THALNER . Phi Rho Sigma M. LOUISE THAYER Northi-ille GEORGE R. THOEMING Chicago Height!, III. Delta Theta Chi SIDNEY D. THOMAS .... Cunslaniine Commerce Club BEVI.AH THOMPSON . . . Harbor Springs Kappa Kappa Gamma HOWARD E. THOMPSON . . Grand Rapids One Hundred Nineteen Literary Seniors HAROLD H. THURI.BY Hudson Acacia TROY G. THURSTON . Colon One Hundred Twent ANDREW TIESENGA Holland Knickerbocker Club EDNA TOLAND Springfield, 0. Sigma Alpha Iot:i; Westminster House NATHAN C. TOWNE . . Des Moines, la. Alpha Delta Phi MILDRED TREAT . . . Glastonbury, Conn. Delta Delta Delta MARSHAL F. TROESTER .... Detroit Totem Club MILTON S. TROST . . . Louisville, Ky. Dixie Club; Class Baseball (2) (3) (4); Class Tennis (2) Literary Seniors CHARLES C. TUCK .... Class Foot I i:ill i I) GETA TUCKER Coral South Haven Pi Beta Phi; Mortarboard; Vyvi.Tn; Masques; Y V. C. A. Cabin ROBERT W. TURNER . . Council Bluffs, la. Chi Psi JULIUS W. ULMER .... Menno, S. D. ETHEL VAIL . . . . . La Porte, Ind. Senior Society; Mortarboard; Wyvern; Deutscher Verein; Girls ' Educational Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3) LAWRENCE W. VAN AKEN . Newton, Kan. Acacia; Class Basketball (2) ANNA VAN BUSKIRK . . . Kalamazoo JULIA VAN LEEVWEN . . Grand Rapids Masques JOHN D. VAN SCHOICK .... Jackson Pi Upsilon Rho One Hundred Twenty-one f 1 Literary Seniors ALICE H. VANSELOW . . Syracuse, N. Y. MARIE W. VAN WESTENBRUGCE ANNE VISSCHER .... Chi Omega MILDRED VORCE .... A. RALPH VORYS MARJORIE M. VOTEY HARRIET K. WALKER Grand Rapids . . Holland Cleveland, 0. Lancaster, 0. Grand Rapids Bay City Senior Society; Masques; Deutscher Verein SAMUEL R. WALPER . . . Benton Harbor EDWARD F. WALSH, JR. . Bartlesville, Okla. Alpha Sigma Phi; Michigamua; Assistant Varsity Baseball Manager (8) ; Michiganensian (2) (3) , Managing Editor (4) One Hundred twenty-two V k L Literary Seniors FRED R. WALTER Detroit Phi Sigma Kappa IVAN H. WALTON .... Mt. Pleasant Kappa Delta Sigma EUGENE A. WARD Big Rapids Theta Ddtii Chi; Commerce Club MAXWELL D. WARNER Grand Rapids DOROTHEA WARREN . . Rapid City, S. D. Kappa Alpha Theta ARTHUR P. WARRINER . Furl Wayne, Ind. Druids; Editor 1916-17 Students ' Directory LEE L. WATERBURY . LESTER E. WATERBURY . Ann Arbor Chicago, III. Delta I ' psilon; Phi Delta Phi; All Fresh Truck (1); Varsity Track Team (2) (4); Micliiganensian (2); Inlander (3); Class Track Manager (2) PHYLLIS W. WATERS Charleston, W. Va. Phi Delta Alpha; Class Basketball One Hundred Twenty-three Literary Seniors C. FREDERICK WATSON .... Muskegon Alpha Sigma Phi; Comedy Club; Glee Club (3) (4); Union Opera (4) FRANCES A. WAY .... Battle Creek Collegiate Sorosia; Mortarboard; Wyvern; Class Vice-President (2) ; Women ' s Judiciary Counril (3) EMMA D. WEGENER Detroit M. A. Weinlander Sebewaing SARA G. WEIR . . Laurium PHILIP P. WEISBERG Sandusky, O. Phi Sigma Delta; Sandusky Club; Inlander (3) (4) ; Class Football (4) M.W.WELCH .... Chicago, III. Phi Sigma Kappa; President Y. M. C. A. (4) C. NEIL WELLER Ithaca KENNETH C. WESLEY .... Adrian Zeta Psi One Hundred Twenty-four " 3 jg T ' .t Literary Seniors W. SCOTT WESTERMAN, JR. . . Ann Arbor Varsity Glee Club (2) (3) (4) ROBERT I. WHEELER St. Louis Beta Theta Pi; Druids; Gargoyle (3) (4) ; Mandolin Club (3) (4) GLADYS L. WHELAN Ann Arbor Alpha Chi Omega; Wyvern; Girls ' Glee C ' luli; Masques; Comedy Club; Y. W. C. A. t , Women ' s League Board; Clas Srcrclary Ci) INGLE B. WHINERV Grand Rapids GEORGE O. WHITE . . . Rhine Cliff, N. Y. Phi Sigma Kappa; Les Voyageurs H. KIRK WHITE Oti ' osso Zcta I ' M; Druids; Griffins; Business Manager Gargoyle (4) LEMUEL C. WHITNEY . . . Lawrence Monks; Hound-Up; Commerce Club ALICE Y. WIEBER Houghton (iuriinui I ' hi Bftu; M rturhii:ir l; .Stylus; Girls ' Kdui ' iitional Club; Associate Editor Mich- mrni. ' iisiaii (4) NORMA I. WIGHT Kappa Kappa Gamma One Hundred Twenty-five Literary Seniors BARBARA O. WILD Bay City Alpha Chi Omega CHARLES D. WILEY .... Edgerton, 0. LELAND J. WILHARTZ .... Chicago, III. BLANCHE WILLIAMS . . . . Rochelle, III. Delta Delta Delta GLENN O. WILLIAMS . . Bolivar, N. Y. Monks; Round-Up ; Commerce Club WILLIAM J. WILLSON . . . Port Huron Beta Theta Pi GEORGE D. WILNER . . Plymouth, Pa. Classical Club I ALICE K. WILSON .... Muskegon Literary Seniors C. CUMMINS WILSON . . . Jackson, Tenn. Sigma Alpha Epsilon PAUL D. WOMELDORF . . Rebersburg, Pa. ANN ETTA L. WOOD Ann Arbor Independent, (lids ' C ' liib; Senior Society; Vyvern; Michigan Daily; Girls ' Educational Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet MORRISON C. WOOD Delta Chi MARSH B. WOODRUFF Kuppa Beta Psi RUBERTA WOOD WORTH . Collegiate Sorosis CARROLL S. WRIGHT Nu Sigma Nu LELA M. WRIGHT Girls ' Educational C ' luh , Chicago, III. Perry, Okla. . Lansing Conneaul, 0 ' South Haven One Hundred Twenty-seven Literary Seniors RUDOLPH F. WUENSCH . . Rochester, N. Y. FRED J. WURSTER Detroit Delta Tau Delta P. C. YANG .... Szechuen, China MARGARET YOCUM Jackson Alpha Phi; Girls ' Educational Club BESSIE I. YUTZEY .... Middleton Girls ' Educational Club HAROLD M. ZEIGER . . . Pueblo, Colo. Phi Delta Theta; Druids; All Fresh Football; Varsity Football (4) EMMA F. ZUR MUEHLEN . Grand, Rapids i One Hundred Twenty-eight LITERARY SENIORS One Hundred Twenty-nine .; i RALPH M. CARSON Class Orator ALBERTINE C. LOOMIS Class Poet OLGA E. SHINKMAN Class Historian HAROLD A. FITZGERALD Class Prophet Some Traits and Personalities of the 1917 Literary Class HISTORIES perform a great function in preserving for the enlightenment of posterity the ex- periences of the past. The more commonplace interests and events of our life do not live in history, but they are after all of no less importance. It is certain that we will not forget that Gray Muzzy was our senior class president, that Maulbetsch was captain of the football team, that there was a big agitation to have Michigan return to the Conference while we were Freshmen, and many other outstanding facts of our college career that will go to make up history. For most of us, however, these matters are all destined to occupy a sort of second place in our recollections " of those dear, sincere, old college days. " Instead, we are going to remember the eccentricities of our roommate, or certain pro- fessors who made us think of more than was in our text book, and a few experiences that we did not include in our letters to the family back home. This truly human phase of college life must always be the most real. As a means of emphasizing this more personal side it has become the tradition of senior classes to conduct a special election and there decide officially which of the members are most deserving of general recognition for various and sundry reasons not recognized in history. Therefore, we assembled on January 17th, the occasion set for this memorable election all duly warned, and each man sworn to do his duty. The vital questions of the day ranged between such ex- tremes as selecting our most popular professor on the one hand, and designating which of we grave old seniors was the " biggest fusser " or the " sportiest guy " on the other. Deep browed and pondering over these many issues we of the noble class of 1917 gathered at the appointed hour in our grand and spacious convention hall of the Economics building. Feeling was tense for many bitter rivalries were to reach their climax on this fateful day. Some high ambitions were to be realized, but many more were destined to be shattered. The task of maintaining order that confronted President Muzzy was a severe one, but he rose to the occasion and the election was conducted in a marvelously orderly fashion. The extreme serious- ness which the class displayed thruout the whole course of the election makes the writer feel keenly the responsibility of tabulating the results, and he hopes that he shares the confidence of the class in this difficult work. He hereby promises to confine himself most impartially to the actual facts of the election notwithstanding the most tempting and scandalous ofTers of bribery that he has of late been open to. After agreeing quite conclusively that Professor Adams was the one who most deserved the honor of our class dedication, we proceeded with those more or less serious issues that have baffled so many One Hundred Thirty One Hundred Thirty-one senior classes before us. We displayed evidence of a very practical turn of mind and chose between Hygiene and Economics for our most beneficial course, with the weight of opinion in favor of the former. In the matter of the biggest snap course many refused to turn state ' s evidence, but Creative Listening and Evolution of Musical Instruments claimed the distinction on a close count. Fine Arts was conceded the most enjoyable course in a walk-away but still Professor Cooley claims that the American student lacks the cultural viewpoint. Then leaving the less contentious subject of courses we turned to the more vital question of per- sonalities. To choose the most popular man, this was the first issue. One might suspect that this would be among the most bitterly contested ballots, but the winning ways of our president smothered most opposition and Gray Muzzy was elected the most popular man of the 1917 Literary Class by a sweeping majority. Quite in the same spirit we all yielded to the graces of our vice-president, Delia Laubengayer, and declared her the most popular girl. (Did someone say brunnettes were going out of style?) But at this point every indication of harmony disappeared. The matter of handsomest man created many factions, especially among the girls. The fair features of Johnnie Langs attracted a large following, but the winning ways of Gray Muzzy were again successful and he can claim the two major honors of the day. A few devoted friends voted for Eddie Palmer. Many balked at the thought of openly accusing someone of thinking himself to be the handsomest man, but the spirit of " don ' t quit " was in the air and this uncomplimentary title was flung at our well known Harold Teegarden. There was some objection to inflicting Mr. Teegarden in this way for he was not present and hence could not defend himself. Of those present Eddie Mack was picked on to oppose Teegarden and he made a strong showing as runner-up man. Nobody can say Eddie was not big enough to defend himself, and much credit for daring is due those who proposed his candidacy. Chief among them was a man named Palmer who was a very conspicuous lobbier thruout the election. As to who was the prettiest girl there developed a large diversity of opinion. The variety of names lead one to believe that many persons allowed themselves to be influenced by personal considerations. The most favored were Frances Way and Gladys Whelan, both of whom by some peculiar working of the laws of chance received the same number of votes. Pollie Psy received one vote (supposed to have been cast by Hal Fitzgerald). Some anarchist or Morrie Dunnist contributed the following: " There ain ' t no such thing. " Sharp party lines developed in deciding who was the best student. Ralph Carson received the support of the men, while Olga Shinkman was backed by the women voters. May this be a lesson to the supporters of women suffrage and illustrate its danger of disrupting families. The distinction of being the most successful bluffer falls upon our good friend and comrade, " Obie " O ' Brien, but it is claimed to be no reflection upon his character, as placing in elections is only one of his minor attributes. Don ' t fear, " Obie, " no instructors waste their time reading this, and they haven ' t got your number yet. It is a sign of the time that this mark of higher education is not claimed alone by the gallant sex, for Florence Paddack received considerable support. Harold Teegarden shares the glory with Gray Muzzy for carrying two elections. Besides thinking himself the handsomest man he holds the position of being the biggest grind. He won this by a small margin, being hard pressed by a " dark horse " candidate in the person of " Slats " Slater. This is an- other one of those tragic cases where it is the hard cold way of the world that one man must lose where another wins. It seemed most appropriate that the degree of " shrewdest politician " should fall upon one who is leaving us to take up the legal profession, and Bill Nance was selected as possessing the most prom- ising qualities. In directing his campaigns the class would recommend as very able advisers, Billie Niemann and Kemp Burge. We are looking to them to bring fame to our Class of 1917. Keen rivalry again became evident in selecting the jolliest girl. The honor can be claimed by Margaret Reynolds. She won by a safe margin, but Elsie Paul and Frances Hall both had quite a following. I One Hundred Thirty-two LIT ERARY SENIORS One Hundred Thirty-thrrf The qualities that make for a politician and a fusser seem to have much in common, for both Nance and Niemann were again the leaders in this race. However, the laurels were swapped and this bed of thorns goes to Billie Niemann. This shatters all the dope for Bill Niemann is an athlete of no slight repute. Frederick Klanh deserves a great deal of credit, for he made a fine showing as third man against these strong candidates. The rank of " sportiest guy " went overwhelmingly to Morrie Wood. Morrie is quite sensitive about this, and it is feared that news of his election leaked out to him, for ever since he has been in the process of raising a heavy beard, which is enough to disqualify any man for such a distinction. " Bundy " Parker, our eminent journalist, was the one chosen to replace Morrie in the case of any unforeseen event, and he is hereby declared in office. Our treasurer, Harry Carlson, was picked from among a host of possibilities as the first man who would get married. Harry again wishes it to be announced that there will be severe penalties falling upon all those who do not pay their dues in full. Girls suspected of getting married soon comprised a large percentage of the class, and it is ex- pected that a rise in teaching salaries may result. The inside information is that Margaret Bassett will be the first to bow before the altar, and that Delia Laubengayer will announce her betrothal shortly afterwards. The question of marriage served as a fitting end for the business of the meeting. Let us hope that the results of the election, now first made known, may mark the end of all our petty differences and whether or not we are the handsomest in the class or the first to get married, may we all live hap- pily evermore. One Hundred Thirty-four LITERARY SENIORS One Hundred Thirty-five Colleges of Engineering and Architecture MORTIMER ELWYN COOLEY, M.E., LL.D., D.E., Dean THE original Act of 1837 included Engineering as one of the departments of instruction in the University. The first professor in this branch was appointed in 1853-54 and the first class of two men graduated with the degree of Civil Engineer in 1860. Military Engineering was established in 1861 and instruction given in the spring of 1862. This work was formally abandoned in 1869. A School of Mines was established in 1865 and the degree of Mining Engineer conferred for the first time in 1867. A course in Mechanical Engineering was established in 1868 but the degree was abolished in 1870, at which time the main part of this course was included in Civil Engineering. The Legislature of 1875 appropriated money for a School of Mines and provided for the appointment of a professor of architecture and design. The appropriation failing in 1877, architecture was discontinued, but occa- sional degrees m mining were conferred until 1896. Engineering was taught in the College of Literature, Science and the Arts until 1895, then 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. The first Secretary was Professor Herbert J. Goulding, who served from 1901 to 1906. He was followed by Professor James P. Bird, who held the office until 1905. His successor, the present Secretary, is Louis A. Hopkins, with Camilla B. Green as Assistant Secretary. Architecture was re-established in 1905, being assigned to the Department of Engineering. The title of the Department of Engineering was changed to Department of Engineering and Architecture. In 1913 the title was again changed to Departments of Engineering and Architecture. 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 Depart- ments was changed to the present title, Colleges of Engineering and Architecture. Mechanical Engineering was re-established in 1881, followed by Electrical Engineering, established in 1869; Chemical Engineering in 1898 and Marine Engineering in 1900. The degrees conferred on graduation until 1881 were Civil and Mechanical Engineer. But since then the bachelor ' s degree has been used, the professional degree being conferred only as a higher degree. Beginning with 1917, 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. Uwjta One Hundred Thirty-six JOHN EDWARD EMSWILER, M.E. Professor of Mechanical Engineering and Supervisor of the Mechanical Laboratories, a mechanical and laboratory engineer of recognized ability, a most democratic man whose quiet influence and friendly interest will ever be a pleasant page in the memory book of Michigan Engineers of 1917. One Hundred Thirty-neven CARROLL CRANDALL DONDERO WHITTINGHAM ROSE CJARDNER McNAMEE HECKER POLLOCK 1917 Engineering Class Officers ARTHUR E. HECKER ROBERT L. McNAMEE Lou R. CRANDALL JAMES R. POLLOCK ROY J. DONDERO DICK B. GARDNER . HARRY H. WHITTINGHAM H. LESLIE CARROLL REGINALD W. ROSE President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Basketball Manager Track Manager Oratorical Delegate One Hundred Thirty-eight G. SMITH EMERICK READE BREITUNG BURNS STENBERG D. A. SMITH REICHERT SHEAHAN GERHARDT COLLINS TAYLOR DIETRICH WATSON STEVENSON Social L. F. DlETERICH D. B. GARDNER C. E. HART R. R. BAKER H. H. WHITTINGHAM Finance S. H. EMERICK A. H. COHN .Inditing C. K. REICHERT W. C. HANSEN P. C. SATTERTHWAITE L. W. BRUNSON E. K. HILL Assembly CARI.ETON READE C. O. SKINNER Invitation T. W. SHEAHAN E. C. FRIES J. B. FRANKS E. M. MURPHY C. T. FISHLEIGH Publicity C. M. BURNS L. M. KISHLAR H. S. TAYLOR A. D. ROESE Picture W. L. WATSON T. W. REA M. B. CUTTING L. E. WHITAKER J. S. BURROWS Souvenir G. A. STEVENSON H. J. McFARLAN S. J. LEACH L. J. RICHARDS R. E. DICKIE Banquet R. W. COLLINS H. L. CARROLL R. W. ROSE WILLIS BRODHEAD R. A. HAYWARD Reception GORDON SMITH A. A. SCHUPP E. A. BARTELME E. A. THOMAS J. W. NEUMANN Memorial H. A. TAYLOR H. B. WINCHELL J. H. OTIS E. R. MACL.AUGHLIN H. W. SHELDON Cane C. A. BREITUNG W. W. SEABLRY R. S. SCOTT H. B. BASSETT L. B. HADLEY Cap and Gown W. F. GERHARDT R. F. KOHR M. W. PATTERSON CARLETON HILL G. L. HULBERT Promenade B. A. STENBURG W. J. SCHOEPFLE K. F. WALKER W. W. RIACH J. L. WHALEN D. A. SMITH MAURICE NICHOLLS One Hundred Thirty-nine KORTICK DlETERICH IBSEN BIGGERS MILLER MEADE THOMAS Engineering Honor Committee J. F. MEADE, ' 17E, Chairman E. A. THOMAS, ' 17E, Secretary L. F. DIETERICH, ' 17E N. H. IBSEN, ' 1SE F. J. C. KORTICK, ' 18E R. L. BIGGERS, ' 19E E. M. MILLER, ' 19E A One Hundred Forty ZVVi. Honor in the College of Engineering AN edit orial appearing in the Technic of March, 1915, advocates the develop- ment of a spirit of honor among students, to the end that examinations be supervised by them rather than by the faculty. The College of Engineering has always encouraged a close relationship between students and the faculty. An appeal from the student body has always received prompt and courteous consi- deration. No argument was necessary to convince the teaching staff that improve- ments might be made in the conduct of examinations. It is plain, even to a careless observer, that the people of the country, among whom students must soon mingle as they accept responsibilities of citizenship, provided regulations and machinery for supporting something that approximates an honor system. It is evident that these citizens do not like a government which permits self-appointed autocrats to carry into effect such principles, defining and supporting honor, as they may select. Preparation for citizenship being the first and most important aim of the student, and honesty being a prime requisite for success in both public and private business, he should be given opportunity to gain self-reliance and stability of character before he leaves the university. Considerations of this nature led group after group to take positive action favoring self-government in this particular. Students soon discovered that the members of the faculty had no desire to remain m control of this field, provided that some supervision of equal or superior effective- ness be found. Late in January, 1916, sentiment had crystallized among the stu- dents and a tentative working plan was outlined and accepted by the four classes. At the request of the student body a special meeting of the faculty was called to give formal approval thereto. Under this plan students are not to give or receive aid during examinations. In addition, each student is an officer, authorized to keep order, discourage or prevent irregularities during examinations and to report all cases of breach of discipline to the student Honor Committee. The students have successfully handled this administrative work for more than one year. The classes have selected well qualified men to represent them on the Honor Com- mittee. The committee has shown good judgment. It has applied corrective remedies while carrying on a campaign to encourage honesty. After relieving the faculty of supervision and furnishing an administrative organization of its own, the student body has made a response that is most gratifying. The entire move indicates a proper acceptance of moral responsibility. A beginning must be made whenever a radical departure is undertaken. An ideal condition is not achieved by a change in form of government alone. Government is modified to encourage a better approach to the ideal. Altogether it may be said that no single year in the history of the College of Engineering records a greater achievement than that which has just expired. C. T. J. One Hundred Forty-one Engineering Seniors STAATS M. ABRAMS .... Orange, N. J . Delta Tau Delta; Michigamua; Triangles; Griffins; Toastmasters GEORGE W. AKERS Port Huron FELIPE S. ALTAMIRANO . . . Valdivia, Chile MELVIN D. ANDERSON . . . Grand Rapids Tau Bata Pi GEORGE F. ASHLEY . . . Bentonville, Ark . H. DOUGLAS ASPLAND . Goldfield, Nevada Kappa Beta Psi ELMER R. AUSTIN . . . Buffalo, N. Y. ARTHUR D. BACHTEL . . . Canton, 0. Cross Country Team (4) H. E. BAKER Plymouth Sinfonia, (Phi Mu Alpha) One Hundred Forty-two Engineering Seniors REST R. BAKER .... Williamsport, I ' a. Siirniu Phi Kpsilon HAROLD O. BARNES Chicago, III. Alpha Delta Phi EUGENE A. BARTELME .... Chicago, HI. Phi Kappa Psi HERBERT B. BASSETT .... Paw Paw Glee Club (2) MILTON C. BAUMANN .... Dayton, O. Sigma Alpha Epsilon THOMAS G. BEDFORD .... Flushing Class Football (4) CLARENCE A. BEERY . . . Ann Arbor G. W. BEHLER Lowell EVAN H. BENOY Owosso One Hundred Forty-three Engineering Seniors ROGER P. BIRDSELL . . . Washington, D. C. Round-Up; Cabinet; Class Basketball (2) (3) CHARLES T. BISHOP .... Gargoyle Staff (3) FIRMIN J. BISHOP JOSEPH A. BLECKI Phi Lambda Upsilon; Class Football South Haven Sault Ste. Marie Detroit OLIVER E. BOAS . MENOS H. BOGHOSIAN HARRY L. W. BOWLES . Alpha Sigma Phi; Class Baseball . Detroit Boston, Mass. Detroit CHARLES A. BREITUNG Grand Rapids WILLIS BRODHEAD Detroit Sigma Phi; Griffins; Vulcans; Triangles; Class Basketball Manager (2); Class Banquet Com- mittee (4); Mandolin Club (3) (4); Board in Control of Athletics (4) One Hundred Forty-four Engineering Seniors EDWARD W. BROUSSEAU RAY E. BROWN .... LAWRENCE W. BRUNSON Tau Beta Pi HUGH L. BUCHANAN New Orleans, La. . . Battle Creek St. Johns Detroit WALTER H. BUCHHAGEN . . Sifubenville, 0. Sigma Phi Epsilon x J CLAUDE McL. BURNS .... Detroit Phoenix; Toastmasters; Web and Flange; Alumni Editor Michigan Teehnic (3); Chair- man Class Publicity Committee; Vice-Presi- dent Engineering Society (4) JULIAN S. BURROWS .... Saginaw Alpha Delta Phi II. LESLIE CARROLL . . . Lockport, N. Y. Phi Gamma Delta; Michigamua; Griffins; Vulcans; Triangles; Varsitv Cross Country (2) (3) (4), Captain (3); Track (2) (3) (4). Captain (4); Clasa Track Manager (2) (4); All Fresh Track Captain (1); Student Council, Vice-President (4) CHARLES B. CARTWRIGHT . . . Detroit Class Baseball (2) (3) One Hundred Forty-five f V One Hundred Forty-six Engineering Seniors ANDREW F. CAUGHEY . Ann Arbor RALPH E. CHAPLIN . . Ann Arbor TERRELL L. CHILDS . . Mention ARVINE N. CLARK .... Scranton, Pa. Chairman A. I. E. E. Branch SAMUEL COHEN Rochester, N. Y. Varsity Reserves (2) (3); Class Basketball (1) (2); Chess Club, Secretary and Treasurer (2) (3): President (3) (4) ALFRED H. COHN Buffalo, N. Y. ROBERT W. COLLINS . Jacksonville, Fla. Theta Delta Chi; Griffins; Toastmasters; Vulcans; Web and Flange; Triangles; Dixie Club; Eng. Vice-President Union (4); Opera Committee (3); Class Baseball (1) (2); Football (4); Basketball (2) (3); Comedy Club; Gen. Chr. Soph. Prom. (2) ; Commodore Boat Club A. NATHAN COOK . . . Duluth, Minn. Beta Phi; Quarterdeck RALPH P. COOK Ostuego, N. Y. Engineering Se niors MALCOM D. CORBIN Detroit CHARLES C. COULT . . . Factoryville, Pa. RAYMOND H. COULTER Detroit GMO. A. COVARRUBIAS . Viva del Afar, Chile Secretary Latin American Club GUY R. COWING flint Lou R. CRANDALL .... Toledo, 0. Monks; Tau Beta Pi; Web and Flange; Class Secretary (4); Secretary and Treasurer Civil Eng. Society SAMUEL L. CRUMP 1 ' ittslord, X. Y. MAXWELL B. CUTTING .... Troy I ' lii Sigma Kappa; Rifle Team; Clan Baseball; Varsity Band ROBERT L. DAVIS . . . Grand Rapids One Hundred Forty-seven Engineering Seniors STANLEY P. DAVIS WINFIELD C. DAVIS . Beta Theta Pi Youngslown, 0. Duluth, Minn. HOWARD E. DKHAVEN .... Iloughton ANIBEL DE LA CRUZ . . Santiago de Chile RALPH E. DICKIE . . . Indianapolis, Ind. Louis F. DIETERICH . Washington, D. C. Phi Kappa Sigma; Tau Beta Pi; Web and Flange; Cabinet Club; Class Treasurer (1) (2); Chairman Social Committee (3) (4) ; J-Hop Committee (3) ; Engineering Honor Com- mittee (3) (4) HENRY W. DIETERS Detroit Knickerbocker Club ; Eon GINHARD DlETZE Detroit EDWARD J. DIGNAN . . . Youngstown ' O. Phi Delta Chi One Hundred Forty-eight Engineering Seniors HAIG M. DOMBOORAJIAN . . . Ann Arbor ROY J. DONDKRO .... Alt. Pleasant Vulcans; Class Football Manager (4); Class Foot- ball (4) ; DANIEL J. DOUGHERTY .... Erie, Pa. Phi Delta Chi PETER C. DOWNIE Detroit Phylon DONALD M. DRAKE Ann Arbor Beta Theta Pi; Tau Beta Pi; Web and Flange ORA A. DRESSER .... Lexington LESLIE A. DROMAN . . LockpOrt, N. Y. RAYMOND F. DUNBROOK . Grand Rapids Phi Lambda I ' psilon MORACE S. EASTON . . . fienton Harbor K:iip:i Beta Psi One Hundred Forty-nine Engineering Seniors STANLEY H. EATON Kalamazoo Sigma Chi; Varsity Baseball Squad (2) (3); Tennis (3) RANSOM M. ECKERSON . . . Akron, N. Y. WILLARD S. ELDRIDGE Detroit STANLEY H. EMERICK Detroit Hermitage; Tau Beta Pi FRANCIS J. EMMONS Musktgon Sigma Phi Epsilon BOYD V. EVANS Ann Arbor CARLO M. EYSTER Theta Xi G. EDWARD FISHER . Hermitage CLARENCE T. FISHLEIGH . Toledo, 0. Greenville, Pa. Chicago, III. Kappa Sigma; Pi Delta Epsilon; Vulcans; Illinois Club; Daily Staff (2) (3), Business Manager (4) ; Class Track (2) One Hundred Fifty Engineering Seniors HART H. FLEMING . . . Swampscott, Mass. Eremites RAY D. FOLTZ St. Joseph Sigma Phi Epailon CHESTER L. M. FORDNEY Saginaw Phi Alpha Tan; Awakened Rameaes Cast; Comedy Club; Cercle Francais JOHN B. FRANKS . . . Leavemvorth, Kan. Phi Gamma Delta; Alpha Hho Chi; Tail Hi ' ta Pi F.ARL C. FRIES .... South Bend, Ind. Class Invitation Committee (4) LYMAN H. FUNKEY Hancock DICK B. GARDNER .... Dowagiac Delta Upsilon; Tan Beta Pi GILBERT M. GAY Lansing W. FREDERICK GERHARDT . . Ann Arbor Beta Thi-ta Pi; Tail Beta Pi; Cosmopolitan Club; " Y " Cabinet; Michigan Technic Staff (4); Cap and Gown Committee (4); Secretary S. M. ]:. Branch One Hundred Fifty-one Engineering Seniors ANDREW A. GERRY . . Port Chester, N. Y. CHARLES B. GILDEMEISTER . . . Detroit CLAUD E. GILL Ann Arbor HAROLD N. GOLINYAUX . . Dubuque, la. Theta Xi CHARLES H. GOODRICH Davison PATRICK C. GRANEY Mount Hope, W. Va. SAMUEL S. GREENSPAHN . . Chicago, III. ERNESTO GUZMAN . . Santiago, Chile Latin. American Club; Chilean Consul in Mich- igan L. BURTON HADLEY . . . Evanston, III. Sigma Alpha Epsilon One Hundred Fifty-two Engineering Seniors EARL F. HAGEN Lake Linden Glee Club WM. C. HANSEN Pittsburgh, Pa. SiKinn N ' u; Alchemists CLARENCE E. HART .... Holyokc, Mass. Alchemists; Class Treasurer (1) CLARENCE D. HARTSUFF . . . Ann Arbor OSCAR K. HAUSER .... Ann Arbor RALPH A. HAYWARD . Detroit Phi Knppa Sigma; Alchemists; Class KiH tl all (1) (2) ARTHUR E. HECKER . . . Greenville, Pa. Tau Beta Pi; Vulcans; Keystone State Cluh; Class President (4); President A. S. M. E. Branch CARL E. HELLENBERG .... Detroit ERWIN W. HKNSCHEL . . Detroit One Hundred Kifty-three Engineering Seniors CARLTON HILL ERNEST K. HILL . art Marquittc Tau Beta Pi THEO. A. HILL .... North East, Pa. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Craftsmen; Keystone Club ROBERT J. HILLER Dayton, 0. HOWARD E. HODGSON . . Wichita, Kan. L. GAYLORD HULBERT .... Detroit Hermitage; Phi Lambda Upsilon EDWIN J. HUNTINGTON . . Ann Arbor Delta Upsilon; Track Team (2) (3) (4) LEOPOLD R. HUSSA . . Rockaway, N. J. Phi Sigma Kappa; Quarterdeck Louis B. HYDE Detroit Trigon; Michigamua; Vulcana; Web and Flange; Triangles ; Class President (3); Class Football (4); Class Basketball (2) (3) One Hundred Fifty-four Engineering Seniors RALPH W. JENNINGS .... Toledo, 0. JOE B. JEWELL Fremont W. OGDEN JOHNSON .... Bufalo, N. Y. Sinfonia (Phi Mu Alpha) CARL F. JOSEPH MAURICE Y. KAPETANSKY . SAMUEL S. KAPLAN . Mcnorah Society ANTON KAUFMANN Saginatv . . Detroit Chicago, III. Saginaw Quarterdeck; Saginaw Club; Varsity Soccer Team; Class Baseball, Relay, Indoor ' Baseball KIWARD N. KENDALL .Inn Arbor LYI.E W. KENNEDY . . . Cement City Michigan Daily (2) (3) One Hundred Fifty-five Engineering Seniors B. J. KING Centralia, Kan. LESLIE H. KINTZ Ann Arbor LAMAR M. KISHLAR Ypsilanti Tau Beta Pi; Griffins; Vulcans; Triangles; Gar- goyle (1) (2) (3); Board in Control of Student Publications (4) J. STUART KNOX Cadillac Akhenaton ROBERT F. KOHR . . . Washington, D. C. Cabinet Club; Football Reserves (2) (3); Class Football (4) HAROLD D. KOONSMAN .... Detroit Phi Sigma Kappa; Round-Up HARRY M. KROHN Detroit JOHN V. KUIVINEN .... Wakeficld Monks; Vulcans; Triangles; Track (2) (3); Cross Country (2) (3), Captain (4); Class Track Manager (3) GEORGE W. KUNZE .... Wyandotte Sigma Upsilon Psi One Hundred Fifty-six Engineering Seniors Kuo HSIEN-KWEI . . . Shanghai, China WALTER W. LARSH . . . Cheyenne, If ' yo. SAGITO J. LEACH .... Conneaul, 0. Varsity Track; Class Trat-k; Football WALTON A. LEAN . Calumet SHOO TZE LEO . . Puchi City, llupeh, China Chinese Students ' Club GEORGE A. LESZCZYNSKI . . . Detroit DONALD G. LITTLE .... Kalama-Mo HARRY D. LONG . . fPilliamssille, N. Y. Akhenaton CARLOS G. LOPEZ . . Quito, Ecuador Keystone Htate Club; Latin American Club One Hundred Fifty-seven Engineering Seniors FRANCIS B. LOWRY .... Denver, Colo. Phi Kappa Sigma HAROLD E. LUECK Mancelona EARLE R. MACLAUGHLIN . Washington, D. C. Web and Flange; Cabinet Club R. DONALD McCREE Theta Xi LEWIS B. A. McDowELL . Sigma Chi HAROLD J. McFARLAN . Eremites R. E. McGEE Phi Delta Chi DONALD C. McHucn ROBERT L. MCNAMEE . Chicago, III. Kenosha, Wis. . . Flint Marietta, 0. . Cadillac . Ann Arbor Sigma Delta Chi; Tau Beta Pi; Michigamua; Griffins; Web and Flange; Triangles; Mich- igan Technic Associate Editor (2), Managing Editor (3); Black Fly, Managing Editor (3); Michiganensian, Associate Editor (4) ; Class Vice-president (4) ; Alumni Secretary One Hundred Fifty-eight HB H Engineering Seniors DALE R. MALTBY Kalamazoo Vulcans; Triangles; Varsity Baseball (2); Round- up EDMUND W. MARTH . . Rochester, N. Y. Delta Tau Delta FORREST L. MEAD Kalamazoo MERLE K. MEAD Erie, Pa. Trigon; Football (4); Basketball (3) (4); Track (3) JOSEPH F. MEADE .... Bu alo, N. Y. Griffins; Vulcans; Triangles; Scalp and Blade; Chairman Union Membership Committee; Class Football (2) (3); Chairman Honor Committee (4) JULIUS MEISENZAHL .... Detroit RAMON MERINO .... Santiago, Chile REX L. MERSEREAU . . La Grange, III. MARTIN G. MEYERS . . . Houghton One Hundred Fifty-nine One Hundred Sixty Engineering Seniors CARL R. MISCH Port Huron KENNETH H. MONROE Detroit Quarterdeck A. DOUGLASS MOTT, JR. . . Oak Park, III. Delta Upsilon JOHN M. MUNSON .... Tacoma, H ' ash. Quarterdeck KD. M. MURPHY Cleveland, 0. Quarterdeck; Football Reserves (4); Class Foot- ball (3) LEON C. MYERS Battle Creek FRANK R. NETHAWAY .... Ovid MILTON A. NETTER .... Toledo, 0. U. of M. Band (4) JOHN W. NEUMANN Detroit Trigon; Tau Beta Pi; Vulcans; Triangles; Mimes; Master of Properties-Opera (4) Engineering Seniors RALPH W. NEWTON Sanford Craftsmen MAURICE NICHOLS .... Pittsburgh, Pa. Theta Delta Chi; Griffins; Vulcans; Quarterdeck; Glee and Mandolin Club, Assistant Manager (3), Manager (4) EARL E. NORMAN Kalamazoo ARTHUR L. OPPENHEIMER . . Grand Rapids BURR K. OSBORN Ann Arbor Craftsmen J. HAWLEY OTIS Kibble Tau Beta Pi; Monks; Triangles THOMAS E. PAISLEY . . . Dubuque, la. Alchemists; Class Baseball (2) ; Assistant Var- sity Track Manager (3) REGINALD D. PAPPE Salt Lake City, Utah HAROLD H. PARKS . . . Lander, Wyo, Sigma Phi Epsilon One Hundred Sixty-one Engineering Seniors ROBERT C. PARKS Louis E. PARTCH ANGELL B. PASTOR MFADE W. PATTERSON . Birmingham Des Moines, la. . Rochester, N. Y. . Lockport, N. Y. Phi Delta Chi; Alchemists; Class President (3); President Chem. Eng. Society CHARLES I. PERKINS . ... St. Joseph Sigma Phi Epsilon; Round-Up DONALD L. PERKINS . . . 4nn Arbor CHARLES A. PETERS, JR. Washington, D. C. LAWRENCE E. PETERSON Richmond, Ind. G. ROLLO PETRIE . . . Cadillac One Hundred Sixty-two I s Engineering Seniors IRWIN PETRIE OTTO K. Pmi.i.ii ' Ilerkimtr, . . } ' . . Kalamaz DAVID W. PINKERTON . Theta Xi Toledo, 0. OTTO P. A. POBANZ Sebeu-aing All-Fresh Football; Varsity Reserves (2) JAMES R. POLLOCK Decatur Monks; Tau Beta Pi; Vulcans; Wei) and Flange- Class Treasurer (4) ; Class Baseball (2) (:j) CLARENCE J. PRATT . EDWIN K. PURCHASE CLARENCE J. QUAIL . . Battle Creek . . Detroit . Port Huron THA TCH IK W. REA . 1 . Detroit Sinfonia (Phi Mu Alpha); Mimes; Triangles; Michigan Daily (2); Union Opera (3); Master Costumes (4); Class Secretary (2); Picture Committee (4) One Hundred Sixty-three ! " j ! Engineering Seniors CARLETON W. READE Escanaba Phi Sigma Kappa; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Alchemists; Michigan Daily (3) (4) CHESTER K. REICHERT .... Erie, Pa. Trigon; Tau Beta Pi JAMES M. REID ...... Ann Arbor Tau Beta Pi E. O. REYNOLDS ....... Jackson WM. M. RIACH ...... Chicago, III. Phi Delta Chi HARVEY M. RICE Caro LESTER J. RICHARDS . . . Coopersville Round-Up; Class Baseball (3) WESLEY A. RICHARDS . Waterbury, Conn. All-Fresh Track (1) FRANK E. RICHARDSON . . Battle Creek Secretary A. I. E. E. (4); Varsity Reserves (2); Michigan Technic (2) ; Class Hockey (2) One Hundred Sixty-four I an Engineering Seniors MAX G. ROBINSON .Chicago, III. Delta Upsilon; Triangles; Illinois Club; Varsity Track (2) (4) ; Class Treasurer (3) ARTHUR D. ROESE .... Mt. Clemens Mt. Clemens Club ADRIAN C. ROOSKNRAAD .... ' seland REGINALD W. ROSE Detroit Delta Upsilon; Toastmasters; Web and Flange WILLIAM HOWARD ROWAN MARCUS G. RUPPE . Kappa SiK RAYMOND SANDERHOFF PERRY C. SATTKRTHWAITE Musktgon Hancock . Owosso Tecumseh Sinfonia (Phi Mu Alpha); Class Auditing Com- mittee (4) WILBUR J. SCHOEPFLE Sandusky, 0. Theta Xi; Vulcans; Varsity Rifle Team (2) (3); Captain (4); Inter-College Athletic Board One Hundred Sixty-five Engineering Seniors ],. W. SCHOON Holland Knickerbocker Club ARTHUR A. SCHUPP Saginaw Psi Upsilon; Griffins; Vulcans; Triangles; General Chairman Union Opera (4) RALPH S. SCOTT Chicago, III. Theta Xi; Tau Beta Pi HAROLD R. SCOVILLE . Hudson WARNER W. SEABURY .... Ann Arbor Theta Xi; Class Secretary (3) FREDERICK W. SEVIN ROBERT K. SEVIN Erie, Pa. Erie, Pa. Detroit THOMAS .W. SHEAHAN . Sigma Phi Kpsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Alumni Editor Michigan Technic (3); College Editor (3) (4); Chairman Invitation Committee (4); President Engineering Society (4) HOWARD W. SHELDON Olean, N. Y. Theta Xi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Honor Com- mittee (3) One Hundred Sixty-six Engineering Seniors JAMES W. SHEW Monroe DOROTHY HANCHETT SIMONS . . Ann Arbor President T- Square Society (4) ; Class Vice-Pres- ident (2); Basketball Team (1) (2) (3) SEYMOUR B. SIMONS Zcta Beta Tau Detroit HOWARD W. SIMPSON Detroit Phylon Club; Alumni Editor. Michigan Techoic (3) CLARENCE O. SKINNER Lansing Alpha Delta Phi JOSEPH W. SKUTECKI DON A. SMITH . Detroit . Algonac Acacia; Sigma Delta Chi; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Alpha Tau; Griffin; ; Toastrnasters; Owls; Vulcans; Web and Flange; Board in Control Student Publications (4); Managing KHitor Michigan Technic (3); Opera (2) (4); Class President (3); Glee Club (3) GORDON SMITH Toledo, 0. Sigma Phi; Tau Beta Pi; Griffins; Triangles; Interscholastic Athletic Manager; Stage Man- ager Opera (4) ; Chairman Reception Com- mitti-i- (4) ; J-Hop Committee (3) R. KI.GAR P. SMITH Rachillr, Md. Kappa Sigma; Cabinet Club; Class Football (4) One Hundred Sixty-seven ( Engineering Seniors RAYMOND H. SPECK .... Mt. Fernon, 0. G. W. SPENDER .... Waterbury, Conn. Quarterdeck GALE A. SPRAGUE Charlotte . Holland Craftsmen NELSON C. STEKETEE Knickerbocker Club BERNARD A. STENBERG . . . Chicago, III. Vulcans; Triangles; Illinois Club GEORGE A. STEVENSON . . . Ann Arbor BEDELL P. STEWART . ' . . Dearborn OTTO W. STRACHAN . Craftsmen Club Muir AUSTIN P. STREEPER . . Norristown, Pa. Keystone C ub One Hundred Sixty-eight Engineering Seniors G. B. STURGIS Flint SUGIYAMA KAMEICHI . . Hiroshima, Japan Nippon Club HAROLD E. TAFT RALPH S. TAGGART . Ann Arbor Delaware, 0. Simu:L Cl.i HAROLD A. TAYLOR Rochester Theta Delta Chi; Tau Beta Pi; Griffins; Owls; Vulcans; Weh and Flange: Triangles; All-Fresh Baseball (1); Baseball Reserves (2) (3); Chairman Class Memorial Fund (4); Student Manager 1916 Camp Davis; Class Football (1) (2) (3) (4); Student Council (3) (4) ' L. N. TENEKEJIAN EDMUND A. THOMAS Harpoot, Armenia Detroit Theta Xi; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Class Baseball (1) (2), Manager (3); Honor Committee (4) FRANK B. THOMPSON PHILIP S. TITUS . . Anchorage, Ky. Earhillt, N. Y. One Hundred Sixty-nine Engineering Seniors TOM TOBEY . . . . N. Newport, N. H. Tau Beta Pi; Round-Up; Secretary Engineering Society (4) ; Vice-President A. S. M. E. Branch (4) D. TRIPOLITIS Island of Cos, Greece Quarterdeck; Cosmopolitan Club; Varsity Soccer (1) (2), Captain (3) (4) JACKSON W. VAN BRUNT . . . Saginaw MII.TO N F. WAGNITZ Detroit KARL F. WALKER . . Washington, D. C. Sigma Alpha Epsilon GEORGE WALTERHOUSE . . Bremen, Ind. Varsity Baseball (3) (4) ; Class Football WILBUR W. WARNER Howell One Hundred Seventy Engineering Seniors HAROLD WATKRBURY . . - Medina, A " . Y. Varsity Rifle Team W. LEE WATSON . . . Brotvnwood, Texas Sigma Chi; Alchemists; Interscholastic Athletic Manager (4); Chairman Class Picture Commit i- ri 4 1 MAX E. WEBSTFR Peoria, III. HENRY WEINSTEIN .... Goshen, Ind. Zeta Beta Tau CARLTON E. WELLS . . . Dallas, Tf a Dixie Club JAMES L. WHALEN . . Savannah, A " . } ' . Theta Delta Chi; Michigamua; Vulcans; Weh and Flange; Triangles; Varsitj- Football (3) (4) ; Treasurer 1917 J-Hop Committee LAIRKNCE K. WHITAKER Alpha Tau Omega Detroit One Hundred Scvcnty-ono Engineering Seniors ALBERT W. WHITE One Hundred Seventy-two Detroit Phoenix HARRY H. WHITTINGHAM .... Detroit Theta Delta Chi; Web and Flange; Triangles; Class Basketball Manager (4) ; Baseball Manager (2); Chairman Class Social Committee (1); Man- dolin Club (3) (4); President Civil Branch Eng. Society (4) FRANKLIN R. WINCH .... Dayton, 0. Class Football (4) KEI TIT WONG .... Canton, China Chinese Students ' Club FERRIS WRIGHT Coldwater CARLOS ZANELLI . . . Valparaiso, Chile Cosmopolitan Club; Griffins; Web and Flange FRANZ P. ZIMMERI.I . . . Lyons, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha; Russian Literary Society History of the 1917 Engineers IN the early fall of 1913, we, the Engineering class of 1917 came to the north end of the Engineering Building to have our first meeting with the Assistant Dean. When the hazy mist of those first few days began to rise, we found that we were members of a class of nearly five hundred from all corners of the earth. Our formal debut was made on Saturday, October 18th, when with the other freshmen classes we gave the class of ' 16 the fight of their lives. Although we were administered a licking in the presence of a thousand M. A. C. rooters who ac- companied that first Hoodoo team to Ann Arbor, we stayed in the game and kept the show going for the full thirty minutes. Along toward the latter part of October we nominated the officers for the first year. A week later we had placed " Bill " Thomas at the helm. Steps were taken to put ourselves on a good financial basis by levying the usual tax. It was not long, however, before the unusual pep of the freshman on the night of the Pennsylvania football victory made it necessary for us to use all of our available funds to make certain repairs to the Whitney Theater. Athletically, the class made its presence known on the campus during our first year. In the early part of the second semester we were awarded the hockey championship and on the All-Fresh teams we placed " F. A. " Skinner, football; " Toby " Taylor and " Tom " Harrington, baseball; and " Eddie " Carroll, Captain of track. At the biennial Engineering Exhibit of 1913, we as freshmen had little to do except to keep our visitors from getting lost in our large building. Following the Exhibit we did our share with the other freshmen in trimming the sophomores. We beat them in the pushball contest, but the tug-of-war was called a tie. We understood how the student councilman reached his verdict only after learning that, in addition to pulling against our rivals, we had been attempting to uproot one of the large elms on their side of the river. A Pow Wow at Cascade Glen was the next class event of note. On this occasion we were honored by a talk from the freshmen ' s favorite, " Ma " Stevens. Our freshmen days ended when, on a Friday night in June after a severe thunder storm, we assembled on the campus and with the other classes marched to Sleepy Hollow to sing " Where, O Where " and listen to the timely advice of a few Faculty men and seniors who had been through the mill. Upon our return after the first summer vacation, " Bullets " Scheible was placed at the head of the class for the sophomore year. The fresh-soph contests of this fall went to the second year men, during a heavy rain, in the record time of seven minutes, a vindication of previous defeats. Keen interest was maintained in all class affairs throughout the year. " Eddie " Carroll was made our first repre- sentative on the Student Council. During this year we assisted in the formation of the plans for the present Honor System. The Soph-Prom, our first big social event was ably handled by Chairman " Crock " Collins. Toward the end of the year another Pow Wow was held at Cascade Glen, at which time memorable One Hundred Seventy-three THC PIfETTIC3T IR.L PEKCH 1917 ENGINEERING CELEBRITIES talks were given by " John R. " , Mr. Menefee and " Tommy " Hughitt. We were at the end of the year when things seemed just nicely under way. For our president during the third year, we chose " Pat " Paterson. On the J-Hop Committee were named " Jim " Whalen, " Louie " Dieterich, " Dick " Gardner and " Gord " Smith. The final examinations at the close of the first semester of this year were conducted under the honor system and proved the plan a success from the start. Our second representative on the Council, elected at this time was " Toby " Taylor. Our baseball team under the leadership of " Lefty " Thomas was awarded the 1917. The traditional Pow Wow closed the class events for the year. In athletics, four men were awarded the M: " Jim " Whalen, football; " Walt " Walterhouse and " Jimmy " Newell, baseball; and " Eddie " Carroll, track. " Bob " McNamee was Managing Editor of the Technic and " Crock " Collins Manager of the Boat Club Regatta. The spring elections and Union appointments found " Eddie " Carroll, Track Captain; " Fish " Fishleigh, Business Manager of the Daily; " Nick " Nichols, Manager of the Glee Club " Kee " Kishlar and " Don " Smith, members of the Board in Control of Student Publications; " Crock " Collins, Engineering Vice-President of the Union; and for the 1917 Opera appointment " Tubby " Schupp, General Chairman; " Thatch " Rea, Master of Costumes; " Johnny " Neumann, Master of Properties; " Gord " Smith Stage Manager; " Dick " Gardner, Chief Electrician. Returning to Ann Arbor this fall, we elected " Art " Hecker as our last president. At the first class meeting, " Don " Smith presented the corduroy pants proposition, which met with such approval that it was passed at the following meeting. Our football team, captained by Dondero, provided themselves with a benumeraled sweater apiece. At a class dinner held after the close of the season, " silver " loving cups were presented to each of the valiants and a glowing tribute paid them by Toastmaster Abrams. Such are the hard facts of our history up to the middle of our last year. As we draw close to that day in June when each of us will go upon his way, we can proudly look back upon the record of the ' 17 Engineers. Although we have not reached the ideals toward which we aim, we feel the better prepared through the realization of our ability to work as a unit, and to continue our work at a successful conclusion. L. F. D. One Hundred Seventy-five THE:- bLACK -FLY- CA P D AV I 5 ,MICH Id AN - NO CAMP DAVIS is located on the southern shores of Douglas Lake in Cheboygan County, Michigan. Though its occupation covers only eight weeks during the summer, the camp site and properties are being made permanent. Steel h ouses are replacing canvas tents; complete water supply and sewerage systems have been installed; lighting is furnished by electricity, at present generated by gas engines, but for which an hydroelectric development is contemplated. The purpose of the camp is to give practical field instruction in surveying to students of the Departments of Civil Engineering and of Forestry of the University. This instruction includes railroad location, stadia mapping, triangulation, sounding, solar and stellar observation and other special applications, such as bridge and dam location and building surveys. The views which follow illustrate a few of the familiar scenes and activities of the summer of 1916. A complete description would fill this book; the chapters of which might read: Clean-up Day; Cheboygan, Topinabee and Pellston Saturday nights; Mackinaw and Petoskey trips; Forest Fires; Camp Sings; Sports; Visitors ' Day; Sock Night; Buffaloes and The Dodo Bird and many others. For those who have enjoyed the life of the camp, further description is unnecessary; for those who have not, it is impossible. PRESIDENT HUTCHINS SPEAKING ' AT SING One Hundred Seventy-six THE 1916 CAMP CROWD CAMP DAVIS FROM THE HILL One Hundred Seventy-seven One Hundred Seventy-eight I I CAMP DAVIS AT PLAY One Hundred Seventy-nine SHEP One Hundred Eighty ENGINEERING SENIORS DON JACK. - SOK.D ENGINEERING SENIORS One Hundred Eighty-one THE ARCH, ENGINEERING BUILDING One Hundred Eighty-three JOSEPH JOACHIM ALBERT ROUSSEAU Associate Professor of Architecture. Like an inspiration which forms and directs the expression of high ideals, he has come to us out of the chaos abroad to instill principles of truth. May we appreciate his spirit of the Ecole at its full value. To him we dedicate these pages. One Hundred Eighty-four STRAUSS FRANTZ DAVENPORT TRYSELL INGALL GERGANOFF 1917 Architectural Class Officers ROBERT B. FRANTZ . . .-.. ' . President MORTON H. INCALL Vice-President RALPH S. GERGANOFF .:. ' . Secretary ERNEST H. TRYSELL . . . . . . . : . . Treasurer P ' REDERICK G. STRAUSS -. ' . Athletic Manager HAROLD D. DAVENPORT .. . Sergeant-at-Arms COMMITTEES Finance C. W. ATTWOOD L. W. FRY Auditing R. C. EASTMAN H. N. YOUNG R. L. SATTERWHITE Social G. S. UNDERWOOD E. M. READ C. W. PUBLOW J. H. LlNDHORST C. S. ROSE Senior Sing C. S. ROSE F. G. STRAUSS Historian G. S. UNDERWOOD Cap and Gown H. D. DAVENPORT C. G. HENNINGER Memorial C. R. LOOMIS G. L. LIND Invitation M. H. INGALL H. N. YOUNG H. GRAY Canes C. W. ATTWOOD H. LEE W. L. RINDGE Coat and Hat R. L. SATTERWHITE L. W. FRY One Hundred Eighty-five Architectural Seniors CHARLKS W. ATTWOOD . . . Conneaut, 0. Tau Sigma Delta; Student Council H. DALZIEL DAVENPORT . . Grand Rapids Alpha Tau Omega RAYE C. EASTMAN .... Kingsvllle, Ont. Acacia ROBERT B. FRANTZ . . . Waynesboro, Pa. Alpha Tau Omega LYNN W. FRY Grand Rapids Alpha Rho Chi; Arch. Ed. Michigan Technic RALPH S. GERGANOFF . Tirnov, Bulgaria Class Secretary (4) CHESTER G. HENNINGER . . Akron, 0. Alpha Rho Chi MORTON H. INGALL .... Morenci Beta Phi; Class Vice-President (3) (4) Ho LEE . . . Runan, Honan, China One Hundred Eighty-six j Architectural Seniors KARL R. LOOMIS Delta Tau Delta Ravenna, 0. KARL W. PUBLOW ...... Gaylord Uound-L ' p EDWIN M. READ . . . Brockport, N. Y. Lambda Chi Alpha CHARLES C. ROSE . . . Juhnslown, Pa. Phi Sigma Kappa; Alpha Rho Chi ROBERT L. SATTERWHITE . . Franklin, Pa. Delta Tau Delta FREDERICK G. STRAUSS ... St. Clair Class Athletic Manager (3) (4) ERNEST H. TRYSELL Detroit Beta Phi; Tau Sigma Delta; Class President (3) ; Vice-President (2); Treasurer (4) GILBERT S. UNDERWOOD Los .-tngeles, Cat. Alpha Hho Chi; Tau Sigma Delta; Adelphi; Cosmopolitan Club; Class Historian (4) HAROLD N. YOUNG Detroit One Hundred Eighty-seven I i History of 1917 Architectural Class IT is October. State Street, the main artery of the village, lies asleep in the hollow. A dog rests in the shade of the Keep-Your-City-Clean can. Leaves and bits of paper and cast-off candy bags nestle in the gutter. A merchant sits racked back in his chair in the shadowy depths of his den. Tom, the Policeman, drools over the counter at Houstons; a fly creeps around and about his well-oiled collar. All is quiet. All is serene. All is asleep. A train drifts lazily into town, and a young man in long pants drops off the step. He is well- dressed and confident. He whistles. He springs lightly on his new rubber-soled shoes. This young man is going to be an architect, so he has told mother, and to start right he buys a box of 6-H pencils from the pleasant and ingratiating merchant. He is a good merchant, this fellow. He proves it by selling our hero a Louis Quinze mackinaw and a last summer ' s hat. Later the young man falls victim to a typical hang-dog landlady and spends the night dreaming of little Maggie, the carpet-cleaner ' s daughter at home. The next day he loses a bit of his confidence on the rack of enrollment. He meets the King, the King who must needs know all before he may mingle with the elite of the Department. Finally all is done, he meets a few friends from home and steers clear of campus tickets, oh he knows all about those things, hasn ' t he traveled with the fastest crowd in high school? All this but a prelude to the DEPARTMENT. On the morrow as he passes under the white- washed lattice, titled " Architecture " that all who pass may know what it is, he wonders just what is before him. If this thing is architecture need he fear? Aunt Lib has one like it on her east fence. But the end of the semester shakes him a bit. Math. 1, 4A, Elements, all unwind in a foggy sort of way, and leave our hero gasping. The second, semester shows him blooming into self-confidence. He has learned to cram, has " had a snout-full " and a headache. Names and faces become more real to him. " Oscar " , " Bob " , " Lindy " , " Trys " , " Jim " , " Westy " , they sort themselves out in his mind, they are catalogued and placed. Some of them he never sees but in the drafting room, yet he loves them all. Another October, and our hero drops off the same lazy train. He has a new room this year, farther from work, but blessed with a landlady, strange to her breed, who doesn ' t object to an occasional party. Now he fits snugly into the life of the Department, speaks familiarly of the " King " , and " Louie " , and " Bev " , criticises " Kidney ' s " neckties, shows the Frosh how to render, gives public criticisms on all problems hung, and is in general that exotic pest, the Sophomore. At the Architectural Smoker, he rolls his own, and snaps a light with his thumbnail. As a Junior he is more serious. He realizes that he is in college with a purpose. He hasn ' t named it yet, but he has one, he is sure. He talks glibly about " over-organization " , " policy " , " unfortunate condition of affairs. " He stalks sedately among the Frosh, and pities the Seniors who never mix in anything, and who are always sneaking off to Freddie ' s to eat a steak together. If one of his unfortunate classmates has pulled a " C " he is the first to change it to a " D " with a bit of charcoal, and the first to offer consolation. He is always one of the crowd to slip down the corridor and shoot a pill. He sits back in all seriousness and tells just what is wrong with the Department. The Jury is a crowd of crooks! This midnight oil stuff is dam slavery! And then they kick a guy out at ten o ' clock! If it were not for his friends, he ' d beat it to another school! All this on the quiet, of course; if the King heard it, he ' d sack him sure! The last year! The grey past so far behind us, yet so near! The first half gone before we knew it! Night after night of deadening toil over the boards. Crawling out of warm beds into cold storage rooms and hastening to eight o ' clocks. Carrying a rendering just a bit farther, a little snap here, a little pep there, the Master always ready to help, always " taking care to arrive. " Oscar pulling his startling stunts in color, or something! Bob throwing in black backgrounds, an empty pipe between his teeth. The Graduate School working away in his corner, or something! Dav taking his home course in De- sign, or bringing in his problem complete just about the time we started. Good old John shedding light among the Infidels. I could name every one of them, each a personality, each a good fellow to love and remember. Ah those great, grand, glorious days! When " window " brot the crowd to the front and the diagonal walk offered up its symphony of spring gowns and colored hose. Everything in life has to end and as we draw near to the close of the last chapter of our life together in college, and feel our heartstrings tug a bit, we realize that soon we will be facing different problems, meeting new faces, frequenting strange places. Men we have fought by, spent our chummy hours with, envied and loved, most of them we ' ll never see again. And if there ' s a tear in our eye when we shake them by the hand and clap them on the back, you may be sure its a manly tear, for after all, the finest thing in life is a good friend. G. S. U. One Hundred Eighty-eight fjg ARCHITECTURAL SENIORS One Hundred Eighty-nine Medical School VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Dean The School of Medicine and Surgery was brought into existence by the organi- zation of a faculty by the University on May 15, 1850. The School formally opened the following October with Abram Sager as president. The course con- sisted 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 organic and physiological chemistry. The need of extension in laboratory in- struction became apparent early, and in 1872 the laboratory of Histology was produced. 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 1880 the course was lengthened to three years, in 1890 to four years. About 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 of the English speaking countries. A valuable addition to the hospitals is the Psychopathic Ward which the legislature some time ago provided. In this way the medical student is furnished first hand with an opportunity for the study of insanity and mental disorders. The present Medical Building was completed in 1903. It is a well designed and complete structure. The hospital now provides some four hundred and twenty-five beds. One Hundred Ninety Ci nunyfn K)i CHARLES BEYLARD GUERARD DE NANCREDE, A.B., M.A., M.D., LL.D. A pioneer in modern surgery, one who has so fitted himself by training in the many fundamental roots of medicine, that he has reached a place in the realm of science, envied by his profession. An untiring student, a man of tremendous breadth of experience. A man who is ever of an inquiring mind, scientific, yet with all humane, carrying always at heart the best interests of his patient, always a ready helper to fellow students. To a gentleman, respected and esteemed the senior medical class dedicate this section. One Hundred Ninety-one ScHAFFER VINCENT CALHOUN FERGUSON 1917 Medical Class Officers R.M.ViNCENT President HENRIETTA CALHOUN . - Vice-President L. W. SHAFFER . Secretary L. A. FERGUSON . . . Treasurer One Hundred Ninety-two SCARBORO HEINE OLDFIF.LD WICKETT FORT OPPENHEIMER HOLTON GILLETTE LESZINSKI McCLURE JONES 1917 Medical Class Committees Honor A. D. WICKETT R. H. RuEDEMANN L. A. FERGUSON R. J. NUTTING R. L, LAIRD Picture R. A. OLDFIELD H. L. KENNEDY M. J. ERICKSON A. A. PALMER Social J. S. LESZINSKI G. D. TREADGOLD B. T. LARSON J. T. BURNS . H. HAMILL Invitations J. W. JONES VIOLA RUSSELL W. S. GONNE Senior Reception E. R. SCARBORO H. H. COLE R. S. CRON L. W. SHAFFER C. A. BERGE Class Day N. W. GILLETTE T. M. MARKS I. H. MULLER J. R. I ' OPPIN Cap and Gown R. H. OPPENHEIMER W. I. SEARLES A. L. ARNOLD M. C. LOREE Auditing A. W. HEINE W. C. BREIDENBACH R. B. MACDUFF D. C. EISELE Banquet G. McCLURE H. L. KEIM C. M. ANDERSON J. F. RUNNER Memorial W. A. Fort J. B. GRANT R. W. ULLRICH R. E. VANDUZEN I ' . J. ZAMORA Finance B. J. HOLTOM M. G. BECKER A. E. GEHRKE B. H. SHEPARD One Hundred Ninety-three 1917 Medical Class History SPECIMEN No. 19M17. FIXED In the avowed purpose " to be different. " IMBEDDED In bluff, and cut in half (almost). STAINED Nary a blotch. Pure lily white. NORMAL HISTOLOGY It is next to impossible to find any in the section but the mere word " histology " calls up memories; for which one of us does not have vivid recollections of the mystic gyrations of the hemorrhagic bordered towel in Dr. Huber ' s hands, and of his gentle inquiring voice saying: " See the pretty little canaliculi, hm-m-m-m-m? " Those were the good old days when our cosmopolitan class, over a hundred strong and with its cosmopolitan president " Moxie " Marks, boasted such celebrities as the atavistic twins " Hank " Landesmann and Karpman, those rare and delicate flowers in the field of knowledge when the dissecting room was turned into an arena in order to exhibit the fistic prowess of the modern gladia- tors Berge and Closz and when at the end of the perfumed day " Mistah " Moah would gather his Darktown sextette round the sink and harmonize on " Way down yonder in the cornfield " , to the ac- companying swish of the scrub brushes and the clatter of towel rollers. There was something doing every day, either Albert inadvertently hinted of an approaching birthday, or the Dean received an anonymous missive accusing the class of being a bunch of depraved, licentious inebriates, demanding an investigation and suggesting annihilation as the safest remedy. This ought to have warned us of impending danger, but it didn ' t seem to work that way for shortly afterward we had the honor system taken away from us. Just imagine, scarcely six months old, and having the bottle of knowledge rudely jerked from our nursing lips. Do you wonder at some of the malformations of development that showed up later on? But, thru all these dark days our old friend " Whitey " Otis was either rounding up a bowling team, or keeping one eye on us would cheer us up by saying " Thaza stuff, fellows " , until we came to the final spot. As each of us passed under the " MORTUI VIVOS DOCENT " we breathed our little prayer for a righteous deliverance and found ourselves gazing into the limpid blue eyes of Dr. Streeter and hearing a voice say, " Now, a-hem, what ' s this and this? eh what? ad infinitum, " until we finally with a father-I-can ' t-tell-a-lie expression, said: " I don ' t know " , which was in all probability, the only correct statement we had made. After making all of our rounds of the tables and chattering gaily with Dr. McGarry as to the possible indentification of some of the interesting artefacts he was showing, we reluctantly departed minus thirteen pints of perspiration and plus a certain feeling of anxiety and uncertainty which disappeared only when the reports came into the office. Oh, well, some of us got thru somehow and came back for our medicine the second time, and believe me, we got it in allopathic doses. " My! my! my! You have the most ungentlemanly class I ' ve ever had, you all have hyperkeratosis of the soul " still rings in our ears, and " Stand up, my Christian friend, " (Max Blumer being the friend addressed.) And " Oh Cataline, Oh Cataline " still nearly splits our proteins. It seemed that our hard won reputation as crooks had preceeded us, and each new Professor eyed us with suspicion until he found that the class as a whole did not always live up to its reputation. At this critical time in our history we gained a staunch friend and champion in the person of Dr. Edmunds. Perhaps he always had been our friend, but we never appreciated it so much until we began to get acquainted with him in the class room. It is perchance, not entirely fitting to eulogize the living even One Hundred Ninety-four One Hundred Ninety-five if one does feel inclined to do so, suffice it is to say that there is no one whose counsel is more highly valued by the class, and whose opinion is more eagerly sought. One day we came to the conclusion that as this was our fourth year on the campus we were en- titled to a representative in the student council. Our petition for one was promptly denied and we as promptly withdrew as a class, from the Student Council rule. This action brought notoriety to us, but no councilman. George McClure was chief crook and whitewasher for us that turbulent year and the simple fact that the class is still connected with the University is a sufficient tribute to his diplomacy and Dr. Edmund ' s tact, for by the end of the year we were reinstated in the student council and the major- ity of us under the Honor system. Thus you see we started the Junior year in pretty fair shape with Tom Marks at the helm. We wore white coats and discarded our rings and everything. Grew accustomed to saying: " No Madame, you have made a mistake, that other gentleman in the white coat is the orderly. " We assumed the knee-chest position in the medical amphitheater from breakfast until noon and spent the afternoons playing with the little rubber dollies in the " cottage across the way. " Early in this year we unani- mously decided to refrain from cheering and using notebooks of any kind in quizzes. Since that time we have religiously lived up to this rule, and are mighty glad of it. Furthermore, we have no hesitancy in recommending it to oncoming classes as a reliable cure for many of the ills that flesh is heir to. Fifty-seven of the old guard reported for this, our last year (so some of us hope). Vincent leads us. (A tear for Cecil boys, he didn ' t show up). We have marveled at the swift dexterity of Dad Loree ' s prostatic forefinger as it seeks out its prey we have envied the linguistic ease with which Dr. Wile warbles " Spedalskhed " we have begun to realize with Dr. " Van " that the " integration of an infinite number of triangulations on an anatomical substratum " will never make roentgenologists of us, and now " please to remember, gentlemen " all we have left to do is to graduate, here ' s hoping. PATHOLOGY Chronic muscular hypertrophy in Moisides, Campus wrestling champion ' 15- ' 16, and Jack Hamill, All campus halfback ' 16- ' 17. Congenital Hyperplasia of the Pars Musicalis of the Gyrus Syncopationis in " Kubelik " Breiden- back and " Cheesy " Fort. SUMMARY AND DIAGNOSIS GOD ' S MASTERPIECE. R. L. L. j One Hundred Ninety-six Medical Seniors CHARLES M. ANDERSON . Spokane, Wash. Phi Beta Pi ALFRED L. ARNOLD, JR Otvosso Nu Sigma Nu MYRON G. BECKER .... Beaton Harbor Alpha Kappa Kappa; Phi Sigma CLARENCE A. BERGE . Davenport, It 1 ' ash. MAX A. BLUMER .... Pittsburgh, Pa. Craftsmen ; Keystone State Club W. C. BREIDENBACH . . , Dayimi, 0. Xu .Sigma Nu; Alpha Sigma Phi J. G. BURNS Jfalamazoo HENRIETTA A. CAI.HOUN . . Ann Arbor ' hi ( mega; Alpha Epsilun Iota; Alpha Omega Alpha; Class Secretary (3); Vice-President (4) JACOB H. CHALAT . . . Detroit One Hundred Xin ty-even Medical Seniors HERMAN H. COLE . Springfield, III. Delta Upsilon ; Nu Sigma Nu; Alpha Omega Alpha; Galens ROLAND S. CRON Manistee Phi Uho Sigma; Alpha Omega Alpha D. C. EISELE Albany, N. Y. Phi Chi MARY J. ERICKSON Hancock Alpha Epsilon Iota LYNN A. FERGUSON Sparta Alpha Kappa Kappa; Round-Up; Class Treasurer (1) (2) (3) (4) WALTER A. FORT .... Centervillt Alpha Kappa Kappa; Alpha Omega Alpha; Galens AUGUST E. GEHRKE Detroit Nu Sigma Nu MORRIS W. GILLETTE . . . Toledo, 0. Phi Rho Sigma WILLIAM S. GONNE Detroit . One Hundred Ninety-eight Nu Sigma Nu; Class Football Manager; Class Basketball and Football; Mandolin Club Medical Seniors JOHN B. GRANT Halifax, N. S. Phi Rho Sigma; Alpha Omega Alpha JACK H. HAMILL Bolivar, Pa. Phi Beta Pi; Class Football (4) AUSTIN W. HEINE .... Mt. Clemens Phi Beta Pi; Mt. Clemens Club BEN G. HOLTOM Rattle Creek Phi Beta Pi JACK W. JONES Canton, Ga. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Class Basketball Manager (3) (4) ROLLA G. KARSHNER . . Big Rapids SARKIS H. KASHKASHIAN Gurun, Armenia H. L. KEIM . Steelton, Pa. Nu Sigma Nu; Alpha Omega Alpha; Class Football (2) (3); Student Council HAROLD L. KENNEDY . Spokane, Wash. Phi Beta Pi One Hundred Ninety-nine A. Wft A . Medical Seniors GARABED H. KOUMJIAN Louis A. KUSTIN Petoskey Cleveland, 0. R. LEE LAIRD .... Spokane, Wash. Phi Beta Pi; Alpha Omega Alpha BERTIL T. LARSON . . . . Crystal Falls Beta Theta Pi; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Galena; Baseball (3); MichiKanensian (1), Associate Edi- tor (4); Mandolin Club (1) (2) J. STANLEY LESZCZYNSKI Nu Sigma Nu Detroit TSOONG C. LIEU . . . Foochow, China Cosmopolitan Club; Chinese Students ' Club MAURICE C. LOREE Ithaca GEORGE McCi.URE Calumet Phi Rho Sigma; Medical Vice-President Union; Class President (2) ROBERT B. MACDUFF .... Detroit Phi Gamma Delta; Nu Sigma Nu; Glee Club (3) Two Hundred Medical Seniors THOMAS M. MARKS .... Lexington, Ky. Sigma Chi; Nu Sigma Nu; Galens; Cla ss President (3) H. RAYMOND MEYER .... Ann Arbor VASII. P. MOISIDES Detroit Heavy Weight Wrestling Champion ' 16 JOHN H. MULLER .... Grand Rapids Phi Chi R. J. NUTTING .... McConnelsvitte, O. Phi Rho Sigma: Phi Delta Thct:i; Alpha Omega Alpha; Class Baaelmll (I) RUSSELL A. A. OLDFIELD . . Bay City Nu Sigma Nu; Alpha Omega Alpha RrssELL H. OPPENHEIMER . . Fremont, 0. Galens A. A. PALMER Chelsea JOHN R. POPPEN .... Hamilton Knickerbocker Club Two Hundred One 1 j Medical Seniors FRANK P. RAIFORD .... Atlanta, Ga. Alpha Phi Alpha RUDOLPH RUEDEMANN . . . Albany, N. Y. Phi Chi J. FLOYD RUNNER .... Grand Rapids Sackett Club VIOLA P. RUSSELL . . . Welleilty, Mass. Alpha Epsilon Iota EDWIN R. SCARBORO . . . Tifton, Ga. Phi Chi; Galens; Glee Club (3) WILLIAM I. SEARLES ... Ann Arbor Delta Tau Delta; Alpha Kappa Kappa LOREN W. SHAFFER . . . Ligonier, Pa. Phi Beta Pi; Galens; Alpha Omega Alpha Two Hundred Two m Medical Seniors BERT H. SHEI ARI .... Lake Odessa Siicnm Nu; Galena G. DOUGLAS TREADGOLD . . Port Huron Phi Rho Sigma RUSSELL W. ULLRICH Mt. Clemens Phi Beta Pi; Galena RKX K. VAN l)i y.i ' N . . . lireckenridge Class Football (3) RALPH M. VINCENT . Binghamton, N. Y. Phi Chi; Class President (4); Varsity Glee Club (3) A. D. WICKETT .... Mt. Pleasant ( ' raftMiirn; ( i:t]cns PEI RO JUAN ZAMORA Agriadilla, Porto Rico Phi Chi Delta Two Hundred Three Statistics of the 1917 Medics FRIDAY afternoon, January twelfth, we held a short meeting to decide which of our Professors should receive the highest honor that a graduating class has to bestow. Without any discussion we unanimously decided to dedicate the Medical Section of this book to Dr. Charles B. G. de Nancrede, known to the world at large as " The medical man who operates. " To us who are to devote ourselves to the following of his teachings, as to those who have traveled before us, he will always linger in our memories as " Nanny " . When the ballot for ideas as to the most beneficial course came in, there was considerable difference of opinion. Each department received worthy mention, from Dr. Edmund ' s " Maj " course, to Medical Jurisprudence. After adding Diagnostic Surgery, G. U. Surgery, Dog Surgery and Autopsy technic, the results clearly were in favor of the first mentioned. The biggest snap course could not be given any one course on the results of the balloting. The result was a tie between Junior Opthamology and Path. Lab., Hygiene running a close third. The most enjoyable course easily fell to " Dad " Loree ' s G. U. surgery, where his keen wit and humor run wild. However Oto Section, with Dr. Barlow ' s dry humor, together with the opportunity for band practise, impressed many. When popular men came up for consideration, nearly everyone had a particular friend. It is a toss up between " Abe " Ullrich and Lee Laird, with our steady, non-assuming president taking the third place. The most popular girl vote was cast strongly in favor of Henrietta Calhoun, who joined our, ranks in the fall of 1915, and has since proven herself a worthy addition. All of the girls received mention, with Viola Russell taking a deserving second place. She has been a mighty " good fellow " all the way thru. We were a little surprised to see that Chalat lead Anderson to the tape m the race for the most handsome man, but such was the case. We extend our deepest sympathy to " Andy " for we realize what a lot this sudden disallusionment means to him. Berge, if he would always keep his jaw ahead of him, would have taken second place, but as it was he barely qualified with Kustm for third. " Thinks he is " was held by " Jawn " Muller all the way thru. No question here. Only once did he show signs of breaking, so we feel that Max Blumer must have voted for himself. The prettiest girl brought out a heavy vote, but no decision could be reached. No one seemed to forget Unity, but Mary Enckson and " Vi " had a lot of votes. The ballot for the best student was somewhat split up, due to the fact that a number of boys electioneered. We know that " Spec " Arnold did this, and that he also tried to take the prize for being the biggest grind. The majority of votes in spite of this conspiracy, went to one who justly deserves it. If there is anything about medicine that you want to know, and get it right and in a good, practical way, ask Wickett. Of course Anderson is the biggest bluffer, with Blumer and Jones offering keen competition. No one saw Loree when he was not busy, and he won out in spite of " Spec ' s " determined efforts to bring Owosso the honor of sending us our biggest grind. Everyone knows our shrewdest politician. He started off early by dazzling us up in Anatomy Lab. We believe that he must have acquired considerable skill while at Harvard, for everyone fell for " Jelly " Gillette ' s confidence. McClure deserves mention for his real diplomacy in piloting us thru those stormy days when we were young and giddy. Two Hundred Four 1Q17 MEDICAL SENIORS Two Hundred Five Miss Bigby is by far the jolliest girl, ready at any hour of the day to loan you a copy of " Life " , or " Puck " , or " Judge " . Karshner deserves mention here as having given the girls a hard run for all of their places, though here he showed his real strength. We hold that this shows the intricacies of the human mind. " Skeech " Becker won from Ben Holtom by one vote, in being the biggest fusser, probably because more of us see his conquests in the hospital, however none of our members are particularly backward in this respect. The sportiest guy was a neck and neck race between Ullrich, Marks and Laird. Ullrich finally got the pole, and eventually the badge. Keim did so much threatening in order to keep certain infor- mation from being printed, that we give him the " thinks he is " honor. The first man to marry, provided he remains single until June will be Ben Holtom. Everyone thinks that " Herm " Cole is keeping a secret from us. Few of us really knew why Harther went to see the Cornell game, until we knew that the destination was Providence, R. I., and not Ithaca. There is doubt in our minds as to whether or not it is advisable for a girl to keep a man waiting six or seven years, while she pursues a course in Medicine. It usually results in maidenhood for life. But casting prejudice aside, the ballot says that Mary Erickson will be the first to grace a home, with an epitath for the others expressed in these words, " To late, no chance. " - v (Tauj 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 rebuilt as it now stands. A fourth pro- fessorship was established in 1886, and named for the Honorable Richard Fletcher, of Boston. This chair was first filled by Ashley Palmer. The fifth chair was the Tappan professorship established in 1879, first filled by Alpheus Felch. In 1871 Professor Cooley became dean of the department. The original course consisted of two terms, each six months long, lasting from October through March. The instruction was entirely by lectures, and at the completion of the course the degree of LL.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 entr ance 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. Two Hundred Seven m m 1 JEROME CYRIL KNOWLTON To the memory of Jerome Cyril Knowlton, A.B., LL.B., Marshall Professor of Law in the University of Michigan, an inspiring teacher, generous friend, and kindly gentleman, the students of the Law School offer this testimonial of their affectionate regard. Two Hundred Eight - MM VI Jerome Cyril Knowlton ON the evening of December twelfth, nineteen-hundred-sixteen, was taken away from our midst one of the most loved and esteemed instructors ever known by a student body. Jerome Cyril Knowlton was born at Canton, Wayne County, Michigan, on December fourteenth, eighteen-hundred-fifty. After having completed his preparatory work in the Ann Arbor high school, Mr. Knowlton entered the University, from which he was graduated in eighteen- hundred-seventy-five with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Three years later he obtained his degree of Bachelor of Laws. For several years Mr. Knowlton followed his profession in Ann Arbor, and in eighteen-hundred-eighty-five was made an Assistant Professor of Laws in the University. In eighteen-hundred-eighty-nine he became Marshall Professor, and in this year gave up his practice entirely in order to devote his whole attention to teaching. Two years later, in eighteen-hundred-ninety-one, he was made Dean of the Department, in which capacity he served until eighteen-hundred-ninety-six, continuing from that time almost to the very day of his death as Marshall Pro- fessor of Laws. This is indeed the longest period of active service ever given by any man to this Law School. Few men, indeed, have ever exerted as great an influence upon so many men as did Mr. Knowlton. Simply to meet him was to remember Kim; to sit under him in the class-room was to love him. Of all our thousands of alumni, not one but cherishes fond memories of happy and interesting hours spent under his radiating charm and personality. While still a student, his unusual mental alertness elicited from Judge Cooley the remark that " Jerome Knowlton has the keenest legal mind with which I have ever come in contact. " It is significant to note that with this unusual power or analysis and legal intuition, the usual complement is cynicism and acerbity, while everyone who ever knew Mr. Knowlton was impressed with the charm of his gentle kindliness and playful humor. An incident of the class-room which came within the writer ' s observation truly illustrates this kindliness and ever-present good-naturedness. Perceiving a student reach for and obtain a neighbor ' s briefs before arising to recite, his eyes sparkled brighter than ever in anticipation of the probable disaster. After stumbling half way through the borrowed and to him illegible manuscript, the young man seemed at his limit, but Mr. Knowlton said with a smile: " Go on, you have it right there before you. " It was useless, however, and the student was a victim of his own bravado. Rubbing his cheek characteristically, bis eyes fairly dancing with merriment, Jerry said with a chuckle: " What ' s the matter, can ' t you read your own writing? " The loss of Professor Jerome Cyril Knowlton, who will always be just " Jerry " to us, is not alone to the bereaved family, to his colleagues on the faculty, to the great body of alumni, or to us who knew him in his later years, but is also a loss to the hundreds and thousands of those who will follow us, and who will be de- prived of the instruction, companionship, and good cheer of one of the keenest minds and lovable personalities ever known on the campus at Michigan. H. R. H. Two Hundred Nine SANDERS MATTSON DANIELS KELLEY GLEASON MILLER BEERS BARNARD PIERCE 1917 Law Class Officers H. C. DANIELS C. K. BARNARD R. E. GLEASON J. E. SANDERS J. L. BEERS P. A. MILLER A. A. MATTSON B. PIERCE C. A. LOKKER H. L. MCCARTHY . A. P. KELLEY President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Oratorical Delegate Baseball Manager Football Manager Basketball Manager Track Manager Chr. Social Committee Two Hundred Ten WENSINGER BACHOP WISNER DAHLING OWEN KEMPER SEIDEL CURBY WILLITS GuTEKUNST 1917 Law Class Committees Social A. P. KELLEY, Chairman T. F. MCDONALD H. E. JOHNSON C. A. LOKKER H. M. PRITZKER Auditing J. H. DENHERDER, Chairman J. E. WHEELER J. P. CLARK Finance W. L. OWEN, Chairman H. C. DANIELS C. K. BARNARD J. E. SANDERS R. B. MURCHIE Advisory H. C. DANIELS, Chairman C. K. BARNARD R. E. GLEASON J. E. SANDERS A. P. KELLEY J. H. DENHERDER W. L. OWEN Banquet F. H. WISNER, Chairman L. P. DIEDERICHS P. A. KRUEGER E. M. WILLIAMS Washington s Birthday C. M. WILLITS, Chairman M. F. DUNNE G. C. CLAASSEN Picture J. G. GUTEKUNST, Chairman H. L. COWLIN A. S. LOVELAND Cane W. W. WENSINGER, Chairman R. M. GOODRICH G. W. BIXLER Cap and Qotvn C. G. SEIDEL, Chairman M. A. SCHLISSEL C. A. BROWN Promenade J. L. BEERS, Chairman A. E. STOLL J. F. HEYDEN Class Memorial W. E. BACHOP, Chairman R. F. GATES M. LEVINKIND W. H. SANFORD Reception L. F. DAHLING, Chairman J. B. CATLETT F. N. SEARL L. L. ALEXANDER Class Day B. W. KEMPER, Chairman G. A. ROWLAND W. S. CAMERON D. A. MaCDONALD Invitation L. J. CURBY, Chairman A. H. LEE L. E. BATTLES H. D. REBER L. L. CECIL H. N. DEYO C. H. BREYMANN Two Hundred Eleven Law Seniors WILLIAM C. ACHI, JR. . Honolulu, Hawaii Cosmopolitan Club; Archons; Mandolin Club; Author of " Fight Men of Michigan. " LESLIE L. ALEXANDER Detroit Zeta Psi THOMAS E. ATKINSON .... Toledo, 0. Phi Alpha Delta; Order of Coif; Woolsack; Mich- igan Law Review; Class Secretary (2) WILLIAM E. BACHOP . . Sheakleyville, Pa. Craftsmen C. K. BARNARD Cleveland, 0. Phi Kappa Psi; Woolsack; Barristers; Archons; Law Vice-President Union; Class Vice-Presi- dent (2) (4); Treasurer (1) (3) LLOYD E. BATTLES . . . Baraboo, Wis. Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers; Archons L. REXFORD BEBOUT Ann Arbor JULIUS L. BEERS . . . Traverse City Beta Theta Pi; Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers; Archons JAY T. BELL Ann Arbor Gamma Eta Gamma Two Hundred Twelve Law Seniors JULIUS L. BERNS .... Gamma Eta Gamma LEROY H. BlBBV .... Lambda Chi Alpha CARL BINNS Gamma Eta Gamma GEORGE W. BIXLER . HAROLD C. BREYMAN Delta Chi; An-hon . . Detroit Westover, Pa. . Addison . Easton, Pa. Toledo, 0. W. L. CAHALAN BURTON G. CAMERON Woolsack WM. S. CAMERON WILLIAM R. CARPENTER Monks It ' yandottt Central Lake Central Lake Marion, Kan. Two Hundred Thirteen Law Seniors BLAND CATLETT .... Brookings, S. D. Kappa Sigma; Phi Delta Phi LESTER L. CECIL West Milton, 0. GEO. C. CLAASSEN . . Grundy Center, la. Kappa Delta Sigma; Delta Sigma Uho; Woolsack; Varsity Debates (3) (4) J. P. CLARK Oakland, Cal. Webster Society IRWIN I. COHN Detroit Menorah Society ; Class Basketball , Baseball GRANT L. COOK . Brant Gamma Eta Gamma; Michigamua; Griffins; Mimes; Archons; President of Student Council (4) ; Opera Cast (2) (3) ; Comedy Club LEO F. COVEY .... Gamma Eta Gamma Coldwater HENRY L. COWLIN North Crystal Lake, III. Gamma Eta Gamma CARLETON H. CRAWFORD Sigma Delta Kappa . Bellcvue Two Hundred Fourteen Law Seniors WENDELL F. CROCKETT .... IPailuku, Maui, Hawaii Michigan Law Kcvicw; Glee and Mandolin Club LLOYD J. CURBY Btaven-Ule, 111. Gamma Eta Gamma; Cercle Francais; Chairman Invitation Committee (4) ; Comedy Club Louis F. DAHLING Bowman, .I on Gamma Eta Gamma; Order of Coif; Wool :uk; Michigan Law Hcview; Barristers; Arc-Inn,,; Class President (3) JACOB A. DALM A ala mtKuo HARRY C. DANIELS Elfin, III. Barristers; Illinois Club; OH.HS 1 ' rrsidmt (4) HARRY N. DEYO Rockford Phylon Club; Round-Up LEONARD P. DIEDERICH . . Iron River Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers; Archons JOHN A. DOUGHERTY . . Kankakee, III. MAURICE F. DUNNE . . . Chicago, III. Phi Kappa Psi; Michigamua; Archons; Presi- dent Illinois Club; Varsity Football (2) (3) (4); Baseball (3) (4); Michigan Union Opera (2); Mimes Two Hundred Fifteen Two Hundred Sixteen Law Seniors FERRIS H. FITCH Stockbrid Sigma Chi SAMUEL D. FRANKEL Atlanta, Ga. Order of Coif; Woolsack; Michigan Law Review; Varsity Debate Team (3) (4); President Jewish Student Congregation (4) SHERLEY GALEN . Alliance, 0. RALPH F. GATES . . Columbia -City, Ind. Gamma Eta Gamma; Barristers; Archons HARRY G. GAULT Flint Eremites; Phi Delta Phi; Order of Coif; Woolsack; Barristers; Michigan Law Review; President Mich- igan Union (3); Board in Control of Student Publications (4) ROBERT E. GLEASON . . . Sandusky Woolsack; Michigan Law Review; Class Secre- tary (4) ROBERT M. GOODRICH . . . Port Huron Trigon; Phi Alpha Delta BENJAMIN G. GORDON New London, Conn. Secretary Webster Society ELMER GROEFSEMA Mountain Home, Idaho Law Seniors FRANK M. GUNTER . . Indianapolis, Ind. Delta Sigma Rho JOHN G. GUTEKUNST . . State Center, la. Sigma Delta Kappa PHILIP A. HADSELL Cassopolis ROY HALL Anoka, Minn. Phylon M. S. HARLAN Hudson Sigma Delta Kappa MERWIN HAVEN . Round-Up Oltumti ' a, la. ABNKR L. HEISLER . . . Ravenna, 0. JULES J. HERBERT Detroit HARRY R. HEWITT Hartford Phi Alpha Delta; Woolsack; Michigan Law Review: Associate Editor 1917 Michiganen- sian; Class Football (1); Class Baseball (1) (2) Two Hundred Seventeen Two Hundred Eighteen Law Seniors JAY F. HEYDON Traverse City OLIVER C. HEYWOOD Louis J. HOI.THER Berwyn, 111. , Utah Sigma Chi EUGENE B. HOUSEMAN . . . Grand Rapids Order of Coif; Woolsack; Michigan Law Review GLENN A. HOWLAND Detroit Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Michigamua; Archons; Assistant General Manager Union Opera (31 ; Class Football ; ,I-Hop Committee (3) ; Manager Varsity Baseball Team (4) ; President Board of Directors of Athletic Association (4) LATHROP W. HULL . . . Oshkosh, Wis. Alpha Sigma Phi Louis C. HURWICH . . . Waterloo, la. HARRY E. JOHNSON .... East Lake Delta Theta Phi JAMES F. JONES .... Geneva, Minn. m 5?L Law Seniors NATHAN M. KAUFMAN . . Youngsiou n, 0. Zeta Beta Tun ALFRED P. KELLEY Elgin, III- Sigma Alpha F:psilon; Illinois Club; Chairman Class Social Committee (4) N. REAL KELLY Cooptrsvillt Michigan Law Review; Woolsack BERNARD W. KEMPER . . Spearfish, S. Dak. Delta Theta Phi: Class Football (3) FRANK E. KENNF.Y . . . Miles City, Mont. Gamma Eta Gamma HADDON S. KIRK . . Champaign, III. Zeta Psi; Phi Delta Phi; Order of Coif F. JULIAN KLEEMAN . Terre Haute, Ind. ALEXANDER J. KNOX Monango, N. D. WALTER W. KOHLER . . Rendham, Pa. Sigma Delta Kappa Two Hundred Nineteen Law Seniors PAUL KRUEGER . . . Michigan City, Ind. M. B. LAVINE Cleveland, 0. Webster Society ARTHUR H. LEE .... Manchester, Ala. Psi Upsilon; Barristers CHARLES H. LEMMON, JR. ... Toledo, 0. MORRIS LEVINKIND .... Chicago, III. LESLIE W. LISLE .... Ann Arbor Craftsmen, Vice-President (4); Delta Sigma Rho; Ferris Institute Club, President (3); Cup Debating Team (3) ; President Webster Society (4) ; Vice-President Oratorical Association (4) ; Michigan-Illinois Debating Team (4) ARTHUR S. LOVELAND . DON B. McCYouo . . THURMAN McCoRMicK . Bo us all, Cal. Knoxville, Tenn. Joplin, Mo. Two Hundred Twenty Law Seniors THOMAS F. McDoNALD . . Independence, la. Phi Alpha Delta; Barristers; Archons; Cup Debate FOREST E. McKEE .... Dublin, Ind. Gamma Eta Gamma ALBERT A. MATTSON Delta Theta Phi Lead, S. D. HERMAN R. MILLER .... Chicago, III. Sigma Chi PETER A. MILLER Detroit Zeta Beta Tau; Class Oratorical Delegate (3); Varsity Debate Team (1) LESTER S. MOLL Detroit Phi Delta Phi; Toastmasters ; Barristers; Archons; Class President (1) ROBERT B. MURCHIE SHELBY G. OGDEN Traverse City . . Paris, III. IRWIN S. OLSON Chicago, III. Sigma Delta Kuppa; Illinois Club; Cross Coun- try Club (3) ; Class Track (2) (3) 1 Two Hundred Twenty-one Law Seniors W. L. OWEN .... Covington, Tenn. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Order of Coif; Barristers; Woolsack; Editor of Crease; Michigan Law Review OLIVER PHILLIPS . . . Glendive, Mont. Kappa Delta Sigma; Woolsack BARNARD PIERCE Lansing Sinfonia (Phi Mu Alp ha) HARRY N. PRITZKER .... Chicago, 111. Class Social Committee (3);. Indoor Baseball Man- ager BLAND A. PUGH Albion Sigma Chi R. PAUL RANSOM Detroit Delta Upsilon; Phi Alpha Delta HARRY D. REBER Fremont Phi Delta Phi JOHN E. SANDERS . . . Bisbie, Ariz. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Barristers; Archons; Manager Varsity Track Team (4) ; Class Base- ball Maiiawr (2); Vice-Pn ' sident (3); Treasurer (4); Football (2); Property Manager Comedy Club (3) WAYLAND H. SANFORD . . Duluth, Minn. Phi Delta Phi; Order of Coif; Woolsack; Michi- gan Law Review; Barristers Two Hundred Twenty-two Law Seniors DONALD M. SARBAUGH . Goshen, Ind. Indiana Club; Cosmopolitan Club; President In- ternational Polity Club; Michigan Daily OSCAR C. SATTINGER . . Indianapolis, Ind Delta Sigma Rho HARRY S. SCHEINMAN Detroit MYRON A. SCHLISSEL Detroit Speaker Adelphi House of Representatives; Class Indoor Baseball Team FRED N. SEARL Mason Sigma Delta Kappa CHARLES G. SEIDEL . . . Elgin, III. Chairman Cap and Gowa Committee (4) DONALD W. SESSIONS .... Lansing Griffins; Archons; Glee Club (3); Student Council (4) JAMES G. STALEY . Battle Creek ALBERT E. STOLL . . Kansas City, Mo. Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Board in Control of Athletics (4) Two Hundred Twenty-three Law Seniors JOHN P. STURGES .... Cleveland, 0. Hermitage; Phi Alpha Delta WALTER J. THALHEIMER . Phoenix, Ariz. JACOB A. TOLONEN Hancock Webster HARRY M. TOMPKINS . . Herington, Kan. JOHN R. WATKINS .... St. Johns CHARLES P. WATTLES .... Detroit Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Alpha Delta WALTER W. WENSINGER . Fremont, 0. JOHN E. WHEELER . . . Marion, Kan. Monks; Round-Up; Class Auditing Com- mittee (3) Two Hundred Twenty-four Law Seniors ROMAN C. WIDMANN . . . Johnsioton, Pa. Sigma Nu EDGAR M. WILLIAMS .... Akron, O. Phi Delta Theta FRANK E. WILLIAMS . . . St. Louis, Mo. HOMER H. WILLIAMS . . . Hamilton, III. CHARLES M. WILLITS . Philadelphia, Pa. Zeta Psi; Phi Delta Phi y ' 4 ul B FRANK H. WISNER .... Ann Arbor Acacia CHESTER B. WRAY . . . Altoona, Pa. Chi Phi S. W. WYMAN .... Cleveland, 0. Pi Lambda Phi Two Hundred Twenty-five History of the 1917 Law Class THE end is near or rather, we hope, the beginning. The coming June sees the end of our academic work, and the beginning of our search for the respec- tive pigeon-holes reserved for us in life, and luck to all in the search. Brought together in the fall of fourteen, by the " four winds that rule the earth, " we have continued in numbers comparatively and fortunately undiminished, and trust that in later years may still be felt the friendly ties that have bound us so closely together thus far. And not a little do we attribute the goodfellowship developed among us to the wise and prudent leadership of our respective presidents Les Moll, Louis Dahling and Harry Daniels. In looking over the roll, we cannot but feel that our share of service to Michigan has been forthcoming. Indeed, too much credit cannot be given to Harry Gault for his efforts in behalf of the new Union home, while holding the Union presidency in the year ' 15- ' 16. Buzz Catlett and Morrie Dunne did much for Michigan on the gridiron, and Morrie ' s work on the baseball field was characterized by that same steady and conscient ious endeavor as was his work on the gridiron. On the Reserves we were represented by Cec Brown. Jack Sanders at present is reflecting honor upon us by his faithful and capable management of the Varsity track affairs, as is Glen Howland in the capacity of Varsity Baseball Manager. To Mac McGinnis has fallen the task of preparing our University freshmen for the squads of Yost and Lundgren, and success has surely attended his efforts. To George Claassen has been allotted the honor of representing us on the Varsity Debating Team, and to Lisle, Pete Miller and Frankel will come the honor this spring. And one of the most willing workers for Michigan has been Bill Achi, whose songs to our Alma Mater form no small part of our legacy to future generations. The happiness and cheer of our three years here has not been without sadness, as in the death of Professor Knowlton we realize the loss of one of our sincerest friends. The untimely death of Harold Korn, on Jan. 7th, 1916, and of George Caron, on Aug. 21st, 1916, lost to us two of our best loved class-mates. May we take this opportunity of expressing our gratitude and appreciation of the patient and untiring efforts of the faculty in our behalf, in return for which we hope to make part compensation at least in the work we have before us, and the reflection through that work of the ideals which were formulated at Michigan. H. R. H. Two Hundred Twenty-six R TuouutY MAUC.IE LAW SENIORS Loo Two Hundred Twenty-seven LAW SENIORS Two Hundred Twenty-eight Two Hundred Twenty-nine Dentistry College of Dental Surgery MARCUS L. WARD, D.D.Sc., Dean THE first agitation for the creation of this department came in 1865, and in 1875 the Legislature appropriated 553,000 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 professor- ships were created and first filled by Jonathan Taft and J. A. Watling. The de- partment had its early existence under the general supervision of the Medical Department. The course consisted of two years ' work, the terms being only six months long, October to March, but in the fall of 1884 the terms were lengthened to nine months. In 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 westward 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 Depart- ment 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 1902. 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 this building, and the odontological collection is especially strong probably the largest and best of its kind to be found in any Dental college. It contains the collection 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 was offered October, 1916. Two Hundred Thirty To HERBERT SMITH BAILEY Who, by his ever willingness to help, his always evident sunny disposition and his high standard as a teacher and a member of the profession, has won the respect and admiration of every member, we of the 1917 class of the College of Dental Surgery dedicate our section of the 1917 Michiganensian. Two Hundred Thirty-one PETERS HERRICK HARRISON BRUNNER BARRON 1917 Dental Class Officers A. S. HARRISON . . . . . . . . ... . President H. E. BRUNNER , Vice-President C. R. BARRON . Secretary H. J. HERRICK Treasurer G. D. PETERS Athletic Manager Two Hundred Thirty-two SUTHERLAND BURCH OSBORN WATKINS HUBBARD HUGHES FELTON ABELE 1917 Dental Class Committees Sofia JOHN ABELE, Chairman O. E. GETTS R. H. TREMPER F. H. DECAMP L. M. SANDERSON Finance H. K. BURCH, Chairman C. J. BOTT Class Officers Cam W. J. WATKINS, Chairman H. M. GOLDSTICK H. C. KAHN F. W. TRIGG H. A. TRUESDELL Cap and Gown H. B. FELTON, Chairman W. R. MILNER P. S. CROSBY H. B. WRIGHT J. R. PEAR Announcement J. H. HUGHES, Chairman J. G. MURRAY O. C. APPLEGATE Miss D. A. HOWES Miss C. A. MALCOMSON Auditing W. S. OSBORN, Chairman J. G. HAPEMAN C. C. HUGAN Picture C. E. HUBBARD, Chairman J. D. MURPHY R. T. GETTY JOSEPH WILSON N. D. GOTSCHALL Memorial O. L. SUTHERLAND, Chairman W. B. STEELE J. W. KEMPER M. L. WOOD T. V. ENGELS Two Hundred Thirty-throe The 1917 Dental Class History WITH the publication of the Michiganensian the school history of the 1917 class of the College of Dental Surgery of the University of Michigan is nearly finished but the greater history of the individual members of our class, the mark we make in the profession of dentistry, begins with the receipt of a license to practice our chosen profession from the state board of dental examiners in this state and throughout the several states of this country. Our school history is made, our life ' s work is before us and if we do not face the world with high ideals and a thorough training and preparation it is not because Dean Ward and the other members of the dental faculty have not given us the best possible opportunity to do so. The history of our class while at the University of Michigan, began September 29, 1914, when as freshmen, we met Dr. Hoff and received our first ideas of what was expected of us. A few days later we met Dr. Whitman and after he gave us instructions how to allow the different dental supply houses to separate us from about $70 each we finally got started in the freshman technic laboratory taking wax impressions of our bench mates. About the same time we made the acquaint- ance of Dr. Howell in dental anatomy and Dr. Lichty in general chemistry. Then followed long weeks when those wonderful initials " E. L. W. " on a model from a wax, modelling compound or plaster impression meant more than the monthly allowance check. One day a notice was put up in the laboratory that the class would meet to elect officers and we all trooped into the operative technics room while Student Councilman Cross of the 1915 class told us what to do in that line. We chose Tremper as our president; Kahn, vice-president; Miss Howes, secretary; Honey, treasurer; and Montague, athletic manager. Everything went quietly for a time and then we gave our first class function, a smoker at the Michigan Union, January 13, 1915. We had the usual good time at such affairs and began to feel that, as a class, we were officially launched. The first semester came to a close and on starting on the second lap of our freshman year we found that the faculty had found it possible to dispense with the attendance of a few of our number who had not taken their work seriously enough. The second semester brought with it our first appearance in the medical department and Dr. Huber explained histology to us in lectures while Mr. Atwell, Mr. Eggert and Mr. Montgomery endeavored, in the laboratory and quiz hours, to find out how much of it we absorbed. We completed general chemistry the first semester and were then taken into the mysteries of " unknowns " under Mr. Cole ' s watchful eyes. In athletics our first year, and in fact during our entire course, we never were one of the bright shining classes on the campus. We had a basketball team that first winter but managed to be defeated by both the 1915 and 1916 class teams. One of our number, G. A. Brown, did good work on the All-Fresh football team during the season of 1914 until injured and forced to stop playing. Baribeau was elected captain of the All-Fresh baseball team the spring of our first year and Brockman also played on that squad. In April, the class gave its first dance, an informal affair, at the Packard Academy. We continued under the watchful eyes of Dr. Whitman during that Two Hundred Thirty-four IE DENTAL SENIORS Two Hundred Thirty-five second semester and were taken through the processes of constructing different sets of dentures, and also initial work in crown and bridge in brass. When, as juniors, we returned to Michigan, October 3, 1915, we found a few faces missing but not many. The officers chosen to direct our destinies that year were Sutherland, president; Getty, vice-president; Higgins, secretary; Steele, treasurer; Wright, basketball manager; and Honey, baseball manager. The first class affair that year was a smoker at the Union held December 14, 1915. A dance at Granger ' s Academy and the dental departmental formal at Granger ' s Academy March 24, 1915 about covered the social functions of a class nature. The class made bigger strides in athletics than the year before as the hockey, bowling and baseball teams gave fine accounts of themselves in competition with the other class teams on the campus. From the amount of work done and the heavy courses carried our junior year will long be remembered. Dr. Cone took us through our last course in the chemistry department, organic. After a semester ' s separation we once more took up dental anatomy under Dr. Howell and continued it thoughout the year. The first semester we made the acquaintance, for the first time as instructor and stu- dent, of Dr. Hoff in prosthodontia and Dr. Bunting in dental histology. Our en- deavors in the medical department, the first semester of our junior year, were confined to bacteriology. Dr. Novy headed the course with Mr. DeKruif, Dr. Partridge and Mr. Connell as his assistants and quiz masters. The second semester Dr. Bunting gave his lecture course in pathology as a preparatory course to the senior pathology. Dr. Bailey made his initial bow to the class this semester with matena medica. Physiology five mornings a week from Dr. Cope occupied all pur 9 o ' clock hours. The medical department saw us for the last time, as a class, in dissection. Dr. McCotter assisted by Mr. Hoag, Dr. Wefer and Mr. Becker propounded anatomy to us for twelve long weeks. The work this year, beginning October 5, 1916, has been featured largely by the training in the clinic. In the class rooms we have met some of the faculty for the first time. They are Dean Ward in Operative principles and crown and bridge; Dr. Lyons in oral surgery; Dr. Loeffler in therapeutics; Dr. Darling in surgery; Dr. Watson in orthodontia; Dr. Travis in porcelain; and Dr. Hall in lectures on clinical dentistry. The officers elected the beginning of the year were Harrison, president; Brunner, vice-president; Barron, secretary; Herrick, treasurer; and Peters, athletic manager. One of the big events of our senior year was the holding of an all-dent smoker. This was held at the Union January 16, 1917, and was attended by about 300 members of the department from the four classes. So successful was the event that it is a certainty that it will become an annual affair. We are all looking forward now to the time when we put on cap and gown and receive our diplomas commencement day after which we will go forth and endeavor to do something for the advancement of the profession of dentistry. W. B. S. Two Hundred Thirty-six CACLVL DOEOTHY DENTAL SENIORS Two Hundred Thirty-seven Dental Seniors JOHN ABELK Troy, N. Y. Chairman Class Social Committee (4) ARTHUR F. ANDERSON Mears OLIVER C. APPLF.GATE . . Thorntown, Ind. Delta Sigma Delta; Round-Up CHAS. A. BARIBEAU .... Grand Ledge Psi Omega; Captain All-Fresh Baseball (1) CLARENCE R. BARRON Detroit Class Secretary (4) DAVID BITTKER Detroit CLARENCE J. BOTT . . Rochester, N. Y. ARSKN M. BOYAJAN Marasli, Turkish Armenia GROVER C. BROCKMAN . Romeo Delia Sicma Delta; Baseball Squad (3); Class Baseball (1) (3) Two Hundred Thirty-eight Dental Seniors JOHN G. BRODIE . . . . St. Thomas, Out. Xi Psi Phi; Canadian Club GEORGE A. BROWN Detroit Delta Sigma Delta; All- Dent Football Team (3) STEPHENS J. BROWN llo-jiell N. L. BROWN Oicosso HENRY E. BRUNNER Class Vice-President (4) HAROLD K. BURCH .... Aspen, Col. Chairman Class Finance Committee RICHARD H. BURKHART . Rochester, N. Y. Chi Psi; Delta Sigma Delta HORACE B. BURR . . . Goshen, Ind. Xi Psi Phi ARTHUR B. CAMPBKLL . . . Grandrille Two Hundred Thirty-nine Dental Seniors SPRAGUE T. CARPENTER .... Detroit Psi Omega GEORGE W. CHRISTIANSEN .... Detroit Sigma Phi Epsilon GEORGE A. CRONK . . Montour Falls, N. Y. Delta Sigma Delta PAUL S. CROSBY Detroit Delta Sigma Delta; Class Basketball (11 (3); Class Baseball (1) (3) FREDERICK W. DEAN Detroit FLOYD H. DECAMP . St. Anthony, Idaho Delta Sigma Delta; Round-Up; Northwestern Club RALPH A. DENISON Durand THEODORE ENGELS . Paarl, South Africa Xi Psi Phi BENJAMIN J. ESLICK . . Iron Mountain Two Hundred Forty Dental Seniors D. EDWARD ETTINGER . . . Angola, Ind. Sinfonia; Glee Club (1) (3); Union Opera (1) CLAUDE L. EVANS Battle Creek HENRY B. FELTON .... Malone, . Y. Psi Omega LEO O. FINCH Delta Sigma Delta Flint F. C. FRANK Psi Omega GEO. A. FREDERICK Owosso ROBERT M. GARDNER . . Harbor Springs Xi Psi Phi KRED GERBSTADT Wayne Psi Omega OTHA E. GETTS Hemlock Two Hundred Forty-one Dental Seniors Ross T. GETTY Indiana, P a. Xi Psi Phi; Keystone State Club; Class Vice- President (3) PAUL J. GLUGLA Antigo, Wii. MILLIARD W. GOLDSTICK .... Detroit Pi Lambda Phi; Michigan Union Minstrels; " All Nation Revue " ; Comedy Club; Michigan Union Opera WARD G. GORDON I lion, N. Y. Psi Omega NEIL D. GOTSCHALL . . . Minerva, O. Delta Sigma Delta; Round-Up DONALD S. GRAHAM Albion Delta Tau Delta; Delta Sigma Delta GLENN A. GRAHAM Lapeer Xi Psi Phi CARL P. GRIESMER . Wilkesbarre, Pa. Akhenaton Society; Keystone State Club EDWIN E. GUERKIER . Ann Arbor Two Hundred Forty-two Dental Seniors ARTHUR A. HAMMOND Owosso Psi Omega; Mimes; Union Opera Orchestra (3) (4); Varsity Band (1) (3) (4) CARL G. HANDSHAW Class Baseball Mtndon JOHN G. HAPEMAN Lowell Class Baseball (1) (3); Class Football (1) (3) ARTHUR S. HARRISON Lafier Class President (4) JAY HERRICK Ann Arbor Round-Up; All-Fresh Track (1); Claws Treasurer (4); Class Football (1) (3); Class Track (3) JOHN A. HICKEY Bad Axe ELMON J. HOEK Holland Knickerbocker Club ALAN D. HONEY S . Joseph Delta Sigma IVIt.-i; Sinfonia; Gargoyle (2) (3) (4); Class Athletic Manager (3); Class Treasurer (.1); Class Baseball (1) (3); Class Hockey (3); Glee Club (2) (3) (4); Soph Prom Committee (2); J-Hop Committee (3) JOHN M. HOPKINS Detroit Two Hundred Forty-three Dental Seniors WILLIAM M. HOWARD Detroit DOROTHEA HOWES Ann Arbor Class Secretary (1) C. E. HUBBARD Pontiac CLARE C. HUGAN Ann Arbor ERNEST N. HUGHES .... Massillon, 0. JOHN H. HUGHES Amasa Chairman Announcement Committee (4) WILLIAM P. HULETT . Granville, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi J. P. JAXTIMER .... Greenville, Pa. HAROLD C. KAHN . . . Caldwell, Idaho Xi Psi Phi; Northwestern Club; Class Vice- President (1); Class Football Team (3) Two Hundred Forty-four p Dental Seniors EDWARD N. KELLOGG . . . Wolcott, N. Y. Xi Pel Phi J. WILLARD KEMPER . . Richmond, Ind. Delta Sigma Delta; Indiana Club HARRY KOHN Detroit TREVERTON E. LEWIS . . . Plymouth, Pa. JAY H. LOCKE Grand Haven CLARENCE L. LOEW Burnips CARYL I. MALCOMSON . - Detroit Delta Gamma; Comedy Cluh CLIFTON G. MAREE Johannesburg, S. Africa Xi Psi Phi; Cosmopolitan Club; South Afri- can Union WILLIAM R. MILNER . Windsor. Out. a! ! Two Hundred Forty-five Dental Seniors LEWIS H. MORRISON Detroit Xi Psi Phi EDWARD MULDER Holland Knickerbocker Club CHARLES T. MURPHY .... Aft. M ' orris JOHN D. MURPHY Ml. Morris JAMES G. MURRAY . . . Herkimer, N. Y. DANIEL B. NEWTON . Salamanca, A " . Y. Acacia; Psi Omega; Craftsmen J. EDWIN OBERLIN . . . Mansfield, 0. Psi Omega WlNFIELD S. OSBORN .... Detroit JOHN R. PEAR Saugatuck Class Hockey (1) (3); Class Baseball (1) (3) Two Hundred Forty-six m Dental Seniors GUY D. PETERS Florence, Ont. Class Athletic Manager (4); Hockey (1) (3) KENIMORE E. Purr St. Juhns Psi Omega; Class Baseball (1) (3); Class Basket- ball (1) (3) WALTER J. REASON Pincknty 1 ' si Omega ALBERT J. RICHARDS l),-tr it Delta Sigma Delta: Glee and Mandolin Club CHESTER J. ROBERTSON . . . St. Clair Psi Omega; Class Baseball (1) (3) RICHARD ROELOFS Zetland Knickerbocker Club EDISON E. ROGERS . . Sault Stf. Marie Xi Phi; Upper Peninsula Club R. R. ROUSSIN Cadillac LESTER M. SANDERSON . St. Charles Two Hundred Forty-seven Dental Seniors MORRIS SCHIFF .... ALBERT J. SCHMUTZLER . Psi Omega Sault Ste. Marie . Mansfield, 0. STANLEY J. SLAZINSKI .... Bay City Psi Omega; Polonia Literary Circle WALTER B. STEELE Muskegon Alpha Sigma Phi; Associate Editor 1917 Michi- ganensian; Class Treasurer (3); Class Basketball (1) (3) ; Student Council (4) RAY E. STEVENS Psi Omega BERTRAND C. STYLES Alpha Phi Alpha OTIS L. SUTHERLAND . Big Rapids Dawson, Ga. . Owosso Psi Omega; Owls; Directory (1); Class Presi- dent (3); Chairman Memorial Committee (4) WARD J. TAPHOUSE Corunna Phoenix Club RICHARD H. TREMPER, A. B. Portsmouth, 0. Kappa Sigma; Psi Omega; Class President (1) Two Hundred Forty-eight Dental Seniors FREDERICK W. TRIGG . . Youngstaten, 0. Psi Omega HAROLD A. TRUESDELL . . . Burden, Kan. Delta Sigma Delta; Kansas Club WILLIAM J. WATKINS Detroit Phoenix Club; Chairman of Cane Committee (4) MAX P. WENY Allegan Delta Sigma Delta JOSEPH WILSON . . North Bangor, N. Y. Psi Omega MAURICE L. WOOD . Cass City HARRY B. WRIGHT . Niagara Falls, N. Y. Xi Psi Phi; Class Athletic Manager (1); Class Basketball Manager (3); Class Bowling Team (3) (4) ; Glee Club Two Hundred Forty-nine As Others See Us JUST how each member of the class is to take the personalities wished on him by his classmates is a matter for each individual to decide for himself. Some of us are vain, others know we are just being kidded. The class vote decided these " honors " and a most competent committee consisting of " Hank " Brunner and " Al " Schmutzler counted the returns. So be it. Operative Principles led as the most beneficial course, anatomy, the biggest snap course, and pathology, therapeutics and clinic divided the honors as the most enjoyable course. Just how much it cost Walt Steele to be voted the most popular man hasn ' t been made public. Miss Howes was chosen as the most popular girl. After a long and hard struggle, Fred Dean took the count over all comers and won the title of the most handsome man. Walt Reason thinks he is, according to the latest returns. Miss Howes again breaks into the limelight by being selected as the prettiest girl. The title of best student goes to Ross Getty with Dick Tremper so close a second that the referee was nearly forced to call it a draw. Win Osborn had little, if any, serious competition for the position as the most successful bluffer. Fred Dean carried off further honors by being voted the biggest grind. Doc Barren gets the call as the shrewdest politician. Miss Howes won the jolliest girl title by a safe margin. Bliss Felton took on all comers successfully for the position of biggest fusser. Vic Roussin easily outpointed all of the other members of the class for the appellation of sportiest guy and about admitted it when he also led in the vote on thinking he is. Dick Burkhart was a close second there however. Ned Brown was chosen as the first man to get married and Miss Malcomson as the first girl. W. B. S. Two Hundred Fifty Two Hundred Fifty-one Pharmacy College of Pharmacy JULIUS OTTO SCHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D., Dean The College of Pharmacy was organized in 1868 as part of the department of Literature, Science and the Arts. The first degree was conferred in 1869. In 1876-77, 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 graduation from an approved high school or its equivalent as found on examination by the university examining committee. Since the completion of the new Chemistry and Pharmacy building in 1910 the department has had the advantages of fine commodious quarters, with as complete working equipment as could be desired. There is an abundance of ap- paratus 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. Two Hundred Fifty-two To ALVISO BURDETT STEVENS Who has devoted his life to the advancement of Professional Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical 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 thejove and esteem of all who have been privileged to know him. Two Hundred Fifty-three HEUSTIS SCHULTZ ATKINSON REVENO KENAGA 1917 Pharmical Class Officers W. S. REVENO President LAWRENCE ATKINSON Vice-President HAROLD KENAGA Secretary HARRY SCHULTZ Treasurer LAWRENCE HEUSTIS . Athletic Manager Two Hundred Fifty-four MlLLNER MAULBETSCH REHOR GIBSON 1917 Pharmical Class Committees Social FRED RKHOR H. F. MILLMAN DON CROSS Picture LAWRENCE HEUSTIS H. A. OSBORNE G. R. WALKER Invitation and Cane J. I. MlLLNER LAWRENCE HEUSTIS FLORENCE H. WIXSON Finance JOHN . MAULBETSCH SETH P. GRANDY ABRAM VANLOO Cap and Gown PAUL GIBSON CARL H. THORINGTON GEORGE R. BYRNES Two Hundred Fifty-five Senior Pharmic History LO AND BEHOLD, for you are about to read the history of a class that is almost a minimum in quantity, but; close to a maximum in quality. Back in the fall of 1913, most of us found our way up hills and proceeded across or around the campus to the Chem. building, our home for the next four years. Due to the efforts of Spider Weaver and Jack Stapleton present addresses unknown we put in a pretty lively year in ' 13 and ' 14. Johnny Maulbetsch got acquainted around the campus that fall and was elected captain of the All-Fresh. Fritz Rehor won his 1917 with the same crew. Then again, some of us are haunted by memories of Dr. Hubbard and his Pharmacy 1. We can ' t seem to forget that we were enrolled in a course under Mr. Glover that was just filled up with the smelling, feeling and tasting of all the inorganic salts on the outside of the face of the earth. Oh, yes unless my memory fails me, that was the year that we bought and paid for a regular basketball thanks to " Smuck " and " Doc " for their willing assistance. We got away with a Fresh Pharmic Smoker at the Union one night that Spring, too. By the grace of the faculty, we ' ve now entered the Sophomore year. Merv Tomlin is at the steering wheel and he did his best to enthuse us with the affairs of the class. Maully went to Harvard that Fall and, well, you ' ve heard that story. We thank you, Mr. Camp. Woody Woodward still lives on the inspiration of that trip. Larry Heustis got up an indoor relay team that winter and the combined dept. won the campus indoor championship. But with Al Robinson, Jerry Fischer, et al, why shouldn ' t they? Bill Feek and Harry Schultz played some basketball that year. Along about this time, some of us got acquainted with a course known as Chemistry 5 and we ' ll climb your frame if you say that Dr. Willard teaches a pipe course. Reports from the trenches say that some of the boys went to Hygiene class once in awhile. Somehow we managed to slip into the title of Juniors Merv Tomlin is again to put fo rth renewed efforts to keep us alive. Johnny Hardenburg is gathering in the sheckels this year. Maully is right there every minute and is elected captain at the end of the season. Fritz Rehor is there to stay and he is giving the school all he has. After the football season, some of the boys got interested in indoor baseball and it was up to Larry Atkinson, Bill Walker, George Reesy and Harold Kenaga to help win the campus championship for the dept. They produced alright. This is the year that a few of us got acquainted with a lab course, known as Chemistry 13, which Dr. Bartell has under his wing. At the same time, some of the crew became expert toxicologists under the eyes of the Dean. Possibly a few " took " a course in Bacty lectures. Larry Heustis got excited and thot that the dept. should have a dance, and so we did. Remember, boys? And now we are Seniors, humph, can you imagine it? Bill Reveno is the guiding star, with Harry Schultz in charge of the money bags. Johnny Maulbetsch is right there this year and Fritz Rehor can handle four men at once instead of three. Now all of us are in Pharmacy 2 and that Incompatibilities course. There ' s the gun now the last lap and it ' s a close race between Preps, Pharmacology, and U. S. P. We can wear our Cap and Gown to Prescription lab, too. Ring the curfew, it ' s all over, boys. L. H. Two Hundred Fifty-six BILL Goa THOK.Y PHARMICAL SENIORS Two Hundred Fifty-seven Pharmical Seniors LAWRENCE ATKINSON Holly Aristolochite; Prescott Club; Class Vice-Pres- ident (4) ; Indoor Baseball (3) BAXTER L. BROADWELL . Springfield, III. Phi Kappa Psi GEORGE R. BYRNES Laingsburg HERBERT C. CRANDELL .... Manistee Prescott Club DON CROSS Minerva, 0. Phi Delta Chi; Aristolochite EDWIN W. CRYSLER . . . Littleton, Col. Kappa Sigma; Colorado Club GEO. K. FIN .EL Monroe Phi Delta Chi; Aristolochite PAUL E. GIBSON . . . . Three Oaks Lambda Chi Alpha; Prescott Club; President Craftsmen Club SETH P. GRANDY . . North East, Pa, Phi Delta Chi Two Hundred Fifty-eight Pharmical Seniors JOHN J. HARUENBURG . Brocton, N. Y. Sackett Club; Prescott Club; Class Treasurer (2); University Band (1) (2) LAWRENCE C. HEUSTIS Colorado Springs, Col. Phi Delta Chi; Colorado Club; Associate 1C. liter 1917 MichiKancnsian; Class Athletic Man-i-_ " T ti; Junior Hop Committee (3); .Student Council (4) EDGAR W. HOLMGREN .... Ishpfming Prescott Club HAROLD E. KENAGA .... RoyakOnk Phylon l liil ; 1 ' rrM-ott Club; Ferris Institute Club- Class Secretary (4); Indoor Baseball (3) FREDERICK F,. MARSH . . . Omaha, Neb. JOHN F. MAUI.BETSCH . . . Ann Arbor Sigma Phi Kpsilon; Alclirmi-i : Mi -liinumua p Griffins; Football (2) (3) (4), Captain (4); All-Fresh Football, Capt-iin JOHN G. MEAD Nashville HAROLD F " . MILLMAN ... St. Johns Phi Delta Chi; Aristolochite JOSEPH I. MILLNER Detroit Aristoloehite; Prescott Club Two Hundred Fifty-nine Two Hundred Sixty Pharmical Seniors EDGAR T. OLSON .-Inn Arbor Phi Delta Chi; Aristolochite THOMAS J. O ' MARRA . . Romulus, A . ) ' . H. A. OSBORNE Genoa, Neb. Phi Delta Chi; Aristolochite ETHEL M. PERSON Ann Arbor AI.VAH J. POPE Detroit Alpha Phi Alpha; Presfott Club GEORGE R. REESY . . . Borland, Wyo. Lambda Chi Alpha; Prescott Club; Indoor Baseball (2) FRED L. RF.HOR . . . . . . Hastings Sigma Phi Epsilon; Football (2) (3) (4) M. S. REVENO Detroit Phi Lambda Upsilon; Aristoloohite; Class Vice- President (2) (3); Class President (4) HARRY J. SCHLLTZ .... Bay City Prescott Club; All-Fresh Football (1); Class Treasurer (4) Pharmical Seniors GRANGER M. SMILEY . . . Olean, A r . } ' . Prescott Club CARL H. THORINGTON . Northampton, Mass. Acacia MERVIN TOMLIN Port Huron 1 ' rt ' scott Club HOWEI.L L. VAN GORDEN .... Albion Phi Delta Chi ABRAM VAN Loo Prescott Club 7.reland GRAHAM R. WALKER . Cheyrnnf, Il ' yo. Prescott Club; Colorado Club; Indoor Base- ' ' 1(3) tENCE H. WlXSON Caro MERLE M. WOODWARD . Springville, N. Y. Prescott Club Two Hundred Sixty-one Statistics of the Senior Pharmics T HE class statistician had complete charge of a meeting of the class in order to obtain these results and altho we put in several waking and thinking hours trying to give everyone their just due well, guess we ' d better give you the results. There was some difference in thought in regard to the most beneficial course, but Pharmacognosy 2 gets the plum by a slight margin over Pharmacy 7. There seemed to be no doubt in the minds of the class that Pharmacy 2 was the biggest snap course and that Food and Drug was the most enjoyable course. Now for the results in the personalities league; first we jumped right in the fire and had our fling at whom we thought was the most popular man. When the results were posted, it was found that John Maulbetsch was at the head of the list and that a fellow by the name of P. E. Gibson received one vote. When it came to the subject of girls I ' m afraid that the class assumes an absolutely neutral attitude, for upon all of the ballots, Miss Person and Miss Wixson are tied. The chances are that some wise ' un took a caucus to insure good fellowship in the class. Larry Atkinson had no opposition when it came to the title of the handsomest man altho one ballot (handwriting distinctly feminine) registered that there ain ' t no such thing. We don ' t know whether the class is kidding Gibby or not, but they give him the honor unanimously of heading the " thinks he is " class. Most of the gang were of the opinion that Gov. Osborne was the best student that Merv Tomhn was the most successful bluffer and that the class didn ' t possess a " biggest grind, " altho Rehor, lomlin and Pope were all in the field. Some of us thought that George Reesy was a pretty successful bluffer. Then came the subject of the shrewdest politician Bill Reveno and Abe Van Loo took the lead at the start and held it. Bring on the prize sliced in two pieces. It was unanimously agreed that Fritz Rehor was the biggest fusser in the class altho possibly some of us didn ' t realize exactly that the word, biggest, could cover an awful lot of territory. The Class was almost unanimous in the belief that Woody Woodward was the sportiest guy, altho one or two public spirited citizens cast their votes for our class prexy; i. e., one Reveno. This fellow, J. I. Millner heads the list for the " thinks he is " honor. Talk about difference of opinion, if you would read the results on the first man to get married ballot, you ' d get real dizzy, lionest you would, Algy. There was lots of competition for the honor of being the first to listen to Mr. Mendelssohn ' s tune, but after an all night session the judges decided that Johnny Maulbetsch, Larry Heustis and Bill Walker filled the first three places. J. I. Millner wasn ' t so far away, tho. And now that we ' ve tabulated the results, we hope everyone is perfectly or at least imperfectly " statisticified. " Something for you, madam? Two Hundred Sixty-two THE DIAGONAL AND THE ELM WALKS Two Hundred Sixty-three Homeopathic Homeopathic Medical School WILBERT B. HINSDALE, A.M., M.D., Dean THE 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 principles 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 im- peded. The hospital is conceded to be one of the finest structures of the University, is always the scene of practical work which is carried on primarily in the interest of instruction, and secondarily that those who are attracted to its service may receive the most careful and skillful attention. A feature of this department is a laboratory for pathogenetic experimental work. There are two nurses ' homes in connection with the hospital training school, and some small shacks for the purpose of demon- strating the " open air " methods of treating tuberculosis. 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. Two Hundred Sixty-four CLAUDIUS BLIGH KINYON, M.D. Professor and head of the Gynecological and Obstetrical Department, a man widely known in his profession and respected and beloved by his students as well as all who know him. Two Hundred Sixty-five JOHNSON WOLCOTT CLOSZ MAGGIO 1917 Homeopathic Class Officers C. C. WOLCOTT President J A. W. JOHNSON Vice-President C. MAGGIO Secretary and Treasurer H. F. CLOSZ Athletic Manager COMMITTEES Invitation C. B. MANDEVILLE J. A. W. JOHNSON Memorial B. H. VOLLERTSEN F. J. CADY Cap and Gown H. F. CLOSZ E. M. MEADE Class Day V. W. BERGSTROM C. MAGGIO Two Hundred Sixty-six HOMEOPATHIC SENIORS Two Hundred Sixty-seven Homeopathic Seniors V. W. BERGSTROM ..... Bay City Hermitage; Pi Upsilon Rho; Student Council FRED J. CADY ....... Mason Alpha Sigma HAROLD F. CLOSZ . . . Webster City, la. Phi Alpha Gamma; Class President (3) F. A. HOWLAND, M. D ..... Adrian Alpha Sigma J. A. WILLIAM JOHNSON . Castana, la. Phi Alpha Gamma; Class Vice-President I. CHARLES MAGGIO Rochester, N. Y. Phi Alpha Gamma; Class Secretary and Treas- urer (4); Class Baseball (1) (2) (3) (4); Class Basketball (1) (2) (3) (4) Two Hundred Sixty-eight Homeopathic Seniors CLIFFORD B. MANDEVIU.K . Bartlesvilli, Okla. Alpha Sifirna; Associate Editor 1917 MichiKan- enaian; Union Vice-President; J-Hop Committee EDWARD M. MEAD -Inn Arbor Pi Upsilon Rho RALPH S. STAUFFER, M. D. . Hagerstovin, Mil. Pi I ' psilon Rho BERNHARD H. VOLLERTSEN . Rochester, . } ' . Delta Upsilon; Phi Alpha Gamma; Kimtnl-1 p; Class President (1) CHARLES C. WOLCOTT . . Penice, Col. Pi Upsilon Hho; Class President (4V, Class Basketball; Varsity Band (1) (2) (3) (4) Two Hundred Siity-nine History of the 1917 Homeopathic Class IN the fall of 1913 eighteen aspiring men enrolled in the Homeopathic Class of 1917. Scarce more than two came from the same state, yet they were all actuated by the same ambition. Some have fallen by the wayside, but most are soon to realize their hopes. The first year " Duke " Vollertsen was chosen to lead the class. This he did with great success. The year passed with nothing more noteworthy than " Joy " Johnson ' s unsuccessful attempt to start a Hahnemannian Society to compete with the Histological Glee Club. The second year saw but fourteen " Hopefuls " when the appointed hour had arrived. " Old Huckidodie " Estabrook was chosen president. This year was chiefly marked by " Smut " lectures and being designated as a " sheep " or a " Goat " . Many a " goat " was passed and many a proud " sheep " was shorn. Our third year saw but twelve men back. " Clots " Closz was elected president and served us well and faithfully. This year was the greatest of our college lives for we made the acquaintance of our dearly-beloved and immeasurably honored Dean. His gruffhess of voice, his gentle heart, his noble soul, his high precepts, his honesty and honor, have made deep impressions on our hearts, and we shall all be better men for having known and listened to him. Our association with him, both as students and friends, has given us an ideal to which to aspire. So we are come to our last year. " Chuck " Wolcott was elected to the leader- ship. This year has been a year of actual experiences, of dressings, staff duties, birthday parties; in short, a little foretaste of the joy to come. This history would not be complete without some mention of " Mag " and his spelling, " Freddie " and his fussing, " Joy " and his perpetual gloom, Closz and his wretched puns. Nor should we forget our professors who have sought to make us the best that we might be. And so we are closing our college days. Gone soon will be the care-free life, the freedom from worry, the lack of trouble, but ever will the old days remain fresh in our memories and the glory of Old Michigan untarnished in our hearts. C. B. M. Two Hundred Seventy BOB POST-GRADUATES Two Hundred Seventy-one University of Michigan Training School for Nurses FANTINE PEMBERTON, R.M., Superintendent of Nurses THE University of Michigan Training School for Nurses, which was established by the University in 1891, offers to young women desirous of becoming pro- fessional 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 of the pupil nurses. The course of instruction has been arranged to meet the requirements of the Michigan State Board 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 of nurses. Its size and scope make it unnecessary 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 receives 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. Two Hundred Seventy-two Senior Nurses OFFICERS BESS M. HARRISON CELIA DAVIS . RUBY COLLINS President Vice-President Secretary CLASS HISTORY Veni, vidi. We, the class of nineteen seventeen, came wide eyed and eager to our land of promise. We saw more sick people than we had ever dreamed existed in the whole world and stern reality brought us face to face with the fact that in three years we had much to conquer. For three months we gazed covetously at the white capped juniors and antic- ipated, as we performed our menial duties, the day when we too should wear their insignia. At last the day arrived and we received our caps together with the title of nurse. At this point we were introduced to the mysteries of night duty, the art of reading the thermometer and the various assignments of juniorship. Our next milestone was reached and designated by the donning of our ker- chiefs. The October of this year, brought to us the first instructor who could devote her entire time to our class work. Needless to say, this meant an increase in the number of blue books and a decrease in social activities. The principal social event of the year was our Intermediate-Senior dancing party. Finally, followed our third and last year whence we were honored with the presence of our " senior band. " Hand in hand with it came a certain sense of dignity and superiority, the first of which we have striven to maintain, though the second was lost ere the newly won laurel was yet a day old. Our lectures though ever interesting have been made much more enjoyable by the advent of properly equipped class and study rooms. To the Medical Faculty and the Nursing Staff, who have generously contributed their services, we extend ' our keen appreciation and gratitude. Our social events during our senior year were numbered, consisting chiefly of minor parties and our inter-class dancing party given at the Michigan Union, January twenty-sixth. Now at the end we find that we must still omit " Vici " for we have yet to conquer. Our field lies before us with its hills of hope and valleys of disappoint- ments, yet in spite of difficulties, which are certain to arise, we will strive to " come up smiling. " Two Hundred Seventy-three Senior Allopathic Nurses JESSIE L. AVERY Tecumseh ETHEL M. BAKER .... Fairfax, Fa. MARY BARBAUR .... Lake Geneva, Wis. HELEN BEACON Houghton LUELLA BURT Edmorf ALICE J. CHRISTMAN .... Detroit ATHALINDA CIMMER Milford RUBY COLLINS Mason Class Secretary INEZ E. CORTRIGHT Mason Two Hundred Seventy-four Senior Allopathic Nurses HELEN M. CRANE AMBER CRUSO SUSIE DEAN ETHEL DIET . Summit, N. J. Quimbey . . Ypfilanti . . . Chiej RHEBA EDWARD Grand llavtn ANNE M. HARRIS . . . San Diego, Col. x x J y Hi BESS M. HARRISON .... Patt- I ' a:? Class President (4) DORA HEPPEARD .... Mention, 0. ALPHA JOHNSON Fenton Two Hundred Seventy-five Senior Allopathic Nurses KATHERINE KENNEDY Sterling SEI.INDA KEROLI.A Marquette MERA C. KMIESKE Smith Creek ADAH KOI.B Lansing ADELAIDE LEFFINGWELL .... Owosso CELIA LEWIS llnmcr Class Vice-President (I) HAZEL MAGGS .... Chase, Kan. HAZEL MERWIN Mayville HAZEL MILLER Ithaca Two Hundred Seventy-six Senior Allopathic Nurses HARRIETT MILLIKIN Caro MARGARET PATRICK Jlptna MATHILDA R. REINHARDT . . . Bay Cily GARNET ROPER Whitmorc Lake ERMA RUMBERGER .... Scotivillt EMMA M. SEITZ Reese EMMA M. SPIEGEL .... Lawton Two Hundred Seventy-seven Senior Allopathic Nurses ALICE TEITSWORTH Reese LILIAN VASELAK Bessemer MYRTLE WAGONER Tekonsha MARVLENA WALKLINO Merrill IRENE WATROUS . . . Middlefield, Conn. ERMA WEBB Bessemer MARY C. WITTE Houston X Two Hundred Seventy-eight ; Senior Homeopathic- Nurses VESTA CLARK Frankfort LUNA M. DAVIS Leslie MARY E. FERGUSON . . . Columbus, 0. Class President (4) K. HANNON Inn .Irlmr FLORENCE B. HUFFMAN . . . Clan- HELEN HULI Relle;-ue HENRIETTA HYMANS . . . Saginaw Class Treasurer (4) Two Hundred Seventy-nine Senior Homeopathic Nurses FERN KEILLOR Bear Lake MADELINE KRAKT Ludington Class Secretary GENEVIEVE REED .... South Lyon Superintendent of Homeopathic Nurses MABEL F. SENKK . . Rochester, A ' . 1 " . Class Vice-President ROSE E. SIEFIELD . . Isle St. George, 0. CLARE WEST R meo Two Hundred Eighty ' Junior 1918V WEHMEYER BROWN RAYNSFORD DARNALL SCHERMERHORN DANIELS WATTS KIRKPATRICK MCL.ELLAN 1918 Literary Class Officers OWEN J. WATTS A. LOOMIS KIRKPATRICK FRIEDA McLELLAN GEORGE DANIELS . GRACE RAYNSFORD W. E. BROWN, JR. KARL WEHMEYER WILLIAM DARNALL JAMES SCHERMERHORN . President, First Semester President, Second Semester Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Oratorical Delegate Two Hundred Eighty-two HALL HASKINS WOODWARD IBSEN PIGGOTT KNOWLSON SHARPE ATTWOOD 1918 Engineering Class Officers WESTON HARDELL STEPHEN S. ATTWOOD JAMES H. SHARPE DOROTHY HALL . H. A. KNOWLSON NORMAN H. IBSEN ELMER P. HARDELL . WALLACE J. PIGGOTT ARCHIN B. WESTON . WALDO McKEE RICHARD M. WOODWARD HOWARD B. HASKINS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Track Manager Baseball Manager Hockey Manager Chairman Social Committee Chairman Finance Committee Basketball Manager Two Hundred Eighty-three 1918 SMITH GAGE DARNALL NORTON GRIEVE STOW E VAN VOLKENBURGH MARSHALL 1918 Medical Class Officers GLENN GRIEVE .... HELEN L. GAGE W. PARKER STOWE . JOSEPH L. DARNALL . ARTHUR B. NORTON . CLEMENT H. MARSHALL . JAMES H. SMITH VIVIAN A. VAN VOLKENBURGH President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Basketball Manager Two Hundred Eighty-four GORMAN HECHT THOMAS CARTWRIGHT BOGUE SEABRIGHT GRAHAM F.RWIN 1918 Law Class Officers ARTHUR P. BOGUE .......... President LESTER HECHT Vice-President J. M. SEABRIGHT Secretary J. H. CARTWRIGHT Treasurer E. J. GORMAN Football Manager J. M. ERWIN . . . Baseball Manager J. E. RYAN Track Manager JAMES THOMAS Basketball Manager DOUGLAS GRAHAM Oratorical Delegate COMMITTEES Social W. C. ALLIE, Chairman GEO. F. HURLEY M. N. HODGES J. W. THOMAS Junior Hop CLARENCE KLINGER LESTER A. MEEKS Two Hundred Eighty-five GOODSELL JAMES BACH SMITH CRAMER 1918 Dental Class Officers E. N. BACH President L. M. JAMES Vice-President HILDA M. SMITH Secretary H. C. CRAMER Treasurer J. O. GOODSELL Athletic Manager COMMITTEES I Advisory E. N. BACH, Chairman L. M. JAMES HILDA M. SMITH H. C. CRAMER J. O. GOODSELL Financial J. B. MASON, Chairman F. H. KELLY E. N. BACH L. M. JAMES H. C. CRAMER Two Hundred Eighty-six Social C. E. STEVENS, Chairman H. E. BARLOW W. M. TAYLOR D. D. LANGLOIS F. S. BlJRKHOLDER Auditing I. E. BAKER, Chairman W. F. CHADWICK L. J. PORTER 1918 DAVIS MAKER BAUER STONE KRUGER WORDEN KENYON M ERICA DIXON : 1918 Architectural Class Officers ORRIN F. STONE JOHNSON D. KENYON RALPH L. BAUER LLOYD W. WORDEN . RUDOLPH KRUGER ARNOLD A. MERICA . WALTER J. DIXON PHILIP B. MAHER PAUL O. DAVIS . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Athletic Manager Sergeant-at-Arms Chairman Social Committee Chairman Auditing Committee Chairman Finance Committee Two Hundred Eighty-seven JUNIORS Two Hundred Eighty-eight JUNIORS Two Hundred Eighty-nine Doe JUNIORS Two Hundred Ninety JUNIORS Two Hundred Ninety-one JUNIORS Two Hundred Ninety-two LANCE BAILEY EATON DUEMLING FRICKEN ZlGLER McCLINTOCK MlLLAR PAYNE MACLENNAN MASON HAI.L 1919 Literary Class Officers CARL H. MASON JEAN A. MACLENNAN FAY S. HALL JAMES M. BAILEY JAMES I. McCLINTOCK ARTHUR E. ZIGLER BRUCE I. MILLAR BRUCE N. TAPPAN JENNIE A. DUEMLING HAROLD J. LANCE PAUL W. EATON WALTER R. PAYNE . ROY H. FRICKEN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Basketball Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Football Manager Women ' s Basketball Manager Chairman Social Committee Chairman Finance Committee Chairman Auditing Committee Oratorical Delegate HAZEL L. BECKWITH HARRY PENNIMAN SOCIAL COMMITTEE HAROLD J. LANCE, Chairman MARGARET A. HURST THOMAS S. SAYLOR Two Hundred Ninety-four JAEGER BIGGERS HORWITZ MILLER 1919 Engineering Class Officers RICHARD D. SMITH . ROBERT L. BIGGERS . CHARLES F. WEAVER E. MAI.VERN MILLER DEAN A. LEWIS FLOYD S. SANDERS JOHN L. GARDINER . CARL R. NYMAN HERMAN H. HORWITZ WILLIAM A. JAEGER . DONALD V. BORLAND HARRY J. MACK President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Chairman Finance Committee Chairman Social Committee Chairman Auditing Committee Football Manager Basketball Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Oratorical Delegate SOCIAL COMMITTEE FLOYD S. SANDERS, Chairman STANLEY J. THOMPSON FREDRICK T. SCHUTT ROBERT J. ORR GEORGE M. UNSWORTH Two Hundred Ninety-five 1919 - Now BOZER BADGLEY JOHNSTON LEE ACKLEN 1919 Medical Class Officers W. A. JOHNSTON CATHERINE ACKLEN . T. P. LEE . . . . H. E. BOZER C. E. BADGLEY . T. O. NOVY WM. HOWES C. A. DONIZALSKI H. L. HUFFINGTON . T. F. THALNER . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Athletic Manager Football Manager Chairman Honor Committee Chairman Finance Committee Chairman Auditing Committee Chairman Social Committee Two Hundred Ninety-six 1919 WILSON MUTTON WATERBURY JOSLYN LESLIE PERRY FIELD SLAVENS KIRKBY 1919 Law Class Officers L G. FIELD LEE JOSLYN E. D. KIRKBY S. J. SLAVENS R. T. PERRY R. H. WILSON . L. E. WATERBURY H. LESLIE . C. E. MUTTON . D. T. McKoNE . COMMITTEES Social G. W. STRUCKMANN, Chairman HENLEY HILL W. D. NANCE R. I. PERRY R. ' J. BRADFIELD Finance J. D. O ' CONNOR, Chairman S. J. SLAVENS C. A. REID I. D. FRIEDMAN J. SIMPSON President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Basketball Manager Baseball Manager Track Manager Oratorical Delegate Sergeant-at-Arms Advisory L. G. FIELD, Chairman L. E. JOSLYN E. D. KIRKBY F. P. RANDALL F. H. PALMER Auditing C. H. HOBART, Chairman C. L. GRAY R. M. LEWIS L. D. LARKE A. S. BUSBEE Two Hundred Ninoty-x ' vcn HEWLETT SCHMITZ BEAM BISBEE HAMMOND NORTON 1919 Architectural Class Officers MAURICE E. HAMMOND . . . ' ' . HAROLD A. BEAM . . . ._ ' . HARVEY J. BISBEE . . " . . _ . HERBERT D. SCHMITZ . . . OSCAR CARTWRIGHT ..... TIMOTHY HEWLETT CHARLES NORTON ..... President ... . Vice-President ,, . Secretary . , . Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Athletic Manager Social Chairman Two Hundred Ninety-eight i Two Hundred Ninety-nine TED Three Hundred Lou SOPHOMORES Three Hundred One M ym SOPHOMORES Three Hundred Two 1920 HAAG LOVELAND STEWART SMITH 1920 Literary Class Officers ROBERT C. STEWART President, First Semester DONALD J. THORPE President, Second Semester KATHERINE LOVELAND Vice-President ELSA HAAG Secretary RAYMOND C. SMITH Treasurer, First Semester CHARLES B. STEGNER Treasurer, Second Semester ROBERT G. YERKES . . . Chairman Social Committee Three Hundred Four EDISON HARBERT BRIGGS WEST FORD LOWE MOREHOUSE LANE ANDERSON COTTON 1920 Engineering Class Officers STANLEY T. LOWE MINOT E. LANE H. J. LELAND COTTON GEORGE K. BRIGGS . JOHN A. WEST . HENRY N. ANDERSON HAYNES E. EDISON . STANLEY W. MOREHOUSE WALDO G. HARBERT CHARLES R. FORD President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Football Manager Baseball Manager Basketball Manager Track Manager Chairman Social Committee Chairman Auditing Committee Three Hundred Five 192O GREEN IRELAND MARCUS STINSON McCuTCHEON BROWNE 1920 Medical Class Officers WM. D. STINSON RUBY R. GREEN SARAH F. MARCUS S. A. McCuTCHEON President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer P. M. IRELAND Athletic Manager COMMITTEES Honor FLORENCE A. BROWNE, Chairman H. W. SMITH H. H. HEFFRON A. KIRCHNER H. L. MILLER Social J. M. GRAFF, Chairman G. T. MACPHERSON K. C. MACPHERSON C. R. HILLS L. J. FOSTER Finance N. F. MILLER, Chairman H. R. MOORE J. PALMA G. F. MOORE A. R. CONE Three Hundred Six 192O STORICK NEUMANN WATTS FLIEGEL 1920 Pharmical Class Officers E. C. WATTS . IRMA M. NEUMANN H. C. STORICK . E. W. GRUNOW . N. G. FLIECEL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Athletic Manager COMMITTEES Finance H. J. BURCHFIELD I. M. NEUMANN E. W. GRUNOW C. B. MATTESON E. C. WATTS Auditing V. G. EAEGLE C. L. BUTLER A. E. ANDERSON Social E. J. FOSTER I. M. NEUMANN R. I. YOKES L. M. RUTZ V. G. EAEGLE Three Hundred Seven 192O SHUBERT CAMPBELL UNDERWOOD ScHAFER OSBORN BAILEY 1920 Architectural Class Officers ERVIN BAILEY ELMER G. SHUBERT . MARY S. UNDERWOOD WALTER E. CAMPBELL President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary W. M. OSBORN . ' ,. . . Sergeant-at-Arms G. P. SCHAFER . Athletic Manager Three Hundred Eight THE SYCAMORES, LUXEMBURG GARDENS, PARIS ll Leon A. Makielski, Instructor in Drawing and Painting in the College of Architecture in the University of Michigan RoBBINS SMITH SANDERS CHENOT BARTELME HOWLAND ROWE Athletic Association Officers PHILLIP G. BARTELME FLOYD A. ROWE GLENN A. HOWLAND JAMES E. CHENOT . GORDON SMLTH JOHN C. ROBBINS . JOHN E. SANDERS . Director of Outdoor Athletics Director of Intramural Athletics President, Baseball Manager Treasurer, Intercollegiate Manager Secretary, Interscholastic Manager Football Manager Track Manager BOARD IN CONTROL OF ATHLETICS Faculty Members PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER, Chairman DR. REUBEN PETERSON PROF. WALTER T. FISHLEIGH PROF. LEWIS M. GRAM Secretary PHILLIP G. BARTELME Alumni .Members JOHN D. HIBBARD, Chicago JAMES .. DUFFY, Bay City JAMES O. MLRPHIN, Detroit JAMES W. THOMAS Student .Members ALBERT E. STOLL WILLIS BRODHEAD Three Hundred Nine of the FOOTBALL ALAN W. BOYD MAURICE F. DUNNE CLIFFORD C. GRACEY ALBERT C. MARTENS JOHN F. MAULBETSCH WALTER A. NIEMANN WILLARD L. PEACH HAROLD M. ZEIGER PHILIP T. RAYMOND FRED L. REHOR CEDRIC C. SMITH CLIFFORD M. SPARKS ELTON E. WEIMAN RICHARD F. WESKE JAMES L. WHALEN BASEBALL ELMER BRANDELL HARRISON H. CASWELL MAURICE F. DUNNE GEORGE R. HARRINGTON GEORGE B. LABADIE GEORGE MILLER CLYDE E. BASTIAN H. LESLIE CARROLL J. BLAND CATLETT CECIL F. CROSS HOWARD A. DONNELLY GEORGE B. Fox CHARLES B. CRAWFORD CHRISTIAN N. MACK TRACK TENNIS JAMES F. NEWELL WILLIAM K. NIEMANN GUY A. REEM LAWRENCE S. ROEHM JOSEPH E. ROBINS GEORGE WALTERHOUSE STANLEY G. FONTANNA WALTER F. GRIEST GEORGE I. MURPHY HAROLD E. O ' BRIEN HAROLD E. SMITH CLARENCE E. UFER CLARENCE E. SHERWOOD JOHN S. SWITZER Three Hundred Ten of the N. J. BRAZELL GEORGE C. DUNN SIDNEY V. EGGERT J. ORTON GOODSELL JOSEPH A. HANISH FOOTBALL ALVIN E. LOUCKS HARRY C. MCCALLUM JAMES H. SHARPE CLARENCE O. SKINNER JAMES L. WHALEN FRANK A. WILLARD HAROLD L. ANDRUS HOBART M. BIRMINGHAM BERTIL LARSON BASEBALL ALBERT P. OHLMACHER JOHN C. ROBERTS ROLLIN C. SMITH FITZGERALD H. CLARK GERALD A. FISCHER HARRISON L. GOODSPEED FRANK H. FIELD EDWIN J. HUNTINGTON ELMER B. HARDELL TRACK JOHN V. KUIVINEN RAYMOND M. LANGLEY ROBERT M. MEEHAN VICTOR H. SIMMONS CEDRIC C. SMITH LELAND N. SCOFIELD WALTER S. WICKLIFFE Three Hundred Eleven of the W. R. ABBOTT W. T. ADAMS D. U. BATHRICK C. P. BEATH E. A. BlBER G. W. BlXLER ALAN BOYD N. J. BRAZELL CECIL BROWN HARRY CALVIN SAMUEL COHEN W. R. CRUSE N. T. DABELICH J. W. EMERY F. A. GARIEPY FRED HENDERSHOT EGMONT HILDNER A. G. GABRIEL W. A. IPPLK Three Hundred Twelve FOOTBALL BASEBALL W. A. NlEMANN HOYNE HOWE W. L. Huss H. INGHAM W. O. R. JOHNSON R. F. KOHR STANFORD LEFFEN A. E. LOUCKS E. R. MACLAUGHLJN O. P. A. POBANZ P. T. RAYMOND J. H. SHARPE C. A. SORLING ARCH WALLS A. B. WESTON O. G. WILLIAMS G. B. WOLFE H. M. ZEIGF.R W. C. JOHNS J. F. NEWELL oa w Qo tsi CM i s T hree Hundred Fourteen FIELDING H. YOST Head Coach 1916 Varsity Football Team JOHN C. ROBBINS Student Manager JOHN F. MAULBETSCH FIELDING H. YOST PRENTISS DOUGLASS MILLER H. PONTIUS HARRY TUTHILL PHILLIP G. BARTELME JOHN C. ROBBINS . ROBERT H. BENNETT EZRA W. LOCKWOOD LELAND N. SCOFIELD CHARLES F. Boos . OFFICERS Captain Head Coach Asst. Coach Asst. Coach Trainer Graduate Director Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager PERSONNEL ALAN W. BoYD.(M) . N. J. BRAZELL (aMa) . GEORGE C. DUNN (aMa) MAURICE F. DUNNE (M) SIDNEY V. EGGERT (aMa) CLIFFORD C. GRACEY (M) . J. ORTON GOODSELL (aMa) JOSEPH A. HANISH (aMa) . ALVIN E. LOUCKS (aMa) ALBERT C. MARTENS (M) . HARRY C. McCALLUM (aMa) JOHN F. MAULBETSCH (M) . WALTER A. NIEMANN (M) . WILLARD L. PEACH PHILLIP T. RAYMOND (M) . FRED L. REHOR (M) JAMES H. SHARPE (aMa) CLARENCE O. SKINNER (aMa) CEDRICK C. SMITH (M) CLIFFORD M. SPARKS (M) . ELTON E. WEIMAN (M) RICHARD F. WESKE (M) JAMES L. WHALEN (aMa) FRANK A. WILLARD (aMa) . HAROLD M. ZEIGER (M) Left Guard Left Half Left Guard Left End Left Half Left Guard Right Guard Full Back Right Half Right End Left Tackle Left Half Center Right End Left Half Right Guard Right Half Right Guard Fullback Quarterback Left Tackle Right Tackle Right Tackle Center Quarterback. Three Hundred Fifteen The 1916 Football Season w r AS Michigan ' s 1916 football season a success? A high regard for the truth compels the rather unwilling assertion that it was not, viewed strictly from a stand- point of cold mathematics. But on the other hand, these uncompromising statistics don ' t tell all. As far as the team was con- cerned, this 1916 season was a success. These paradoxical statements are not so hard to reconcile as one might believe. In 1915 Michigan suffered the worst football season that has been the Wolverine ' s ap- portionment for over 15 years. The ma- terial that greeted the coaches last Septem- ber was nothing wonderful. Michigan had an All-American half back, a capable full- back, and a scrappy center. There were other " M " men on hand and the All-Fresh of the previous season contributed several candidates, but none of these had given any of Michigan ' s opponents any sleepless nights. The athletic association did its part and engaged Miller H. Pontius to take charge of the line. Coach Prentiss Douglass was pro- moted from the All-Fresh to the Varsity squad and Harry Tuthill of the Detroit Tigers was induced to attach his dainty and effeminate little signature to a Wol- verine contract. Then of course there was Fielding H. Yost but this man is too COACH YOST IN MOLESKINS DUNNE Three Hundred Hixtecn MAULBETSCH SMITH NlEMANN REHOR ZEIGER well known to need special mention. With this group of assistants and a grim determination on the part of the team a creditable showing was made and at the end of the season the Wolverines were represented by a real football team. It didn ' t conquer Pennsylvania or Cornell, although with the breaks in luck, the out- come of these two battles might have been materially altered. But win or lose, Michigan had a football team that was a real football team. Bull Dunne became one of the finest flankers in the country in 1916. When it comes to raking in passes, after Bull, you can rank the others in whatever order you please. His partner, Peach, over at the other extremity of the line completed Michigan ' s forward pass combination. In 1917, Peach should develop into one of the best ends Michigan has ever had. He made a fine start this year. Weske and Wieman were finally selected as the regular tackles. Weske ' s year of experience stood him in good stead and he came forward rapidly. Wieman was one of the strongest defensive men on the team and together with Rehor probably shared individual honors in this connection as far as the line was concerned. Gracey and Boyd divided duties at the other guard and both stepped to the fore in fine style. Martens filled in at end several times during the year and showed flashes of excellent form. Pat Smith developed into a much better man than he had been in 1915 which is saying considerable as he had been one of the individual stars of that misfit organization. Raymond did excellent work at half and Sparks gave some indications of All-American possibilities until he was injured. Zeiger was the sensation and hit of the year. Zeig stood right up at the top in the popularity league and it was his work that earned him the place. Poor little Zeig had the time of his young life against that big bunch of giants from Syracuse and he only beat ' em by a single point. His playing at times ought to have been rewarded with an " M " per period instead of the customary single letter for the season ' s work. And Maulbetsch! The editor of this noble publication requested that space be saved and no few words here could add to Maulie ' s glory so he ' ll escape with a single sentence. The Varsity defeated Marietta, Case, Carroll and Mount Union without much effort, although Case did display unexpected strength. They held their bigger opponents to a 19 to 3 score and deserve considerable credit for their gameness. Following this came that rather pleasing and altogether satisfactory struggle with the Michigan Agricultural College of East Lansing. The unexpected strength Three Hundred Seventeen that the Farmers have been exhibiting in their recent battles against the Wolverines served to bring out a record crowd for the game, and around 22,000 spectators sat through inclement weather and watched the Aggies fall before the Maize and Blue. The score was 9 to 0. Syracuse followed and Michigan staged one of the most sensational last few minute rallies that has ever been seen on Ferry field. Eight minutes before the final whistle blew, the Easterners were leading 13 to 0, but when the affair actually terminated the figures had been juggled about a bit and Michigan had won 14 to 13. Zeiger spent an awfully busy few minutes and finally two long passes paved the way for victory. Credit for this game, if indeed it isn ' t unfair to single out a particular individual, goes to Zeiger. Then the University of Washington which is situated in St. Louis, Mo., traveled up to Ann Arbor and fell without a murmur of protest, the Varsity running up 66 points. Considerable credit is due Trainer Harry Tuthill for his efforts with the Varsity football squad. Tuthill has had experience for years in conditioning men and he had the team on edge and in good shape. Michigan men weren ' t delaying very many games with repeated calls for medical assistance from the first-aide corps on the side lines. Pontius and Douglass also come in for recognition of their work. Pontius took charge of a line that had been notoriously the poorest that Michigan had ever had and he worked it up into a battle front that held its own against that of Pennsyl- vania and this is almost the last word in praise. Coach Yost ' s work is too well known to need further mention. MICHIGAN-CORNELL GAME A big pullman train was speeding westward. It was late at night in fact more accurately, early in the morning In one of the drawing rooms were the Michigan coaches and a group of news- paper men. They weren ' t discussing the H. C. of L. nor even one of those more interesting subjects of literature, science and the fine arts. It was all football just football. Several hours earlier the Wolverines had been dragged off Cornell ' s field defeated. The score of 23 to 20 seemed like idle mockery. " But let me say GRACEY Three Hundred Eighteen MARTENS RAYMOND BOYD SPARKS right here, " broke out the coach emphatically, " there ' ll be no sobbing over Cornell game. We were licked and that ' s all there is to the matter. The rec this game. e were ce an tats a tere s to te matter. e records don ' t show yards gained, perfect blocking and all that sort of stuff. The score is all that they mark down. Not a word in any of the papers about ' tough luck ' boys. We were walloped. That ' s all. " It was. Michigan didn ' t return to Ann Arbor with an alibi and the press of the country didn ' t carry despatches from Ann Arbor in which the Wolverines were graphically pictured as the victims of circumstances, as perhaps they could have been, and justly so. It was just about the hardest game to lose and lose gracefully that any eleven played all season. The Maize and Blue gained more yards than Cornell by rushing, gained more ground by passing, displayed a better defense, charged better and actually looked better than the struggling upholders of the Big Red. Cornell had the edge in just one department kicking. Francis T. Shiverick gave one of the grandest demonstrations of how to drop- kick and punt that has ever been seen in the country. Three times when the Cornell offense battled futily against the Wolverines and was held, this audacious and astounding youth dropped back and booted a field goal. One came from the 22- yard line, one from the 35 and one from the 45-yard stripe. Outside of the kicking, however, Michigan had it on Cornell so many ways that the mathematicians couldn ' t keep them separated. Captain John Maulbetsch played one of the old time driving, smashing, boring games that has characterized his work on the gridiron for the past 4 years. The Wolverines marched almost the entire length of the field for the first touchdown. The home forces couldn ' t stop the assault and eventually Pat Smith dove over the line and planted the ball within the realms of the promised land. Maulbetsch and Zeiger were the biggest ground gainers, while Wieman and Rehor were opening the holes. It was just a steady march with no long gains. Wieman played probably his best game of the season right here and Rehor almost duplicated. Michigan ' s passing was a revelation to the Easterners. Both the second and third Wolverine touchdowns were the results of long throws one of them directly so and the way Peach flung that ball around the place kept everyone on edge. In fact the Cornell rooters were so excited and nervous that last half that when the whistle blew the majority of the rural and urban population around Ithaca Three Hundred Nineteen applied for suites in the nearest rest cure to give their frayed and ruffled nerves a chance to recover. Twice 50-yard passes were completed. Niemann snapped the ball to Zeiger on the first, and Zieg tossed it to Peach who dropped back from end. Peach took a long careful peek at the flying Maulie who was scurrying away in the offing and cut Ipose with bullet-like throw that shot squarely into the Dutch- man ' s arms. The second went to Dunne. These two passes were instrumental in two touchdowns and the half closed with Michigan leading 20 to 6. In the second half this general and public nuisance " Shiverick " uncorked some of the longest punts ever seen since the boyhood days of Moses and his wander- ing children of Israel. Michigan meanwhile punted poorly and two of Shiverick ' s kicks stopped within 18 inches of the Michigan line, thus forcing the Maize and Blue to punt from behind her own line. Poor boots were disasterous and the Ithacans came back with two touchdowns and tied the count. There were only a few minutes left to play but Shiverick took a third shot at a field goal and the ball sailed squarely between the bars. It was all over but the return trip home, a visit to the attendance committee and a public declaration of bankruptcy. The Wolverines outplayed Cornell in every department except one, but the figures 23 and 20 unfortunately make no mention of this fact. MICHIGAN-PENNSYLVANIA GAME Michigan ' s colors were lowered for the second time during the 1916 season when Pennsylvania inflicted a 10 to 7 defeat upon the Wolverines in the final game of the year. This contest was played on Ferry field. Pennsylvania came to Ann Arbor with a team that was rated the strongest defensive eleven in the country. It was simply a case of two big, strong, evenly matched elevens fighting with everything they had, and it is an axiom of long stand- ing which denies both sides a victory. Pennsylvania got the breaks and the game. The visitors secured the jump and scored their complete allotment of 10 points right ofF the bat. Then Michigan found herself and the Pennsylvanians were checked but the damage was done and the error couldn ' t be rectified. The home hopes did push across the Quaker ' s line for a touchdown but they were unequal to the task of scoring twice against the best defense in the land and the visiting aggre- gation left for the east with the Wolverine scalp. PEACH WEIMAN WHALEN Three Hundred Twenty SKINNER SHARPE BRAZE LL Pennsylvania secured her touchdown almost before the Michigan aggregation had awakened to the fact that hostilities for the afternoon had commenced. Michigan was back under her own goal, and Sparks ' punt was high, falling near the 36-yard line. Berry scooped it up and raced back 25 yards. After four plays, Penn got another first down, and shortly thereafter Berry skipped around end and scored. He kicked a field goal a few minutes later and then subsided for the day but the damage had already been inflicted. After that preliminary spasm of his, Berry settled down and comported himself as a visiting athlete should whose inten- tions are hostile to the home guard. Wieman, Rehor Co. headed the Michigan defense and their supporting caste lent noble aid all afternoon. Pat Smith and Niemann were in every play and the rest of the team was fighting hard every inch. Michigan ' s lone counter was due to the work of Maulbetsch to a large extent. Pennsylvania punted and it was Michigan ' s ball in the middle of the field. A 25- yard penalty advanced it to within 23 yards of the goal and some driving rushes through the line by Maulie carried the ball up to the line and Pat Smith shot over for the touchdown. Peach played a nice game while he was doing duty, but injuries forced him out early in the game. Peach never ought to have started the game at all, and he played purely on his nerve while he did last. Wallie Niemann put up an excellent article of football and was fighting hard every minute. Bull Dunne per- formed in that usual superior fashion of his and in fact every man on the team played up to standard. Had the going been better, Sparks might have been able to negotiate some distance around the flanks but with the ground as it was, he didn ' t have a chance and thus one of Michigan ' s most potent offensive factors was cut off at a stroke. After the first quarter it looked as though Michigan had the edge, but Pennsyl- vania had been entirely too energetic and ambitious in this introductory period and the deed was done. The Quakers had built up an effectual defense for the Michigan passes and were about the only aggregation that Captain Maulbetsch and his men encountered that stopped the Michigan passing combination. Cornell couldn ' t; Syracuse couldn ' t; the smaller teams couldn ' t and only a few were tried against M. A. C. Pennsylvania was as helpless to gain as Michigan after the first quarter, in fact the Wolverines had greater offensive strength than their opponents, but Pennsylvania ' s justly earned 10 points in the first few minutes was too much. The Three Hundred Twenty-one McCALLUM HANISH WILLARU Quakers deserved to win as there was nothing flukey regarding their points. Berry ' s dash was almost a head-on affair and his field goal cleared the bars in capital style. Over 26,000 persons crowded into Ferry field and every available seat was taken with the devotees of the S. R. O. in evidence all around the playing field. The support accorded this year ' s team by the students and alumni alike is a source of satisfaction to everyone connected with the university and the team earned the backing that it received. GOODSELL DUNNE LOUCKS Three Hundred Twenty-two 1916 Varsity Football Record Date Oct. 4 Oct. 7 Michigan Michigan Oct. 11 Michigan Oct. 14 Michigan Oct. 21 Michigan Oct. 28 Michigan Nov. 4 Michigan Nov. 11 Michigan Nov. 18 Michigan Score 30 19 54 26 9 14 66 20 7 245 Marietta College Case Scientific School Carroll College . Mount Union College Michigan Agri. College Syracuse University . Washington University Cornell University University of Penn. . SUMMARY Score Place Ann Arbor 3 Ann Arbor Ann Arbor Ann Arbor Ann Arbor 13 Ann Arbor 7 Ann Arbor 23 Ithaca 10 Ann Arbor 56 GAMES WON, 7 GAMES LOST, 2 These men helped Yost, and they helped a lot Three Hundred Twenty-thre The varsity line Trouble ahead for somebody! Singing " The Yellow and the Blue " between halves of the Penn Game Three Hundred Twenty-four Syracuse stopped us for 52 minutes, but they always play 60, you kno Dunne made a great try but the Syracuse kicker got it away Three Hundred Twenty-five Berry got away until he struck another All-American man Maulie spoiled a fine afternoon for Berry. Penn had the best line in America but look what ' s happening here. It took the entire Bin K-d ' IViiin to stop Mnul!y down at Ithaca. Fritz Rehor broke through and got this Cornellian from behind. r Shiverick got three field goals against us in the Cornell game. This one was from the 22-yard line. I I Three Hundred Twenty-eight I I I I 1 a | i 1 E o Three Hundred Twenty-nine -3 o tt: S 2 Three Hundred Thirty 1916 All-Fresh Football Team OFFICERS JOHN A. WEST ... ; Captain RALPH A. McGiNNis ... " Head Coach ROBERT W. WATSON Assistant Coach PERSONNEL RALPH W. BLACKMORE (1920) PAUL BOOTH (1920) . . ' . WELLINGTON S. CHAPMAN (1920) EARL CRESS (1920) . ELMER CRESS (1920) F. WARD CULVER (1920) . GERRIT J. DIEKEMA (1920) . WILLIAM P. FORTUNE (1920) . GERALD W. FROEMKE (1920) . LOWELL B. GENEBACH (1920) J. VINTON HAMMELS (1920) . HENRY W. HITCHCOCK (1920) JOHN S. PERRIN (1920) . JOHN A. WEST (1920) . . ARTHUR WEADOCK (1920) JULIAN E. ZAPP (1919) . Left Guard Right Guard Left Tackle Right Tackle Left End Center Right End Right Guard Left Half Left Half Right End Quarterback Right Half Fullback Fullback Center 79 7 ALL-FRESH RECORD Oct. 14 Michigan Freshmen Oct. 28 Michigan Freshmen Nov. 4 Michigan Freshmen Nov. 11 Michigan Freshmen Ypsilanti Normal College 7 M. A. C. Freshmen 27 Evanston, III., Academy Heidelberg College 13 10 24 Three Hundred Thirty-one o I Three Hundred Thirty-two z o H J 3i-J a o a 1 M a Three Hundred Thirty-four CARL LUNDGREN Coach GLEN A. HOWLAND 79 7 Student Manager The 1916 Varsity Baseball Team OFFICERS GEORGE V. LABADIE CARL LUNDGREN . PHILLIP G. BARTELME . SIDNEY T. STEEN . THEODORE Cox GLENN HOWLAND H. GRAY MUZZY . EDWARD F. WALSH, JR. HAROLD L. ANDRUS (aMa) . HOBART M. BIRMINGHAM (aMa) ELMER BRANDELL (M) HARRISON H. CASWELL (M) MAURICE DUNNE (M) . GEORGE R. HARRINGTON (M) GEORGE B. LANADIE (M) BERTIL LARSON (aMa) GEORGE MILLER (M) JAMES F. NEWELL (M) WM. K. NIEMANN (M) ALBERT P. OLHMACHER (aMa) . GUY A. REEM (M) . LAWRENCE S. ROEHM (M) . JOSEPH E. ROBINS (M) . , JOHN C. ROBERTS (aMa) ROLLIN C. SMITH (aMa) . . GLEN P. THOMAS (M) . GEORGE WALTERHOUSE (M) PERSONNEL Captain Coach Graduate Director Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager Pitcher First Base Left Field and Short Stop Second Base Catcher First Base Center Field First Base Pitcher First Base Right Field Pitcher Left Field Catcher Pitcher Pitcher Third Base Third Base Shortstop and Second Base Three Hundred Thirty-five Coach Lundgren in his working clothes. The 1916 Baseball Season AFTER the most disasterous southern trip in the history of Michigan baseball, the Varsity team rounded into vastly better form and although the 1916 season was not a brilliant and unqualified success, still the Wolverines showed great improvement and won 9 of the remaining 18 games, 3 resulting in tie scores. Coach Lundgren was greeted by a scant handful of veterans when he reported for indoor work in the gym and it took time to develop the newcomers into Varsity calibre ball players. Captain George Labadie, Elmer Brandell and Billy Niemann formed the nucleus of the team and for the most part hitherto untried men were worked in the other positions. Michigan ' s battery stars of the previous year had graduated and Coach Lundgren was facing a serious problem as far as securing capable pitchers and catchers was concerned. " Rummy " Roehm and " Bull " Dunne two football players, tried out for the position behind the plate and although neither of them had ever caught a Varsity game in On the Southern trip the team visited Coach Yost in Nashville Three Hundred Thirty-six their life before, they advanced rapidly under Lundgren ' s instructions. Dunne did the bigger part of the receiving and if there ever existed a " made " catcher who delivered the goods, Dunne is that individual. Michigan ' s pitching staff was comprised almost entirely of new material. " Shorty " Miller and " Joe " Robins developed into the best bets and after that horrible and awful southern trip they found themselves and twirled excellent ball throughout the season. Michigan failed to win a contest on the southern trip, whereas customarily the Maize and Blue is thrown into con- fusion and embarrassment if they drop a single one of these early season games. The pitching staff was erratic and Lundgren was without the services of a single dependable twirler. Robins pitch- ed one excellent game against Vander- bilt, but the flinger opposing the Wolverines was also in great shape and the Ann Arbor contingent was forced to accept the short end of a 2 to 1 count. After returning home the team settled Elmer Brandell, Captain 1917. Michigan ' s Varsity Band at the Alumni game. Three Hundred Thirty-seven down and took the first four games on the home lot. The Syracuse with an ex- perienced and veteran crew inflicted the first defeat of the season upon the Michigan men upon Ferry field. Captain Labadie and his playmates were blanked through- out the fray, the opposition meanwhile accumulating three runs. Following this was a 14 inning tie game with Kalamazoo Normal and then Cornell took a 1 to heartbreaker from the Wolverines. The eastern trip saw several defeats although the team was successful against Michigan ' s two biggest rivals, Pennsylvania and Cornell. The two games with the Ithacans were divided and Pennsy fell before Captain Labadie ' s men 4 to 2. The excellent hitting of Elmer Brandell turned the tide in this game, " Bran " slamming the ball to all corners of the lot and driving in enough runs to give Michigan the edge. Following this the Lundgren pupils journeyed up to East Lansing and the Aggies were downed 5 to 3 which was partial revenge for the previous fall ' s football defeat. Notre Dame was the next team to show on Ferry field and the Catholics went down to defeat in both games that they played. The final contest of the year was the annual Alumni game and the old-timers held the Varsity to an over- time draw, the final count standing 1 to 1. Prospects for this year ' s team are much brighter as the Coach will have a bigger proportion of veterans and the All-Fresh team promises to supply several valuable players to the Varsity forces. Reunion of the " M " club, Commencement Week, 1916 Three Hundred Thirty-eight .Some of Michigan ' s 1916 baseballers stopped by the camera man. Three Hundred Thirty-nine 1916 Varsity Baseball Record Date Opponent April 6 University of Kentucky . ' April 8 University of Georgia April 1 1 University of Georgia April 12 Mercer University . April 13 Mercer University . April 14 Vanderbilt University . April 15 Vanderbilt University April 17 Notre Dame University April 20 Olivet College April 26 Kalamazoo College April 29 Case Scientific School May 4 Ypsilanti Normal College May 6 Syracuse University May 10 Kalamazoo Normal May 13 Cornell University . May 15 Syracuse University May 16 Syracuse University May 17 Cornell University . . . May 18 Cornell University . May 19 Swarthmore University . May 20 University of Pennsylvania . May 27 Michigan Agricultural College June 2 Notre Dame . . . . r June 3 Notre Dame . . ... GAMES WON, 9 Michigan Opponent Rain . . 6 . 6 . 3 . 1 . 5 . 6 . 5 7 5 1 4 5 6 4 3 4 5 2 6 92 106 Place Rain Lexington, Ky. 4 Athens, Ga. 7 Athens, Ga. 6 Macon, Ga. 6 Macon, Ga. 2 Nashville, Tenn. 9 Nashville, Tenn. 14 Notre Dame, Ind. Ann Arbor, 3 Ann Arbor Ann Arbor 1 Ann Arbor 3 Ann Arbor 1 Ann Arbor 1 Ann Arbor 9 Syracuse, N. Y. 7 Syracuse, N. Y. 13 Ithaca, N. Y. 2 Ithaca, N. Y. 8 Swarthmore, Pa. 2 Philadelphia, Pa. 3 East Lansing 1 Ann Arbor 4 Ann Arbor SUMMARY GAMES LOST, 12 GAMES TIED, 2 The ' 14 Lits at the Alumni Game. Three Hundred Forty An afternoon with the Wolverines on Ferry field Three Hundred Forty-one SAUNDERS MIDDLEDITCH COOPER MC NNIS TURNER KIRCHGESSNER HORWITZ GLENN HALL ADAMS MORRISON DANCER PARKS 1916 All-Fresh Baseball Team THOMAS R. ADAMS RALPH A. McGiNNis THOMAS R. ADAMS ROLAND S. COOPER ROBERT B. DANCER BURDETTE GLENN CHAUNCEY T. HALL HERMAN H. HORWITZ . WILLIAM E. KIRCHGESSNER LEIGH B. MIDDLEDITCH CHESTER C. MORRISON STERLING PARKS . . , HAROLD J. SAUNDERS . JOSEPH W. TURNER OFFICERS PERSONNEL 1916 ALL-FRESH RECORD April 29 Michigan Fresh May 6 Michigan Fresh May 13 Michigan Fresh May 20 Michigan Fresh May 27 Michigan Fresh May 30 Michigan Fresh June 2 Michigan Fresh Captain Coach First Baseman First Baseman Short Stop Pitcher and Outfielder Outfielder Third Baseman Outfielder Second Baseman Catcher Pitcher and Outfielder Pitcher Pitcher 2 Albion College ... Ann Arbor University of Detroit . 1 Ann Arbor 10 University of Detroit , . 3 Detroit 2 Polish Seminary ... 1 Ann Arbor 2 Ypsilanti Normal . . 1 Ann Arbor 6 Ypsilanti Normal . . 1 Ypsilanti Polish Seminary ... 8 Orchard Lake Three Hundred Forty-two w. m z C H H o Three Hundred Forty-four STEPHEN J. FARRELL Coach JOHN E. SANDERS 79 7 Student Manager 1916 Varsity Track Team OFFICERS HAROLD E. SMITH , ..... Captain STEPHEN J. FARRELL Coach PHILLIP G. BARTELME Graduate Director JOHN W. FINKENSTAEDT .......... Manager JOHN E. SANDERS Ass ' t Manager JULIAN S. BURROWS ...... . . . . Ass ' t Manager PERSONNEL CLYDE E. BASTIAN (M) LESLIE CARROLL (M) . J. BLAND CATLETT (M) FITZGERALD H. CLARK (aMa) CECIL F. CROSS (M) . HOWARD A. DONNELLY (M) GEORGE B. Fox (M) . GERALD A. FISCHER (aMa) . STANLEY G. FONTANNA (M) HARRISON L. GOODSPEED (aMa) WALTER F. GRIEST (M) PAUL L. FIELD (aMa) . EDWIN J. HUNTINGTON (aMa) . ELMER B. HARDELL (aMa) . JOHN V. KUIVINEN (aMa) . RAYMOND M. LANGI.EY (aMa) , ROBERT M. MEEHAN (aMa) GEORGE I. MURPHY (M) HAROLD E. O ' BRIEN (M) VICTOR H. SIMMONS (aMa) . HAROLD E. SMITH (M) CEDRIC C. SMITH (aMa) LELAND N. SCOFIELD (aMa) CLARENCE E. UFER (M) . . WALTER S. WICKLIFFE (aMa) Weights Distance runs Hurdles Pole Vault Weights Distance runs Distance runs Hurdles Quarter Mile Pole Vault Quarter Mile Broad Jump Buarter Mile uarter Mile Distance runs Distance runs Distance runs Distance runs Dashes High Jump Dashes Hammer Throw Quarter Mile Distance runs High Jump Three Hundred Forty-five The 1916 Track Season WHEN the first semester ' s examinations were over, and the final and com- plete returns from all precincts counted, it was firmly established that Old Man Ineligibility had won by an overwhelming majority. There were no congratulatory telegrams, nor did Coach Farrell demand a recount. Eight of the season ' s best prospects were thus ignominiously dropped by the way side and among them went " Al " Robinson, the sensational All-Fresh sprinter and quarter miler of the previous season. Coach Farrell had a scattering of veterans which included the best collegiate sprinter in America, a versatile relay team and a star miler. The biggest dual meet of the season was a victory for the Wolverines, Coach Parrell ' s proteges defeating Leland Stanford University of California. In the annual collegiate track classic, the eastern intercollegiate meet, Michigan pulled down but 13 points, the contributions of two lone but highly deserving and praise- worthy athletes, Smith and Carroll. In many ways, the feature of the indoor season was the wonderful performance of the two-mile relay team against Cornell. This race was staged in Buffalo and the Maize and Blue won from the Ithacans by the narrowest of margins. In fact, Messrs. Carroll, Ufer, Donnelly and Murphy were compelled to equal the world ' s indoor record of 7:56 3 5 which was established in 1906 by the Irish-American athletic club of New York city. The Wolverines lowered the collegiate mark for the distance and now share the honors for holding the world ' s record for this dis- tance indoors. The first three Michigan men held the Ithacans a little better than SMITH Three Hundred Forty-six CROSS FONTANNA DONNEL LY even, and Eddie Carroll defeated his old enemy, Windnagle, the 1916 intercollegiate champion miler, and the race went to Michigan. Carroll and Windnagle ran side by side for a considerable portion of the distance but the Maize and Blue athlete was equal to the emergency and he broke the tape. The feature of the outdoor season was Michigan ' s victory over Leland Stanford. Michigan took this affair by a score of 71 to SO although in all credit to the West- erners it must be said that they did not have their entire team on the field. The meet was one of the fastest ever staged at Michigan and Ferry field records were treated in shameful and scandalous fashion. Wilson won the mile from Carroll in 4-19 flat in the fastest four lap race ever seen at Michigan. Carroll himself ran faster than the former Michigan record but Wilson beat him, Eddie, however, securing revenge a week later in the intercollegiates. Meredith House of the visiting delegation skipped over the low hurdles like a frightened rabbit and was clocked in 24 flat. Murray, the eastern intercollegiate champion hurdler tied Garrell ' s mark of 15 2 5 over the high barriers and the Michigan relay team set a new home record for the mile, 3:23 3 5. Joe Ufer smashed the 880-yard mark into a million pieces, taking over two full seconds off Jansen ' s mark and breasting the tape in 1:55 1 5. Captain Smith, running his last race on Ferry field ripped off the 220 in 21 3 5 without an opponent in sight to push him at the finish. A week later Michigan journeyed down to the eastern intercollegiates and scored 13 points, Smith pulling down nine and Carroll four. Carroll faced one of the greatest delegations of milers that ever lined up and he finished second, Windnagle of Cornell taking the race in the sensational time of 4:15 flat. Carroll is credited Three Hundred Forty-seven with 4:16 2 5 on this occasion and he defeated such men as Wilson of Leland Stanford and Johnny Overton of Yale. Captain Hal Smith who had previously won the 100 at the Pennsylvania relays took this even in handy fashion, but he was forced into second place in the 220 when Moore of Princeton defeated him. The Princeton sprinter piled up a pretty big lead at the outset of the race and although Smith was gaining all the latter part of the race, the advantage was too big for him to overcome. This day ' s work gives Hal the wonderful record of three firsts and a second in the intercollegiates in two successive years and in addition he secured a second and a fifth his sophomore year. Smith ' s work places him high among the performances of individual stars and his loss will be a big blow to the 1917 team. Michigan has voted to return to the Western Conference. This important and extremely welcome step was taken by the Regents at their meeting on April 27. It means that in the future the Wolverines will meet their old time rivals in football, track, baseball, tennis and Michigan ' s newest Varsity sport, basketball. " Return to the Conference " agitation was strong during the year and campus sentiment seemed to be overwhelmingly in favor of a resump- tion of athletic relations with the big middle western colleges. The alumni associa- tions around the country were unanimously in favor of a return to the Conference and the motion passed the Board of Regents without a dissenting vote. Michigan ' s athletics have come to a standstill since the declaration of war as the Regents voted to suspend all such activities until the termination of the great struggle. Track, baseball and tennis have been suspended and neither the football nor basketball teams will be seen in action next fall unless peace is declared. UFER Three Hundred Forty-eight Fox MURPHY Record of Year ' s Competition Indoor Feb. 26, 1916. At Notre Dame Michigan vs. Notre Dame Dual Meet. Michigan 45 2-3, Notre Dame 49 1-3. March 4, 1916. At New York Indoor Eastern Intercollegiates. Medley Relay Race Yale first, Cornell second, Michigan third. Smith (M) won 70-yd. dash Time, 7 2-5 sec. Cross (M) won individual shot put Distance 43 ft. 9 1-2 ins. March 11, 1916. At Philadelphia Two Mile College Relay. Yale first, Cornell second, Michigan third. Time 7:59. Michigan Team Carroll, Donnelly, Ufer, Fox. March 18, 1916. At Buffalo Two Mile Relay with Cornell. Won by Michigan Time 7:56 3-5. Michigan Team Carroll, Donnelly, Ufer, Murphy. Outdoor April 22, 1916. April 29, 1916. May 6, 1916. May 13, 1916. May 20, 1916. May 27, 1916. At Des Moines, la. Drake Relay Games. Four Mile Relay Wisconsin first, Michigan second, Chicago third. Time 18:2 3-5. Smith (M) fourth in 220-yd. Invitation dash. Time 21 2-5. At Franklin Field Pennsylvania Relay Games. Two-Mile Relay Race Y ' Je first, Chicago second, Michigan third. Time 7:53. Michigan Team Carroll, Donnelly, Ufer, Murphy. Smith (M) won 100-yd. dash. Time 10 2-5. At Perry Field Michigan vs. Notre Dame Dual Meet. Michigan 76, Notre Dame 49. At Ferry Field Varsity Meet. Juniors 48, Seniors 31 1-2, Sophomores 30 1-2, Freshmen 16. At Ferry Field Michigan vs. Leland Stanford. Michigan 71, Stanford 50. At Harvard Stadium Cambridge, Mass. Eastern Intercollegiates. Michigan won sixth place. Michigan Team Capt. Smith, Ufer, Murphy, Carroll, Donnelly, Greist, Fontanna, Fischer, Warner, Meehan, Simmons, Cross, C. Smith, Fox, O ' Brien. Three Hundred Forty-nine Michigan vs. Notre Dame Dual Indoor Meet AT SOUTH BEND, IND., FEBRUARY 26, 1916 SCORE: Michigan 45 2 3; Notre Dame 49 1 3 THE SUMMARY Event Points Result Winner Second Third It. N. D. 40- Yd. Dash 3 6 :04 3 5 Bergman (ND) Smith (M) Hardy (ND) High Jump 8 1 5 ft. 6 in. Simmons (M) ; e( j Hand(ND) 1 ied Griest (M) Miller (ND) Low Hurdles 3 6 :05 1 5 Fritch (ND) Catlett (M) Kirkland (ND) Shot Put 6 3 46 ft. 61 2 in. Cross (M) Bachman (ND) Edwards (ND) 880- Yd. Run 4 5 2:01 2 5 McDonough (ND) Ufer (M) Murphy (M) 40-Yd. High Hurdles 1 8 :05 4 5 Kirkland (ND) Fritch (ND) Fischer (M) 440- Yd. Dash 1 8 :53 2 5 Hardy (ND) Voelkers (ND) Fontanna (M) Mile Run 8 1 4:28 2 5 Carroll (M) Donnelly (M) Waage (ND) 220- Yd. Dash 4 5 :24 Hardy (ND) Smith (M) O ' Brien (M) Pole Vault 2% 6X 11 ft. 6 in. Edgren (ND) Clark (M) Catlett (M) 1 tied Wieder (ND) Mile Relay 3:34 3 5 Michigan Notre Dame Total 1.-,-, 49 M Michigan vs. Notre Dame FERRY FIELD, MAY 6, 1916 SCORE: Michigan 76; Notre Dame 49 THE SU.M.M.1RY Event Points Result Winner Second Third M. N.D. 100-Yd. Dash 8 1 :10 Smith (M) O ' Brien (M) Hardy (ND) 120-Yd. High Hurdles 3 6 :16 2 5 Kirkland (ND) Warner (M) Starret (ND) Mile Run 8 1 4:41 4 5 Carroll (M) Donnelly (M) Call (ND) 440-Yd. Dash 6 3 : 50- 4 5 Fontanna (M) Miller (ND) Fox (M) Two-Mile Run 4 5 10:07 1 5 Reynolds (ND) Meehan (M) Kuivinen (M) 220-Yd. Low Hurdles 6 3 :26 2 5 Fischer (M) Kirkland (ND) Catlett (M) 220- Yd. Dash 8 1 :22 2 5 Smith (M) O ' Brien (M) King (ND) 880-Yd. Run 8 1 1:58 1 5 Murphy (M) } tied for McDonough (ND) Ufer (M) first Shot Put 8 1 42 ft. 1 1 2 in. Cross (M) Smith (M) Bachman (ND) Hammer Throw 5 3 118ft. 7 in. Bastian (M) Cook (ND) Discus Throw 5 4 128 ft. 2 in. Cross (M) Bachman (ND) Cook (ND) High Jump 6 3 5 ft. 5 in . Griest (M) McGuire (ND) Corbin (M) Broad Jump 1 8 20 ft. 10 3 4 in. Freund (ND) Miller (ND) Field (M) Edgren (ND) } tied Pole Vault 9 10 ft. 8 in. McKenna (ND) f for Yeager (ND) J first Total 76 49 Three Hundred Fifty Michigan vs. Leland Stanford FERRY FIELD, MAY 20, 1916 SCORE: Michigan 71; Stanford 50 THE SUMMARY Event Points Results Winner Second Third M. S 100-Yd. Dash 8 1 :10 Smith (M) O ' Brien (M) Murray (S) Mile Run 3 6 4:19 4 5 Wilson (S) Carroll (M) Aupperle (S) 120-Yd. High Hurdles 1 8 :15 2 5 Murray (S) Norton (S) Warner (M) 440-Yd. Dash 4 5 :49 4 5 Lynn (S) Fontanna (M) Griest (M) Two-Mile Run 9 10:16 Meehan (M) Kuivincn (M) Langley (M) 220- Yd. Low Hurdles 1 8 :24 House (S) Norton (S) Fischer (M) 220- Yd. Dash 6 3 :21 3 5 Smith (M) Murray (S) O ' Brien (M) 880- Yd. Run 8 1 1:55 1 5 Ufer (M) Murphy (M) Schnell (S) Shot Put 5 4 45 ft. 1 1 4 in. Cross (M) Caughey (S) Murray (S) Hammer Throw 6 3 135 ft. 11 in. Smith (M) Caughcy (S) Bastian (M) High Jump 6 3 5 ft. 11 in. Simmons (M) Murray (S) Wickliffe (M) Broad Jump 1 8 23 ft. 1 1 2 in. Sisson (S) House (S) Field (M) Pole Vault 8 Clark (M) Goodspeed (M) Mile Relay 5 3:23 3 5 Michigan Stanford Total 71 50 The start of the mile, Stanford Meet Three Hundred Fifty-one Lynn of Stanford beat Fontanna to the tape by inches in the quarter-mile Smith was first but Murray nosed out O ' Brien in the 220-yard dash Fontanna came back and won the Stanford relay handily. Eastern Intercollegiate Track and Field Meet HARVARD STADIUM, MAY 27, 1916 Cornell 45, Yale 29, Leland Stanford and California 22, Pennsylvania IS, Dartmouth 14, Michigan 13, Harvard 11, Princeton 10, Bowdoin 5, Syracuse 3, Penn State 2, Mass. Institute of Technology 1. 100-Yard Dash Smith (M) first; Moore (Prin.) second; Teschner (Harvard) third; VanWinkle (C) fourth; Treadway (Y) fifth. Time 10 sec. 120-Yard High Hurdles Murray (Stan.) first; Gubb (C) second; Preble (Cal.) third; Norton (Stan.) fourth. Time 15 seconds. One Mile Run Windnagle (C) first; Carroll (M) second; Overton (Y) third; Wilson (Stan.) fourth; Brown (M.I.T.) fifth. Time 4 min. 15 sec. 440-Yard Dash Meredith (P) first; Riley (Dart.) second; Crirh (C) third; Wilcox (H) fourth; Richard- son (Prin.) fifth. Time-47 2 5 sec. 220-Yard Dash Moore (Prin.) first; Smith (M) second; VanWinkle (C) third; Treadway (Y) fourth; Kaufman (Prin.) fifth. Time 21 3 5 sec. Two Mile Run Potter (C) first; Hoffmire (C) second; Frey (C) third; Calwirth (C) fourth; Putnam (Y) fifth. Time 9 min. 30 3 5 sec. 220-Yard Low Hurdles Murray (Stan.) first; Farwell (Y) second; Norton (Stan.) third; Brown (Penn State) fourth; Savage (Bowdoin) fifth. Time 24 1 5 sec. 880-Yard Run Meredith (P) first; Bingham (H) second; Scudder (P) third; Taylor (C) fourth; Peter- son (Syr.) fifth. Time 1 min. 53 sec. New Intercollegiate record. Shot Put Liversedge (Cal.) first; Spears (Dart.) second; Richards ( C) third; Caughey (Stan.) fourth; Braden (Y) fifth. Distance 46 ft. 2 1 2 in. Pole Vault Foss (C) first; Nagle (Y), Newsletter (P), Buck (Y), Curtis (Syr.) tied for second. Height 13 ft. 2 7 8 inches. High Jump Oler (Y) first; Maker (Cal.) second; Richards (C), Johnston (H), and Gifford (Y) tied for third. Height 6 ft. 2 1 4 in. Hammer Throw Gildersleeve (Cal.) first; Ledbetter (Bowdoin) second; Richardson (Cal.) third; Hagerman (C) fourth; Spears (Dart.) fifth. Distance 155 ft. 1 in. Broad Jump Worthington (Dart.) first; Oler (Y) second; Sisson (Stan.) third; Maher (Cal.) fourth; Hampton (Y) fifth. Distance 24 ft. 1 4 in. Three Hundred Fifty-three O ' Brien and Smith both won their heats in the 100 at the Intercollegiates Start of the 100 yards final at the Eastern Intcrcollegiatcs Smith beat the pride of the East to the tape in the Intercollegiate 100 yards da sh Three Hundred Fifty-four Smith was second to Moore of Princeton in the 22 ) The best milers in America started this race at the Intercollegiates Carroll was second to Windnagle beating such men as Overton and Wilson TART or WT ur , r wroro OLAY. TRACK EVENTS, 1916 Three Hundred Fifty-six TENNI 1916 Varsity Tennis Team :... k _ OFFICERS CHARLES B. CRAWFORD DR. ALFRED O. LEE . Captain Coach PERSONNEL CHARLES B. CRAWFORD (M) CHRISTIAN N. MACK (M) JOHN S. SWITZER (M) CLARENCE E. SHERWOOD (M) Number One Number Two Number Three Number Four SWITZER MACK SHERWOOD CRAWFORD Three Hundred Fifty-eight The 1916 Tennis Season MICHIGAN vs. RENSSELAER POLYTECHNICAL INSTITUTE Singles McDonald (R) d " . Crawford (M) Mack (M) d. Haight (R) . . Switzer (M) d. Courtney (R) Sherwood (M) d. Reeves (R) ALBANY, N. Y., MAY 13, 1916 Doubles , 6-3, 16-14 McDonald and Haight (R)d. . 6-0, 6-1 Crawford and Mack (M) . . 6-4, 4-6, 6-3 . 6-3, 6-3 Switzer and Sherwood (M)d. . 6-1, (rO Breese and Morris (R) ... 6-1, 6-1 Score Michigan 4; Rensselaer, 2 . MICHIGAN vs. YALE NEW HAVEN, CONN., MAY 16, 1916. (Rain) Singles Weber (Y) d. Crawford (M) . . . . 6-1, 6-0 Stoddard (Y) led Mack (M) 6-2 Hopkins (Y) d. Switzer (M) . . . . 6-0, 6-4 Kelly (Y) led Sherwood (M) .... 4-1 Score Yale, 2; Michigan, Called on account of rain. Singles Crawford (M) d. Chandler (B) Mack (M) d. Eddy (B) . . Day (B) d. Sherwood (M) . MICHIGAN vs. BROITN PROVIDENCE, R. I., MAY 15, 1916 . . 6-3, 6-2 4-6, 6-1, 7-5 7-5, 4-6, 6-4 Score Michigan, 2; Brown, 1 No doubles Singles Powers (I.) d. Crawford (M) Mack (M) d. Warren (L) . Purple (L) d. Switzer (M) Sherwood (M) d. Johnson (L) MICHIGAN vs. LEiriGH SOUTH BETHLEHEM, PA., MAY 17, 1916 Doubles . 6-3, 4-6, 6-1 Powers and Warren (L) d. . . .6-3, 7-5 Crawford and Mack (M) . . . . 6-3, 7-5 . 6-4, 6-3 Purple and Johnson (L) d. 4-6, 6-3, 6-3 Switzer and Sherwood (M) . . . 6-3, 6-4 Score Lehigh, 4; Michigan 2 MICHIGAN vs. LAFAYETTE EASTON, PA., MAY 18, 1916 Score Michigan, 4; Lafayette 2 Singles Allen (H) d. Crawford (M) . Mack (M) d. Taylor (H) Switzer (M) d. Hammond (H) Jacobs (H) d. Sherwood (M) MICHIGAN vs. JOHNS HOPKINS BALTIMORE, MD., MAY 19, 1916 Doubles . 8-6, 6-4 Taylor and Hammond (H) d. . . .6-3, 6-2 Crawford and Mack (M) . . 6-1, 4-6, 2-6 . 6-1, 6-3 Jacobs and Strole (H) d. . 6-2, 3-6, 4-6 Switzer and Sherwood (M) . 6-3, 2-6, 6-3 Score Hopkins, 4; Michigan, 2 Singles Crawford (M) d. Randolph (N) Mack (M) d. Walters (N) . Joy (N) d. Switzer (M) . . Harbarle (N) d. Sherwood (M) MICHIGAN vs. U. S. NAVAL ACADEMY ANNAPOLIS, MD., MAY 20, 1916 Sco Doubles 6-3, 1-6, 6-4 Crawford and Mack (M) d. . . 6-3, 6-3 Randolph and Walters (N) . . 6-3, 6-4 6-3, 1-6, 7-5 McClanahan and Sluouf (N) d. 2-6, 6-4, 6-4 Switzer and Sherwood (M) . 6-3, 1-6, 6-4 e Michigan, 3; Naval Academy 3 Three Hundred Fifty-nine Three Hundred Sixty ATHLETIC CLARK BATEMAN NICHOLSON MACNAUGHTON MC!NTYRE CUTTING CURTISS VANDOVEN WlLCOXEN ScHOEPFLE SlMONS University of Michigan Rifle Club 1916-1917 DONALD MC!NTYRK President H. T. PORTER Secretary H. P. NICHOLSON Treasurer W. J. SCHOEPFLE Captain FINAL SCORES OF CLASS B, NON-MILITARY SCHOOLS, 1915-1916 University of Michigan 12,831 Notre Dame ............... 12,825 Princeton ... 12,749 University of Maine ... 12,734 University of Idaho 12,675 University of Wisconsin . . 12,643 J. L. BATEMAN I. B. CLARK M. B. CUTTING G. C. CURTISS A. K. MACNAUGHTON 1915-1916 TEAM D. C. MclNTYRE H. P. NICHOLSON W. J. SCHOEPFLE A. C. SIMONS L. C. WILCOXEN, Capt. RAY VANDOVEN, Judge Three Hundred Sixty-two O ' BRIEN PANYOTIDES PIERSOL .KIEFER BRUSH KAUFMAN TRIPOLITIS DOMBOORAJIAN COHEN Liu PLUMMER SNYDER 1916 Varsity Soccer Team FRED R. SNYDER . . , . Outside right forward HAIG DOMBOORAJIAN, Captain . . . . . . . . Inside right forward SAMUEL COHEN ........... Center forward FENG CHU Liu Inside left forward WM. L. PLUMMER Outside left forward OSCAR A. KAUFMAN , . . . ' . Left half back ANTONIOS PANYOTIDES . Center half back C. D. TRIPOLITIS Right full back THOMAS BRUSH Left full back W. E. O ' Brien Goal guard REARDON PIERSOL . . . Coach Three Hundred Sixty-three The 1917 Varsity Bowling Team PERSONNEL HARRY CARLSON, ' 17 LEONARD DIEDERICHS, ' 17 L WILLIAM R. LOUTIT, ' 18 RECORD Date February 14, 1917 February 17, 1917 February 24, 1917 March 3, 1917 March 10, 1917 March 27, 1917 Opponent Syracuse Cornell M. A. C. Oberlin Illinois Illinois WILBUR J. SCHOEPFLE, ' 17 F., Captain GERHARDT E. THRUN, ' 18 D HARRY B. WRIGHT, ' 17 D, Manager Michigan won three games. Michigan won three games. Michigan won two out of three games. Michigan won three games. Michigan won two out of three games. Michigan lost roll-off for championship of the west, by total pins. Three Hundred Sixty-four BEEKEL GOORIN RILEY H. WEIDEMAN HAYES RUPP JOHNS JOHNSON CUTTING F. THOMPSON CLARK WESTERMAN C. WEIDEMAN J. THOMPSON ADAMS PLUMMER POLLOCK HILL MILLAR O ' CONNEL University of Michigan Boxing Club OFFICERS CARLTON HILL . .. President FRANK THOMPSON Secretary HAROLD O ' CoNNEL . . . . " . . . . .. Treasurer WM. PLUMMER Publicity Manager BRUCE MILLAR JAMES POLLOCK THOMAS ADAMS JAMES THOMPSON CARL WEIDEMAN HENRY WEIDEMAN RALPH McGiNNis NELSON BEEKEI. FRANK RILEY MEMBERS ALBERT CLARK MAXWELL CUTTING WALTER O. R. JOHNSON WALTER JOHNS LYMAN RUPP JAMES HAYES ALFRED GOORIN WARD PETERSON WM. SEARS Three Hundred Sixty-five Class Athletics Intramural Activities Taken as a whole, the past season has been a success as far as interclass athletics are concerned. A better class spirit has been developed and all contests have been carried off in a friendly and sports- manlike manner. The increased facilities of the gymnasium have allowed for the accommodation of a considerably larger number than in previous years. Last year 2424 men took part in some form of interclass contest as opposed to 2314 the year before. Basketball again proved to be the most popular sport, not only embracing the largest number of participants but also creating the most interest on the campus and attracting the largest number of spectators. Earnest efforts have been put forth during the last few years to bring a larger number of students to take an active part in interclass athletics in one form or another. To this end, all contests have been carefully supervised. The number of sports in which a man may compete is limited to one a semester, thus doing away with any monopoly on the part of a certain few men and preventing any from overdoing the thing at the expense of the others. Records show that out of about 5000 male students, nearly 2500 are now taking part in some organized activity. But the Board in Control of Athletics is not yet satisfied with this very creditable showing and is constantly striving to increase the number of participants. Great credit is due the work done by the Intercollege Manager, James E. Chenot, and the Intra- mural Director, Floyd Rowe, which has in a large measure been responsible for the improvement in this department. The confidence of the students in them and in their fairness and squareness, has resulted in more managers getting together and talking things over and in fewer complaints. Only two formal protests were entered this past season as opposed to seven or eight the year before. A new line of activity was opened up this year in the interfraternity basketball league where all fraternities and boarding clubs competed for campus honors. The result proved very satisfactory, stimulating athletic activity among men who never visited the gymnasium before and furthering friendly relations among the fraternities and boarding houses. FLOYD A. ROWE, Intramural Director Three Hundred Sixty-six JAMES E. CHENOT, Intercollege Manager CODD FRASER MclSAAC BARRETT El.LIS LEVINSON TROST ROOD WURSTER 1917 Literary Baseball Team R. D. FRASER Catcher JOHN CODD Pitcher RAY FLYNN . . . k . . . . . " . . ' . . Pitcher JOHN BARRETT Pitcher L. A. ARENTZ First Base A. R. MclsAAC , Second Base F. WURSTER ... Third Base R. E. ELLIS Short Stop W. O. JOHNSON . . . . . Short Stop M. TROST . .... -. Left Field F. K. LEVINSON . . . -. Center Field ROBERT KELL Right Field D. S. ROOD . Right Field Three Hundred Sixty-seven McKELVEY CUDNEY ADAMS FOSTER ANDREAS GRAF BARNARD NOVY BADGLEY KERVINE HAUGHEY WOESSNER HYDE HAMILL NORTON SHERWOOD STINSON All- Medic Football Team 79 6 CAMPUS CHAMPIONS C, E. SHERWOOD Left End T.W.ADAMS Left Tackle J. F. HAUGHEY Left Guard E. B. CUDNEY Center F. O. NOVY, Captain Right Guard J. GRAF Right Tackle F. W. ANDREAS Right End C. E. BADGLEY Quarter J. H. HAMILL Left Half H. D. BARNARD Right Half C. C. HYDE Full Back A. B. NORTON, Manager -Right Tackle L. J. FOSTER Right Guard H. J. WOESSNER Left End W. D. STINSON Right End J. A. KERVINE Guard H. R. O ' BRIEN End E. W. McKELVEY Half Three Hundred Sixty-eight ? $ 3 I WALTERHOUSE CRANDALL PATTERSON WINCH HYDE BLECKI TAYLOR BEDFORD DRESSER COLLINS KOHR DONDERO SMITH BAKER MEAD 1917 Engineering Football Team F. R. WINCH , . . . . Center L. B. HYDE Center T. G. BEDFORD . Guard M. W. PATTERSON . . . . . . Guard J. A. BLECKI ... Tackle L. R. CRANDALL . Tackle O. A. DRESSER . . , . . . . . . . . Tackle R. E. L. SMITH . . . . . . . . . . . . End R. R. BAKER . . . ... . . . . . . End M. K. MEAD . . . . . . . . . . . . ' End R. J. DONDERO, Manager and Captain . ' . . . . . Quarterback R. W. COLLINS ............ Quarterback H.A.TAYLOR . . . . ... . . . . . Fullback R. F. KOHR Halfback GEO. WALTERHOUSE . . Halfback Three Hundred SUty-mno POLLOCK MARTIN SEVIN HILL CUTTING MOORE THOMAS KAUFMAN BOWLES GARDNER SEVIN 1917 Engineering Baseball Team J. R. POLLOCK .... ... . . . . . . Short Stop CARLTON HILL . . . ... . , - . ' . . . . Right Field R.S.MooRE . ; . . . . ... . . . . Catcher H. L. BOWLES . . . . . Third Base I.E.MARTIN .. . . ' . . . ' . ... " .... Pitcher M. B. CUTTING ... . . Second Base E.A.THOMAS ... . . . . . . ' . . . . Center Field D. B. GARDNER . . . . .. First ase R. E. SEVIN .... . . . Left Field A. KAUFMAN . . . .... ' .. Utility F. W. SEVIN . . Utility Three Hundred Seventy of the F. M. ADAMS C. E. BADGLEY R. R. BAKER T. G. BEDFORD J. A. BLECKI W. G. BROWNRIGG H. L. CALVIN R. W. COLLINS T. S. Cox L. R. CRANDALL R. J. DONDERO O. A. DRESSER FOOTBALL M. F. DUNNE D. A. FlNKBEINER J. H. HAMILL H. B. HOLMES L. B. HYDE L. E. JOSLYN R. F. KOHR J. F. MAULBETSCH M. K. MEADE H. G. MUZZY D. B. NEWTON W. A. NlEMANN F. O. NOVY T. B. OGLETHORPE M. W. PATTERSON P. B. PRESTON F. REHOR C. O. SKINNER R. E. L. SMITH W. A. STEVENSON H. A. TAYLOR T. G. THURSTON G. WALTERHOUSE F. R. WINCH H. M. ZIEGER L. A. ARENTZ C. A. BARIBEAU H. L. BOWLES D. C. BROCKMAN J. W. CODD P. S. CROSBY M. B. CUTTING N. H. DAVIDSON M. M. DAY R. EARL ELLIS S. D. ANDERSON S. R. AUGSPURGER W. E. BURBY H. L. CARROLL R. M. CARSON C. F.. CROSS BASEBALL R. D. FRASER D. B. GARDNER C. D. HANDSHAW CARLTON HILL A. D. HONEY W. O. R. JOHNSON A. KAUFMAN A. R. MclsAAc I. E. MARTIN TRACK H. A. FITZGERALD S. FONTANNA H. J. HERRICK S. J. LEACH H. LESLIE M. K. MEADE W. K. NlEMANN J. R. POLLOCK F. E. PUTT C. J. ROBERTSON D. S. ROOD R. SEVIN F. SEVIN E. A. THOMAS M. S. TROST F. J. WURSTER H. E. O ' BRIEN M. G. ROBINSON C. O. SKINNER R. E. STEVENS T. G. THURSTON L. E. WATERBURY H. M. DOMBOORAJIAN SOCCER A. KAUFMANN BASKETBALL J. E. PERRY C. D. TRIPOLITIS C. TALBOT Three Hundred Seventy-one Woman ' s Athletics The Women ' s Athletic Department THE Women ' s Athletic Department has two purposes, a present one and a future one. For the present, it hopes to create and encourage a more consistent interest in athletics among the women of the University. To this end, it has greatly increased its membership this year. In the fall, Tag Day was held to secure these new members and afterwards there was a mass meeting and a wienie roast in Palmer Field in their honor. This year the use of the newly prepared field for hockey and archery added to the interest in these sports, for there were full hockey teams from all classes, for the first time in athletic history. I he future aim of the Athletic Department is the erection of a real clubhouse for women out on Palmer Field. As long as Palmer Field has been used by the women, they have been dreaming of this and working for it as well. The realization of this dream is still in the future, but with the constant strengthening of the whole department, the time when the Michigan Women ' s Clubhouse will be possible, is drawing nearer. M. G. W. WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC BOARD WINCHELL HAFFORD MCFARLANE GALTON DUFF VOTEY DUEMLING MACAULAY LLOYD BAXTER SHINKMAN McDoNALD GLAUZ ATKINSON WILLIAMS WALKER Three Hundred Seventy-two r SENIOR WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC TEAMS. Three Hundred Seventy-three Michigan Interscholasfic 1 The Michigan Interscholastic 7976 OFFICERS RAY J. MILLS . PHILLIP G. BARTELME GORDON SMITH ROBERT W. COLLINS . W. LEE WATSON DAVID W. MACDONALD Manager Director of Athletics Assistant Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager GORDON SMITH 79 7 Manager 100-Yard Dash . 220-Yard Dash . 440-Yard Dash . Half Mile Run . Mile Run 120-Yard Hurdles 220-Yard Hurdles High Jump Broad Jump Pole Vault . Hammer Throw . Shot Put Discuss Throw Half Mile Relay . MICHIGAN INTERSCHOLASTIC RECORDS 1904 Hogenson, Lewis Institute. 1906 Cook, Chilhcothe. 1913 Von Thorn, Oak Harbor, 10 sec. 1914 Carter, Chicago University -High. 21 2 5 sec. 1910 Butler, Indianapolis Shortridgi ' . 50 2,5 sec. 1914 Spfnk, Chicago University High. l:5(i:00 1909 Cowley, Muskegon. 1916 Heupell, Toledo Scott High. 4:38 1 5. 1915 Zoellin, Lewis Institute. 15 3 4. 1913 C. Corey, Chicago University High. 24 2 5. 1906 Patterson, D. U. S. 6 ft. 1 1 4 in. 1906 Cook, Chillicothe. 23 ft. 5 in. 1913 Foss, Chicago U. High. 12 ft. 5 8 in. 1909 Kohler, Lansing. 170 ft. 3 in. 1907 Homer, Grand Rapids. 50 ft. 4 in. 1916 Allman, Urbana, 111. 130 ft. 1913 Chicago U: High. 1:33 1 5. TRACK CHAMPIONS AT THE INTERSCHOLASTIC TRACK MEETS 1898 Lansing, Mich., High School 1899 Detroit, Mich., Central High School 1900 Ann Arbor High, Grand Rapids 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 1916 Oregon High School, 111. 1907 Morgan Park Academy, Chicago 1908 Detroit Central High School 1909 Muskegon High School, Mich. 1910 Shelby, Mich., High School 1911 Toledo Central High 1912 No meet 1913 Chicago University High 1914 Chicago University High 1915 LaGrange High School, 111. Three Hundred Seventy-four 1916 INTERSCHOLASTIC ACTIONS Three Hundred Seventy-five 18th Annual Inter-scholastic Field and Track Meet FERRY FIELD, JUNE 3, 1916 THE SCORE BOARD $ M 1 -T3 3 DC DC fc -s -5 S -5 B i o CLASS A (3 X rt rt Q Q o 3 - H o. 1 a a c 3 s -s " S " S 3 E h 3 a 3 tt H I 1 JU S r i 1 rt 00 O JS CO V 2 - ' E -S | DC I a S 3 u n Q n -s rt I Oregon High ... 7 8 5 5 s 1J4 .3 34V4 Scott High ... 3 5 3 2 3 5 21 Grand Rapids 3 I 3 j 3 2 19 Urbana 111. . . . 5 5 5 15 Shaw High y 1 3 .... 3 1 3 12J Joliet High ... 1 1 2 1 .... 1 3 1 10 East Aurora . l 5 6 Lane Tech. . . .]...: 5 .... 5 Shortridge High 5 5 Huntington 5 5 D.U.S . . . . ::: w 2 Crane Tech. . 1 J1X 1 3 Detroit Eastern . 3 3 Muskegon 3 3 Detroit Northwestern 2 2 Bowen High . 2 2 Shelby High :::: ' 2 2 West Waterloo 2 2 CLASS 13 Shelby 22, Cass City 15, St. Joseph 10, Constantine 7, Rockford 5, Dundee 4, D. U. S. 2, Memphis 1. CLJSS A E TENTS 100-Yard Dash 120 High H ' dles 220-Yard Dash Landers (O) Loomis (O) Landers (O) Moorhead (TS) Landers (O) Moorhead (TS) Loomis (O) Hargreaves (J) MacKenzie (GR) Rausch (W) Hargreaves (J) :10 1 5 :15 4 5 :21 3 5 Mile Run Heupell (TS) Vandevisse (GR) Isbell (DN) 4:38 1 5 440-Yard Dash Butler (S) Houston (GR) Jacobs (J) Gindich (CT) :50 2 5 220 Low H ' dles Loomis (O) MacKenzie (GR) Swift (DUS) . :24 3 5 Smith (Shaw)j tied 880-Yard Run Rees (EA) Forbes (GR) Heupell (S) Wright (S) 2:01 2 5 12-lb. Shot Put Allman (U) Parr (S) Pond (DUS) Gilfillan (J) 49 ft. 10H in. Pole Vault Landers (O) Cross (M) i tied Wengerden (M) 10 ft. 9 in. Wesbrook (DE) tied Gleason (DE) High Jump Pratt (L) Fogg (S) Loomis (O) t ' ,fA 5 ft. 8 in. Middleton (C), tieu Hammer Throw Allman (U) Parr (S) Burmeister (S) Meyer (J) 140 ft. 7Y 2 in. Broad Jump Dornick (H) Landers (O) Dowding (B) Gibbs (C) 21 h. Yz in. Discus Throw Allman (U) Gilfillan (J) Belknap (GR) Parr (S) 130 ft. Half Mile Relay Scott Shaw Grand Rapids Joliet 1:341 5 Three Hundred Seventy-six Mi THE RIVER HEIGHTS Ernest H. Barnes. Instructor in Drawing and Painting In the College of Architecture In the University of Michigan. Board of Directors of The University of Michigan Union 1916-1917 GLENN M. COULTER President ABRAHAM S. HART, Literary ROBERT W. COLLINS, Engineering GEORGE S. McCLURE, Medical Vice-Presidents KENNETH BARNARD, Law CLIFFORD B. MANDEVILLE, Combined LEE JOSLYN, JR Recording Secretary WILFRED B. SHAW Alumni Secretary EVANS HOLBROOK Financial Secretary HENRY M. BATES DR. REUBEN PETERSON ' . Faculty Members WILLIAM A. FRAYER HENRY W. DOUGLAS STANLEY D. McGRAW LAWRENCE MAXWELL Alumni Members WALTER E. OXTOBY G. FRED RUSH Three Hundred Seventy-eight ,1 .J ? I I l f f J ? t If Michigan Union Opera Committees A. A. SCHUPP, ' 17 E . J.W.NEUMANN, ' 17 E . ' . THATCHER REA, ' 17 E ROBERT FRANTZ, ' 17 A (ioRDON SMITH, ' 17 E H. W. COLLINS, ' 18 E . . JOHN LANGS, ' 17 . D. A. SMITH, ' 17 E . C. W. FISCHER, ' 18 C. W. NEUMANN, ' 18 R. B. GOTFREDSON, ' 18 DAVID SHAND, " 18 PAUL CHOI.ETTE, ' C. C. ANDREWS, ' 18 T. S. Cox, ' 17 JOHN CHASE, ' 19 F. C. BELL, ' 19 J. M. PIERCE, ' 19 J. L. BATEMAN, ' 19 E J. F. HUNTER. ' 19 General Chairman Master of Properties Master of Costumes Chairman Music Publishing Committee State Manager Stage Electrician Chairman Publicity Committee Assistant to Treasurer Assistant to Central Chairman A. V. LIVINGSTON, ' 18 E Costumes F. J. THIEME, ' 18 E Properties A. G. IPPEL, ' 18 J. D. HIBBARD, ' 18 E HUGO BRAUN, ' 19 L W. S. DINWIDDIE, ' 18.E 19 Assistant to Stage Manager A. G. GABRIEL, " 18 Music Publishing Publicity R. B. REAVILL, ' 19 H. L. CAULKINS, ' 19 Stage E. G. DUDLEY, ' 18 E R. E. GAULT, ' 19 Finance P. P. BASH, ' 19 HENRY HOCH, ' 19 SHERWALD SEDGWICK, ' 19 G. W. HOLCOMB, ' 18JE R. S. DAUGHERTY, ' 19 WM. CRAIG, ' 19 C. H. MCCARTY, ' 19 J. E. McCLINTOCK, ' 19 F. B. SMITH, ' 19 D. M. SPRINGER, ' 19 Three Hundred Seventy-nine O ' BRIEN C. ATTWOOD HATCH SESSIONS DUNNE TAYLOR S. ATTWOOD KEIM BERGSTROM STEELE HEUSTIS CARSON CARROLL COOK HART Student Council 1916-1917 First Semester G. L. COOK, President H. L. CARROLL, Vice-President A. S. HART, Recording Secretary H. A. TAYLOR, Treasurer R. M. CARSON, Corresponding Secretary OFFICERS Second Semester A. S. HART, President H. A. TAYLOR, Vice-President J. A. TILLEMA, Recording Secretary S. S. ATTWOOD, Treasurer E. C. SCHACHT, Auditor .MEMBERS Literary V. E. BURNETT R. M. CARSON A. S. HART H. S. HATCH Dentistry W. B. STEELE Architecture C. W. ATTWOOD Engineering H. L. CARROLL H. A. TAYLOR S. S. ATTWOOD E. C. SCHACHT Homeopathic V. W. BKRGSTROM Campus at Large M. F. DUNNE H. E. O ' BRIEN Law G. L. COOK D. W. SESSIONS Medicine H. L. Keim Pharmacy L. HEUSTIS Graduate J. A. TILLEMA Three Hundred Eighty The Student Council BESIDES the usual routine campus problems there were several projects met by the Student Council this year worthy of a few words of discussion. An All-Freshmen Mass Meeting was held in Hill Auditorium shortly after the beginning of the first semester. Its purpose was to acquaint the class with its size, its possibilities, and its duties. The meeting was addressed by the dean of the literary college and several campus leaders who gave the history and a resume of Michigan ' s best traditions. Early in the year a case of " peanut politics " in the election of one of the upper classes was brought to the attention of the Council. The matter was thoroughly investigated, and according to precedent established in former years a re-nomination and election was declared. There was some discussion on the campus as to possible advantages of an electioneering system, but the majority of the class represen- tatives in the Council believed that classes run without politics were usually the most successful, whereas systems of " vote swapping " often placed the least well fitted person in office. It has been felt that the work of the Council has been greatly facilitated this year through its affiliation to the University Senate Committee on Student Affairs. To the meetings of this body the President of the Women ' s Judiciary Council and the President of the Student Council are now invited, without power to vote. A more friendly attitude and the possibilities for greater co-operation between students and faculty have been demonstrated by the bringing together and exchanging of faculty and student view-point. Shortly before the first semester finals a movement was started toward a greater development of the spirit of honor in examinations throughout the university. It was believed that the very discussion of such a matter would help the cause, and as a result an all-campus questionaire was prepared to deter- mine the sentiment of the student body, and the advisability of establishing an honor system. A large majority of the students expressed their belief in a need for a greater spirit of honor in examinations, and almost as great a number thought that honor systems in the various departments would lead to the desired end. Honor systems have been in use in the Engineering College and the Medical School for some time, and a system was adopted by a number of courses in the Literary College for trial in the first semester final examinations. All of the honor committees have considered the actual operation of the systems a success, and the possibilities of developing and spreading it throughout the university, with the support of faculty and students, are great. .In March delegates were sent to Lafayette Indiana, there meeting with representatives from the other universities, and an Association of Student Councils of Western Universities was formed. The purpose of this organization is to act as clearing house for problems of common interest that may arise. On March 18th a meeting of the chairmen of all senior memorial committees was called by the Council to start operations toward the continuance and advancement of the Michigan Alumni Trust Fund plan established and carried out by the Council and the classes of 1916. The purpose of this fund is to create a greater spirit of giving by students and alumni to the university, and the substituting of a gradually growing larger, useful fund, in place of the small and commonly useless memorials left by some of the previous classes. Other projects handled by the Council this year were: the fall contests, the spring games, Cap Night, re-popularizing the singing of Laudes Atque Carmina, the adoption of an official university song book, dances in co-operation with the Women ' s Judiciary Council in Barbour Gymnasium, and the establishment of bowling affiliations with the Intercollegiate Bowling Association. A. S. H. Three Hundred Eighty-one McBniDE WOOD GIDDINGS PERKINS BLAKE WHELAN NICHOSON ARMSTRONG SUTTON PAUL McLELLAN VYN RANDALL LEMERT CHAMPLIN CARNEGIE Young Women ' s Christian Association OFFICERS JOSEPHINE RANDALL, ' 19, President CLARISSA VYN, " 18, Vice-President COMMITTEE LILLIAN CARNEGIE, ' 17, Religious Education JEANETTE ARMSTRONG, ' 17, Publicity HAZEL GIDDINGS, ' 17, Intercollegiate GLADYS WHELAN, ' 17, Conferences ANNETTA WOOD, ' 17, Vespers PANSY BLAKE, ' 18, House FRIEDA McLELLAN, ' 18, Secretary PAULINE CHAMPLIN, ' 18, Treasurer CHAIRMEN ELSIE PAUL, ' 17, Social EVA SHARROW, ' 17, Social Service CLARISSA VYN, ' 18, Membership PAULINE CHAMPLIN, " 18, Finance ARDELLE PERKINS, ' 17, Emergency MILDRED SUTTON, ' 18, Music CHURCH REPRESENTATIVES IRENE RUSSELL, ' 17, Methodist HOPE NICHOSON, ' 17, Church of Christ LAVINIA McBRiDE, ' 17, Episcopal JESSIE FLEMING, ' 18, Baptist ANNETTA WOOD, ' 17, Congregational LEAH ROYS, ' 19, Presbyterian EVA LEMERT, General HULDAH BANCROFT, Assistant MRS. T. E. RANKIN, President MRS. W. A. FRAYER MRS. E. H. KRAUS MRS. W. R. HUMPHREYS MRS. BERYL BACKER SECRETARIES V. FREDA SEIGWORTH, Social Service MARION STOWE, Religious Education AD I ' I SORT BOARD MRS. C. H. KAUFFMAN, Secretary MRS. M. B. JORDAN MRS. L. C. KARPINSKI MRS. C. L. WASHBURNE MRS. A. E. JENNINGS Three Hundred Eighty-two MOORE Louis ADAMS WUENSCH HAAC; HELFRICH ROBINSON HEYWOOD SIMPSON GERHARDT ANDERSEN WELCH DOTY NASH Students ' Christian Association JUDGE V. H. LANE HOWARD L. HAAG 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 N. C. FETTER, Secretary Young Men ' s Christian Association OFFICERS MEDARD W. WELCH . President MERLE B. DOTY Vice-President CARL W. NEUMANN , Sec.-Treasurer CHURCH REPRESENTATIVES O. C. HEYWOOD, Baptist J. E. ROBINSON, Episcopal W. F. GERHARDT, Congregational E. B. ANDERSEN, Methodist J. W. HELFRICH, Presbyterian CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES W. F. GERHARDT, Social Service C. C. BAILEY, Bible Study W. T. ADAMS, Fall Work C. S. NASH, Foreign Students J. R. SIMPSON, Busrah H. R. Louis, Membership W. B. MOORE, Religious Meetings R. F. WUENSCH, Employment Three Hundred Eighty-three LLOYD ELY WINCHELL GOULD LOOMIS REYNOLDS HARTSIG ARMSTRONG VYN Women ' s League EXECUTIVE BOARD MARGARET R. REYNOLDS, ' 17, President ALBERTINE M. LOOMIS, ' 17, Vice-President ANNA M. LLOYD, ' 18, Corresponding Secretary OLIVE J. HARTSIG, ' 17, Treasurer CLARISSA D. VYN, ' 18, Recording Secretary JEANNETTE ARMSTRONG, ' 17 LOUISE J. GOULD, ' 18 DIRECTORS CONSTANCE M. WINCHELL, ' 18 RUTH B. ELY, ' 19 COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN JEANNETTE ARMSTRONG, ' 17, Membership MARGARET BASSETT, ' 17, Residence Halls HAZEL GIDDINGS, ' 17, Dramatics GOLDA GINSBURG, ' 18, Women ' s Editor of the Michigan ELIZABETH HALL, ' 18, Social Service DELLA LAUBENGAYER, " 17, Social MARGARET LONG, ' 17, Banquet FLORENCE PADDACK, ' 17, Publicity ELSIE PAUL, ' 17, Vocational OLGA SHINKMAN, ' 17, Athletics Daily OLIVE WIGGINS, ' 19, House Committee MARIAN WILLIAMS, ' 18, Point System GLADYS WHELAN, ' 17, Life Membership MARIE McCAULEY, ' 18, Pledges HELEN AHRENS, ' 18 JUNE BROOKS, ' 18 MARGUERITE CHAPIN, ' 20 ELIZABETH CONNOR, ' 19 LlLA DlSCHINGER, " 19 MARGARET DOUGLAS, ' 18 MARGARET ENESS, ' 18 GROESO GAINES, ' 19 MINNIE GOEHRING, ' 19 HELEN M. GOOD, ' 17 SARAH L. GOODWIN, ' 17 A. ELIZA HARRIS, ' 19 HOUSE REPRESENTATIVES MARGARET HAWXHURST, ' 18 LILLIAN LASSEY, ' 18 PHYLLIS MANN, ' 19 ELIZABETH McGRATH, ' 20 JEAN MACLENNAN, ' 19 LAVINIA MACBRIDE, ' 17 FRANCES McCuNE, ' 17 MARETTA MARTIN, ' 19 MILDRED MIGHELL, ' 18 MARY PFEIFFER, ' 18 DOROTHY PIERCE, ' 18 META FRANCE, ' 18 EMILY POWELL, ' 19 AMY RENKES, ' 20 ALISON SPENCE, ' 20 PEARL SMITH, ' 17 NELDA SPRINGER, ' 19 HERVA SLAGHT, ' 18 MARGUERITE SWANSON, Lois TILLETT, ' 19 JULIA VAN LEUVEN, ' 17 CAROL WADHAMS, ' 19 ALICE WORCESTER, ' 18 19 MRS. J. E. BEAL MRS. R. W. COWDEN ADVISORY BOARD MRS. A. G. HALL MRS. M. B. JORDAN MRS. W. F. FRAYER MRS. W. D. HENDERSON MRS. J. O. REED MRS. A. C. WHITNEY Three Hundred Eighty-four HURST REYNOLDS LOOMIS Judiciary Council MARGARET REYNOLDS, ' 17, (as President of the Women ' s League) ALBERTINE LOOMIS, ' 17, (as Chairman of the Board of Representatives) ANITA KELLEY, ' 17, Senior Representative VALORA QUINLAN, ' 18, Junior Representative MARGARET HURST, " 19, Sophomore Rrepresentative DEAN M. B. JORDAN, Faculty Advisor. The Judiciary Council stands in the same relation to the women of the University as the Student Council does in respect to the men. It serves to interpret and enforce the laws made by the faculty, and to propose and make effective rulings of importance to all women students. When originated in 1913, and authorized by the University Senate, it seemed best to associate it with the Women ' s League, the largest organization for women on the campus, as the best way of reaching all of the women students thru the Board of Representatives. The class representatives are entirely independent of this organization, however, being elected by the women of the class as a whole at the annual spring meetings. Three Hundred Eighty-five University of Michigan Boat Club OFFICERS ROBERT W. COLLINS . . Commodore W. LEE WATSON Vice-Commodore WM. T. ADAMS Secretary G. A. SCHEIBEL Treasurer ENSIGNS Louis A. ARENTZ First Ensign VERNE E. BURNETT Second Ensign H. GRAY MUZZY Third Ensign WATSON MUZZY COLLINS BURNETT ADAMS ARENTZ Three Hundred Eighty -six ANNABELLE LENZNER GUNN ARMSTRONG DUFF ROBINSON GALTON SAUNDERS WOOD ROSE DAVIS Independent Girls ' Club EXECUTIVE BOARD GRACE ROSE, ' 18 HELEN DAVIS, ' 19 JESSIE SAUNDERS, ' 18 ANNETTA WOOD, ' 17 . BERTHA ROBINSON, ' 18 CHRISTINA ANNABELLE, ' 19 Finance Committee JEANNETTE ARMSTRONG, ' 17 MARJORIE KILBURY, ' 18 GERTRUDE GUNN, ' 19 President Secretary Treasurer Senior Vice-President Junior Vice-President Sophomore Vice-President Publicity Committee RUTH LENZNER, ' 17 MARION GALTON, ' 18 LUCILE DUFF, ' 19 Three Hundred Eighty-seven The Craftsmen ROBERT A. CAMPBELL JAMES N. GALBRAITH DR. W. B. HINSDALE FRANK T. LODGE HONORARY MEMBERS HARRY W. NICHOLS RUDOLPH A. REICHERT FREDERIC B. STEVENS EMERY M. SWEET OFFICERS PAUL E. GIBSON, ' 17 P . ALBERT D. WICKETT, ' 17 M LESLIE W. LISLE, ' 17 L . FRANK E. CURTIS, ' 20 M HOWARD C. HOYT, ' 17 L LEON L. MATTHEWS, ' 19 L GEORGE W. MILLER, ' 19 L H. DON SHIELDS, ' 19 P . HARRY C. COONS, Grad. A. ADAMS D. D. ALTON C. W. ATTWOOD S. P. BAKER F. W. BATHURST M. A. BLUMER F. L. BOWEN N. D. L. BROWN L. C. CECIL R. E. CORBIN H. L. COWLIN M. J. CRAWFORD T. W. DURBIN R. M. ECKERSON R. E. ELLIS W. H. ENGELHART H. F. FENSTEMAKER L. D. GODDARD H. G. GRESS W. F. CRIES H. G. HAYNES Three Hundred Eighty-eight MEMBERS J. HERLIHY T. C. HILL C. E. HUBBARD H. JONES P. L. KOKLAUNER H. F. LUSK D. C. MACLACHLAN H. A. McCRIMMON E. G. MANSFIELD C. R. MISSIMORE J. L. MOONEY L. E. MONTIGEL H. A. MUTCHLER W. NEVUE D. B. NEWTON R. W. NEWTON S. T. PAGE E. F. M. PATTON E. C. PAYNE T. W. PECK C. D. RAINEY C. L. RASMUSSEN President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Senior Deacon Junior Deacon Steward Steward Craft Director F. REHOR D. RICHARDSON A. C. RINLLEY L. M. SANDERSON H. J. ScHEINMAN W. C. SLATER A. R. SMITH L. L. SMITH G. A. SPRAGUE J. STEWART O. W. STRACHAN R. G. TOWNER C. E. VANDERVELDE D. J. VERNIER R. W. WARD H. R. WEST T. D. WILLIAMS R. U. WOODS W. R. WOODWARD H. L. WORFEL D. R. WRIGHT Si naXi Tau Beta R Alpha Ome a Alpha Phi Lambda Upsilon Order of the Gif Woolsack Delta Si ma Rho Aristolochite Tau Si ma Delta Pi Delta Epsi Ion Society of the Sigma Xi MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established 1903 Local Membership 152 OFFICERS E. C. CASE President A. M. BARRETT Vice-President H. A. GLEASON Secretary A. J. DECKER Treasurer J. R. ALLEN COUNCIL C. W. EDMUNDS M. GOMBERG H. H. BARTLETT TOMLINSON FORT H. J. ANDREWS W. J. ATWELL W. H. BATSON E. C. BRITTON G. E. CLAY B. H. DAWSON A. H. EGGERTH A. L. FITCH ELECTIONS TO MEMBERSHIP Faculty C. H. LAWS J. C. PARKER Non-Resident BRYANT WALKER Resident Graduates W. A. HOYT W. T. ISBF.LL W. E. JOMINY 0. E. MADISON J. T. NAYLON 1. H. REINDEL M. SEI.DF.N RUGER M. I. SMITH F. N. WILSON R. W. SELBY ESTHER E. SHAW E. C. SHERRARD A. H. STANG N. E. VAN STONE F. C. VlBRANS E. O. WEAVER H. F. WOOD J. L. ALLISON R. S. ARCHER F. K. HIRTH R. H. BAKER ANNA G. DUMONT UNDERGRADUATES College of Literature, Science and the Arts H. CUMMINS Colleges of Engineering and Architecture E. JUDSON C. W. SMITH W. W. KURTZ J. D. TODD J. H. SCHMIDT College of Medicine C. W. EBERBACH H. HENDERSON J. A. HERRING L. B. KINGERY W. T. VAUGHAN 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. Three Hundred Ninety J. R. ALLEN E. D. CAMPBELL M. E. COOLEY J. B. DAVIS W. C. HOAD V. H. LANE, ' 74 H. W. DOUGLAS, ' 90 H. J. GOULDING, ' 93 C. T. JOHNSTON, ' 95 H. W. KING, ' 95 B. F. BAILEY, ' 98 L. M. GRAM, ' 01 A. H. WHITE, ' 04 E. E. WARE, ' 04 W. T. FlSHLEIGH, ' 06 Tau Beta Pi (National Honor Engineering Fraternity) MICHIGAN GAMMA CHAPTER Established in 1906 HONORARY MEMBERS E. LORCH H. B. MERRICK G. W. PATTERSON H. E. RIGGS RESIDENT ALUMNI MEMBERS H. K. HOLLAND, ' 08 R. K. HOLLAND, ' 08 G. E. LEWIS, ' 08 W. G. HARMON, ' 09 A. H. LOVELL, " 09 M. OSGOOD, ' 11 L. R. FLOOR, ' 13 C. S. SCHOEPFLE, ' 14 I. H. REINDEL, ' 15 J. W. ROBINSON, ' 15 J. E. EMSWILER H. C. SADLER C. J. TILDEN G. S. WILLIAMS A. E. WHITE A. ZlWET R. S. ARCHER, ' 16 M. DEL VALLE, ' 16 H. A. HICKS, ' 16 S. HOLT, ' 16 S. M. PlNKERTON, ' 16 H. J. SMITH, ' 16 J. D. TODD, ' 16 F. J. VONACHEN, ' 16 P. C. WAGNER, ' 16 W. A. WARRICK, ' 16 A. J. DECKER, Mich. Alpha J. C. PALMER, 111. Alpha M. J. ORBECK, Minn. Alpha W. W. KUESTERMAN, Ky. Alpha M. D. ANDERSON L. W. BRUNSON L. R. CRANDALL L. F. DIETERICH D. M. DRAKE S. H. EMERICK J. B. FRANKS D. B. GARDNER W. F. GERHARDT E. F. TANGHE, Wis. Alpha F. A. NAGLER, Mich. Alpha H. H. HIGBIE, N.Y. Alpha S. TOUR, Colo. Alpha H. G. RASCHBACHER, Ind. Alpha A. D. MOORE, Penn. Gamma UNDERGR.1DU.1 TES A. E. HECKER E. K. HILL L. M. KlSHLAR H. R. LEACH R. L. McNAMEE J. W. NEUMANN J. H. OTIS J. R. POLLOCK C. W. READE C. K. REICHERT J. M. REID R. S. SCOTT T. W. SHEAHAN D. A. SMITH G. SMITH H. A. TAYLOR E. A. THOMAS T. TOBEY H. B. WlNCHELL Engineering students in the second semester of their Junior Year or the first semester of their Senior Year, whose 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. rank Three Hundred Ninety-one 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 OF NEBRASKA COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN CORNELL UNIVERSITY McGiLL UNIVERSITY TULANE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH FACULTY SECTION VICTOR CLARENCE VAUGHAN G. CARL HUBER CHARLES WALTER EDMUNDS JAMES G. VANZWALUWENBURG ALBERT M. BARRETT CARL VERNON WELLER OUINTER OLEN GILBERT ALBERT C. FURSTENBERG FREDERICK G. NOVY ALFRED SCOTT WARTHIN MARK MARSHALL ROY BISHOP CANFIELD UDO J. WILE HARRY NEUBURG JOSEPH ALEXANDER ELLIOT JOHN W-. SHERRICK ROLLAN W. KRAFT HARTHER L. KEIM JOHN B. GRANT R. LEE LAIRD RAYMOND J. NUTTING RUSSELL OLDFIELD UNDERGRADUATE SECTION ROLAND S. CRON HERMAN H. COLE HENRIETTA A. CALHOUN LOREN W. SHAFFER WALTER S. FORT 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. Three Hundred Ninety-two Phi Lambda Upsilon DELTA CHAPTER HONORARY MEMBERS S. L. BIGELOW A. B. STEVENS E. D. CAMPBELL JULIUS STIEGLITZ (Chicago) W. D. BANCROFT (Cornel!) J. O. SCHLOTTERBECK RESIDENT ALUMNI W. L. BADGER F. E. BARTELL R. J. CARNEY H. N. COLE L. H. CONE A. L. FERGUSON W. J. HALE E. M. HONAN J. E. HARRIS J. S. LAIRD H. J. SMITH J. W. ROBINSON C. S. ROBINSON H. H. WILLARD AND ASSOCIATE MEMBERS D. M. LlCHTY R. K. MCALPINE C. C. MELOCHE R. L. Now J. D. RUE E. A. RYKENBOER W. G. SMEATON C. S. SCHOEPFLE J. D. TODD S. TOUR C. UPTHEGROVF. E. C. SHERRARD E. E. WARE A. E. WHITE H. O. ANDREW R. S. ARCHER J. A. BLECKI E. C. BRITTON R. G. BROWN W. C. DOWD R. F. DUNBROOK M. A. DELVALLE A. B. HASTINGS L. G. HULBERT N. A. LANCE O. E. MADISON ACTIVE MEMBERS C. W. READE W. S. REVENO J. S. RlCHTIG E. E. SCHUMACHER E. A. THOMAS F. C. VIBRANS E. R. YOUNG A. D. WEBB E. R. WAITE L. H. GREATHOUSE H. W. SHELDON F. C. HAHN S. M. PlNKERTON, JR. Advance students of the Literary, Engineering, Pharmacy and Graduate Departments who are specializing in Chemistry are eligible. The elections, which are made by the active members, are based on scholarship and fellowship. Three Hundred Ninety-three r The Order of the Coif (In the Law School of the University of Michigan) FACULTY MEMBERS RALPH W. AIGLER WILLARD T. BARBOUR HENRY M. BATES THOMAS A. BOGLE ROBERT E. BUNKER JOSEPH H. DRAKE EDGAR N. DURFEE EDWIN C. GODDARD THOMAS E. ATKINSON HARRY J. CONNINE Louis F. DAHLING SAMUEL D. FRANKEL HARRY G. GAULT GROVER C. GRISMORE EVANS HOLBROOK VICTOR H. LANE JOHN R. ROOD W. GORDON STONER EDSON R. SUNDERLAND JOHN B. WAITE HORACE L. WILGUS STUDENT MEMBERS Class of 1917 EUGENE B. HOUSEMAN HADDON S. KIRK MELVILLE C. MASON WILLIAM L. OWEN WAYLAND H. SANFORD DOUGLAS F. SMITH Three Hundred Ninety-four Woolsack PROF. T. A. BOGLE HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. E. R. SUNDERLAND PROF. E. C. GODDARD ACTIVE ROLL J. M. BARRETT L. C. BOLTWOOD R. L. CARPENTER J. H. CARTWRIGHT R. G. DAY H. I. EAGER L. B. EMERMAN R. A. Fox M. R. GOMBRIG LEON GREENEBAUM R. I. HUBER A. C. RuiHLEY J. M. SEABRIGHT C. L. STRAUSS J. W. THOMAS G. W. WILLIAMS Three Hundred Ninety-five H Delta Sigma Rho Intercol legiate Public Speaking Fraternity UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN-ALPHA CHAPTER Founded 1906 MEMBERS PETER A. MILLER President GEORGE C. CLASSEN Vice-President WM. T. ADAMS Secretary-Treasurer IRVING S. TOPLON Gavel Editor FRANK M. GUNTER O. C. SATTINGER ARCHIE R. LEVINE WILLIAM P. SANDFORD RALPH M. CARSON AFFILIATED MEMBERS PROF. THOS. C. TRUEBLOOD PROF. R. T. HOLLISTER PROF. I. LEO SHARFMAN Three Hundred Ninety-six Aristolochite Society J. O. ScHLOTTERBECK HONORARY MEMBERS A. B. STEVENS W. S. HUBBARD G. A. BERGY FACULTY MEMBERS C. C. GLOVER R. G. BROWN W. S. REVENO H. N. OELLRICH J. I. MILLNER E. R. CRANDALL ACTIVE MEMBERS H. A. OSBORNE DON CROSS H. F. MlLLMAN G. K. FlNZELL E. T. OLSON LAWRENCE ATKINSON 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 unanious vote of the active members. Three Hundred Ninety-seven p Tau Sigma Delta (Honorary Fraternity in Architecture and Landscape Design) HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. EMIL LORCH ASSOCIATE PROF. AUBREY TEALDI PROF. Louis H. BOYNTON ASSISTANT PROF. FISKE KIMBALL ASSISTANT PROF. BEVERLY ROBINSON RESIDENT MEMBERS ASSISTANT PROF. GEORGE M. McCoNKEY MR. H. O. WHITTEMORE WARREN L. RINDGE JOHN H. PIELEMEIER ACTIVE MEMBERS GILBERT S. UNDERWOOD ERNEST H. TRYSELL CHARLES A. ATTWOOD Students of Architecture and of Landscape Design in the second semester of their Junior Year or first semester of their Senior Year, whose rank in scholarship is in the best one-fourth of their respective classes, are eligible. From these are selected, by the active members of the chapter, such men as are considered worthy by reason of their person- ality and good fellowship. Three Hundred Ninety-eight M. J. BECKER WILBER BROTHERTON, JR. FRANK B. COTNER HAROLD CUMMINS ROBERT H. Dorr HARRY C. FORTNER E. A. GALLUP L. A. HOAG ROLAND F. HUSSEY R. E. JOHNSON W. F. KROENER Phi Sigma (Honorary Biological Society) Established 1916 BETA CHAPTER ROLL H. S. LIDDELL C. A. LUDWIG FRANK NOVY PAUL H. PIPER ERNEST REED J. S. ROGERS C. E. ROSER KENT RUBLE C. P. RUSSELL HARLEY B. SHERMAN EMERY W. SINK T. L. SQUIER ELIGIBILITY Any person of a good moral character, being a student in actual attendance at a recognized College or University who has attained credit in Biological Sciences sufficient to amount to at least a minor, according to the University standard for the same, and who shall have shown especial ability in this line of work, and who shall show the faculty for research work in these sciences, shall, upon the recommendation of the membership committee, be eligible for membership in this Society. Three Hundred Ninety-nine Pi Delta Epsilon Honorary Fraternity in Journalism (Founded at Syracuse University in 1909) CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . . I . . ' Syracuse University BETA University of Nebraska GAMMA . Mass. Institute of Technology DELTA , Ohio Wesleyan University EPSILON . . . . . . . ' . . . Columbia University IOTA . . . . . ; Colgate University KAPPA . . - . . . . . . . . . University of Michigan MORRIS P. TILLEY, Ph.D. FACULTY MEMBERS J. RALEIGH NELSON, A.M. ACTIVE MEMBERS EARNEST A. BAUMGARTH CLARENCE T. FISHLEIGH HENLEY HILL NORMAN H. IBSEN FRANK F. NESBIT THOMAS F. MCALLISTER LEONARD W. NIETER GEORGE L. OHRSTROM PHILIP C. PACK ROBERT C. PATTERSON FRANKLIN P. RANDALL CARLETON W. READE DEFOREST S. ROOD ELMER C. SCHACHT SAMUEL J. SLAVENS WILLARD STEVENSON Four Hundred QTampus Societies Initiations Four Hundred Tw SPHINX i m BARRISTERS Four Hundred Throe 1Q17 DRUIDS GRIFFINS VULCANS Senior Society HEflP-THinK- U EHLEY 5inEW-MflKER-riTZPflTRKK BflTTLE-FinbER-BflRTELNE BfiP EYE- BRflflPELL LEflM UA7LF TflLK COOK BVCK-M RT HC7LLOU - LEG OX MYPE t RM. I HQ -in VHPER- fWLBETXH FieHTire-pflnTHER-niEwinn WflPPLE BV TT (7 ' BRIEn BIRth-BflRK-XRflTWER-PflRKER 5YLVE5TER 50WRE FflCE- WflL5M BEflVER-TfllL Four Hundred Five Senior Society, Engineering College Four Hundred Six Senior Society, Literary College CONRAD JOHM THEODORE COX HORACE. FITZGERALD OORJU ON GCRNET KY L.EE (JOHN MUZZV V ILLI PSANCE JOHN K P BIN OE FORjf T KPO D ITI-J PHILIP . . ELER; KIR.K WHIT Four Hundred Seven Senior Society, Law School Barristers MEMBERS IN FACULTY DEAN H. M. BATES PROF. T. A. BOGLE PROF. W. T. BARBOUR PROF. R. E. BUNKHR L. L. ALEXANDER C. K. BARNARD L. L. BATTLES J. T. BEERS C. A. BROWN L. F. DAHLING H. C. DANIELS L. P. DlEDERICHS R. F. GATES H. G. GAULT MEMBERSHIP PROF. J. H. DRAKE PROF. G. C. GRISMORE PROF. W. G. STONER PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK H. S. KIRK A. H. LEE T. F. McDoNALD R. A. McGiNNis L. S. MOLL W. L. OWEN BARNARD PIERCE J. E. SANDERS W. H. SANFORD J. R. WATKINS Four Hundred Eight Senior Society, Civil Engineering SENIOR CIVIL ENGINEERING SOCIETY i HONORARY PROr.K ERIGGS. PROr.CT JOHNSTON MR.G S. WILLIAMS PROF H W KING OFFICERS R.LM NAMEE CHIEF ENGINEER JLWHALEN A33T. ENGINEER H R LEACH RECORPER CM BURNS 3TAKEMAN, LBHYPE H A TAYLOR EW COLLINS PM DRAKE LR..CRANPALL.. H H WHITTINGHAM L F DIETEEICH E W ROSE J.RPOLLOC5C E R. MACLAUCHLIN P. A SMITH C A ZANELLI H CADY Four Hundred Nine Senior Society Owls HONORARY MEMBER DR. HAROLD S. HULBERT W. GORDON STONER LOUIS F. VoORHEES RESIDENT GRADUATES WALTER STAEBLER ERNEST J. ALLMENDINGER ACTIVE MEMBERS " Doc " SUTHERLAND " BOB " FRANTZ " GORD " SMITH " LOUIE " VOORHEES " TED " FITCH " DON " SMITH " MAC " McCLURE " TOBY " TAYLOR " KiRK " WHITE " GiE " GAULT " DUKE " ARENTZ " GRAY " MUZZY Four Hundred Ten . Independent Senior Girls ' Society Senior Society HAZEL GIDDINOS LAVINIA MACBRIDE EVELYN MOORE RUTH LENZNER . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ACTII ' E MEMBERS JEANETTE ARMSTRONG HAZEL GIDDINGS DELLA LAUBENGAYER RUTH LENZNER JANET MCFARLANE AWEY MAcDoNALD LAVINIA MACBRIDE EVELYN MOORE ARDELLE PERKINS HELEN RICKEY LEAH SCHUEREN PEARL SMITH ETHEL VAIL ANNETTA WOOD HARRIET WALKER Four Hundred Eleven Senior Girls ' Society, Literary College Mortar Board OLGA SHINKMAN ALBERTINE LOOMIS . JEANETTE ARMSTRONG GENEVIEVE ROWE President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary ACTIVE MEMBERS JEANETTE ARMSTRONG ELIZABETH ARTHUR MARGARET BASSETT LILLIAN CARNEGIE HELEN CHAMPION HELEN DAVIS HAZEL GIDDINGS OLIVE HARTSIG ANITA KELLEY DELLA LAUBENGAYER MARGARET LONG ALBERTINE LOOMIS ALICE WIEBER JANET MCFARLANE ELSIE PAUL ARDELE PERKINS JOSEPHINE RANDALL JULIA RENWICK MARGARET REYNOLDS GENEVIEVE ROWE EVA SHARROW OLGA SHINKMAN GETA TUCKER ETHEL VAIL FRANCES WAY Four Hundred Twelve LQ17 I Junior Society, Literary College Sphinx HONORARY SPHINXES JONATHAN A. C. HILDNER CLAUDE H. VAN ' FYNE ACTIVE SPHINXES Pharaoh Heftihoof, Handler of the Hungry Herd . Getcha, Keeper of the Tainted Cush Papyrus, Chaser of the Flighty Ostrich Phalzad, Proclaimer of Royal Decrees Ahnut, His Lowness Ump, Lord of the Replenished Harem Kahzar, Tender of the Sacred Bull Huz, Cleopatra ' s Handmaiden Omar, Rival of Fatima .... Barab, Muzzier of the Royal Alligator Hobtok, Inspector of the Sacred Tomb Gomaftpfcaraoh ' s Little Shaver Amen, Sacred Soothslayer .... Hasem, Imperial Sarcophagus Carver . Murad, Subject of the Deities Woggolitk, Milker of the Sacred Cow Bogolong, Leader of the Lengthy Loos Rashad, Blighter of the Busy Bees Bogglezung, Teller of the Truthful Tales . Kepher, The Dancing Beauty Sadorak, Pilgrim of the Pyramid ' Bos " ' BILL " ' PAT " CHARLES B. VIBBERT CHARLES P. WAGNER ' JACK " JACKSON ' WALT " ATLAS ' Bo " NEUMANN ' LEE " SCOFIELD BENNETT GROVER SMITH ' Vic " SIMMONS ' CHUCK " FISCHER ' TOMMY " THOMPSON ' AL " BOYD LOCKWOOD ' MAC " MCDONALD ' BERT " HORNE ' JOE " ROBBINS ' SHORTY " MILLER ' STECK " STEKEETEE " TOM " MCALLISTER " REE " REEM " SiM " SIMPSON " JESS " WlLLARD " TOAD " BROWN Four Hundred Thirteen Junior Society, Engineering College HONORARY AHLoVELL PEES. FO-TtiiSME 5acY K.MJU AKOLE.Y IRE, AS MEMBERS " Hie " SCR 3M " DOTY " Fuz 2 " HARRINGTON Four Hundred Fourteen Upper-Class Chemical Society ALCHEMISTS HONORARY PROF. A. H. WHITE PROF. W. J. HALE PROF. W. G. SMEATON PROF. E. E. WARE DR. S. C. LIND PROF. S. L. BIGELOW PROF. H. H. WILLARD MR. K. N. ZlMMERSHIED PROF. F. E. BARTELL MR. H. N. HESS 1 LI ASTER LEE " WATSON EDDIE " SACHS CARL " READE JOE " HART . TIM " PAISLEY MAULIE " MAULBETSCH BERT " HADLEY . PAT " PATTERSON JACK " CARRITTE AL " SCHOLL CY " LEWIS . ' . STEVE " PRATT BILL " HANSEN . FRITZ " THIEME . STUMPY " STUMP . HAL " CHERRY RALPH " HAYWARD GERMY " GERMANSON BILL " WILD SLIM " ELLISON . PODG " RANKIN . Archeus Euripides Hallcnon Loripides Osirius Stephanos Leffus Magnus Hippogenes Hermogenes Raichoditos Hippocrates Paracelsus Aesculapius Paeon Democritos Martagon Villanovanous Philapius Niciolicus Hallergenes Junior Girls ' Society, Literary College Wyvern HELEN AHRENS RUTH BAILEY MARGARET BIRDSELL HELEN BOURKE GERTRUDE BROCK HELEN BROWN PAULINE CHAMPLIN GOLDA GlNSBURG ELIZABETH HALL KATHERINE HARRINGTON ADA HEATH MARGARET HENDERSON LOUISE IRISH ANNA LLOYD MARIE MACCAULEY FRIEDA MCLELLAN MILDRED MIGHELL NONA MYERS VALORA QUINLAN GRACE RAYNSFORD CLARISSA VYN LOUISE WILLIAMSON MARIAN WILLIAMS CONSTANCE WINCHELL ALICE WOESSNER FRIEDA WUERFEL Four Hundred Sixteen Inter-Class, All-Campus Society Griffins HONORARY FACULTY GRIFFINS JOSEPH H. DRAKE HENRI T. A. Hus JAMES P. BIRD ASSOCIATE GRIFFINS JOHN B. WAITE FREDERICK R. WALDRON HOWARD H. CUMMINCS " GEE " GAULT " Buzz " CATLETT " DEK " COULTER " GRANT " COOK " JoE " DARNALL Grand Griffin Vice-Grand Griffin Griffin of Apollo, Guardian of Manuscripts Griffin of Pluto, Guardian of Gold Griffin of Nemesis, Guardian of Suppliants Griffin of Castor Griffin of Phycudides .... Griffin of Nerones Griffin of lactas Griffin of Saturn Griffin of Xylos .... Griffin of Morpheus . Griffin of Xanthos Griffin of Mars Griffin of Hernos Griffin of Mercury Griffin of Pluvius Griffin of Charon Griffin of Phares Griffin of Zero . ... Gnffin of Bacchus Griffin of Neptune Griffin of Themesis .... Griffin of Thersites ... Gnffin of larbas .... Griffin of Posidon . ... Griffin of Eros Griffin of Hephaestus Griffin of Vulcan Griffin of Orpheus Griffin of Diodorus . . ... Griffin of Potta . ' MAULLIE " MAULBETSCH " EDDIE " CARROLL ' OBIE " O ' BRIEN ' STAATZ " ABRAMS ' EDDIE " MACK " DON " SMITH " TOBY " TAYLOR " SPEED " HARBERT " LEE " JOSLYN " EDDIE " HYMAN " KISH " KISHLAR " JIMMY " CHENOT " Bn.i.Y " GROVER " PAT " SMITH " BILLY " NIEMANN " ABE " HART " RALPH " FOLTZ " JIMMY " THOMAS " BOB " McNAMEE " JoF. " MEADE " GORNEY " GORNETZKY " ART " SCHUPP " BOB " COLLINS " TOMMY " THOMPSON " KIRK " WHITE " JOHNNY " ROBBINS " JACK " JACKSON " CON " CHURCH " HAL " FITZGERALD " DON " SESSIONS " LAMB " BRODHEAD " MORRIE " NICHOLS " CARUSO " ZANELI.I " MACK " McKEE " CURLEY " DAVIS " JACK " PARDEE " GoRD " SMITH Four Hundred Seventeen Inter-Class Forestry Society FACULTY MEMBERS ERMINE COWLES CASE, Ph.D. ALEXANDER GRANT RUTHVEN. Ph.D ASSOCIATE MEMBERS LEIGH J. YOUNG, A.B., M.S.F HENRY J. POTTINGER, A.B., M.S.F MAX M. PEET, A.B., A.M., M.D GEORGE O. WHITE HARRY T. GISBORNE RUDOLPH DUELTGEON, JR DON T. McKoNE KENYON H. CASE ROLAND F. HUSSEY ALBERT S. FOLEY RALPH S. MOORE JAMES C. ANDREWS HORACE J. ANDREWS LEROY D. ARNOLD CHARLES W. BOYCE STANLEY G. FONTANNA LAWRENCE D. LARKE RENUS E. JOHNSON FRANCIS D. NEWBROOK CHAUNCEY S. SEABROOK CLARENDON E. STREETER Four Hundred Eighteen L917 Upper-Clasa Society, Medical School IHliR ' i HOM05ACY DPH.3HULBE.WT DE.VC.VAUGHAN DRC3.I.HUBER DPJ55HERE1CH DROO GILBERT DRH.HEHDEBSOH DBPB.CANflELD DB.H.H.CUMMniG3 DR.MAKK MARSHALL DR E G. GALBRKTTH DR J5 PETERCJOH ACTIVE GEQ HH.COLE LW3HAFFEB TMMARK3 R W ULLPICH O.B.GRAKT W.AFQRT B.T.LAR50W J.T.BURHS ADWICKE.1T BH.5HEPHARD E.R. 3CARBORO AH.WATT ER.SrtlTH T.L.TOLEM OR.DARNALL H.LUhDGCEn WPSTOV E G GRIEVES RW. YATSON CH.MARSHALL RJ.HALL CA.BOSWORTH . Junior Society, Law School PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER Archons HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. JOHN B. WAITE 1916-1917 ARCHONS WILLIAM C. ALLEE JAMES M. BARRETT, JR. JAMES H. CARTWRIGHT JOSEPH 15. COMSTOCK GLENN M. COULTER R. GLENN DUNN DOUGLAS S. ELLIOTT JOHN M. ERWIN DONALD A. FINKBEINER GEORGE R. WHITMER PROF. EVANS HOLBROOK EDWARD J. GORMAN JAMES F. HOUGHTON GEORGE F. HURLEY WILLIAM S. KAMMERER FRANK S. KREMER BENJAMIN S. MOTTER AMOS F. PALEY Louis J. REISCH JAMES W. THOMAS Four Hundred Twenty Inter-Class, All-Campus Society PROF. C. B. VIBBERT Toastmasters FACULTY MEMBERS LYMAN C. BRYSON PROF. A. S. CROSS ACTll ' E MEMBERS DONALD A. SMITH RALPH E. FOLTZ HERBERT W. LAMB STAATS M. ABRAMS HAROLD E. BOWCOCK JOHN C. B. PARKER LEE E. JOSLYN EARL E. PARDEE HARRISON L. MCCARTHY HAROLD E. O ' BRIEN CLAUDE M. BURNS ROBERT W. COLLINS LESTER S. MOLL REGINALD W. ROSE HAROLD A. FITZGERALD RICHARD LARWILL Four Hundred Twenty-one L pper-Class Society, Marine Engineering t.C. SADLER E. M.. BRAGG G.W, A.K.ER.S EKGWEERWG SOCIETY X.E. BARRETT L.C. BIBBER JV. J. BRAZE LL A . W. COOK. P. G. K.E.ALy t-.W.KEltVHlCH L.R. KU55A . a JOKSVSOTV M..X.JVICKO1-1-S G.W. SPEKOER K.M.5TEPKEJV C.D.TaiPOLlTIS Four Hundred Twenty-two FUBLiLATiDN . - m ' ' r Four Hundred Twenty-four EDWARD F. WALSH, JR. Managing Editor RALPH W. HARBERT Business Manager The 1917 Michiganensian EDWARD F. WALSH, JR. RALPH W. HARBERT ROBERT B. FRANTZ . MARIAN G. WILSON . HAROLD A. FITZGERALD WILLIAM M. DARNALL ELMER C. SCHACHT . A. LOOMIS KlRKPATRICK WILLIAM C. O ' KEEFE ROBERT C. PATTERSON STANLEY P. SMITH ALICE Y. WIEBER ROBERT L. McNAMEE BERTH. T. LARSON HUGO E. BRAUN EDWIN B. PALMER C ' . REED ROWLEY CARL H. WILMOT ROBERT S. DAUCHERTY MERRITT BRUCH CHARLES F. LAMBERT JOHNSON D. KENYON JOSEPH J. KUCERA ORRIN F. STONE Managing Editor Business Manager Art Editor Women ' s Editor Sports Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Editor Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS HARRY R. HEWITT WALTER B. STEELE LAWRENCE C. HEUSTIS CLIFFORD B. MANDEVILLE EDITORIAL STAFF BUSINESS STAFF LEWIS H. HASKINS ART STAFF LANDER W. BLTTERFIELD ROY E. STRINGER LEWIS H. MATTERN MARGARET H. COOLEY ARTHUR E. ZIGLER CHARLES T. VANDUSEN ROBERT L. STORRER A. ROY GATZKE REED E. BACHMAN DOUGLASS T. HOFFMAN Four Hundred Twenty-five WJ Four Hundred Twentv-six JOHN C. B. PARKER Managing Editor CLARENCE T. FISHLEIGH Business Manager JOHN C. B. PARKER CLARENCE T. FISHLEIGH CONRAD N. CHURCH LEE E. JOSLYN HAROLD A. FITZGERALD HAROLD C. L. JACKSON VERNE E. BURNETT GoLDA GlNSBURG . MARIAN WILSON . CARLETON W. READE . J. E. CAMPBELL C. PHILIP EMERY . ALBERT E. HORNE ROSCOE R. RAU FRED M. SUTTER . J. L. STADEKER C. M. JICKLING B, A. SWANEY H. C. GARRISON C. S. CLARK R. H. FRICKEN B. I. MILLAR D. H. CRUTTENDEN K. L. WEHMEYER BERNARD WOHL PAUL E. CHOLETTE HAROLD MAKINSON NIGHT EDITORS L. S. THOMPSON E. L. ZEIGLER REPORTERS ANNETTA L. WOOD T. F. MCALLISTER C. C. ANDREWS R. T. MCDONALD C. L. ROESER D. S. ROOD BUSINESS ST4FF WALTER R. PAYNE HAROLD R. SMITH HARRY R. Louis Managing Kditor Business Manager News Editor City Editor Sports Editor Telegraph Editor Associate Editor Women ' s Editor, First Semester Women ' s Editor, Second Semester Statistical Editor Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistant Business Manager H. M. CAREY L. W. NIETER JAMES SCHERMERHORN, JR. G. O. BROPHY F. A. TABER MILDRED C. MIGHELL J. P. HART J. C. MARTIN ALLAN SHOENFIELD EARL F. GANSCHOW JACKSON W. SMART SEYMOUR B. WILSON Four Hundred Twenty-seven STUDENT PUBLICATION OFFICES jHtrfnsan WHEN the first bold spirits of the University conceived the idea of a campus publication away back in 1890, and to that end founded the U. of M. Daily, it is much to be doubted whether in their wildest dreammgs, they had the faintest conception of the modern and highly efficient newspaper which goes by the name of The Michigan Daily today. It is interesting to contrast that first effort in its tiny quarters over a Main Street fruit store, the uncertain hours of its appearance, its haphazard make-up, and its narrow policies, with the present Daily, housed in well-lighted and roomy offices in the Press Huilding, its systematized methods of gathering and printing the news of campus, city, and even of the nation, and its selective choice of only the most competent men for staff positions without regard to distinctions or affiliations. The U. of M. Daily survived but five years, and, considering the methods then in vogue, there is no wonder attached to the fact that it was at last obliged to give up the ghost, but rather that it managed to survive as long as it did. Once more, the enterprise was started, and after a time consolidated with The Varsity News, a smaller rival, reappearing in the fall of 1901 as The Michigan Daily-News. In June of 1903, the university realized that the hitherto privately owned corporation would offer a valuable training to students interested in journalism, and the name being changed to The Michigan Daily, it was purchased by the senate and installed in the newly erected Ann Arbor Press Building. Since that date the paper has served the double function of offering practical experience in the growing department of Journalism, and at the same time has chronicled the affairs of the campus. At the beginning of last year, a short telegraph service was purchased from the New York Sun, and in the fall of the present year, a more inclusive one furnished by the United Press Association was sub- stituted. Thirty-one regularly appointed members of the staff manage the editorial affairs while sixteen others are responsible for the advertising and circulation successes of the paper. Numerous " cubs " in whose hands lies the future destiny of the Daily, labor for its welfare. Never before were the women of the campus so well represented on the staff as at present. The Daily as the only morning newspaper in Ann Arbor has come to enjoy an unprecedented popularity among the townspeople, and ranks as one of the best college newspapers in the country. Should it continue to advance along the road to perfection with as rapid strides in the future as it has in the past, its success and prosperity are assured. A. S. Four Hundred Twenty-eight MICHIGAN LAW REVIEW PirBLlSIIMi MONTHLY UUKINU THE ACADEMIC YEAR. EXCLUSIVE OF OCTOBER, BY THE LAW FACULTY OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN SUBSCRIPTION PRICE 2.6O PER YEAR. 35 CENTS PER NUMBER HENRY M. BATES EVANS HOLBROOK, Editor ADVISORY BOAKU VICTOR H. LANE HORACE L. WILGUS Editorial Assistants, appointed by the Faculty from the Class of 1917: THOMAS K. ATKINSON, of Ohio. GEORGE C. CLAASSFN, of Iowa. HARRY J. CONNINE. of Michigan. WKNDKLL F. CROCKETT, of Hawaii. Louis F. DAHI.ING, of Montana. SAMUEL D. FRANKEL, of Georgia. HARRY G. GAULT, of Michigan. ROBERT K. GLEASON, of Michigan. HARRY R. HEWITT, of Michigan. EUGENE B. HOUSEMAN, of Michigan. N. HEAL KELLY, of Michigan. HADDON S. KIRK, of Illinois. MKLVII.I.E C. MASON, of Vermont. WILLIAM L. OWEN, of Tennessee. WAVI.AND H. SAN FORD, of Minnesota. DOUGLAS F. SMITH, of Iowa. NOTE AND COMMENT SPECIAL ASSESSMENTS UPON CEMETERIES. Though the power to tax cem- eteries would seem to be entirely clear, very commonly land devoted to such purpose is declared by constitution or statute to be exempt. See COOLEY, TAXATION, (3rd ed.) 354. So also in the case of special assessments such land, in the absence of a clear exemption, is liable thereto. Bloomington Cemetery Assoc. v. People, 139 IU. 16, 28 N. E. 1076; Mullins v. Cemetery Assoc., 239 Mo. 681, 144 S. W. 109; Buffalo City Cemetery v. Buffalo, 46 N. Y. 503; Lima v. Lima Cemetery Assoc., 42 Oh. St. 128, 51 Am. Rep. 809. It may be suggested, in view of the theory upon . which special assess- ments go, that the owner of the land gets.back the amount assessed in bene- fits from an enhanced value of the property, land dedicated to cemetery pur- poses perpetually would not be subject to such assessments. This contention was urged in Garden Cemetery Corporation v. Baker, 218 Mass. 339, 105 N. E. 1070 (1914), and under the facts there presented was rejected, the court distinguishing Mount Auburn Cemetery v. Cambridge, 150 Mass. 12. Where all the lots are sold and used for burial and under the law the com- pany cannot divert the land to other uses, perhaps the argument might be difficult to meet. Exemption from special assessment, then, in general, it would seem, must be found, if at all, in some provision or provisions of the Four Hundred Twenty-nine KAI.PH E. FOLZ, ' 17. Managing Editor H. KIltK WHITE, ' 17, llusiness Manager Editorial Staff H. A. Fitzgerald, Mi M. R. Holtzman, ' 18 C. M. Jickling, Mi W. F. Schrciber, M9 R. H. Fricken, ' 19 Allan Shoenfield, ' ! Art Staff- Alan Ilinici, Mil) Lamar Kishiar, M7E C. A ' orthrup, M9A is MI Kobbins, M8A Kiiiiness Staff I ' . 31. Haller, M8 . H. Ibsen, M8E K. M. Schiller, ' 18 Ray Jeffs, M9 H. G. Hoch, ' 19 Stuart Son ii. ' , ' Ill M. A. Weslow, ' 19 L. S. Rosen, ' 19 R. E. Gaalt, ' 19 li. li. Dooge, ' 19 Win. Granse, ' 19 Lawrence Goldsmith, ' 19 Published each month during the collegiate year by the students of the University of Michigan. Subscription, one dollar and a quarter the year. Single copies, fifteen cents. All business communications and contributions should be sent to " THE GARGOYLE, " Press Building, Ann Arbor, Michigan. + D ' OocE RF.ISS SCHREIBER GOLDSMITH FRICKEN JICKLING IBSEN WHITE FOLZ FITZGERALD Four Hundred Thirty GAULT HOCH GRANSE HOLTZMAN WHEELER FRANKLIN P. RANDALL Business Manager PHILIP WARRINER Managing Editor University of Michigan Official Students ' Directory 1916-1917 ASSOCIATE EDITORS BRODHEAD HOWARD, ' 19, Lit. GORDON C. MACK, ' 18 Lit. CHESTER C. PEARCE, ' 19 Eng. BUSINESS STAFF GEORGE L. OHRSTROM, ' 19 Law B. G. KRAUSE, ' 18, Lit. G. B. DANIELS, ' 18 Lit. HOWARD S. HATCH, ' 18 Lit. PHILIP P. BASH, ' 18 Lit. PALMER B. COOMBS, ' 18 Lit. EDITORIAL STAFF JACOB M. BRAUDE, ' 18 Lit. J. D. HEIMAN, ' 19 Lit. HAROLD TRUEMAN, ' 19 Lit. Four Hundred Thirty-one 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 TECHNIC STAFF R. L. McNAMEE, ' 17, Managing Editor H. A. TAYLOR, ' 17, Business Manager C. M. BURNS, ' 17, Editor T. W. SHEAHAN, ' 17, College Editor L. W. FRY, ' 17A, Arch. Editor H. W. SIMPSON, " 17, Alumni Editor W. F. GKRHARDT, " 17, Transitory Slants H. E. MONTEI.IUS, ' 17, Adv. Manager C. A. HART, ' 18, Circulation Manager S. GREENSPAHN, ' 17, Asst. Adv. Manager C. K. REICHERT, ' 17, Sales Manager H. S. TAYLOR, ' 17, Assignment Editor ASSISTANTS W. C. BABBITT, ' 19 J. J. KILMER, ' 18 R. H. ERLEY, ' 18 H. O. TRERICE, ' 18 ADflSORY BOARD PROF. E. M. BRAGG, Chairman ASST. PROF. A. O. LEE, Secretary ASST. PROF. J. R. NELSON, Advisory Editor ASST. PROF. J. E. EMSWILER, Treasurer T. W. SHEAHAN, ' 17, Pres. Eng. Soc. SHEAHAN ERLEY REICHERT GREENSPAHN FRY KILMER HART BABBITT H. S. TAYLOR TRERICE GERHARDT MONTELIUS SIMPSON H. A. TAYLOR MANAMEE BURNS Four Hundred Thirty-two The Inlander EDITORIAL STAFF Managing Editor Advisory Editor Literary Editor Faculty Advisor Consulting Editors Associate Editors Assistants BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Circulation Manager Assistant Business Managers ERNEST A. BAUMGARTH, ' 17 FRANK F. NESBIT, ' 17- ' 19 L Marjone McKeown, ' 17 LYMAN BRYSON M. MURIEL TYSON, " 16 FREDERICK E. PARSONS, ' 16 DOUGLAS CLAPPERTON, ' 15 MIRIAM HUBBARD, ' 16 H. B. TEEGARDEN, ' 17 J. Q. ADAMS, ' 18 L T. F. MCALLISTER, ' 18 A. SHOENFIELD, ' 18 PALMER SUTTON, ' 19 BRYAN AKERS, ' 19 SAMUEL D. RISLEY, ' ! ' , K. GUILFOIL, ' 19 E. GIVEN, ' 19 KENNETH S. KEYES, ' 17 PHILIP P. WEISBERG, ' 17 THOMAS A. HART, ' 19 JAMES C. FINN, ' 19 E. A. R. COHEN, ' 19 GEORGE F. LORD, ' 19 CHARLES GILLESPIE, ' 19 FINN GIVEN WEISBERG PARSONS HART ADAMS RISLEY GILLESPIE TEEGARDEN SUTTON NESBIT BAUMGARTH LORD SCHOENFIELD GUILFOIL KEYES CLAPPERTON Four Hundred Thirty-three University of Michigan Athletic Program Official Publication of the University of Michigan Controlled by Board in Control of Student Publications EDWARD E. MACK Managing Editor and Business Manager ARTHUR E. HOBBS Assistant Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS HAROLD A. FITZGERALD CONRAD N. CHURCH HUGH MCMILLAN Four Hundred Thirty-four Board in Control of Student Publications PROFESSOR W. G. STONER PROFESSOR F. N. SCOTT PROFESSOR J. W. GLOVER DEAN J. R. EFFINGER LAMAR M. KISHLAR HARRY G. GAULT DONALD A. SMITH Four Hundred Thirty-five Four Hundred Thirty-six REED EL Michigan ' s Year in Oratory THE record of the university in oratory, though not so creditable as that of last year is still one to be proud of, as a goodly number of contests were won by her representatives. The twenty-sixth annual contest of the Northern Oratorical League was held at Urbana, Illinois, under the auspices of the University of Illinois. For the first time in the history of the League, the contest was won by a woman, Miss Mabel A. Mason, the representative of Northwestern University. This university was ably represented in this contest by Nathan Earl Pinney with his oration on the " Super-National Mind. " He was given third honor, the University of Illinois taking second place. The eighth annual contest of the Michigan Peace Oratorical Association took place at Albion College. Mr. Clarence L. Menser, Graduate student, was the representative of the University. He was allowed to speak under protest, on account of a recent order of the National Committee, that only undergraduates should compete. The award, however, gave Mr. Menser third place, and no protest to the National Committee was necessary. The question for the twentieth annual contest of the Central Debating League for 1917 was as follows: " Resolved, that the Federal Government should levy a progressive inheritance tax, granted that such tax would be held constitutional. " Michigan ' s negative team met the team representing the University of Chicago, at Ann Arbor January 19, 1917. The Varsity team was composed of William T. Adams, " 17, Ralph M. Carson, ' 17 , and Archie R. Levine, ' 19 L. The decision went to Chicago by a two to one vote. The affirmative team, on the same evening, met Northwestern ' s negative team at Evanston- The Michigan men were as follows: George C. Claassen, ' 17 L, William P. Sandford, ' 19, and Irving S. Toplon, ' 17. The debate was won by Michigan in a two to one decision. The third annual contest of the Mid- West Debating League was held March 30, 1917. The ques- tion for discussion was as follows: " Resolved, that strikes and lock-outs should be prohibited on public utilities and in coal mines prior to an investigation of the merits of the dispute by a governmental body, constitutionality waived. " Michigan ' s affirmative team was composed as follows: Neal D. Ireland, " 18 L, Leslie W. Lisle, " 17 L, and Robert W. Ward, " 18. These men met the negative team from the University of Illinois, at Ann Arbor, March 30, 1917. The decision was awarded to the University of Michigan by a three to nothing vote. Michigan ' s negative team journeyed to Madison to meet Wisconsin ' s affirmative team. The men representing Michigan were, Samuel D. Frankel, ' 17 L, Raymond F. Kahle, ' 17, and Peter A. Miller, " 17 L. The decision went to the University of Wisconsin by a two to one vote. MICHIGAN ' S RECORD IN ORATORY AND DEBATE In the twenty-six contests of the Northern Oratorical League, Michigan has won nine first honors, three seconds and seven thirds, against six other western universities, more first honors than any of her competitors. Six first honors were won in succession. In the Peace Oratorical Contest the university has represented the state of Michigan in six inter- state or group contests, winning three of them, and has also appeared in three National Peace contests at Lake Mohonk, N. Y., winning two of them in succession. Michigan has taken part in fifty-six intercollegiate debates winning thirty-seven of them. Her record is as follows: six of the eight with Wisconsin, ten of the seventeen with Northwestern, three of the four with Minnesota, three of the four with Pennsylvania, twelve of the twenty with Chicago, and all of the three with Illinois. Only three of these debates have been lost by unanimous decision, while twenty-two have been won by unanimous decision. T. C. T. Four Hundred Thirty-eight The Oratorical Association H. B. TEEGARDEN President LESLIE W. LISLE Vice-President WILLIAM T. ADAMS Secretary ARTHUR P. BOGUE Treasurer PROF. R. D. T. HOLLISTER Financial Mgr. R. K. IMMEL Contest Director EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE H. B. TEEGARDEN, Chr. WM. T. ADAMS, Sec ' y ' PROF. R. D. T. HOLLISTER ARTHUR P. BOGUE ROY H. FRICKEN ORATORICAL HO.IRD Ex-Officio: H. 15. TEEGARDEN, ' 17 L. W. LISLE, ' 17 L WM. T. ADAMS, ' 17 ARTHUR P. BOGUE, " 18 L Faculty: PROF. T. C. TRUEBLOOD PROF. R. D. T. HOLLISTER MR. RAY K. IMMEL MR. Louis EICH Societies: C. W. MILLER, ' 19, Alpha Nu I. S. TOPLON, " 19 L, Adelphi J. P. COLDEN, ' 18 L, Webster A. R. LEVINE, ' 19 L, Jeffersonian CLASS DELEGATES Literary: R. C. HUNTER, ' 17 JAS. SCHERMERHORN, JR., ' 18 R. H. FRICKEN, ' 19 JAMES C. DEVOL, ' 20 Engineering: R. W. ROSE, ' 17 E R. A. COLE, ' 18 E H. J. MACK, ' 19 E M. S. NUTTAL, ' 20 E Law: PETER A. MILLER, ' 17 L DOUGLAS, GRAHAM, ' 18 L CHARLES E. HUTTON, ' 19 L THE NORTHERN ORATORICAL LEAGUE H. B. TEEGARDEN Secretarv Four Hundred Thirty-nine CARSON ADAMS LEVINE CLAASSEN SANDFORD TOPLON Central Debating League Universities of Chicago , Northwestern and Michigan Question: " Resolved, that the Federal Government should levy a progressive income tax, grant- ed that such tax would be held constitutional. " NORTHWESTERN vs. MICHIGAN HELD AT EVANSTON, ILLINOIS, JANUARY 19, 1917. Michigan Affirmative Team WILLIAM T. ADAMS, ' 17 ARCHIE R. LEVINE, ' 19 L RALPH M. CARSON, ' 17 HAROLD B. TEEGARDEN, ' 17 (alternate) Won by Michigan, two to one. CHICAGO vs. MICHIGAN HELD AT ANN ARBOR, JANUARY 19, 1917 Michigan Negative Team GEORGE C. CLAASSEN, ' 17 L IRVING S. TOPLON, ' 17 WILLIAM P. SANDFORD, ' 19 LESLIE W. LISLE, ' 17 L (alternate) Won by Chicago, two to one. Four Hundred Forty FRANKEL MILLER KAHLF. LISLE WARD IRELAND Mid-West Debating League Universities of Illinois, Wisconsin and Michigan Question: " Resolved, that strikes and lock-outs should be prohibited on public utilities and in coal mines prior to an investigation of the merits of the dispute by a governmental body, constitu- tionality waived. " ILLINOIS vs. MICHIGAN HELD AT ANN ARBOR, MARCH 30, 1917 Michigan Affirmative Team NEAL D. IRELAND, ' 18 L ROBERT W. WARD, ' 18 LESLIE W. LISLE, ' 17 L JESS R. SIMPSON, ' 18 (alternate) Won by Michigan, three to nothing. WISCONSIN vs. MICHIGAN HELD AT MADISON, WISCONSIN, MARCH 30, 1917 Michigan Negative Team SAMUEL D. FRANKEL, ' 17 L PETER A. MILLER, ' 17 L RAYMOND F. KAHLE, ' 17 HENRY F. MASSNICK, ' 18 (alternate) Won by Wisconsin, two to one. Four Hundred Forty-one GOLDSTEIN MASSNICK, SIMPSON CARSON BRAUDE ScHLISSEL MOSES TOPLON Adelphi House of Representatives OFFICERS First Semester RALPH M. CARSON, ' 17, Speaker JESS R. SIMPSON, ' 18, Clerk HOWARD D. MOSES, ' 18, Assistant Clerk DAVID R. HERTZ, ' 19, Sergeant-at-Arms IRVING S. TOPL ON, ' 19 L, Oratorical Delegate Second Semester MYRON A. SCHLISSEL, ' 17 L, Speaker HENRY F. MASSNICK, ' 18, Clerk JACOB M. BRAUDE, ' 18, Assistant Clerk CHARLES L. GOLDSTEIN, ' 19 L, Sergeant-at-Arms IRVING S. TOPLON, ' 19 L, Oratorical Delegate THE ROLL AGUSCHAVITZ, HARRY AGUSCHAVITZ, HERMAN BOHN, ARTHUR BRAUDE, JACOB M. BUCKNER, EDWARD CARSON, RALPH M. CASE, FRANCIS CHASE, JOHN M. CORWIN, GEORGE W. DALEY, CLARENCE H. FROCHT, MAX M. GAULT, RALPH E. GOLDSTEIN, CHARLES L. GRINKER, ROY GUENTHER, KARL W. GUILFOIL, KELSEY HEDBLOM, CARL E. HERTZ, DAVID R. HlMMELHOCH, A. JOSEPH HULBERT, GEORGE W. JAMES, LAYLIN K. KAHLE, RAYMOND F. KERWIN, FRED N. KREUSER, OTTO T. LEVIN, SIMON LONG, P. HAMILTON MAAG, HELMUTH MAGRUDER, BERNARD F. MASSNICK, HENRY F. MOSES, HOWARD D. NEVUE, WILFORD PARIS, MORRIS PARZEN, HERBERT PLANCK, JOSEPH REED, H. DONALD RENWICK, ALBERT ROSENTHAL, SAMUEL P. SANDFORD, WILLIAM P. SAWYER, ALBERT SCHLISSEL, MYRON A. SELL, FREDERICK S. SELTZER, LAWRENCE H. SIMPSON, JESS R. STERN, JACOB C. TOPLON, IRVING S. WOBROCK, WALTER E. WOODS, WILLIAM R. Four Hundred Forty-two MILLER MUTTON CHAPMAN ADAMS KENNEDY BAILEY Alpha Nu Founded in 1843 OFFICERS W. T. ADAMS President H. H. CHAPMAN Vice-President C. E. HUTTON Secretary S. L. KENNEDY Treasurer C. E. BAILEY Marshall C. W. MILLER Oratorical Delegate REX B. CUNLIFFE CUP TEAM L. E. LUEBBERS ALPHA NU HALL OF FAME C. E. HUTTON HON. C. E. TOWNSEND, U. S. Senator FRANK B. LELAND, Regent, U. of M. DEAN M. M. BIGELOW, Boston University Law School. WALTER B. STEVENS, Journalist A. G. HALL, Registrar, U. of M. Four Hundred Forty-thre l LOVELAND GORDON LISLE CLAASSEN CLARK TOLONEN GOLDEN PHILLIPS Webster Debating Society J. P. CLARK B. B. GORDON L. W. LISLE G. C. CLAASEN A. P. BOGUE M. R. MORTON G. VlLLARMEOH T. M. RUDESILL L. B. HARPER D. T. RoSENTHAI. C. L. HAAS J. M. SEABRIGHT Four Hundred Forty-four SENIORS O. PHILLIPS T. W. MCDONALD E. P.- REID A. S. LOVELAND M. B. LAVINE JUNIORS E. O. SNETHEN H. L. BANCROFT L. W. FORBES R. LISTLER FRESHMEN L. G. FIELD J. MATSEN S. N. MILLER M. A. LEADRACH H. M. TOMPKINS J. A. TOLONEN C. SEIDELL J. F. JONES L. B. EMMERMAN C. J. NEWLANDS N. D. IRELAND C. S. COHN R. A. TUCKER H. FLAHAVAN K. K. Cox C. M. SMALL Qteranj anft Stylus Founded in 1S9S ACTll ' E MEMBERS GRACE ACKERMAN ELIZABETH ARTHUR RUTH BUTLER MARION HOLDEN ETHEL HOSMER MILDRED MIGHELL SARAH HINCKS MIRIAM HUBBARD ALICE WIEBER GRADUATES ISABEL SNELGROVE MARGARET KLEIN ALBERTINE LOOMIS MARJORIE MCKEOWN FRIEDA WEDEMEYER MARIAN WILSON LUCILE QUARRY GERTRUDE MILLER MURIEL TYSON GLADYS VEDDER Four Hundred Forty-six ENGINEERING SOCIETY ROOM U. of M. Engineering Society Founded in 1882 " To encourage original investigation in engineering and scientific subjects, publish such information as may be deemed of interest to the profession and of benefit to ourselves, and to promote a social spirit among students and members of the profession. " Publishers of the Michigan Technic. OFFICERS T. W. SHEAHAN C. M. BURNS . T. TOBEY H. S. TAYLOR C. K. REICHERT President Vice-President Secretary Vice-Secretary Treasurer R. L. McNAMEE H. A. TAYLOR TECHNIC MANAGEMENT Managing Editor Business Manager A. E. HECKER A. N. CLARKE H. WHITTINGHAM BRANCHES Chairman A. S. M. E. Branch Chairman A. I. E. E. Branch Chairman Civil Branch Four Hundred Forty-seven American Institute of Electrical Engineers UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN BRANCH A. N. CLARKE F. E. RICHARDSON H. B. BASSETT M. D. ANDERSON E. R. AUSTIN R. R. BAKER E. A. BARTELME H. B. BASSETT L. W. BRUNSON A. N. CLARKE M. G. COSGROVE G. R. COWING S. L. CRUMP M. B. CUTTING R. L. DAVIS E. DlETZE C. T. FlSHLEIGH S. GREENSPAHN O. E. HAUSER E. W. HENSCHEL C. HILL D. J. ASLANIDES W. H. COLLINS T. W. CONANT R. H. COOK G. S. HEATH G. W. HEGEL J. KLEIN H. W. LINCOLN OFFICERS .MEMBERS Seniors Juniors Chairman Secretary Treasurer E. N. KENDALL L. W. KENNEDY B. M. KISHLAR H. D. KOONSMAN D. G. LITTLE H. E. LUECK M. G. MEYERS E. E. NORMAN B. K. OSBORN R. D. PAPPE G. R. PETRIE F. E. RICHARDSON A. C. ROOSENRAAD A. O. ROWE J. W. SKUTECKI O. W. STRACHAN W. W. WARNER C. E. ZWICKEY F. LOUCKS L. R. MlLBURN A. T. NEWBOLD F. K. PETERMAN W. H. ROWAN L. W. THOMS D. C. WEST J. H. WHITNEY Four Hundred Forty-eight ToMLIN REVENO DUNLAP Fuss MERVIN W. TOMLIN ELIZABETH DUNLAP CHESTER G. Fuss WILLIAM S. REVENO Prescott Club OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Four Hundred Forty-nine GILBERT STANLEY UNDERWOOD, President ROBERT B. FRANTZ, Vice-President JOHN H. PIELEMEIER, Secretary ERNEST H. TRYSELL, Treasurer BOARD OF DIRECTORS GILBERT STANLEY UNDERWOOD JOHNSON D. KENYON PAUL O. DAVIS 29 University of Michigan Commerce Club OFFICERS MAX D. WARNER President EUGENE WARD Vice-President B. W. TALEEN Secretary C. M. SPORLEY ... ... Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS PROF. H. C. ADAMS PROF. F. M. TAYLOR PROF. J. W. GLOVER ASST. PROF. G. W. DOWRIE PROF. I. L. SHARFMAN PROF. E. J. JONES SECRETARY S. W. SMITH R. R. LOUNSBURY ACTIVE MEMBERS C. K. ANDRUS C. P. ANDERSON C. T. DARNTON F. L. HOPKINSON A. E. LANDGREBE HUGO MAAS H. M. PETRIE H. H. THURLBY G. L. WILLIAMS L. C. WHITNEY J. S. KASBERGER W. H. HOGAN M. B. WOODRUFF C. V. SELLERS LEO DALTON E. C. GORDON J. E. PERRY C. E. MALONEY E. J. ROXBURY H. J. SHEVELL S. D. THOMAS R. C. PATTERSON G. A. REEM W. R. WOODWARD Four Hundred Fifty-on The University of Michigan Actuarial Society A. J. McANDLESS, ' 17 E. W. HENNE, ' 17 . E. L. SHINNICK, ' 17 BLANCHE WILLIAMS, ' 17 OFFICERS President Vice-President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. J. W. GLOVER PROF. L. C. KARPINSKI MR. H. C. CARVER MR. R. R. LOUNSBURY MR. J. W. BALDWIN ACTIVE MEMBERS A. R. THOMPSON H. C. MARVIN E. COLLVER O. OUTWATER S. RAMBO R. W. HICKS A. J. McANDLESS E. W. HENNE B. WILLIAMS E. L. SHINNICK H. B. STURTEVANT R. F. REITTER L. C. CORTWRIGHT C. W. COLLINS Four Hundred Fifty-two R. R. BROWN A. M. HAIOHT W. G. BROWNRIGG M. WILLIAMS I. HARTSUFF C. C. DUBUAR J. REEDER J. G. SOUTHWORTH L. GLOVER C. W. LEGEMANN S. J. BLASHILL A. G. GABRIEL W. E. GHENT W. J. ZABEL J. H. GlNSBURG KAUFMAN GOODWIN BRAUDE ScHEINMAN Michigan Menorah Society OFFICERS JACOB M. BRAUDE SARAH GOODWIN . CHAS. L. KAUFMAN HARRY SCHEINMAN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS PROF. I. LEO SHARFMAN DR. LEO WOLMAN HENRY WEINSTEIN JACOB M. BRAUDE HARRY SCHEINMAN CHARLES L. KAUFMAN ABRAHAM S. BUCHMAN DAVID I. SUGAR ABRAHAM J. GORNETZKY RICHARD GOLDSMITH LESTER HECHT HARRY E. OGOOSHEVITZ HERBERT PARZEN SAMUEL H. EPSTEIN JOSEPH COHEN MARTIN FEINSTEIN SAMUEL D. FRANKEI. IDA MINES FRITZ G. WOLFF ROY GRINKER JEANNETTE SUDOW HARRY GUSSIN STANLEY I. GLAZER REBECCA GREENBURG MARTIN N. GOLDBERG JULIUS A. NEGIN ALFRED S. GOORIN MORRIS MENDELSON DAVID B. MINDLIN EUGENE GIVEN ABRAHAM J. LEVIN DAVID S. DANN IRWIN S. COHN EARL WIENER BENJAMIN CAPLAN SAMUEL ROSENTHAL Four Hundred Fifty-thr I T- Square Society (Honorary Society for Women of the Colleges of Engineering and Architecture) CAMILLA B. GREEN HONORARY MEMBERS FLORENCE BANCROFT ASSOCIATE MEMBERS HELEN HAMILTON TRUM, B.C.E. MARION GALTON ALICE GOFF, B.C.E. JESSIE HOPKINS MARY BALUSS RUBY MACOMBER EDNA BARRINGER RUBY MILLER MARIAN BULL, A.B. FLORENCE ROBINSON, Ph.B. MARGARET ENGELS DOROTHY STURGEON WOODBURY MARIAN CHRISTIE DOROTHY HALL EvANGELINE LEWIS HAZEL QUICK, B.C.E. KATHERYN SHAY ACTIVE MEMBERS DOROTHY HANCHETT SIMONS ISABEL SNELGROVE, A.B. DELIGHT SWENEY MARY SMITH UNDERWOOD BERTHA YEREX Four Hundred Fifty-four Polonia Literary Circle of the University of Michigan Founded in 1909 PURPOSES To promote fellowship among Polish students attending the University of Michigan. To perpetuate Polish Language, and the study of Polish History and Polish Literature. To encourage higher education among the Poles .in America, and to offer aid to such seeking it. OFFICERS STANLEY J. BORUCKI, ' 17 . CAMILLE BLINSTRUB, ' 18 . FRANK E. JAGODZINSKI, ' 18 E CASIMIR A. DOMZALSKI, ' 19 M President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ASSOCIATE MEMBERS PROF. S. J. ZOWSKI, (ZWIERZCHOWSKI) PROF. Louis C. KARPINSKI PROF. FELIX W. PAWLOWSKI MR. LEON A. MAKIELSKI PROF. CLARENCE L. MEADER ACTIVE MEMBERS BLECKI, Jos. A., ' 17 E BLECKI, MARIE V., ' 20 CHENIK, FERDINAND, " 20 DRESSLER. WM. J., ' 19 GLUGLA, PAUL J., ' 17 D MARCINKIEWICZ, KAROL J., ' 18 D ORZECHOWSKI, STAN. L., " 18 E PANFIL, ANTHONY C., ' 18 E PODOLSKI, JAN., ' 19 SKARBINSKI, SEVERIN F., ' 19 SKUTECKI, Jos. W., ' 17 E SLAZINSKI, LEON W., ' 20 SLAZINZKI, STAN. J., " 17 D SOBIESKI, WM. R., ' 18 URBANSKI, SYL. R., " 19 L WOJTASZAK, IGN. , ' 19 E WOZNIAK, TEOFIL W., ' 20 Four Hundred Fifty-five FOUES W CHANCY S. SEABROOK STANLEY R. AUGSPURGER ALBERT C. FOLEY . STANLEY R. AUGSPURGER RENUS E. JOHNSON CLARENDON E. STREETER KENYON H. CASE . FRANCIS D. NEWBROOK C. S. SEABROOK OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Managing Editor of Forester Associate Editor of Forester business Manager of Forester EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE S. G. FONTANNA L. D. ARNOLD STELLA ROTH BOSTON FILIBURT ROTH HONORARY MEMBERS OLENUS LEE SPONSLER JAMES HENRY POTTINGER PARRISH STORRS LOVEJOY LEIGH JARVIS YOUNG H. R. ADAMS P. E. ALDEN S. D. ANDERSON H. J. ANDREWS J. C. A NDREWS L. D. ARNOLD S. R. AUGSPURGER H. W. BRANSON W. M. BROBERG L. P. BROWN B. G. BUELL O. P. BURNETT K. H. CASE R. C. ELY T. S. FLOURNOY ACTIVE MEMBERS A. C. FOLEY S. G. FONTANNA H. T. GISBORNE E. W. HARTWELL D. R. HOOK S. C. HOPKINS R. H. HOWARD C. H. HUBER M. B. KANNOWSKI H. M. KERBER C. A. KUTZLEB R. E. JOHNSON H. M. LUMSDEN W. G. LUSH A. D. MAULBETSCH A. McCoRMICK F. D. NEWBROOK E. E. PARDON F. O. REYNOLDS C. S. SEABROOK T. W. SOUTH WORTH C. E. STREETER H. L. TANDY F. L. TOBEY L. L. TRUMBULL A. R. VORYS J. M. WALLEY R. WATSON C. B. WEBSTER G. O. WHITE J. E. WOODMAN Four Hundred Fifty-six WHITE KUTZLKB ARNOLD HSIA HOPKINS HARTWELL ELL (ilSBORNE STREETER VORYS LASKO ANDERSON HOWARD GRAHAM BROWN DOTT FONTANNA PROF. ROTH AUGSPURGER NEWBROOK Senior Foresters G. O. WHITE L. D. ARNOLD H. T. GISBORNE C. E. STREETER A. R. VORYS S. D. ANDERSON C. A. KUTZLEB C. H. HSIA S. R. AUGSPURGER L. LASKO R. H. HOWARD H. W. GRAHAM S. C. HOPKINS L. P. BROWN R. H. DOTT S. G. FONTANNA E. W. HARTWELL R. ELLIS F. D. NEWBROOK Four Hunrlred Fiftv-srven The Tryads UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ADVERTISING CLUB Founded October 10, 1916 The Tryads is an all-campus organization which was formed to stimulate interest in advertising among the students of the Uni- versity of Michigan, and to afford an opportunity for the study, dis- cussion, and practice of all phases of the subject. H. F. ADAMS J. R. BRUMM HONORARY MEMBERS L. L. BRYSON W. D. MORIARTY F. N. SCOTT OFFICERS A. E. HOBBS, ' 19 G. L. KESLER, ' 17 K. S. KEYES, ' 17 H. C. OTIS, ' 17 . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Program Committee ACTIVE MEMBERS R. C. BARNES, ' 20 D. H. CRUTTENDEN, ' 19 E. H. FELT, ' 18 A. E. HOBBS, ' 19 C. W. HORR, JR., ' 19 G. L. KESLER, ' 17 K. S. KEYES, ' 17 L. A. LUNDQUIST, ' 19 H. MAKINSON, ' 19 H. I. OSBORN, ' 19 H. C. OTIS, ' 17 M. RAMSAY, ' 20 M. A. SCOTT, ' 19 L.-S. SMITH, E. Spec. D. J. THORPE R. A. WUENSCH, ' 17 Four Hundred Fifty-eight L University of Michigan Glee and Mandolin Club HORACE L. DAVIS LEONARD ALDRICH PROF. C. B. VIBBERT . MAURICE A. NICHOLLS CHARLES W. FISCHER HERBERT A. GUSTIN . GORDON C. MACK THEODORE HARRISON EARL V. MOORE HORACE L. DAVIS THEODORE HARRISON CHASE B. SIKES . H. L. DAVIS J. L. DRISCOLL G. K. BOLENDER W. R. STARK JAMES A. DORSEY PRESCOTT SMITH E. L. ZEIGLER DEAN DEBUTTS R. HARDY OFFICERS EXECUTlfE COMMITTEE GLEN D. ALDRICH O. O. LEININGER ALAN D. HONEY GLEE CLUB First Tenors D. P. WOOD L. SCOTT C. F. WATSON H. LlEBESKIND Second Tenors E. HARDY F. W. SULLIVAN C. C. BAILEY First Basses M. BALLARD- R. R. DIETERLE W. S. WESTERMAN PAUL WILCOX Second Basses C. S. LAWTON E. F. HAGEN R. J. McCANDLESS J. FlSHBACK L. A. LUNDQUIST W. L. KEMP C. F. WEAVER FRANK TABER, Organist MANDOLIN CLUB President Vice-President Faculty Manager Student Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager Assistant Manager THEODORE S. BAR NETT CHASE B. SIKES MAURICE A. NICHOLLS Director Leader KEMP KEENA R. R. CHERRYMAN THEODORE S. BARNETT JOE PALMA F. W. GROVER H. M. EASLEY CHASE B. SIKES J. M. BAILEY A. T. HEUER SIDNEY SHIPMAN HARRY CARLSON C. R. ILLICK BEN R. CLARK, Accompanist EARL V. MOORE O. O. LEININGER O. O. LEININGER WILLIS BRODHEAD WM. C. ALLEE PAUL STEKETEE L. H. MATTERN C. O. THOMPSON L. F. LAVERTY WM. L. UNDERWOOD Mandola LEONARD ALDRICH Flute R. M. KEMPTON First Mandolins F. W. BECKER ROBERT WHEELER A. J. RICHARDS Second Mandolins CARL GINGRICH H. H. WHITTINGHAM G. E. SAWYER Third Mandolins S. G. PRATT Violin ROBERT BERMAN Cello LE ' E N. PARKER Bass HORACE L. DAVIS Director Leader J. R. ST. CLAIR J. H. STEVENS R. S. MOORE PAUL L. KAMPER ROBERT F. KOHK G. EDWARD DAKE PAUL HARSHA E. F. STEKETEE Guitars P. J. CARROLL W. F. CROCKETT D. B. GARDNER W. O. JOHNSON C. S. SEABROOK A. D. HONEY Four Hundred Sixty-one The Girls ' Glee Club FLORENCE PADDACK CHRISTINE STRINGER HELEN BUSH RUTH BUTLER HILDA FLINK OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Librarian HELEN BUSH LUCY CANNON HILDA FLINK WlLTRUD HlLDNER CLARA JONES MARION GALTON VERA BROWN First Sopranos KATHERINE KILPATRICK Lois MAY RUTH MERRIMAN FLORENCE PADDACK EDNA TOLAND Second Sopranos BERNICE KRUEGER HELEN KRUEGER OLIVE WIGGINS ELSA APFEL ANTRYNETTA POEL GLADYS HAMILTON HELEN EDMONDS MILDRED MIGHELL NONA MYERS HELEN AHRENS ALETHE BALDWIN RUTH BUTLER First Altos MARGARET HENKEL GRACE HESSE LOUISE IRISH GLADYS LYNCH GRACE RAYNSFORD CHRISTI NE STRINGER MILDRED HILL MARGARET HURST LOUISE KREGER EMILY POWELL Second Altos HELEN CAMINS EDITH MANSELL GENEVIEVE PACKARD EVA SHARROW Accompanist . OLGA SHINKMAN MILDRED VORCE Lois BENALLACK OLIVE HARTSIG EUTHEMIA HlLDNER Four Hundred Sixty-two The University of Michigan Band PERSONNEL WILFRED WILSON . FRED B. WAHR WALTER R. ATLAS, ' 18 EUGENE A. Osius, ' 19 . Piccolo H. V. PRUCHA, ' 19 G. J. HIGGINS, ' 19 E E Flat Clarinet E. L. HICKS, ' 18 Oboe L. J. PORTER, ' 18 D W. McKEE, ' 18 E Bassoon E. H. WlRTH, ' 18 P Saxophones H. G. JOHNSON, ' 18 L R. A. MclvER, ' 19 E. W. CORY, ' 18 D Horns N. A. LANGE, Grad. R. P. CRANSON, ' 18 D R. L. McCuTCHEON, ' 19 M. R. Twiss, ' 18 D Baritones L. G. FIELD, ' 17 L M. A. NETTER, ' 17 E Snare Drums H. GRAY, ' 17 E K. P. JONES, ' 19 M C. W. BRAINARD, ' 18 M W. E. CAMPBELL, ' 19 A Bass Drum P. CARROL, ' 18 E Cymbals M. C. Pi ATT, ' 18 Director Faculty Manager Student Manager Drum Major B Flat Clarinets C. E. ZWICKEY, ' 17 E A. J. BURR, ' 20 M H. C. KOCH, ' 19 E L. H. ANDREWS, ' 18 D E. F. BUIHLEY, ' 19 A V. G. HUSTED, ' 19 E G. R. BAEHR, ' 19 Cornets L. C. CORTRIGHT, ' 17 A. HAMMOND, ' 17 D C. A. REBENTISCH, ' 18 D J. L. LUNDBERG, ' 18 D E. F. MERRILL, ' 20 M D. J. HILLIER, ' 18 P C. C. WOLCOTT, ' 17 M D. K. WHITE, ' 19 E R. F. MERNER, ' 18 L R. H. HALSTEAD, ' 18 M. B. CUTTING, ' 17 E C. RUSSEL, Grad. Trombones G. J. WHITMAN, ' 18 D. C. SCROGGIE, ' 20 M H. J. THORBURN, ' 18 P N. W. EDDY, ' 18 E T. B. DIMMICK, ' 16 E M. B. SPRAGUE, ' 17 E. A. WISHROPP, ' 19 D. B. McMlCHAEL, ' 19 Bass L. R. HATTON, ' 18 E W. L. BREIDENBACH, ' 17 M Four Hundred Sixty-three o Four Hundred Sixty-four Freshman Glee Club W. SCOTT WESTERMAN HARRY A. MANN Director Manager JOSEPH FAILING EDMUND KRICKER FRANK MURDOCK First Tenors H. HAROLD RUBEY ELMER UPTON HERBERT WAGNER C. M. WIMBLES JAMES TUTTLE WILLIAM BADE IRVING BECKWITH ANDREW CARTER JAMES R. GABELL WILLIAM DAWSON W. CRAWFORD FAUST PAUL KEMPF CHARLES HIXSON HORACE HUNTER HARRY MANN Second Tenors JOHN McGuiRE CARLTON WILLS H. LESLIE POPP JOHN WALSH First Basses DONALD LAWRENCE DAVID NASH EDWARD SALZBERG ROBERT YERKES Second Basses CARL MARTZLOFF JAMES NEEDHAM H. DONALD REED LAWRENCE VANNESS V. H. ROCHO ERNEST ROSCOE R. G. STRONG MORRISON SCOFIELD HERBERT SCHLEE CHARLES FOWLER HOWARD TUBES CHARLES Osius, JR. THOMAS UNDERWOOD Four Hundred Sixty-five Presenting ' Miss Hobbs ' A Comedy BY JEROME K. JEROME CAST Wolff Kingsearl . . Percival Kingsearl George Jessop Captain Sands Charles . Mrs. Percival Kingsearl Miss Susan Abbey Millicent Farey Maid Servant Henrietta Hobbs . ARTHUR ADAMS WALTER ATLAS ELSA APFEL EUGENE BARTELME EVA BOWEN HENRYETTA BRANDEBURY MARY DODGE BROWN HELEN CHAMPION REX CHERRYMAN ROBERT COLLINS GRANT COOK ADELE CRANDALL LLOYD CURBY HELEN DAVIS MEMBERS THOMAS DONAHUE CHESTER FORDNEY INEZ GOSE THOMAS HART OLIVE HARTSIG JULIA HEIDEMAN EVA HERZBERG ETHEL HOSMER ROBERT HUNTER JOHN KASBERGER TRACY KNEELAND RAYMOND M. LANGLEY JEAN MACLENNAN NONA MEYERS Lois MAY MORRISON C. WOOD JOHN S. KASBERGER R. REX CHERRYMAN TRACY KNEELAND THOMAS HART EVA HERZBERG ELSA APFEL MARY D. BROWN HELEN DAVIS JEAN MACLENNAN FRANCES McCuNE MARY MORSE EARL E. PARDEE MARGARET REYNOLDS EDWARD SACHS Louis SANDERS GERTRUDE SARGENT EVA SHARROW GLADYS TOWNSEND GLADYS WHELAN ORVA WILLIAMS JULIUS WOOD MORRISON WOOD RUBERTA WOODWORTH Four Hundred Sixty-six HART KASBERGER KNEELAND WOOD CHERRYMAN MACLENNAN HERZBERG BROWN APFEL SACHS The Comedy Club MORRISON C. WOOD President INEZ GOSE Vice-President EDWARD A. SACHS Director EUGENE A. BARTELME Manager LLOYD CURBY Secretary-Treasurer RAYMOND M. LANGLEY Property Man GEORGE BROPHY Advertising Manager PROF. Louis A. STRAUSS Chairman Senate Committee in charge of Dramatic Organizations Four Hunnred Sixty-seven SSetein OFFICERS OF THE GENERAL HEREIN ALBERT LEHMAN President RICHARD BARIE ...... ' . Acting President ETHEL VAIL . . . . .,... Vice-President MARGARET HENKEL . . .:. " ..... Secretary ANDREW TIESENGA . . : . . . . . . . Treasurer EGON MALLICK Auditor OFFICERS OF THE MEN ' S SECTION HAROLD ROSENHEIM KARL RITSCHER FRED BOLT President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS OF THE MEN ' S SECTION WILLIAM T. ADAMS RICHARD BARIE EGON MALLICK PHILIP LESLIE HAROLD ROSENHEIM FRED BOLT S. R. WALPF.R WILLIAM GRANSE HARCOURT CAVERLY LAWRENCE GOLDSMITH JULIUS HAAB ARTHUR IPPEL CHARLES KANY SIGMUND FRANK HERBERT BIERWAGEN PAUL SMITH OFFICERS GIRLS ' UPPER SECTION CLAUDE SCHUTTER HAROLD SPILLER WAI.DEMAR SCHREIBER INGLE WHINERY ROBY M. BURLEY KARL RITSCHER RALPH GAULT RALPH BOICE LEAH SCHUEREN . HARRIET WALKER THUSNELDA BINHAMMER President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer OFFICERS GIRLS ' LOWER SECTION RUTH BAILEY President LUCILLE COLBY Vice-President BERTHA ROBINSON Secretary-Treasurer Four Hundred Sixt y-eight TlESENGA BARIE MALLICK HENKEL VAIL MEMBERS OF THE GIRLS ' SECTION MARGARET HENKEL GERTRUDE SEIFERT MARGARITE STRACHAN OLGA SHINKMANN MARJORIE VOTEY BERNICE KRUEGER HELEN KRUEGER BEATRICE SMITH GLADYS WEIR EMMA ZURMUEHLEN MARIE CORNWELL RUTH MERRIMAN MILDRED HATCH ADELIA WAVE ADAMS MINA SIEVERT VERA HAVEN HELEN CLARK DORIS MASON ELLA BLISS MARIE VON WALTHAUSEN ANNA VON WALTHAUSEN FRIEDA WEDEMEYER ALICE WOESSNER OLIVE McLouTH MlLDA JoSENHAUS MILDRED SCHILLING LAVANCHE RIEGER META HENNE ALICE HAELGLE MILDRED REINDEL META PRANCE VERA SCHUHKNECHT HULDA STROEBEL MARGARET SCHMUTZ IRMA ANSHUTZ LlLA DlSCHINGER LENA SACKETT FRANCES BROENE LAURA MURDOCK Four Hundred Sixty-nine BUREAU DU CERCLE LLOYD CURBY MARIE CORNWELL MARGARET KKRR LELAND THOMPSON PROF. E. L. ADAMS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Director THOMPSON CORNWELL KERR CURBY PROF. E. L. ADAMS WALTER ATLAS JACOB BRAUDE JAMES CHENOT_.. ADELE CRANDALL LLOYD CURBY MANUEL DELVALLE CHESTER FORDNEY HENLEY HILL VENA MARSH LELAND THOMPSON BARBARA WILD ALFRED MASON MEMBRES ACTIFS YANCY ALTSHELER PAULINE CHAMPLIN MARIE CORNWELL MARGUERITE ENESS BERYL HUBBARD EILEEN HUBBARD MARGARET KERR ADALINE MCALLISTER VERNON SELLERS HUSSEIN FEIZY EDITH AUSTIN Lois DONALDSON EARLE GASAR DOROTHY GRUSS CHRISTINE KERSEY VERA KEYSER GLADYS LYNCH MARETTA MARTIN LEWIS MATTERN OCTACILIO MIRANDA PHILIP LESLIE DORIS PORTER MARTHA TOWNSEND HERBERT GUSTIN TRACEY KNEELAND Four Hundred Seventy BESCH DAVIS MCWILLIAMS ROGERS DOLE JERNBERG HUNT Symphonic League of The University School of Music OFFICERS MARIE L. DOLE FLORENCE JERNBERG CLARA W. BESCH AI.WILDA HUNT . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer COMMITTEE CHAIRMAN MARGARET K. ROGERS Social VIRGINIA LOUISE DAVIS House MARGARET J. MCWILLIAMS Sanitation Four Hundred Seventy-one The Mimes of the University of Michigan Union LEONARD ALDRICH WALTER ATLAS ROBERT BENNETT LATHROP BERRY CECIL BROWN KEMP BURGE HARRY CARLSON GRANT COOK MAURICE DUNNE HORACE DAVIS HAROLD FORSYTHE A. J. GoRNETZKY FRANK GROVER A. E. HAMMOND HOMER HEATH A. HART HENRY DEL. Huss FRED N. SCOTT JOHN R. BRUMM MORRISON C. WOOD FRANK GROVER . KEMP BURGE A. J. GORNETZKY E. E. HAWKES J. S. KASBERGER JOHN LANGS A. V. LIVINGSTON EARL MOORE JOHN NEUMANN LEE PARKER JOSEPH PALMA E. E. PARDEE THATCHER REA CHASE SIKES ARTHUR SCHUPP SEYMOUR SIMONS GORDON SMITH ANTHONY WHITMIRE MORRISON WOOD GLENN COULTER FACULTY MEMBERS ALBERT STANLEY LYMAN BRYSON Louis STRAUSS OFFICERS President Vice-President Sec ' y-Treasurer Librarian Four Hundred Seventy-two Masques HELEN CHAMPION President RUTH LENZNER Vice-President HELEN RICKEY Treasurer LAVINIA MACBRIDE Secretary ELSA APFEL MARY PALMER EVA BOWEN EVA SHARROW ADEI.E CRANDALL PEARL SMITH HELEN DAVIS MARIAN STOWE INEZ GOSE ELAINE TAPPAN DOROTHY GRUSS GETA TUCKER MIRIAM HUBBARD JULIA VAN LEEVWEN MARGARET KERR HARRIET WALKER Lois MAY GLADYS WHELAN GENEVIEVE O ' LEARY MINNIE WINSLOW FLORENCE PADDACK RUBERTA WOODWORTH ADVISORY BOARD MRS. F. JORDAN MRS. J. R. EFFINGER Miss LANGI.EY MRS. W. P. LOMBARD Four Hundred Seventy-three Classical Club ACTIVE MEMBERS R. C. HUNTER RUTH KELSEY BLANCHE COVEY I. V. BROCK . C. F. WILNER MARION AMES S. P. BAKER GERTRUDE BEIERLEIN D. M. BENEDICT GERTRUDE BENSON ELLA BLISS ALBERTA BOLEN HELEN BOURKE HAROLD BRITTON VICTOR BROCK IONE BROWN J. C. BROWN EDWARD BUCKNER JEAN BUTCHER RALPH CARSON SARAH CAUGHEY JOHN CHASE W. K. CHIDESTER FLORENCE COLLIER ELIZABETH CONNOR BLANCHE COVEY W. G. DAVIDSON ELIZABETH DOUGHTY PHYLLIS EGGLESTONE MARK K. EHLBERT LOUISE EWING LAURA FINNEGAN GERTRUDE GILBERT KELSEY GUILFOIL MYRNA GOODRICH GRACE GRIFFIN GRACE HAGEN ZORA N. HICKOX LAMBERT HIRSHEIMER PAULINE HOCHREIN IAMA C. HOOK R. C. HUNTER ANNE HUTCHING NELI.E JARVIS MONETA JOHNSON CHAS. E. KANY J. KASSANIN CHARLOTTE KELSEY RUTH KELSEY IRENE KERR EDNA KIDMAN MARGARET KLEIN C. V. McALPINE HOWARD MCGLASSON FLORELLA MACKAY GEORGE MELITZ RUTH MERRIMAN LAURA MILLAR HELEN L. MILLER ROBERT MONROE SAMUEL MORRIS LAURA MURDOCK ELIZABETH OAKES H. N. OSBURN FAITH PALMERLEE LEE N. PARKER ANTRYNETTA POEL President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Censor MARY PORTER LAVANCHE RIEGER MARY ROSEVELT IRENE RUSSELL SELMA RUSSELL MAY SANDERS H. E. SEABURG OLIVE SHELDON W. M. SIMPSON NELDA SPRINGER ISADORE STARK ZOLA STEELE JEANNETTE SUDOW ELAINE TAPPAN DOROTHY TEFFT OANA TENYCK ROGER THOMAS LEWIS WALDO GENEVIEVE WALSH MARGARET WALSH R. H. WARD W. WEAVER ALICE WILSON HARRY WELLFORD L. R. WILLIAMS CHARLES WILNER GEORGE WILNER JOHN WOODFORD CONSTANCE WINCHELL FRED F. WYNN PAUL A. ZAPP HONORARY MEMBERS PROF. ARTHUR EDWARD BOAK PROF. AND MRS. HENRY SANDERS PROF. AND MRS. CAMPBELL BONNER PROF. AND MRS. JOSEPH NELSON DR. ORMA FITCH BUTLER DR. FRANK ROBBINS PROF. AND MRS. ALBERT CRITTENDEN MR. Ross HAMLIN McLEAN PROF. AND MRS. JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE DR. GILBERT H. TAYLOR PROF. AND MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MR. AND MRS. GEORGE R. SWAIN PROF. AND MRS. CLARENCE L. MEADER MR. AND MRS. JOHN G. WINTER MR. AND MRS. W. GRANDIN CALKINS Four Hundred Seventy-four IPHIGENIA THE RECOGNITION SCENE IPHICENIA AND THOAS Four Hundred fr ' eventy-five The University Choral Union PRE-FESTIVAL CONCERTS 1916-1917 October 12 Madame Louise Homer in Song Recital November 8 Fritz Kreisler in Violin Recital December 12 Ossip Gabrilowitsch in Piano Recital January 25 The Boston Symphony Orchestra, Dr. Karl Muck, Conductor February 28 Harold Bauer, Pianist, and Pablo Casals, Violoncellist MAY FESTIVAL MAY 2, 3, 4, 5, 1917 WEDNESDAY EVENING Louise Homer, Contralto; The Chicago Symphony Orchestra; Frederick Stock, Conductor. THURSDAY EVENING " The Dream of Gerontius " (Elgar); Christine Miller, Contralto; Morgan Kingston, Tenor; Gustaf Holmquist, Bass; The Chicago Symphony Orchestra; The University Choral Union; Albert A. Stanley, Conductor. FRIDAY AFTERNOON " The Walrus and the Carpenter " (Fletcher); Ethel Leginska, Pianist; The Chicago Symphony Orchestra; Children ' s Chorus; Albert A. Stanley and Frederick Stock, Conductors. FRIDAY EVENING Amelita Galli-Curci, Soprano; The Chicago Symphony Orchestra; Frederick Stock, Conductor. SATURDAY AFTERNOON Richard Keys Biggs, Organist SATURDAY EVENING " Aida " (Verdi); Maude Fay, Soprano; Margarete Matzenauer, Contralto; Giovanni Martinelli, Tenor; Giuseppi deLuca, and William Wade Hinshaw, Baritones; Gustaf Holmquist, Bass; The Chicago Symphony Orchestra; The University Choral Union, Albert A. Stanley, Conductor. PERSONNEL OF THE CHORUS DR. ALBERT A. STANLEY, Conductor MARJORIE A. ADAMS MILTON P. ADAMS, ' 18 E MARGARET E. ADDISON, ' 19 MARIE R. ALEXANDER HAZEL L. ALLMAN FLORENCE P. ANDERSON DOROTHY A. ARMSTRONG, ' 19 NEFF ASHWORTH, ' 20 SHERYL E. ASHWORTH, ' 20 OTIS N. AUER, ' 17 Phar. GORDON R. AVERY, ' 18 E CHARLES C. BAILEY, ' 17 JAMES M. BAILEY, ' 19 CHRISTINE BAIRD FLORENCE BARNETT CARL O. BARTON, ' 20 E LAURA M. BAUER NORA O. BAU RAY BAXTER DON R. BECKER, ' 20 HERBERT BELL ELLIOTT M. BENDER, ' 19 DON M. BENEDICT, ' 17 RUTH S. BENHAM Lois L. BENNALLACK, ' 19 MRS. PERRY BIGGS THUSNELDA C. BINHAMMER, ABIGAIL BLACKBURN, ' 18 ' 17 HELEN M. BLAIN CORINNE K. BLEDSOE ALICE BLITON ESTHER BLITON GEORGE L. BOROUGH CORA A. BROWN EILADEAN A. BROWNE GEORGE M. BROWN, ' 18 VERA H. BROWN, ' 18 MARIE G. BURG EARLE D. BURSON, ' 19 ELBERT F. CAMPBELL, ' 17 E CHALMERS S. CARSON, ' 18 GERTRUDE R. CARSON Four Hundred Seventy-six CARL H. MASON, " 19 ELSIE L. MAYER RUTH MERRIMAN, ' 17 ALBERTA MIEHLS IRVING B. MILLER RUTH E. MILLER OLIVER H. MORTON, ' 19 DAVID D. NASH, ' 20 NEVA M. NELSON CLARENCE E. NETTING, ' 18 ANNA L. NOBLE, ' 20 JESSIE G. NUTTING DOROTHY G. O ' CONNOR, ' 20 BERTHA S. OHLINGER REV. B. FRANK OHLINGER FLORENCE B. PADDACK, ' 17 HENRY P. PALEN MRS. HENRY P. PALEN MARGARET G. PARKS ODRA O. PATTON FREDERICK W. PETERSON, Grad. HENRIETTA E. PETERSON, ' 18 ULEN MARIE PETERSON CARA FLOY PETRIE CAROL C. PIERSON, ' 20 EMILY POWELL, ' 19 MRS. MABEL POWELL CORA I. PRICE FLORENCE M. PRICE, ' 18 CATH ERINE E. M. PURTELL ETHEL W. RATHKE CORA L. RAVN HUGH D. REED, ' 20 MARGERY E. REYNOLDS, ' 20 RUTH V. RlEMENSCHNEIDER BERTHA M. ROBINSON, ' 18 ESTHER H. ROBINSON, ' 19 HAROLD V. ROCHO, ' 19 E HELEN ROCK ALICE E. ROMINGER NANCY L. ROSE CECIL A. Ross, ' 18 H. H. RUBEY, Grad. CHARLES P. RUSSELL, ' 18 E CATHERINA R. CASPARI CECILA A. CASPARI ERNEST K. CHAPIN, ' 18 MARY A. CHIPMAN FISKE CHURCH, " 17 JESSIE E. CLARK, ' 18 MIRIAM O. CLARKE, " 19 MARCIA M. COBURN MRS. CHARLES COLE GAYLORD O. RUSSELL, ' 19 JAMES H. RUSSELL, Grad. NINA V. SALISBURY, ' 17 ROLAND L. SCHAFER HARLEY SCHANCK EVELYN SCHOLL, ' 20 WALDEMAR F. SCHREIBER, ' 19 LOUISE R. SCOTT MENA E. SCOTT HAROLD J. SHERMAN, ' 17 PAUL A. SHINKMAN, ' 20 CHASE B. SIKES, ' 17 WALTER M. SIMPSON, ' 20 EVA M. SKELTON IRENE H. SKINNER JOHN A. SKOOG, " 18 ETHEL V. SLAYTON HERBERT R. SLUSSER, ' 20 MRS. CARL H. SMITH E. PEARL SMITH, ' 17 E. PRESCOTT S MITH, ' 18 HELEN A. SMITH, ' 20 E MILDRED T. SMITH, ' 20 PAUL T. SMITH, ' 19 RICHARD D. SMITH, ' 19 E IDA M. SPATHELF HELEN M. SPENCER OTTO J. STAHL JAMES G. STALEY, ' 17 L H. IRENE STEFFEY CHARLES B. STEGNER, Spec. MARION STEWARD, ' 19 MABEL STONE HULDA STROEBEL, ' 18 NORMAN H. STUMPF, ' 20 ARABELLA G. SWARTOUT RALPH T. SWEZEY JESSIE E. TAPERT ALICE TAYLOR, Grad. LUCILLE GAYLOR, ' 20 MARTHA L. TAYLOR, Grad. PAUL B. TAYLOR, ' 18 E LOUISE THAYER, ' 17 MARIE C. THOMPSON GEORGE K. FORRESTER, ' 19 E MRS. R. J. FRACKEI.TON RALPH J. FRACKELTON, ' 18 M MARY E. FREY MARIAN FRISBIE, ' 19 IRENE E. FRITZ BURTON A. GARLINGHOUSE CLARENCE B. GARLOCK, " 20 E MAURICE GAY, ' 17 E FREDERICK H. TINSMAN, ' 18D MARY J. TINSMAN, ' 19 EDNA M. TOLAND, ' 17 JOSEPH V. TRACEY, ' 20 E PETER C. TRELEAVEN, ' 18 D SUSANNE B. TRIBLE LISSA M. O. TUCKER JULIUS W. ULMER, ' 17 THOMAS I. UNDERWOOD, ' 20 BERNICE A. UPDIKE, ' 20 MILDRED C. VANAMBERG ROY A. VANDERLIND, ' 18D SUSAN S. VERLENDEN, ' 20 WILLIAM R. Vis AMANDA D. VETTER SOPHIE T. VOGELBACKER MILDRED VORCE, ' 17 FLORENCE WALKER MARGUERITE N. WALKER ELBA E. WATSON, ' 19 Phar. KENNETH N. WESTERMAN ROSE KIDMAN-WESTERMAN WALTER SCOTT WESTERMAN LAURA M. WHELAN MYRTLE M. WHITE, ' 18 HATTIE I. WHITEMAN C. V. WICKER, ' 19 MRS. A. D. WICKETT OLIVET J. WIGGINS, ' 19 IONE A. WILBER, ' 20 CARL H. WILMOT, ' 19 Lois R. WINCH MILDRED H. WINCH, ' 20 LEVI D. WINES FLORENCE H. WIXSON, ' 17 BLANCHE L. WOOD CECILE A. WORRELL FRANCES H. WRIGLEY MRS. W. R. WRIGHT WINTHROP R. WRIGHT DOROTHY A. WYLIE ELIZABETH L. WYLIE, " 20 FROMILDA A. YOUNG LORA B. ZAEWN SARAH HOLLANDS ERWIN HOWARD, ' 19 S. LESLIE HUDD, ' 18 E ALVILDA HUNT NORA C. HUNT MARTHA H. HYDE ANNA SCHRAM-!MIG BERT W. INGLE Louis R. INWOOD, ' 18 Four Hundred Seventy-seven EVA L. COLE, ' 18 HARRIETTS COLE ANNA E. COLLINS H. KATHLEEN CONKLIN, ' 19 MARGARET C. COOK, ' 20 MRS. H. C. COONS LELAH S. COONS RUTH CRAIG MRS. V. W. CRANE ESTHER C. CRISTANELLI JAMES C. CRITTENDEN, ' 18 CLARA A. CRONIN HELEN R. DAILEY, ' 20 GLADYS DAUM, ' 20 E. BELLE DAVENPORT BEULAH B. DAVIS HORACE L. DAVIS, ' 17 NINA M. DAVISON WILLIAM L. DAWSON, ' 20 VIOLET V. DETTMAN ROBERT R. DIETERLE. ' 18 AMELIA M. DISDERIDE LOTTA S. DOAN MARIE L. DOLE ESTHER L. DORRANCE, ' 20 WILLIAM H. DORRANCE, ' 19 E NELLMARIE DURFEE C. F. EHNIS GEORGE W. EMERY, ' 18 ALICE G. ESTILL JOSEPH H. FAILING, 20 MRS. R. O. FICKEN RICHARD O. FICKEN NELLIE G. FIELD ELIZABETH M. FILER EDWARD E. FISHER WELLANDGAY, ' 18 E LOUISE L. GAYLORD JANET E. GILCHRIST FLORENCE GINGERICH L. DREW GODDARD WILLIAM A. GONTER, ' 17 LOUISE J. GOULD, ' 18 FLORENCE W. GREENE HILDA A. GREENFIELD HILDA C. GREVE HELENS M. GRIEVE BURTON G. GRIM, Grad. FRANK W. GROVER, ' 18 ELSA E. HAAG, ' 20 OLIVE I. HAGEN, ' 18 CLARA M. HAGERMAN MRS. REESE A. HALL MRS. HAZEL S. HALLER HELEN G. HAMMELS, ' 19 LILLIAN A. HANGEL JOHN H. HANGER, ' 19 HELEN C. HARRIS, ' 19 BELLE M. HARRISON LILLIAN P. HARTOM H. VERA HAVEN, ' 17 RUTH A. HEBBLEWHITE, ' 18 LAURA W. HENKEL LILLIAN B. HERTLER FLORENCE HESELSCHWERDT CLARE M. HESS, ' 17 GRACE R. HESSE, ' 17 HELEN HEWITT NINA B. HEWITT FRANCES E. HILL MILDRED P. HILL, ' 18 JOSEPHINE N. HOLLAND FLORENCE C. JERNBERG A. GRACE JOHNSON KATHRYN S. JOHNSON, ' 19 W. OGDEN JOHNSON, ' 17 GRETCHEN JONES, ' 20 LAURA J. JONES, ' 18 MARION J. KAPP MARGARET H. KEELER, ' 19 BLANCHE F. KF.ENEY GRACE L. KELLEY W. LLOYD KEMP, ' 18 EDNA KIDMAN ROGER M. KINGSLY, ' 20 MAUDE C. KLEYN ALICE G. KUEBLER VERNON LANCASTER, ' 19 WARREN A. LANZ, " 18 E CHESTER S. LAWTON, ' 18 E WILLIAM E. LEGG VICTOR E. LEGG, ' 19 MILDRED M. LEHMAN, ' 19 GEORGE A. LINDSAY CAROLINA B. LITTLE A. LAURA LONG ALFRED H. LOVELL ANNA E. LUDWIG CLARA D. LUNDELL VERNA H. LUTHER ELSA F. LUTZ ZAIDA B. MCFARREN MRS. M. B. A. MCLAUGHLIN KATHERINE S. MACBRIDE LAVINIA G. MACBRIDE, ' 18 MERLE MADDEN, ' 19 VIVIAN E. MARKHAM CARL P. MARTZLOFF, ' 20 Four Hundred Seventy-eight The University Symphony Orchestra CONCERTS 1916-1917 November 22, 1916 Harrison Albert Stevens, Pianist, Soloist. January 17, 1917 Anthony Joseph Whitmire, Violinist, Soloist. February 26, 1917 Albert Lockwood, Pianist, Soloist. April 4, 1917 Odra O. Patton, Tenor, Soloist. PERSONNEL OF THE ORCHESTRA SAMUEL PIERSON LOCKWOOD, Conductor First Violins A. J. WHITMIRE, Concertmaster MRS. SAMUEL PIERSON LOCKWOOD LUCY M. CANNON, ' 18 MRS. GRACE WOODFORD ETHEL KENNEDY WILLIAM S. KILPATRICK, ' 18 E BRUNO MEINECKE, Grad. CLARENCE H. POST RENA SPATHELF EVELYN MOORE, " 17 SHERMAN M. BATES W. A. CARPENTER Second Violins RALPH J. FRACKELTON, ' 18 HUGH ALTVATER, ' 20 MYRTLE RENAU JOHN F. SILHAVY, JR., ' 20 E MILDRED SUTTON FRED PUVOCEL, ' 20 NEVA NELSON HOWARD S. LIDDELL, ' 17 NELSON ALLMENDINGER NORMAN C. ROEGNER, ' 20 ROLAND BRUCE SHEWCRAFT Violas ERNEST A. SCHAEBERLE J. P. COOLEY WILFRED WILSON Violoncellos LEE N. PARKER, ' 17 O. OGDEN JOHNSON, ' 17 E WHITNEY B. MOORE, " 18 E MERLE W. KANN, ' 20 KURT P. OPPERMANN, ' 20 Bass HORACE L. DAVIS, ' 17 Harp LUCILE JOHNSON, ' 20 Piccolo C. E. TOOLE Flutes HUGO V. PRUCHA, ' 19 MRS. F. L. SCHNEIDER Oboes LOWRIE J. PORTER, ' 18 D E. L. HICKS Clarinets NICOLAS FALCONE C. E. ZWICKEY, ' 17 E Bassoons ROBERT INSKIP EUGENE A. Osius, ' 19 Horns ELBA E. WATSON, ' 19 N. A. LANGE, Grad. Cornets JOHN L. LUNDBERG, ' 18 D DON C. ARNER, ' 19 D Trombones L. FALCONE NELSON W. EDDY, ' 18 E HARLAN O. KRIEGER, ' 20 Timpani WALTER S. WESTERMAN, ' 17 Percussion ALBERT LOCKWOOD Four Hundred Seventy-nine Che year in .Drama P ' IRST ACT FINALE, TRES ROUGE Four Hundred Eighty THE SHAKESPEREAN PAGEANT Cast of the 191G Junior Girls ' Play, " The Yankee Yogi. " Scene from " The Servant in the House " as presented by the Oratorical Association. Four Hundred Eighty-one Cast of " Miquete et sa Mere, " Cercle Francais Play Four Hundred Eighty-two First Act Finale, " Fools ' Paradise. " TRES ROUGE Four Hundred Eighty-four Four Hundred Eighty-six MITCHELL MCWILLIAMS MEEKS DAVIS MCCALLUM SIMMONS DUDLEY GROVER MALFROID HIBBARD REEM McKEE SCHACHT BARNETT The 1918 Junior Hop Committee WALDO M. McKEE, General Chairman CLARENCE KLINGER, Secretary GUY A. REEM, Treasurer JOHN D. HIBBARD HARRY B. MC ' ALLUM BYRON W. MALFROID ELBRIDGE G. DUDLEY, JR. Decorations LESTER A. MEEKS Music Invitations DONALD L. MITCHELL Booths PAUL O. DAVIS FRANK W. GROVER ROBERT H. HALSTED ELMER C. SCHACHT WALDO M. McKEE GUY A. REEM Refreshments THEODORE S. BARNETT Publicity VICTOR H. SIMMONS Executive CLARENCE KLINGER LESTER A. MEEKS Four Hundred Eighty-seven VANDUSEN BELL SPRINGER ZIGLER MACK BRIDGE MILLER YERKES McCLiNTOCK Sophomore Prom Committee E. M. MILLER, General Chairman C. T. VANDUSEN Arrangements Committee J. I. McCLiNTOCK Music Committee D. M. SPRINGER F. C. BELL Program and Ticket Committee A. E. ZIGLER R. S. BRIDGE Refreshments Committee D. P. YERKES Publicity Committee H. J. MACK four Hundred Eighty-eight McDonald Hoffman Melcher MacMahon Hull Johnson Arnold Duemling Paul Keeler Pinkerton Maclennan Duff Gaines Gunn Holme Champlin Powell Wiggins Beckwith Atkinson Look Ramsdell Freshman Spread Committee The Thirty-sixth Annual Freshman Spread, given by the women of the Univer- sity, was held at Harbour Gymnasium, on Saturday evening, December 4, 1916. 1916 SPREAD COMMITTEE HAZEL BECKWITH, General Chairman DORIS McDoNALD HAZEL HOFFMAN FAY HALL KATHRYN JOHNSON ADA ARNOLD JENNIE DUEMLING ARDYTH PAUL HOPE KEELER MARCIA PINKERTON ANNE MACMAHON HELEN RAMSDELL JEAN MACLENNAN LUCILE DUFF GROESO GAINES GERTRUDE GUNN JOSEPHINE HOLMES HANNAH CHAMPLIN EMILY POWELL OLIVE WIGGINS MARGARET ATKINSON VIRGINIA LOOK FLORENCE MELCHER Four Hundred Eighty-nine Round Up Club OFFICERS G. O WILLIAMS . C. E. STREETER . E. M. BROWN .... . . Treasurer E C MUSGRAVE ACTIVE MEMBERS F..H. HoLLOWAY B. HARKINS E. H. HAAN W. C. DOWD M. HAVEN F. E. WALKER L. J. RICHARDS L. J. FOSTER C. R. BLOOMER K. L. PORTER G. E. THURM C. E. ZWICKEY E. S. LADD E. T. PERKINS R. T. McDoNALD T. TOBEY A. DOHMEN S. J. WHITEMAN J. F. HEYDON F. E. QUINLIN J. S. KASBERGER H. W. PETRIE R. BlRDSELL R. HARDY E. W. PUBLOW L. A. MEEKS E. HARDY L. C. WHITNEY W. T. MILLER R. SOMERVILLE J. P. CARRITTE P. CARROLL B. GLENN H. S. McKENNON W. J. DIXON J. S. GREEN W. G. BRAYE ' R A. B. HASTINGS W. C. SLATER B. H. VOLLERSTEN E. A. THOMAS G. WALES S. B. ROBERTSON W. J. SCHOEPFLE D. J. HILHER T. H. ROBERTSON H. T. PORTER G. A. SCHUMACHER W. H. HOGAN E. D. HARTSUFF R. S. SCOTT F. REHOR R. F. RUTTER O. C. APPLEGATE R. J. DONDERO C. TOWI.ER J. A. KERVINE J. H. CARTRIGHT R. L. BAILEY D. R. MALTBY N. D. GOTSCHALL M. E. HAMMOND M. E. SHELTRAW M. NlCHOLLS A. WALLS H. N. DEYO F. R. WALTER G. R. PETRIE P. V. WHITAKER H. D. KoONSMAN A. L. CLARK J. HERRICK C. B. BARNARD F. H. DECAMP Four Hundred Ninety Sectional Clubs KARL F. WALKER ELMER P. HARDELL . CHARLES A. PETERS, JR. GILBERT F. HAUKE . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer WILLIAM W. BISHOP HONORARY ROLL WOODWARD A. WARRICK ROGER BIRDSELL THEODORE S. Cox LOUIS F. DlETERICH ROBERT F. KOHR JOSEPH R. DARNALL WILLIAM M. DARNALL EDWIN H. FELT ACTIFE MEMBERS 1917 KARL F. WALKER 1918 RALPH S. MOORE EARLE R. MACL,AUGHLIN FRANK F. NESBIT CHARLES A. PETERS, JR. ROBERT E. L. SMITH ELMER P. HARDELL GILBERT F. HAUKE RAYMOND M. LANGLEY CLIFFORD C. BUCKLER JOHN S. GAMBS ALDEN L. HOWARD LEIGH W. HUNT FREDERICK H. LIVF.RMORE 1919 1920 CARL W. PORTER EARNEST F. WILLIAMS EARL M. MORRIS THOMAS B. ROBERTSON NORMAN R. SPEIDEN Four Hundred Ninety-two Scalp and Blade JOSEPH F. MEADE ALFRED H. COHN FRANCIS H. NEWBROOK EDWARD F. METZ WILLIAM A. JAEGER ARTHUR O. HARRIS RALPH D. LOMBARD NORMAN H. STUMPF NORMAN ' C. BENDER HAROLD A. O ' CONNELL HAROLD M. CHERRY WINFRED C. KING EDWIN F. RAPP GUY L. TERHUNE ROLLIN C. SMITH CARL P. MARTZLOFF Four Hundred Ninety-three Kentucky Club YANCEY R. ALTSHELER FRANK THOMPSON JOHN E. POWELL NORTON L. GOLDSMITH President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary KARL W. BOWEN KEMP S. BURGE HENRY I. EAGER S. T. FLOURNOY CLINTON GERNERT ROLLIN B. HARGREVE WILLIAM S. KAMMERER PROF. W. F. MARSTELLER PAUL MOORE TOM MARKS ERNEST ZEIGLER ROBERT MATTHEWS ALBERT E. SAWYER ALBERT A. SCHOLL ROBERT M. SETTLE ALLEN SCHOENFIELD PAUL M. STIMSON JAMES P. THOMPSON MILTON TROST JOHN T. WOODFORD JEROME ZEIGLER Four Hundred Ninety-four OFFICERS BRUNKR R. PENNIMAN KEMP S. BURG,E . SAM GEISENBERGER, JR. ALEXIS J. ROCOSKI President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ACTIVE MEMBERS E. W. BROUSSEAU K. S. BURGE W. L. WATSON W. L. OWEN F. B. THOMPSON S. GEISENBERGER, JR. A. H. LEE Y. R. ALTSHELER A. S. BUSHEE S. J. ASHLEY H. I. JOSEY P. C. GRANEY W. S. KAMMERER B. R. PENNIMAN A. J. ROGOSKI J. P. THOMPSON J. E. ROBINS S. SHARTEL H. A. WELLFORD R. W. HOUSE J. S. TAYLOR O. J. WATTS S. G. WIENER E. L. WIENER J. K. KNOERLE K. RUBLE M. R. NORCOP W. DUFFORD J. F. ASHLEY DE. T. MOSIER H. PENNIMAN, JR. J. E. HAYES, JR. J. A. GROSS J. L. GARDINER P. M. MOORE, JR. F. E. MURDOCK G. W. COOPER H. S. HAWORTH W. P. FENDER T. R. HARRISON J. C. MORISON N. L. GOLDSMITH J. T. GROVES P. M. STIMSON J. W. BECKMAN B. BLAKE A. E. SAWYER G. A. R. SCHUSTER M. K. EHLBERT B. G. LOGAN E. J. BEAULIEU E. T. WHEELER H. G. HUST G. C. RUBLE Four Hundred Ninety-five ILLINOIS CLUB OFFICERS ORVA G. WILLIAMS LESLIE M. PAGE HOWARD S. HATCH JOHN C. B. PARKER HENRY M. BATES H. R. ADAMS J. H. ANDREWS A. M. BOYD H. S. BOHLING L. P. BROWN E. A. BARTELME R. B. BROWN C. A. BLOOMQUIST J. F. BARRON H. M. BOWCOCK N. G. BADE B. L. T. BROADWELL R. B. BASTIAN J. M. BREUDE P. A. CAGNEY H. T. COHEN R. A. CuRRAN W. A. CORCORAN J. D. CAMERON C. H. COTTINGTON D. J. DEBUTTS C. D. DAVIDSON M. F. DUNNE J. A. DOUGHERTY C. T. FISHLEIGH L. R. FOLEY C. W. FISHER, JR. H. C. FOSTER D. F. FAGERBURG N. H. FRIEND ROY GRINKER President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS JOHN R. EFFINGER ACTIVE MEMBERS K. A. GUIFOIL P. W. GORDON L. L. GRINBURG L. W. HULL N. A. HOEFELD L. B. HADLEY A. S. HART E. H. HEIMAN G. B. HOOTON J. D. HIBBARD G. F. HUSLEY H. E. HUTCHINSON R. P. HUMMER H. S. HATCH HOYNE HOWE L. B. JONES A. P. KELLEY E. W. KING H. M. LuMSDEN T. P. MEHLOP A. D. Morr C. R. MlSSIMORE R. E. MURPHY E. E. NORTLEY P. S. NORTLEY W. D. NANCE R. J. McCAUGHEY H. S. McKENNAN K. McGREW H. N. OSBURN H. C. OTIS L. W. PAGE J. C. B. PARKER H. N. PRITZKER O. A. PRICE C. W. PARKIN D. S. PADEN R. PADRETTI M. G. ROBINSON H. R. RICHARDSON C. L. RASMUSSEN H. G. Ross L. J. SAUER R. M. SCHILLER R. V. SMITH H. J. SMITH W. A. SMITH F. B. SMITH D. W. SHAND B. A. STENBERG E. E. SAFARIK J. W. SMART L. J. THORSH D. P. WOOD M. C. WOOD E. S. WILLIAMS O. G. WILLIAMS J. E. ZAPP P. A. ZAPP F. J. ZoELLIN Four Hundred Ninety-six P. C. YANG S. L. W. THOMS T. C. LIEU Y. C. CHEN PETER LIM C. F. TANG H. LEE N. S. CHANG S. T. LEO C. K. CHOW K. T. WONG W. GOONG F. C. Liu W. C. KWONG Miss M. I. TING W. T. YOUNG T. P. LEE Chinese Students Club OFFICERS W. C. KWONG, ' 18E G. H. FONG, ' 18E T. P. LEE, ' 19M . W. T. YOUNG, ' 18F. F. C. Liu, ' 18 H. LEE, ' 17F. C. K. CHOW, ' 18 President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Auditor W. S. CHANG, ' 17 T. F. CHEN, Grad. T. C. CHEN, Grad. Y. S. CHEN, ' 18E C, T. Ho,, ' 17 C. H. HSIA, ' 17 K. H. Kuo, ' 17E S. C. Kwow, Grad. S. T. LEO, ' 17E T. C. LIEU, ' 17M PETER LIM, ' 18E C. F. TANG, ' 18E Miss M. I. TING, ' 20M S. L. W. THOMS, ' 18E P. C. YANG, ' 17 K. T . WONG, ' 18E W. GOONG, ' 18E F. YEN, ' 17E Four Hundred Ninety-seven Totem Club Organized 1911 WALTER C. GERNT MARSHALL F. TROESTER A. GERALD GABRIEL ERNEST C. WUNSCH EDWIN S. SNYDER . OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant at Arms JOHN H. ENGEL, JR. KENNETH S. KEYES HAROLD C. CHURCH ROBERT H. ERLEY HENRY F. MASSNICK HUGO W. PLATH ALBERT P. OHLMACHER 79 7 1918 CLARENCE A. KRETZSCHMAR 1919 ROBERT S. BRIDGE H. DUNCAN KETCHUM BERTRAM D. SCHMIDT CARL W. FLOSS GEORGE H. KRETZSCHMAR CHARLES B. ALDRICH ROBERT J. ERNST ELMER W. GRUNOW CHARLES S. HOLIHAN HERBERT R. KNACK Louis A. PLATH WALTER F. TSCHAECHE LESTER M. WIEDER 1920 WALTER C. GERNT MARSHALL F. TROESTER HAROLD W. BURTON A. GERALD GABRIEL CLARENCE E. NETTING HAROLD M. WISNER ERNEST C. WUNSCH RICHARD E. GEORGE HAROLD ROCHO EDWIN S. SNYDER DANIEL A. LINDAW HUGH A. Osius CLARENCE F. BETZING NORMAN E. GABLE MORRIS K. HAND RAYMOND C. KRAUSE MAX F. KUHLMAN EDMUND K. LAND LAWRENCE M. RUTZ HENRY D. STICKER Four_Hundred Ninety-eight Keystone Club THEODORE C. HILL BURDETTE GLENN FERDINAND C. BELL CARL P. GRIESMER OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer E. L. ALLEN J. E. ATEN R. E. ARMSTRONG N. C. BARNES F. W. BATHURST F. C. BELL M. A. BLUMER F. BREED J. C. BROWN B. C. CAI.CORD E. T. CRANCH H. B. COBLENTZ E. G. DOYMO I. S. ELLISON W. H. ENGLEHART R. F. FITZPATRICK H. F. FLAHAVHAN J. G. FREY G. R. FERGUSON B. GLENN H. G. GRESS C. P. GRIESMER C. L. HASS W. C. HANSEN J. R. HILL T. HILL S. R. HORNEFIUS P. M. ILOFF J. P. JAXTIMER K. P. JONES R. E. JONES J. S. KASBERGER R. M. KERR W. W. KOHLER W. A. LEITZINGER A. H. LEVINE W. T. LILLEY R. E. LUEDER D. F. LYNCH C. R. LOWSTUTER M. D. MARTIN J. A. McLAUGHEY G. W. MILLER M. A. MOLIN J. L. MOONEY J. A. MOONEY J. M. MOORE G. L. NICKLIN E. F. PATTON H. M. PUTNAM F. R. REED ' E. J. RICHARDS J. H. RUSSELL D. H. SHAFFNER L. J. SEDELMEYER H. B. SIEGEL S. F. SKARBINSKI C. R. SMITH J. C. STERN M. I.. STITT C. L. STRAUSS A. T. STREEPER E. S. TASSEY S. W. TRAYLEN J. M. WALLEY G. A. WITT C. B. WRAY E. C. YATES F. R. ZUMBRO Four Hundred Ninety-nine PHILIP P. WEISBERG WILSON P. HARRIS REGINALD JEAVONS HARRY T. BROHL . Sandusky Club OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS CHESTER S. SCHOEPFLE, B.S. PHILIP P. WEISBERG JAMES H. GALLOWAY ELMER C. SCHACHT WILSON P. HARRIS HAROLD HOLZAEPFLE REGINALD JEAVONS ELLSWORTH ROBINSON FRANK A. FIELDS GEORGE B. NOBIL 79 7 1918 1919 1920 NORBERT A. LANGE, A.B. WILBUR SCHOEPFLE LAWRENCE U. KERBER ELMER H. WIRTH HARRY T. BROHL ELLIOTT BENDER SAMUEL D. RISLEY CLARENCE KESSLER JAY PAYNE PIERCE A. WEYL Five Hundred Canadian Club T. J. MACKAVANACH, B.Sc. H. H. CUMMINGS, M.D. O. M. COPE, A.B., M.Sc. FACULTY W. O. RAYMOND, A.M. J. S. LAIRD, Ph.D. W. G. SMEATON, A.B. W. S. JAMES, D.D.S. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE E. W. PULLING A. G. McDoNALD . J. H. SMITH .... W. R. MlLNER L. W. H. CHARNOCK, A.B. . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Publicity G. D. PETERS EN TER TAIN MEN T COMMITTEE J. B. SOMERS L. D. LARKE J. G. BRODIE T. U. R. ENGELS I. CUTHBERT L. A. CADARETTE W. C. KENDELL W. G. LASSALINE R. G. WOODS E. D. GRANQUE ACTII ' E MEMBERS I. W. St. Louis R. J. RlNDELHART A. MclNTYRF. H. FENECH G. HUTCHINSON A. GREEN W. C. G. MC.LEOD H. C. LOGAN :{$ Five Hundred One J. SIDNEY GREEN . ARTHUR G. IPPEL . LIONEL N. MERRILL EARL F. GANSCHOW EARL E. RAYMOND J. MARTIN BROWN WILBUR M. BRUCKER HARRY C. BUELL WILLIAM E. CODE ROBT. GRANVILLE HOWARD H. GRIFFITH HUGH H. ALTWATER DALE F. BASKINS HUGO E. BRAUN JULIAN S. BURROWS LEIS J. BURROWS GEORGE A. CLARK HAROLD E. COVERT HAROLD D. DRAPER JAMES H. EWEN EDWIN J. FETTIG HAROLD B. FORSYTHE EARL F. GANSCHOW SIDNEY I. GOLDSTEIN J. ORTEN GOODSELL FRANK A. GORMAN WILLIAM H. GRANSE J. SIDNEY GREEN WALTER R. GROSS DON W. GUDAKUNST Five Hundred Two Saginaw Club ASSOCIATE MEMBERS WILLIAM O ' B. HENDERSON WALTER W. KURTZ FRANCIS J. McDoNALD ARTHUR G. MARKHAM WILBUR L. MERTZ WALTER L. REICHLE President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Committeeman ACTIVE MEMBERS EARL E. GUDAKUNST NEII. A. HACKSTADT STEWART B. HOWSON ARTHUR G. IPPEL CARL F. JOSEPH ANTON KAUFMAN RICHARD H. KHUEN HERBERT G. KLEEKAMP JAMES S. KLUMP HARRY R. LEACH JAY LENICK FREDERICK A. LOUDEN WILLIAM P. MARTZOWKA ALFRED C. MARWINSKI WILLIAM J. B. MASON LIONEL N. MERRILL CLAYTON C. MULLHOLLAND WILLIAM C. O ' KEEFE KURT P. OPPERMAN HOWARD F. PATTERSON Jos. S. ROMAN JOHN H. SCHMIDT WILLIAM A. SHAVER ROBERT P. STEWART EDWARD S. TAUB WALTER WARREN WALTER R. PAYNE EARL E. RAYMOND PHIL T. RAYMOND RAYMOND F. REITTER CLARENCE L. ROESER HAROLD C. ROESER THOMAS S. SAYLOR ARTHUR SCHUPP MALCOLM E. SHELTRAW NORMAN J. SMITH GERALD J. STANICK RAYMOND R. STARK HERBERT L. TATHAM ARTHUR H. TESSIN JACKSON W. VAN BRUNT LYNDLY A. WALKING PAUL W. WARRINER ARTHUR WEADOCK DONALD E. WILSON M 1. I I 4 i South African Union Club OFFICERS CLIFTON G. MAREE . THEO. VAN REENEN ENGELS DAVID COHEN President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer ROBERT V. BIRD LENNOX J. SCHMIDT ADI ' ISORY COMMITTEE ROBERT A. MELCHER NICHOLAS VAN HEERDEN FACULTY MEMBER PROFESSOR HARRY COLE ACTII ' E MEMBERS LEONARD W. H. CHARNOCK, A.B. HENRY MARAIS WALTER H. KLUGE MRS. S. J. B. DEVILLIERS S. HlRSCHFIELD J. H. DONGES JOHN HAYWARD GEORGE LUBKE G. G. SMIT ALBERT W. EKSTEEN BERTRAM V. INGLE ALBERT A. SEELE JENNIE E. JACOBS MAURICE IMMERMAN S. J. B. DEVILLIERS OSCAR LUBKE PAUL THERON C. MALAN FLOYD A. ROWE ALUMNI MEMBERS DR. B. H. MASSELINK, ' 08 Dent. DR. J. V.. ROBERTSON, ' 16 Dent. DR. WILLIAM ROBERTSON, ' 16 Dent. Five Hundred Three 1 WINTER " itf. THE PATH TO THE ISLAND By Ernest H. Barnes, Instructor in Drawing and Painting in the College of Architecture in the University of Michigan. General fraternities General Fraternities In the order of their establishment at the University of Michigan CHI Psi 1845 ALPHA DELTA PHI 1846 DELTA KAPPA EPSILON 1855 SIGMA PHI . . 1858 ZETA Psi 1858 Psi UPSILON 1865 BETA THETA Pi, 1845, re-established 1867 PHI KAPPA Psi . 1875 DELTA UPSILON 1876 SIGMA CHI 1877 DELTA TAU DELTA, 1874, re-established 1880 PHI DELTA THETA, 1864, re-established 1887 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON 1888 THETA DELTA CHI 1889 DELTA CHI 1892 KAPPA SIGMA 1892 SIGMA Nu 1902 PHI GAMMA DELTA, 1885, re-established 1902 SlNFONIA 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 Five Hundred Six 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 Univer- sity within thirty days after the first opening day of college following his pledge shall forfeit his pledge. ARTICLE TWO SECTION I. No student shall be initiated into a fraternity unless such a student has received, either: (A). Eleven (11) hours of 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 THREE 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 membership in any fraternity in this Conference. Five Hundred Seven Chi Psi ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Established in 1845 F RAT RES IN URBE W. W. DOUGLAS, A. E. 1870 IGNATIUS DUFFY, A. E. 1898 JAMES F. BREAKEY, M. D., A. E. 1894 WALDO M. ABBOTT, A. E. 1911-13L RICHARD M. McKEAN, A. E. 1916-19M FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE 1917 RICHARD KINGSTON BURKHART PHILLIPS BROOKS PRESTON LEE EVERETT JOSLYN, JR. LEE KING RICHARDSON ROY DOUGLAS LAMOND ROBERT WILLIAMS TURNER ROBERT WILTSIE WADHAMS JOHN ERASER BARRON, JR. HENRY SCHEFFER BOHLING ALBERT EDWARD HORNE, JR. CORNELIUS WILLIAM BLOM GEORGE MARSHALL CRAWFORD, JR. AUSTIN CAIN HARMON ALBERT BOYNTON HARTZ 1918 1919 DUNCOMBF. ARTHUR MAC!NNES ALAN LAMOTT NICHOLS JAMES MORRISON TAYLOR FREDERICK FARRINGTON HOLT FRANK CONKLIN NEWELL SHERWOOD REEKIE WILLIAM YEATS STEARNS FRANK WYCKOFF WESTON EDWIN LYON ALLEN, JR. ROBERT STEVENS BREAKEY HARRY BARBER HAROLD REDFERN DAY 1920 JAMES STRANAHAN ELY MORRIS MOORE HALSTED EDWIN SKINNER LARSEN HOWARD FRANCIS McGLASSON Five Hundred Eight 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 MIDDLE-TOWN, CONNECTICUT HOBOKEN, NEW JER SEY ScHENECTADY, NEW YORK NEW BRUNSWICK, NEW JERSEY WASHINGTON, DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA CHICAGO, ILLINOIS PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVANIA Los ANGEI.ES, CALIFORNIA DBS MOINES, IOWA PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN WEST DULUTH, MINNESOTA ATLANTA, GEORGIA ST. Louis, MISSOURI BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS PORTLAND, OREGON KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI Five Hundred Nine Alpha Delta Phi FRATRES IN FACULTATE HARRY B. HUTCHINS, Ph.B., LL.D., Pen., 1871 JESSE S. REEVES, B.S., Ph.D., Kenyon, 1891 WILLIAM H. BUTTS, A.M., Pen., 1878 EVANS HOLBROOK, A.B., LL.B., Pen., 1897 HENRY M. BATES, Ph.D., LL.D., Pen., 1890 ROBERT T. CRANE, A.B., Ph.D., LL.B., Johns HAROLD D. BARSS, A. B., M. D., Rochester, 1908 Hopkins, 1902 F RAT RES IN URBE JOSEPH ROGERS, Bowdoin, 1875 CHARLES W. TINSMAN, Pen., 1882 CHAUNCEY H. SHEARER, Cornell, 1879 CARL C. WARDEN, Pen., 1892 ROBERT RYON, Cornell, 1903 FRATRES IN UNIFERS1TATE PAUL W. BEAVEN, Rochester, 1913 MACNAUGHTON WILKINSON, Rochester, 1914 HARRY D. REBER, Wisconsin, 1916 1917 THEODORE W. ADAMS HAROLD O. BARNES JULIAN S. BURROWS ROLLA L. CARPENTER HAROLD A. FITZGERALD CYRIL B. LEWIS N. HOYNE HOWE HEPBURN INGHAM WILLIAM R. LOUTIT THOMAS R. ADAMS C. RICHARD BEAVER HENRY N. ANDERSON GEORGE K. BRIGGS LEES J. BURROWS G. JOHN DIEKEMA Five Hundred Ten WILLIAM W. WILLIAMS 1918 RoLLIN R. WlNSLOW 1919 STUART D. PONTIUS 1920 EDWARD A. MIDDLETON JOHN C. ROBBINS CLARENCE O. SKINNER DELOS G. SMITH FRANK B. THOMPSON NATHAN C. TOWNE, JR. NATHANIEL ROBBINS, JR. JAMES P. THOMPSON J. SANFORD WILSON ALBERT A. CLARK CYRENIUS A. NEWCOMB, 3rd. DAVID D. LANDIS LAWRENCE P. MCARTHUR ROBERT W. PHELPS GILBERT SCHAFER AlpKa ' Delta Founded at Hamilton College in 1832 CHAPTER ROLL HAMILTON . COLUMBIA . YALE . . AMHERST BROWNONIAN HUDSON BOWDOIN DARTMOUTH PENINSULAR ROCHESTER WILLIAMS . MIDDLETON KENYON UNION . CORNELL PHI KAPPA . JOHNS HOPKINS MINNESOTA TORONTO CHICAGO McGlLL WISCONSIN . CALIFORNIA ILLINOIS STANFORD . 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 Stanford University Five Hundred Eleven C gnjwTsr, Delta Kappa Epsilon JOHN W. CODD H. GRAY MUZZY WILFRED V. CASGRAIN THOMAS F. MCALLISTER PHILIP B. MAHER CHARLES F. LAMBERT WILLIAM D. CRAIG ROBERT L. RIGGERS PAUL L. BOOTH JAMES V. CAMPBELL HARRY ALFRED MANN RANDOLPH ROGERS OMICRON CHAPTER Established in 1855 1917 MILBURN R. PALIN 1918 1919 GEORGE C. CODD 1920 ELLIS DWINNELL SLATER LEAVITT J. BULKLEY NORMAN H. IBSEN ROBERT TAYLOR PERRY HARRISON L. GOODSPEED J. PEMBROKE HART STILES C. SMITH FRANCIS H. ATKINS HAYDN PALMER WILLIAM SEARS EBENEZER BUSHNELL ROBERT COOK Five Hundred Twelve elta Kappa tpsilon Founded at Yale College in 184} CHAPTER ROLL YALE UNIVERSITY BOWDOIN COLLEGE COLBY COLLEGE AMHERST COLLEGE VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA BROWN UNIVERSITY NORTH CAROLINA UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA MIAMI UNIVERSITY KENYON COLLEGE DARTMOUTH COLLEGE CENTRAL UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY MlDDLEBURY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN WILLIAMS COLLEGE LAFAYETTE COLLEGE HAMILTON COLLEGE COLGATE UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK ROCHESTER UNIVERSITY TEXAS RUTGERS COLLEGE DE?AUW 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 f UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA McGiLL UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Five Hundred Thirteen Sigma Phi ALPHA OF MICHIGAN Established in 1858 F RAT RES IN URBE EDWARD DfiWiTT KINNE MORTIMER ELWYN COOI.EY JOHN FULLER LAWRENCE DE VITT CLINTON MILLEN FRATRES IN UNITERSITATE ALFRED Ross THOMPSON HUMPHREY M. K. GRYLLS WILLIS BRODHFAD JOHN C. B. PARKER RICHARD GERVEYS F. GRYLLS F DWARD ELY MACK GORDON CHARLES SMITH EGMONT GOETZ HILDNER JOHN DAVIS HIBBARD CARLETON SPEAR SCRIBNER WILLIAM STARRFTT DINWIDDIE EDWARD CARLYLE WARNER GORDON CHARLES MACK HENRY ANTHON KNOWLSON MATHEW SCOTT TOWAR ADAMS BRODHEAD HOWARD HUGH MACMILLAN REUBEN FORSYTH HOUSEMAN PERCIVAL LOWE WILSON ALFRED DAY RATHBONE, IV PLEDGES GOLDWIN CARRINGTON DINWIDDIE CHARLES OSCAR WILSON HAROLD T. FLETCHER GEORGE R. LARWILL DONALD KNIGHT MIRRIELEES RALPH WARD STARRETT ROBERT L. MUCKLEY Five Hundred Fourteen Founded 1827 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA OF NEW YORK BETA OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF MASSACHUSETTS DELTA OF NEW YORK ALPHA OF VERMONT . ALPHA OF MICHIGAN ALPHA OF PENNSYLVANIA EPSILON OF NEW YORK . ALPHA OF WISCONSIN ALPHA OF CALIFORNIA Union College Hamilton College . Williams College . Hobart College University of Vermont University of Michigan Lrhigh University Cornell University University of Wisconsin University of California 1827 1831 1834 1840 1845 1858 1887 1890 1908 1912 Five Hundred Fifteen Zeta Psi Xi CHAPTER Established in 1858 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HERBERT R. CROSS, A.M., E., 1900 PHILIP E. BURSLEY, A.M., 1902 FRATRES IN UNIPERSITATE HADDEN SPURGEON KIRK, A.B. LESLIE LEWIS ALEXANDER CHARLES MCVEIGH WILLITTS WILBUR ESMOND BROTHERTON, B.S. Louis FRANCIS VOORHEES, B. of Arch. HERBERT WILLIAM LAMB, E.M. JOHN CARL HINSHAW, C.E. 1917 ROBERTS EDWIN BEMENT HARRY LESLIE CALVIN, JR. KENNETH CHARLES WESLEY HAROLD KIRK WHITE EDWARD MURRAY HUDSON 1918 EZRA WILLIAM LOCKWOOD WILLIAM WESLEY MCKELVEY, JR. ANDREW COMSTOCK HAIGH DAVID WOOLVERTON SHAND DEAN JAMISON DEBUTTS CARTER SALES RODERICK DHU PFOHL RICHARD ALLYN HAIGH HENRY GEORGE HOCH CLARK WALLACE BISHOP 1919 CHARLES VIRGIL HICKS ALLAN JAMES Fox ROBERT LEROY STORRER WILLARD ROBERTSON SHAMBAUGH MELVIN JOSEPH CASSIDY 1920 CHARLES HOSMER MORSE, III PERRIN HAMILTON LONG WILLIAM WADE HINSHAW, JR. ARCHIBALD GIBSON WENLEY ROBERT BARRY BIGELOW Five Hundred Sixteen Founded at the University of New York in 1847 CHAPTER ROLL PHI New York University ZETA Williams College DELTA Rutgers College SIGMA University of Pennsylvania CHI Colby College EPSILON Brown University KAPPA Tufts College TAU Lafayette College UPSILON University of North Carolina Xi University of Michigan LAMBDA Bowdoin College Psi Cornell University IOTA University of California GAMMA Syracuse University THETA Xi University of Toronto ALPHA Columbia University ALPHA Psi McGill University Nu Case School of Applied Science ETA Yale University Mu Leland Stanford, Jr., University ALPHA BETA University of Minnesota ALPHA EPSILON University of Illinois LAMBDA Psi .... University of Wisconsin Five Hundred Seventeen Psi Upsilon PHI CHAPTER Established in 1865 FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRANCIS W. KELSEY, Ph.D., 1880 HENRY FOSTER ADAMS, Ph.D., 1905 GEORGE W. PATTERSON, JR., A.M., B.S., 1884 FREDERICK R. WALDRON, Ph.D., M.D., 1897 F RAT RES IN UNU ' ERSITATE JAMES M. BARRETT, JR., A.B. HENRY K. LANE, A.B. 1917 ROBERT S. BEACH ARTHUR H. LEE MALCOLM I. MCGREGOR DONALD A. FINKBEINER ARTHUR A. SCHUPP 1918 HOWARD P. NICHOLSON ALFRED M. SHEARER MELBOURNE F. SMALLPAGE CEDRIC C. SMITH FREDERICK J. THIEME, JR. WILLIAM L. UNDERWOOD GEORGE P. WEADOCK FRANK A. WII.I.ARD PHILIP J. WILSON, JR. 1919 HENRY L. CAULKINS WILLIAM COTTER, JR. JOHN M. KERR SHERMAN FITZSIMONS, JR. RICHARD H. KHUEN RUFUS H. KNIGHT J. DONALD MABLEY THOMAS P. MEHLHOP JACKSON W. SMART 1920 CRAIG F. BRAMLEY F. WARD CULVER H. WILLIAM HITCHCOCK RONALD N. HOSKINS JOHN R. IVES FRANK B. MCVEIGH CLARENCE A. MOULTHROP MARVIN H. RORICK RALPH STONE, JR. THOMAS I. UNDERWOOD ARTHUR WEADOCK Five Hundred Eighteen ' si vjpsilon founded at Union College in 1833 CHAPTER ROLL THETA Union College DELTA New York University BETA Yale University SIGMA Brown University GAMMA Amherst College Zeta Dartmouth College LAMBDA Columbia University KAPPA Bowdoin College Psi Hamilton College Xi Wesleyan University UPSII.ON University of Rochester IOTA Kenyon College PHI University of Michigan OMEGA University of Chicago Pi Syracuse University CHI Cornell University BETA BETA Trinity College ETA Lehigh University TAU University of Pennsylvania Mu University of Minnesota RHO University of Wisconsin EPSILON University of California OMICRON University of Illinois DELTA DELTA Williams College THETA THETA University of Washington Five Hundred Nineteen Beta Theta Pi LAMBDA CHAPTER Established in 1845 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE EARLE W. Dow, A.B., 1891 WILLIAM H. WAITE, Ph.D., 1879 FRANK E. ROBBINS, Ph.D., M.E., 1906 ALLAN S. WHITNEY, A.B., 1885 JUNIUS E. BEAL, 1882 J. J. GOODYEAR, 1884 DWIGHT H. RAMSDELL, 1886 DONALD M. DRAKE TRAVIS FIELD BEAL WILLIAM JENKINSON WILLSON EDWIN BARBOUR PALMER F RAT RES IN URBE CHARLES W. GAY, 1902 LEONARD H. BARRETT, 1889 ELMER E. BEAL, 1894 EDWIN R. PARKER, 1896 WELLINGTON H. TINKER, 1889 LsRoY N. PATTISON, 1870 FR.-1TRES IN UNII ' ERSITATE 1917 WINFIELD CRITTENDEN DAVIS RALPH WARREN HARBERT ROBERT IRVING WHEELER CLARENCE KNOX PATTERSON FRANK FORD NESBIT EDWARD EVERETT HAWKES, JR. WARD WALTER HARRYMAN FREDERICK CAMILLE VANBRUNT H. TRACY KNEELAND HAROLD EDGAR LOUD MERRITT BRUCH CEDRIC A. SMITH CHARLES R. ROWLEY JOHN A. WEST WALDO G. HARBERT 1918 DONALD EARL WILSON ROBERT HENRY BENNETT JOHN EDMOND POWELL 1919 GEORGE SEWARD HODGES HOLLAND M. COWAN LEWIS HUNT MATTERN 1920 WM. LEROY PLUMMER ALEX. P. VANBRUNT ROLLIN E. DRAKE P. STEWART LOWE HARRY BROWN McCALLUM DONALD UPTON BATHRICK ROBERT E. LORIMER WM. P. SMITH WILLIAM HARRY GOODRICH WM. SCOTT TROWBRIDGE LINCOLN AVERY, JR. Five Hundred Twenty beta. IKeta r ' i AMHERST BOSTON BOWDOIN COLUMBIA RUTGERS COLGATE CORNELL ST. LAWRENCE DICKINSON JOHNS HOPKINS DAVIDSON BETHANY PENNSYLVANIA STATE CENTRAL CINCINNATI MIAMI CASE DENISON KENYON DE?AUW HANOVER BELOIT CHICAGO ILLINOIS MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECHNOLOGY Founded at Miami in 1839 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 GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY OHIO STATE WITTENBERG OHIO WESLEYAN WESTERN RESERVE PURDUE WABASH INDIANA KNOX MICHIGAN NORTHWESTERN WISCONSIN MINNESOTA NEBRASKA TULANE VANDERBII.T WASHINGTON WESTMINSTER COLORADO MINES DENVER STANFORD WASHINGTON STATE SOUTH DAKOTA COLORADO COLLEGE KANSAS STATE WASHINGTON-JEFFERSON WHITMAN COLLEGE Five Hundred Twenty-one .r-f-ys nr- Phi Kappa Psi MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1875 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE JOHN ROBERT EFFINGER, Ph.D. WILLIAM FRANK VF.RNER, B.S. EDWARD HENRY KRAUS, Ph.D. CARL EDGAR EGGERT, Ph.D. PHILIP GEORGE BARTELME GEORGE I,. NICKI.IN HAROLD M. CHERRY AI.VIN O. ROWE WALTER E. ANDERSON JOHN M. McKiNNEY HAROLD M. BOWCOCK FRATRES IN URBE WILLIAM M. GERMAN REXFORD R. CHERRYMAN WALTER K. ROBERTSON HERMAN A. DEL.ANO RAYMOND K. KAHLE WILLIAM H. FALLON LESTER C. VERNOOY FRATRES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE 1917 THOMAS FOSTER PAISLEY MAURICE FRANCIS DUNNE ROBERT CRAIG CORLETT EUGENE ALFRED BARTELME CHESTER KENNETH BARNARD DAVID LOWRY VANDUSEN JASPER BRALEY REID FAYETTE LAWRENCE FROEMKE 1918 MAURICK CLARK PIATT ROBERT HERBERT HALSTEAD ROBERT BENJAMIN GOTFREDSON CLAIRE FROST LYMAN BAXTER LATHAM BROADWELL P ' RANCIS BUCHANAN SMITH CHARLES HALSTEAD COTTINGTON CHARLES SPENCER CLARK RICHARD PAUL HUMMER 1919 1920 REED ERNEST BACHMAN ROBERT ATLEE CURRAN CARL EDWARD JOHNSON GERALD WILLIAM FROEMKE LAWRENCE REED JOHN LYON GARDINER HAROLD EELLS COVERT FLOYD SCHAGER SANDERS CHARLES THERON VANDUSEN SEYMOUR BURLING WILSON RUSSELL VIVIAN CHARLES EMMONS HEWEN EMMET Louis HOLLINGSWORTH, JR. PAUL REUBEN KEMPF Five Hundred Twenty-two ppa Founded at Jefferson College in 1852 ClI.ll ' TER ROLL WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE ALLEGHENY COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE DICKINSON COLLEGE FRANKLIN AND MARSHALL COLLEGE 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 OF VIRGINIA WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WEST VIRGINIA VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY WITTENBURG UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE DsPAU-w 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, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON Five Hundred Twenty-three Delta Upsilon MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established in 1876 F RAT RES IN FACVLTATE JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B., 1884 WALTER BURTON FORD, A.M., Harvard, 1898 JACOB ELLSWORTH REIGHARD, Ph.D., 1882 WALTER TURNER FISHLEIGH, A.B., B.S., 1902 CLARENCE LINTON MEADER, Ph.D., 1891 ROY ALEXANDER BARLOW, B.D., M.D., 1914 HARRISON MCALLISTER RANDALL, Ph.D., 1893 GEORGE M. BLEEKMAN, B.S.E., Syracuse ARTHUR LYONS CROSS, Ph.D., Harvard, 1895 FREDERICK M. LOOMIS, A.B., M.D., 1898 FR.-ITRES IN URBE ARTHUR WILLIAM STALKER, A.B., 1884 HORACE GREELEY PRETTYMAN, A.B., 1885 ALBERT EMERSON GREENE, Ph.D., C.E., 1895 HENRY WEED NICHOLS, 1898 MERRITT MATTISON HAWXHURST, 1898 WILERED BARNES SHAW, A.B., 1904 HAROLD J. WEEKS, 1907 HARRY MACK HAWI.KY, A.B., 1915 FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE CECIL A. BROWN, i A 4 WAYLAND H. SANFORD, t A J GEORGE D. CLAPPERTON, I A A MERCHANT B. BOWMAN, N 2 N HERMAN H. COLE, N S N CLEMENT H. MARSHALL, N S N JULIUS R. ST. CLAIR R. PAUL RANSOM ARTHUR D. MOTT, JR. WILLIS D. NANCE DICK B. GARDNER G. EDWARD DAKE ALAN W. BOYD BEN R. CLARK CHESTER W. CLARK CLYDE J. HEATH J. CRAMPTON FINN 1917 MAX G. ROBINSON 1918 WAYNE A. JOHNSON, X FRANCIS B. VEDDER, A.B., 1916 JOSEPH HORACE DRAKE, JR., A.B., 191$ FREDERICK H. TINSMAN, A.B., 1916 BERNARD H. VOLLERTSEN GEORGE BENZING REGINALD W. ROSE GERALD L. KESLER EDWIN J. HUNTINGTON LESTER E. WATERBURY HERBERT C. OTIS 1919 JAMES A. DORSEY LEE M. LIMBERT DONALD C. STIMSON RAYMOND P. BROWN HERBERT A. GUSTIN CHARLES W. HORR, JR. ROBERT S. DAUGHERTY FREDERICK B. LYON, 1919 ALFRED MASON, 1919 MERLIN W. BOYD, 1920 Five Hundred Twenty-four PLEDCEMEN HERBERT A. HUTCHINSON, 1920 ROBERT M. SETTLE, 1920 GEORGE BISHOP, 1920 JOHN W. RILEY. 1920 ROBERT YERKES, 1920 MORGAN RAMSAY, 1920 HERBERT SLUSSER, 1920 Founded at Williams College in 1834 CIUPTER 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 LAFAYETTE COLLEGE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY TUFTS COLLEGE DnPAuw UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA MASSACHUSETTS INST. OF TECHNOLOGY SWARTHMORE COLLEGE LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA McGiix 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 OF INDIANA Five Hundred Twenty-five FRED M. TAYLOR, ' 76 Sigma Chi THETA THETA CHAPTER Established in 1877 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE HENRY C. ANDERSON, B.M.E., ' 97 LEWIS M. GRAM, S.B., ' 01 F RAT RES IN URBE FIELDING H. YOST, LL.B., M.M., ' 97 L. B. McDowELi., A A, ' 17 PRENTICE P. DOUGLAS, 3 (-), ' 08 T. M. MARKS, A A, ' 12 MAX BURNELL, A II, ' 14 M. C. MASON, B II, ' 14 DURAND W. SPRINGER, A II, ' 86 R. D. TAGGART, T, ' 17 CARL W. EBERBACH, A.B., (-) 0, ' 12 H. WALL, B V, ' 14 C. KLINGER, F, ' 15 OSCAR P. LAMBERT, M.M., ' 19 L. J. HOLTHER, B.E., ' 14 FRANK MURDOCK, B.K., ' 19 LELAND I. DOAN, ' 17 FR.1TRKS IN UNU ' ERSITATE GEORGE I. MURPHY, L., ' 19 WALKER H. MILLS REECE B. OBERTEUFFER JOSEPH E. ROBINS JOHN H. ADAMS COAN H. ADAM . GOODIE PHILLIPS CARLTON SABIN HAROLD P. RHODE STEVENS CLARKE PAUL M. MOORE E. DONALD WITT HURLEY G. HUST WILLARD FOSTER HERMAN DF.LANO 1917 FERRIS H. FITCH, L., ' 17 STANLEY H. EATON W. L. WATSON T. REARDON PEIRSOL 1918 1919 S. STRATTON SHARTEL JAMES S. SHARPE STANFORD LEFFEN BRUNER PENNIMAN RAYMOND F. BLOWERS DONALD M. SPRINGER CARL V. REILLY EUGENE WAIT HARRY PENNIMAN 1920 CHAUNCEY V. COONEY PAUL M. STIMSON ROGER P. DAVIS BARDWEI.L BLAKE Five Hundred Twenty-six , Sigma Chi CHAPTER ROLL MIAMI UNIVERSITY OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY INDIANA UNIVERSITY DENISON UNIVERSITY DE?AUW UNIVERSITY DICKINSON COLLEGE LAFAYETTE COLLEGE BUTLER COLLEGE HANOVER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF 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 OF COLORADO BROWN UNIVERSITY PURDUE UNIVERSITY WABASH COLLEGE CENTRAL UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI DARTMOUTH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS STATE UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY WEST VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO UNIVERSITY OF MAINE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS Five Hundred Twenty-seven Delta Tau Delta DELTA CHAPTER Established in 1874 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE WARREN W. FLORER, Ph.D. RALPH H. CURTIS, Ph.D. HORBART H. WII.LARD, Ph.D. FLOYD E. BARTEL, A.M. FRANK T. STOCKTON, Ph.D. NICHOLAS E. PETERSON, A.B. RAYMOND BLAKE REV. GEORGE W. KNEPPER WILLIAM I. SEARLES ROBERT G. MACKENZIE FRED E. CLARK, Ph.D. F RAT RES IN URBE FREDERICK W. SCHAFER WINTER N. SNOW, $ A 4 EDWARD PLOENGES GLENN WILT W. R. STEVENS, I A I FRATRES IN UNIPERSITATE 1917 STEPHEN D. LANKESTER Louis A. ARENTZ HAROLD E. O ' BRIEN EDMUND W. MARTH URBAN V. TURNER ARTHUR G. IPPEL HAROLD M. STEPHEN CHARLES W. FISCHER CHESTER C. MORRISON S. D. INGHAM EMERSON HENRY N. BRAND STAATS M. ABRAMS FREDERICK J. WURSTER HOBART McK. BIRMINGHAM EVERETT W. PULLING ROBERT L. SATTERWHITE 1918 ELBRIGDE G. DUDLEY DOUGLAS C. MITTELSDO RF CHARLES F. Boos WALTER W. FABEN 1919 STANLEY J. THOMPSON DAVID P. WOOD J. DUNCAN CAMERON Five Hundred Twenty-eight Founded at Bethany College, 1S59 Cll.iri ' ER ROLL ALLEGHENY COLLEGE OHIO UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ALBION COLLEGE ADELBF.RT 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 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 COLORADO LEHIGH UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY MIAMI UNIVERSITY 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 CHICAGO NEW YORK CINCINNATI SAN FRANCISCO PHILADELPHIA INDIANAPOLIS BOSTON PORTLAND ROCHESTER .11.1- MM CHAPTERS CLEVELAND KANSAS CITY PITTSBURG Los ANGELES RICHMOND ATLANTA JACKSON SEATTLE NEW ORLEANS SPOKANE FAR EAST Sioux CITY WASHINGTON SAN ANTONIO DALLAS HARVARD CLUB FARGO BUFFALO LIMA OKLAHOMA CITY GRAND RAPIDS DENVER ST. PAUL BIRMINGHAM WARREN MINNEAPOLIS MILWAUKEE Phi Delta Theta MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1864. Re-established in 1887 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HENRY ' A. SANDERS, Ph.D. ERMINE C. CASE, Ph.D. EDWARD D. JONES, Ph.D. ALBERT E. WHITE, A.B. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. EARL V. MOORE, A.B. HUGH M. BEEBE, M.D. HAROLD S. HULBERT, M.D. GRADY M. CLAY, B.S., M.D. DONALD K. BACON RAYMOND J. NUTTING JOHNSON D. KENYON FRATRES IN URBE STANHOPE T. FLOURNAY DOUGLAS T. HOFFMAN GEORGE W. WILLIAMS BENJAMIN S. MOTTER FRATRES IN UNIJ ' ERSITATE 1917 HAROLD M. ZEIGER RAYMOND F. SANDERHOFF E. RAY HAZEN DONALD C. DAVIDSON EDGAR M. WILLIAMS WILLIAM B. CAMPBELL H. PERRY HOLMES STEPHEN G. PRATT NORMAN T. BOLLES PAUL L. STEKETTE LELAND N. SCOFIELD EUGENE F. STEKETEE ATHOL B. THOMPSON CHARLES U. CLARKE MORRISON W. SCOFIELD DONALD C. JEWELL DANIEL K. MESSNER WILLIAM ISHAM, JR. FRANCIS H. CASE Five Hundred Thirty 1918 1919 JAMES D. BOND 1920 RAYMOND F. GIER ROY S. MEAD CHARLES E. VANCLEEF VICTOR H. SIMMONS HOWARD L. BERKEY HARRY J. MACK FRANK FREEMAN DONALD P. YERKES KENNETH D. BOND WILLIAM G. BADE KARL H. VELDE JAMES A. KENNEDY, JR. ROBERT M. HELLER Founded at Miami Univtrsily in 1848 CHAPTER ROLL MIAMI UNIVERSITY INDIANA UNIVERSITY CENTRAL UNIVERSITY WABASH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN BUTLER COLLEGE 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 COLLEGE MERCER UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY LAFAYETTE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA PENNSYLVANIA COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON COLLEGE VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA LOMBARD COLLEGE ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE ALLEGHENY COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT DICKINSON COLLEGE WASHBURN COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA COLORADO COLLEGE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF UTAH 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 COLLEGE COLBY COLLEGE COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY DARTMOUTH COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA WILLIAMS COLLEGE SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY AMHERST COLLEGE BROWN UNIVERSITY TULANE UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY PURDUE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE McGiLL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO GEORGIA SCHOOL OF TECHNOLOGY PENNSYLVANIA STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF IDAHO UNIVERSITY OF OREGON DENISON UNIVERSITY WHITMAN COLLEGE Five Hundred Thirty-one Sigma Alpha Epsilon MICHIGAN IOTA BETA CHAPTER Established in 1888 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE FREDERICK S. BREED, Ph.D. ROSCOE C. GORE, B.S. JOSEPH R. DARNALL PHILLIP E. HAYNES, M.D. THEODORE HILL JAMES R. HILL C. H. ROBERTSON OTTO H. HANS C. E. BIRD WILLIAM L. OWEN A. P. KELLY KENNETH WESTERMAN WALTER S. WESTERMAN CLARENCE H. CREGO JOHN J. Cox, B.S., C.E. CONSON C. WILSON, A.B. FRATRES L URBE CARL H. STUHRBERG ROBERT G. DAY HARRISON L. MCCARTHY PAUL M. IRELAND J. WALTER EWING J. W. JONES CLARE M. HESS L. B. HART ROBERT D. MURRAY CHARLES H. HOBART JAMES S. WICKWIRE MELVIN E. PAGE F RAT RES IN UNII ' ERSITATE WILLIAM K. NIEMANN KARL F. WALKER JOHN E. SANDERS WALTER A. NIEMANN ROY W. ELLIOTT ERNEST L. ZIEGLER FRED W. BECKER WILLARD L. PEACH EMILE B. YOAKUM JOHN A. WARD JAMES W. HAI.FHILL, JR. VIVIAN K. MAUSER J. VINTON HAMMELS WILLIAM A. LEITZINGER WARREN C. PARMENTER Five Hundred Thirty-two 1917 1918 1919 1920 JEROME ZIEGLER MILTON BAUMANN L. BURTON HADLEY HUGO E. BRAUN WILLIAM C. O ' KEEFE RAYMOND M. LANGLEY WILLIAM M. DARNALL F. CORTEZ BELL GERALD F. NYE THOMAS C. GARRETT HARRY P. BENNETT ROBERT DANCER JAMES G. FREY M. PAUL FLETCHER F. MAYNARD REED DEWEY F. FAGERBURG Founded at the University of Alabama in 1856 CHAPTER UNIVERSITY or 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 OE VIRGINIA WASHINGTON AND I,EE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF NORTH CAROLINA DAVIDSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ADRIAN COI.I.EGE Mi. UNION COLLEGE OHIO WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY CASE SCHOOL OF APPLIED SCIENCE FRANKLIN COLLEGE PURDUE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA MILI.IKEN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF ROLL 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 YANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH UNION UNIVERSITY LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON BELOIT COLLEGE WASHINGTON STATE UNIVERSITY OREGON STATE COLLEGE FLORIDA Five Hundred Thirty-three Theta Delta Chi GAMMA DEUTERON CHARGE Established, in 1889 F RAT RES IN URBE W. H. BUTLER, Ph.B., LL.B., 1891 HARVEY F. CORNWELL, A.B., 1912 EDWARD D. WARNER, LL.B., 1891 HARRY McO-URE, 1904 F RAT RES IN UNIPERSITATE EDWARD C. STEBBINS HARRY H. WHITTINGHAM WILLARD A. STEVENSON MAURICE A. NICHOLS RUSSELL M. BOOTHBY RONALD A. BUTLER, A.B., 1916 1917 ROBERT W. COLLINS EUGENE A. WARD JOHN W. LANGS JAMES L. WHALEN HAROLD A. TAYLOR H. REMPEL WASSON CHARLES Y. OSBURN HOWARD H. HEFFRON THOMAS S. SAYLOR WILLARD H. Dow H. KEMP KEENA EDWARD S. FREY FRANK D. PEASE EVERTS H. HOWELL 1918 1919 1920 HUDSON W. FLEISCHHAUER DONALD W. CRABBS ROBERT C. PATTERSON PAUL E. CARRICK REGINALD J. JEAVONS GLEN E. BARTSHE WM. GRAYDON BOOTH RUSSELL K. WHITCHER DONALD H. VANHORN Five Hundred Thirty-four Founded at Union College in 1847 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 DEUTERON Williams College KAPPA Tufts College KAPPA DEUTERON University of Illinois LAMBDA DEUTERON University of Washington Mu DEUTERON Amherst College Nu University of Virginia Nu DEUTERON Lehigh University Xi Hobart College Xi DEUTERON University of Toronto 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 PHI DEUTERON University of Pennsylvania CHI University of Rochester CHI DEUTERON George Washington University Psi Hamilton College Five Hundred Thirty-fiv HOWARD B. PELHAM F. CARLYLE MOVER C. HAROLD BREYMANN DAVID A. MxcDoNALD MORRISON C. WOOD GEORGE L. OHRSTROM HYATT C. HATCH J. NEWTON JONES JOHN K. AKERS Delta Chi Established 1892 ACTll ' E MEMBERS JOSEPH L. BAKER CARI. P. SWART W. COIT ALLEE EDWARD A. SACHS ROBERT H. WILSON JOHN D. NICHOLS BRYAN AKERS JULIUS B. WOOD E. TREVIS EDWARDS EDWARD C. DAVIS Five Hundred Thirty-six Founded at Cornell University in 1890 CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA NEW YORK UNIVERSITY DICKINSON CHICAGO-KENT UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO OSGOODE HALL SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA CHAPTER ROLL UNION UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF IOWA UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY Five Hundred Thirty-seven Kappa Sigma ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER Established in 1892 FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRANK H. STEVENS, B. S. CAROL D. PARTRIDGE, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE RICHARD TREMPER, A.B., Psi Omega DOUGLAS S. ELLIOTT, A.B., Phi Alpha Delta JAMES BLAND CATLETT, A.B., Phi Delta Phi MAURICE A. MILLER, Nu Sigma Nu DONALD M . MORRILL, Nu Sigma Nu FRANK KRAMER, A.B., Phi Delta Phi JOSEPH C. PALMA, Nu Sigma Nu MARCUS G. RUPPE 1917 RUSSELL A. RUNYAN CLARENCE T. FISHLEIGH FRANK G. EVERTS ELMER C. SCHACHT WALDO M. McKEE 1918 GEORGE R. WHITMER HAROLD R. ROEHM RUDOLPH C. GERMANSON D. B. KENNEDY CHESTER C. PEARCE HUGH H. TREMPER ELTON WIEMAN 1919 CLIFFORD SPARKS AUGUSTINE McCoRMicK B. RUSSELL DOOGE CECIL W. LAIRD HAROLD G. FOSTER ROYCE M. PlCKETT WERNER W. DUEMLING LAWRENCE B. SCHNEIDER 1920 GEORGE E. ROGERS PAUL W. GORDON BRADFORD C. COLCORD NEWTON H. JOHNSON Five Hundred Thirty-eight Founded at University of Virginia in 1867 CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA TRINITY COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY OF MARYLAND MERCER UNIVERSITY VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE LAKE FOREST UNIVERSITY S. W. PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH HAMPDEN-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 MILLSAPS COLLEGE BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY WILLIAM JEWELL COLLEGE BROWN UNIVERSITY RICHMOND COLLEGE WASHINGTON AND JEFFERSON MISSOURI STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN STANFORD UNIVERSITY ALABAMA POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE LEHIGH UNIVERSITY NEW HAMPSHIRE STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF DENVER DICKINSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF IOWA WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY, Mo. BAKER UNIVERSITY NORTH CAROLINA A. AND 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 OF NEBRASKA Five Hundred Thirty-nine Sigma Nu GAMMA Nu CHAPTER Established in 1902 LlNTON B. DlMOND CARL BINNS CYRIL Y. BOWERS LESLIE S. HUDD FRANK K. LEVINSON F RAT RES IN URBE RUSSEL T. DOBSON F RAT RES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE BEN B. MATHEWS RICHARD J. NEWMAN BERT H. SHEPARD PAUL W. STEELSMITH ROMAN C. WIDMAN MARCUS M. DAY WILLIAM C. HANSEN JAMES SCHERMERHORN, JR. WALTER S. ROGERS BRIANT W. DONALDSON GEORGE B. DANIELS PHILIP P. BASH JAMES M. BAILEY WALTER R. PAYNE ALBERT D. MILLER H. LESLIE POPP HARRY E. BIERY HAROLD M. DONALDSON ACT 1 1 ' E CHAPTER 1917 1918 1919 1920 FRANKLIN P. RANDALL Louis J. REISCH GEORGE W. MYERS HAROLD F. ROBINSON ROLAND F. MERNER LEONARD O. ALDRICH ARTEMAS G. PICKARD PALMER B. COOMBS JAMES H. CLARK, JR. Louis SHINDLER HART ANDERSON ROBERT E. ARMSTRONG PERRY J. QUAKENBUSH Five Hundred Forty Founded at f ' ireinia Militarv Institute in 1369 Virginia Military Institute University of Virginia Bethany College Mercer University University of Alabama Howard College North Georgia Agric. College Washington and Lee University University of Georgia Kansas State University Kmory College Lehigh University University of Missouri Vanderbiir University University of Texas Louisiana State University University of North Carolina DePauw University Purdue University University of Indiana Alabama Polytechnic Institute Mt. Union College Kansas State College Iowa State University Ohio State Universitv Brewton Birmingham Montgomery Los Angeles Denver Wilmington, Del. Tampa Savannah Atlanta CHAPTER ROLL William Jewell College University of Pennsylvania University of Vermont North Carolina and A. M. College Rose Polytechnic Institute Tulane University Leland Stanford University University of California Brown University Georgia School of Technology Northwestern L ' niversiry Colorado Agricultural College Albion College University of Vermont 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 ALUMXI CHAPTERS Augusta Baltimore Chicago Omaha Galesburg New York DesMoines Buffalo New Orleans Wilmington, N. c. Boston Akron, O. Detroit Cleveland Minneapolis Columbus St. Louis Portland, Ore. Muskogee, Okla. Washington University University of West Virginia University of Chicago Iowa State College University of Minnesota University of Arkansas University of Montana University of Washington Syracuse University Case School of Applied Science Dartmouth College Columbia University Pennsylvania State College University of Oklahoma Western Reserve University University of Nebraska Lombard College State College of Washington Delaware College Stetson University University of Maine University of Nevada University of Idaho George Washington University Carnegie Inst. of Technology Oklahoma City Panama, D. de P. Philadelphia Pittsburg Providence Salt Lake City Spokane Seattle Chehalis, Wash. Five Hundred Forty-one Phi Gamma Delta ALPHA PHI CHAPTER Established in 1SS5. Re-established in 1902 FRATRES IN FACULTATE HERBERT CHARLES SADLER, Sc.D. HENRY EARLE RIGGS, A.B., C.E. ALFRED SCOTT WARTHIN, Ph.D., M.D. ALEXANDER ZIWET, C.E. EDSON READ SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. FRANCIS LEE DEWEY GOODRICH, A.B., B.L.S. JOHN CASTLEREAGH PARKER, A.M., C.E. SHIRLEY WHEELER SMITH, A.M. JOHN ROBINS ALLEN, M.E. JAMES BARKLEY POLLOCK, Sc.D. MORRIS PALMER TII.LEY, Ph.D. JOSEPH RALSTON HAYDEN, M.A., Ph.D. CHARLES FERDINAND MEYER, Ph.D. ORANGE M. McNEiL, B.S., (C.E.) F RAT RES IN URBE CHARLES WILLETT SPOONER, B.S. FLOYD ARTHUR ROWE, B.S. LLOYD C. DOUGLAS, A.B., D.D. STUART EAGLESON, A.B. ALBERT EARL STOLL, 4 A SAMUEL AGNEW RIGGS, A.B. FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE GLENN ALLEN HOWLAND, 4 A J STANLEY PHILLIPS SMITH JACK HOWARD CONNELLY, JR. HOWARD LESLIE CARROLL JAMES LOWELL DRISCOLL RALPH WALTER Hovis JOHN HOWARD EMERY JAMES THOMAS GROVES ARTHUR EDWARD ZIGLER GEORGE OWEN BROPHY, JR. HAROLD SPENCER TRUEMAN JOHN WILLIAM BAILEY JAMES ALFRED ROLLS RAYMOND CONRAD SMITH BENJAMIN NOYSE LOBDELL WILLIS BLAKESLEE GEORGE BRYSON RIKER Five Hundred Forty-two 1917 1918 CHARLES BLACKBURN LAWTON JOHN BRANDON FRANKS GEORGE TOD LEONARD JAMES BAYARD BRILL RICHARD MORTON WOODWARD ROBERT CHARLES LOOMIS 1919 HARRY RENE COSSITT WARD DAVIS PETERSON BENJAMIN R. FULLERTON NICHOLAS BARTHOLOMEW BARTZ RUSSELL JAY MCCAUGHEY JOHN CHARLES MCGAUHEY 1920 CARLETON GEORGE PATTERSON MINOT EDWARDS LANE LAWRENCE BUTLER GERALD PARKER OVERTON EARL WILKY KENDRICKS DAVID HATFIELD DECKER hi Gamma Delia Founded at Washington and Jefferson in 184S Washington and Jefferson College University of Alabama DePauw University Pennsylvania College University of Virginia Allegheny College University of Pittsburgh Hanover College Wabash College Columbia University Illinois Wesleyan University Knox College Washington and Lee University Ohio Wesleyan University Indiana University Yale University Western Reserve University Ohio State University Williams College University of Pennsylvania Lafayette, Indiana Indianapolis, Indiana Chicago, Illinois New York, New York Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania Denver, Colorado Toledo, Ohio Seattle, Washington Lincoln, Nebraska Dayton, Ohio Detroit, Michigan Cincinnati, Ohio ACTIVE CHAPTER ROLL Amherst College Trinity College Union University University of Wisconsin Stanford University University of Illinois University of Nebraska University of Maine University of Missouri Washington State University Dartmouth College University of Syracuse Purdue University Brown University University of Chicago Iowa State College Colorado College University of Oregon University of Colorado University of Oklahoma GRADUATE CHAPTERS Oklahoma City, Oklahoma Dallas, Texas Buffalo, New York Peoria, Illinois San Antonio, Texas Allentown, Pennsylvania San Francisco, California Cleveland, Ohio St. Louis, Missouri Oldtown, Maine Philadelphia, Pennsylvania University of Kansas Bucknell University Lafayette College University of Texas Wittenberg College University of Michigan Denison University University of California William Jewell College Lehigh University Colgate University Pennsylvania State College Cornell University Mass. Institute of Technology University of Minnesota Richmond College University of Tennessee Worcester Polytechnic Inst. Johns Hopkins University New York University St. Joseph, Missouri Springfield, Ohio Des Moines, Iowa Knoxville, Tennessee Richmond, Virginia Kansas City, Missouri Columbus, Ohio Newark, New Jersey Albany, New York Madison, Wisconsin Portland, Oregon Los Angeles, California Five Hundred Forty-three DAVID BISPHAM Sinfonia PHI Mu ALPHA EPSILON CHAPTER Established in 1902 HONORARY MEMBERS FREDERICK STOCK F RAT RES IN FACULTATE F. W. KEI.SEY WALTER F. COLBY THEODORE HARRISON ALBERT LOCKWOOD SAMUEL P. LOCKWOOD LEVI D. WINES CHARLES A. SINK KENNETH N. WESTERMAN F RAT RES IN URBE EARL V. MOORE OTTO J. STAHL ALBERT A. STANLEY ANTHONY J. WHITMIRE ROBERT A. CAMPBELL ALAN A. DUDLEY FRATRES IN UNIt ' ERSlTATE BARNARD PIERCE W. OGDEN JOHNSON 1917 CHASE B. SIKES SIDNEY J. SHIPMAN THATCHER W. RE A FRANK TABER DON F. KUDNER ROBERT R. DIETERLE FRANK W. GROVER V.. PRESCOTT SMITH HAROLD J. LANCE WILSON J. KELLAR RICHARD D. SMITH LEIGH HOADLEY KURT P. OPPERMAN Five Hundred Forty-four 1918 WALTER C. ROBERTS 1919 1920 WALLACE M. OSBORN HORACE L, DAVIS RALPH L. MASON A. BAIRD HASTINGS HENRY F. BAKER PERRY C. SATTERTHWAITE S. LESLIE HUDD CHARLES A. BRADLEY W. LLOYD KEMP Louis R. INWOOD CARL H. MASON GEORGE K. FORRESTER J. ELSWORTH ROBINSON SAMUEL D. RISLEY DONALD R. BECKER Founded in 1898 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi New England Conservatory, Boston, Mass. Combs Broad Street Conservatory, Philadelphia, Pa. Ithaca Conservatory. Ithaca, N. Y. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. 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 Five Hundred Forty-five Alpha Tau Omega BETA LAMBDA CHAPTER Established 1888. Re-established 1904 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE U. B. PHILLIPS, A.B., A.M., Ph.D. C. N. FESSENDEN, M.E. W. R. HUMPHREYS, A.M. H. W. EMERSON, B.S., M.D. PRATER IN URBE REVEREND COURTLAND MILLER FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE L. E. WHITAKER RALPH W. HICKS, A.B. JOHN P. CAFFEY, A.B., Nu Sigma Nu GERALD H. CLARK, Phi Rho Sigma LEWIS M. JAMES, Delta Sigma Delta H. D. DAVENPORT HARRY CARLSON LATHROP F. BERRY BURTON C. BARNARD LAURENCE H. BURCHARD DEFOREST W. BUCKMASTER GERALD A. HERRICK EDWIN H. LYOK HUNTER GARDNER MILLER DUNCKEL HARVEY R. HANSEN 1917 1918 J. H. STEVENS 1919 1920 ROBERT P. FRANTZ ROBERT J. BURGHARD CARL A. SORLING GEORGE H. LOVELL ROBERT A. KIMBERLEY W. Howard Eggers FREDERICK T. SCHUTT WALTER H. HOTCHKISS WALTER S. FREULAND FRANK W. BRITTON PATRICK S. NERTNEY Five Hundred Forty-six Alpha Tau Omega Founded at Richmond Virginia, 1865 ROLL OF CHAPTERS UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA EMORY COLLEGE 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 INST. OF TECHNOLOGY WORCESTER POLYTECHNIC SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT HROWN UNIVERSITY TUFTS COLLEGE ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY MUHLBNBURG 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 OF VIRGINIA MOUNT UNION COLLEGE WlTTENBURG COLLEGE OHIO WF.SI.EYAN UNIVERSITY OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY KENTUCKY STATE UNIVERSITY SOUTHWESTERN PRESBYTERIAN UNIVERSITY VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF THE SOUTH UNION UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE LEI.AND STANFORD, JR., 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 Five Hundred Forty-seven Acacia MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established in 1904 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE RUSSELL W. BUNTING, D.D.Sc. CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON, C.E. MORTIMER E. COOLEY, Eng.D., LL.D. WILLIAM L. MIGGETT, M.E. ' ARTHUR G. HALL, Ph.D. O. L. SPONSLER, A.M. NEVILLE S. HOFF, D.D.S. ROBERT G. RODKEY, A.M. CHARLES A. SINK, A.B. ROBERT A. CAMPBELL JUNIUS E. BEAL F RAT RES IN URBE JOHN LlNDENSCHMIDT CHARLES E. HISCOCK ROBERT MORRIS ROBERT GRANVILLE, A.M. FRATRES IN UNiyERSITATE ARTHUR R. SMITH, A.B. 1917 HORACE L. DAVIS WILLIAM G. BROWNRIGG RAYE C. EASTMAN CHARLES E. HUBBARD WILLIAM R. WOODWARD FRANK K. MILLER CARROLL W. COLLINS CARL E. GORMSEN LELAND S. THOMPSON JOHN STEWART JESSE H. ALTENBURG JOHN HERLIHY GEORGE W. MILLER DANIEL B. NEWTON DONALD A. SMITH CARL H. THORINGTON LAWRENCE W. VANAKEN FRANK H. WISNER HAROLD H. THURLBY 1918 HAROLD A. BRENNAN R. TIFFORD PHILLIPS HAROLD L. HEAKIN ROBERT G. TOWNER HARRY E. MONTELIUS 1919 JAMES E. HAYES CLARENCE L. RASMUSSEN HENRY D. SHIELDS VALDA L. WATTS CHARLES F. ADAMS 1920 NORMAN C. ROEGNER Five Hundred Forty-eight Founded at University of Michigan in 1904- CHAPTER R OLL MICHIGAN . LELAND STANFORD KANSAS NEBRASKA . CALIFORNIA OHIO STATE HARVARD ILLINOIS FRANKLIN . MINNESOTA WISCONSIN MISSOURI . CORNELL PURDUE CHICAGO YALE . . . . COLUMBIA . IOWA STATE IOWA .... PENNSYLVANIA STATE WASHINGTON NORTHWESTERN COLORADO . MANHATTAN TEXAS .... SYRACUSE University of Michigan Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Kansas University of Nebraska University of California Ohio State University Harvard University University of Illinois University of Pennsylvania University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of Missouri Cornell University Purdue University University of Chicago Yale University Columbia University Iowa State College University of Iowa Pennsylvania State College University of Washington Northwestern University University of Colorado Kansas State Agricultural College University of Texas Syracuse University Five Hundred Forty-nine Phi Kappa Sigma ALPHA OMICRON CHAPTER Established in 1905 F RAT RES IN FACVLTATE WILLIS GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B. HERBERT ALDEN KENYON, A.M. JOHN R. BRUMM, A.M. ROSCOE O. BONISTEEL Louis F. DIETRICH FRANCIS B. LOWRY YANCEY R. ALTSHELER WILLIAM E. BROWN. JR. DE T. MOSIER OWEN J. WATTS HARRY D. HUBBARD JOSEPH A. HANISH STUART L. SONNE HAROLD R. TELFER THOMAS R. MAYNARD RUSSELL E. PERKINS VIRGIL A. ROWLEY NELSON A. BEECKEL FRANK J. FORSHEE WARREN H. WALKER RUSSEL L. EDISON EDWIN A. ALLEN WILLIAM A. MCLAUGHLIN, A.B. F RAT RES IN URBE GEORGE C. ADIE, Nu Sigma Nu 1917 FRED M. ADAMS 1918 1919 HENRY R. THOMPSON RALPH A. HAYWARD R. EARL ELLIS EARL E. PARDEE CHARLES F. SEARS M. MCLROY BRUNDIDGE KARL L. WEHMEYER PHILIP C. PACK LEONARD J. BROOKS EDMUND T. GOODRICH BRUCE N. TAPPAN LEON L. MATTHEWS GILES E. FREEMAN 1920 ELMER W. CRESS EARL H. CRESS HARRY N. HALGREN PETER J. VANBOVEN ROBERT P. DOUGLASS GEO. C. DUNN Five Hundred Fifty 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 RICHMOND PHILADELPHIA CHICAGO NEW YORK PITTSBURG BALTIMORE NEW ORLEANS SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ATLANTA HARRISBURG EVANSTON DETROIT SAN FRANCISCO Five Hundred Fifty-one Alpha Sigma Phi THETA CHAPTER Established in 1908 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE THOMAS E. RANKIN, M.A. A. FRANKLIN SHULL, Ph.D. RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. H. G. RASCHBACHER, B.S. FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE CAMPBELL HARVEY, B.S. N 2 N CHARLES P. WATTLES, A.B. 4 A A 1917 JOHN H. ENGEL, JR. HARRY L. W. BOWLES EDWARD F. WALSH, JR. WALTER C. GERNT LATHROP W. HULL RALPH K. CARMAN A. LOOMIS KlRKPATRICK BERNARD G. KRAUSE CHESTER S. LAWTON FREDERICK W. SULLIVAN, JR. WHITLEY B. MOORE 1918 1919 CHARLES W. CLARKE GEORGE F. OWEN ERNST L. MAURER FREDERICK B. SNOOK MACQUORN S. NUTTAL WARREN C. BREIDENBACH N S N THEODORE L. SQUIER A K K WALTER B. STEELE C. FREDERICK WATSON THOMAS B. OGLETHORPE MERRILL B. SPRAGUE C. VERNON SELLERS CLARE M. JICKUNG HOWARD S. TAYLOR WALLACE J. PIGGOTT MERLE B. DOTY JOSEPH M. Boos CLARENCE E. NETTING CHARLES E. BUELL, JR. RAYMOND R. BEARDSLEY JAMES T. HUETTE LANDER W. BUTTERFIELD 1920 LOWELL B. GENEBACH HERBERT L. DUNHAM HARRY D. HAUSE Five Hundred Fifty-two Alpha Simct Phi Founded at Yale University in 1845 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . BETA . DELTA GAMMA EPSILON ZETA ETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi OMICRON Pi RHO . SIGMA . Yale University Harvard University Marietta College Massachusetts Agricultural College Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio State University University of Illinois University of Michigan Cornell University University of Wisconsin Columbia University University of Washington University of California University of Nebraska University of Pennsylvania University of Colorado University of Minnesota University of Kentucky ALUMNI COUNCILS CHICAGO, ILL. MILWAUKEE, Wis. COLUMBUS, OHIO PITTSBURG, PA. NEW YORK, N. Y. PORTLAND, ORE. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. NEW HAVEN, CONN. PHILADELPHIA, PA. DETROIT, MICH. TOLEDO, OHIO CLEVELAND, OHIO SEATTLE, WASH. Five Hundred Fifty-three PETER A. MILLER Zeta Beta Tau PHI CHAPTER Founded in 1912 PRATER IN FACULTATE I. LEO SHARFMAN, A.B., LL.B. FRATRES IN URBE NATHAN KAUFMAN FRATRES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE ROY M. GREENTHAL, B.S. MAX WERSHOW, D.V.N. DAVID C. HOLUB CHARLES L. KAUFMAN WALTER R. ATLAS NATHAN SALON SOLBERT GREENBURGER LAWRENCE GOLDSMITH JEROME J. FREUNDLICH SIDNEY GOLDSTEIN HERMAN ZEVE WALTER RIESS SAMUEL KAUFMAN Five Hundred Fifty-four 1917 ROY L. MUSKATT 1918 BEN J. SCHEINMAN 1919 1920 EARL L. WIENER, A.B. SAMUEL L. COHEN, A.B. HENRY WEINSTEIN SEYMOUR P. SIMONS EMANUEL H. HEIMANN GEORGE N. NOBIL SAMUEL HYMAN SYLVESTER G. MILLER RICHARD GOLDSMITH SAMUEL G. WIENER ARNOLD ENSEL HlLLIARD ROSENTHAL WILLIAM BERNSTEIN eta lau Founded at the College of the City of New York, 1898 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA DELTA GAMMA THETA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . ZETA SIGMA ETA . IOTA Nu . Xi . OMICRON Pi . TAU . RHO . PHI . UPSILON CHI . 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 I ulane University Union University Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn Ohio State University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Syracuse University Louisiana State University Harvard University University of Illinois University of Michigan McGill University (Montreal, Canada) University of Virginia GRADUATE CLUBS NEW YORK CITY CLEVELAND, OHIO Five Hundred Fifty-five Sigma Phi Epsilon MICHIGAN ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1912 PRATER IN FACULTATE WALTER HOFF SPRAGUE, A.M., Rhode Island Alpha PRATER IN UNIFERSITATE EDWARD J. LIEBER, Iowa Alpha JAMES DONALD O ' CONNOR ACTIVE GRADUATE SCHOOL TOM HOWARD ROBERTSON JOHN FRANCIS JORDAN 1917 JOHN FREDERICK MAULBETSCH REST RUSSELL BAKER GEORGE WALSH CHRISTIANSEN HUGO GEORGE MAAS CHARLES Louis HAAS FRED LEE REHOR HAMPTON HARRISON IRWIN CHARLES THOMAS PERKINS FRANCIS JIROCH EMMONS THOMAS WALTER SHEAHAN RAYMOND DIETRICH FOLTZ WALTER HARRY BUCHHAGEN RICHARD LEROY HARDY CHARLES LUCIEN GRAY HAROLD HUMPHREYS SPRINGSTUN HAROLD HILLS PARKS 1918 IRVING SANDERSON ELLISON LESLIE GEORGE FIELD NEIL GORDON ANDREW CHARLES EDSON HARDY WILLIAM JOHN BOEHM THOMAS MILTON RYBOLT FRANK IGNATIUS SHEAHAN 1919 CHESTER CORNWELL BOND ELDEN REED HUNT OGDEN GATES MILL RATHERT MINARD AMOS SCOTT GAYLORD OTIS RUSSELL CHARLES LAVERNE DECKER CHARLES E. TOOLE LLEWELLYN K. WINANS DONALD EARL PILKINTON NICHOLAS THOMAS DABELICH DONALD BENJAMIN DARLING GUY FRANCIS HEIM SELDEN BENNETTS DAUME PLEDGES Five Hundred Fifty-six C. PHILLIP EMERY PERCY N. CURTIS GEORGE A. WRIGHT, JR. RAYMOND C. ST. CLAIR i Gpsilon Founded at Richmond College in 1901 ACT IF 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 UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA IOWA STATE COLLEGE ALUMNI CHAPTER ROLL PHILADELPHIA PlTTSBURG BOSTON NEW YORK CHICAGO SEATTLE WHEELING DETROIT DENVER SAN FRANCISCO NEW ORLEANS ATLANTA RICHMOND ST. Louis Five Hundred Fifty-seven Kappa Beta Psi Founded in 1912 F RAT ' RES IN FACVLTATE CLARENCE T. JOHNSTON, C.E. LEE H. CONE, Ph.D. F RAT RES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE MARSH B. WOODRUFF MORACE S. EASTON FREDRICK L. KALB ALTON B. SHARPE GUY A. REEM CHRISTIAN . MATTHEWS PAUL O. DAVIS WILLIAM R. WOODS F. BRADFORD MANKER GEORGE L. LORD S. LOWE HARRIS ROBERT B. MCCUTCHEON 1917 1918 1919 DOUGLAS H. ASPLAND LESLIE F. HOPKINSON DONALD C. MC!NTYRE HOWARD E. MORSE JOHN M. ERWIN ALFRED J. DE LORMIER WILLIAM S. KILPATRICK CHESTER A. SIRRINE HERBERT M. BIERWAGEN JAMES L. BATEMAN PLEDGES GORTON F. PRICE LEWIS R. KRELL DONALD G. SUTHERLAND Five Hundred Fifty-eight lappa Five Hundred Fifty-nine Lambda Chi Alpha SIGMA ZETA Established in 1913 FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE ROBERT ALBERTSON F. LsRoy BLOOD LEROY H. BIBBY EDMUND BROWN CHARLES BROWN ELMER BRANDELL HORACE M. COREY WALTER DIXON ANTON DOHMEN THOMAS DIMMICK PAUL GIBSON HAROLD GRAHAM BURDETTE GLENN FLOYD V. KINGS EARLE S. LADD A. HAROLD LUSE LAWRENCE PLANZ CLARENCE BUTLER ACTIVE MEMBERS PLEDGES ROLAND H. MARKER LESTER MEEKS HAROLD MILLS GORDON R. MIRICK WILLIAM MILLER STAFF NICHOLS SAMUEL PAGE KENNETH L. PORTER EARLE K. PAYNE EDWIN READ HAROLD J. SAUNDERS ROLAND SMITH RICHARD WESKE THEODORE WILLIAMS CORNELIUS VANDERVEI.DE FRANZ P. ZIMMERLI TIMOTHY HEWLETT GEORGE REESY rive Hundred Sixty a Chi Alpha Established in 1909, Boston University ALPHA ZETA . EPSILON ZETA GAMMA ZETA . ZETA ZETA IOTA ZETA LAMBDA ZETA BETA ZETA . SIGMA ZETA . PHI ZETA DELTA ZETA . Pi ZETA . . . OMICRON ZETA Mu ZETA TAU ZETA ETA ZETA THETA ZETA . UPSILON ZETA Xi ZETA . CHI ZETA OMEGA ZETA . KAPPA ZETA . Nu ZETA RHO ZETA Psi ZETA ALPHA ALPHA ZETA ALPHA GAMMA ZETA ALPHA EPSILON ZETA CHAPTER ROLL (ZETAS IN ORDER) Boston University University of Pennsylvania Massachusetts Agricultural College Pennsylvania State College Brown University Massachusetts Inst. of Technology University of Maine University of Michigan Rutgers College Bucknell University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Cornell University University of California Washington State College Rhode Island State College Dartmouth College Louisiana State College De Pauw University University of Illinois Alabama Polytechnic Knox College University of Georgia Union College Purdue University Butler College University of South Dakota Harvard Universitv ALBANY, N. Y. ATLANTA, GA. BALTIMORE, MD. BIRMINGHAM, ALA. BOSTON, MASS. BUFFALO, N. Y. 30 ALUMNI CHICAGO, ILL. DETROIT, MICH. HARTFORD, CONN. INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Los ANGELES, CAL. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. ASSOCIATIONS NEW ORLEANS, LA. NEW YORK, N. Y. PHILADELPHIA, PA. PITTSBURG, PA. PORTLAND, ME. PROVIDENCE, R. I. ROCHESTER, N. Y. ST. Louis, Mo. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. SEATTLE, WASH. SPRINGFIELD, MASS. WlLKESBARRE, PA. WORCESTER, MASS. Five Hundred Sixty-one Phi Chi Delta ZETA CHAPTER Established in 1913 F RAT RES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE GRADUATES G. W. BLANCO, B.S., M.S. J. M. HERNANDEZ, B.S. PEDRO J. ZAMORA, B.S. MANUEL DEL VALLE, B.C.E. Luis DEBAYLE, A.B. JOSE GUERRERO, A.B. SENIOR JULIO LUZUNARIS ALBERTO S. HOHEB ABEL DE JUAN JUNIORS JOSUE PICON RAUL S. CANECO SOPHOMORE CARLOS S. ESTEVES Five Hundred Sixty-two i CKi Founded at Louisiana University in 1909 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . BETA . DELTA EPSILON ZETA . ETA BETA IOTA KAPPA SIGMA . LAMBDA Mu . Nu Xi Louisiana State University Tulane University Pennsylvania State College University of Chicago University of Michigan University of Maryland George Washington University Syracuse University Virginia Medical College Purdue University University of Pennsylvania Jefferson Medical College Medico Chirurgical College ALUMNI CHAPTER SAN JUAN, PORTO Rico Five Hundred Sixty-three Phi Sigma Kappa DELTA DEUTERON CHAPTER CHARLES P. DRURY WARD F. DAVIDSON JOSEPH B. COMSTOCK NORMAN H. DAVIDSON EBER M. CARROLL Established 1915 PRATER IN FACULTATE HOWARD B. MERRICK, C.E. F RAT RES IN URBE WALTER G. JAMISON SHERWOOD HOLT FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE LEE E. BANGHART CHARLES C. ROSE HAROLD C. CRAMER WILLIAM C. SKINNER FRED R. WALTER NORMAN C. BENDER STANLEY G. FONTANNA MEDARD W. WELCH GRANT H. LAING HERMANN HENZE JOHN L. GARVEY HAROLD G. WALLER LEE D. HANDY ROSCOE R. RAU MERLIN A. CUDLIP WILLIAM A. CARL OTTO C. DAVIDSON, JR. RUSSELL J. KNAPP FRANCIS D. REIDER DAVID A. FORBES LUDWIG 0. HENZE WARREN J. VINTON 1917 1918 1919 PLEDGES GEORGE O. WHITE MAXWELL B. CUTTING LEOPOLD R. HUSSA HAROLD D. KOONSMAN JOSEPH W. PLANCK CHARLES E. BRIGGS ARTHUR W. EHRLICHER DONALD J. BARNES GORDON B. HOOTON HOWARD D. WILLARD-JONES W. P. SANDFORD SAMUEL W. TRAYLOR, JR. PAUL STRAWHECKER JOHN H. BELKNAP HAYNES E. EDISON WILLIAM H. GRIDLEY ALTON GRIGG Five Hundred Sixty-four Phi i Kappa Founded 1873 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi OMICRON Pi SIG MA THETA UPSILON PHI CHI Psi OMEGA ALPHA DEUTERON BETA DEUTERON GAMMA DEUTERON DELTA DEUTERON EPSILON DEUTERON Massachusetts Agricultural College Union University Cornell University University of West Virginia Yale University College of City of New York University of Maryland Columbia University Stevens Institute of Technology Pennsylvania State College George Washington University University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University St. Lawrence University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Franklin and Marshall St. Johns College Dartmouth College Brown University Swarthmore College Williams College University of Virginia University of California University of Illinois University of Minnesota Iowa State College University of Michigan Worcester Polytechnic Institute Five Hundred Sixty-five Alpha Phi Alpha Established in 1909 PRATER IN URBE J. A. WHITE, A.B. FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE POST GRADUATE L. S. EVANS, A.B. A. A. TAYLOR, A.B. 1917 B. C. STYLES, A.B. J. S. PRICE A. L. EVANS H. D. SHAW R. L. CARR A. G. POPE F. P. RAIFORD, A.B. 1918 M. E. MORTON 1919 1920 E. H. BUTLER J. R. CROSSLAND W. H. TEMPLE M. L. VANN Five Hundred Sixty-six I i Alph Founded at Cornell University in 1906 CHAPTER ROLL AIPHA . BETA . GAMMA DELTA . EPSILON ZETA ETA THETA !OTA KAPPA Mu . Nu .. OMICRON Xi Pi RHO . SIGMA . " Inactive 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 Lincoln University University of Pittsburg Wilberforce University Western Reserve University University of Pennsylvania Harvard University Five Hundred Sixty-seven Professional Fraternities In the order of their establishment at the University of Michigan PHI DELTA PHI (Law) 1869 Nu SIGMA Nu (Medical) 1882 DELTA SIGMA DELTA (Dental) 1882 PHI DELTA CHI (Scientific) 1883 Xi Psi PHI (Dental) 1889 ALPHA SIGMA (Homeopathic) 1888 PHI RHO SIGMA (Medical) 1897 PHI BETA Pi (Medical) . 1898 PHI ALPHA DELTA (Law) . . . . V . .. ' 1905 PHI CHI (Medical) .... . ..... . 1905 Psi OMEGA (Dental) . . ...-,. . . 1905 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical) ...... 1906 Pi UPSILON RHO (Homeopathic) . . . . . 1906 GAMMA ETA GAMMA (Law) ....... 1910 SIGMA DELTA CHI (Journalistic) . . . . ' . . 1910 B il DELTA THETA PHI (Law) . . 1911 GAMMA ALPHA (Graduate) -. . 1913 ALPHA RHO CHI (Architecture) . . . . .-- ' ' . 1914 THETA Xi (Scientific) . . . . ' . . . . 1914 ' SIGMA DELTA KAPPA (Law) . . . . ' . . . 1914 KAPPA DELTA SIGMA (Law) . . 1915 ALPHA CHI SIGMA (Chemical) 1916 Five Hundred Sixty-eight professional % - Phi Delta Phi KENT CHAPTER Established 1859 FRJTRES IN FACULT.1TE PRESIDENT HARRY B. HUTCHINS, A.B., LL.D. PROFESSOR BRADLEY M. THOMPSON, M.S., LL.B. (Retired) DEAN HENRY M. BATES, Ph.D., LL.B. PROF. THOMAS A. BOGLE, LL.B. PROF. EDSON R. SUNDERLAND, A.M., LL.B. PROF. HORACE L. WILGUS, M.S. PROF. EVANS HOI.BROOK, A.B., LL.B. PROF. ROBERT E. BUNKER, A.M., LL.B. PROF. Jos. H. DRAKE, Ph.D., LL.B. PROF. VICTOR H. LANE, C.E., LL.B. PROF. RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. PROF. JEROME C. KNOWLTON, A.B., LL.B. PROF. W. GORDON STONER, A.B., LL.B. PROF. EDWIN C. GODDARD, Ph.D., LL.B. PROF. JOHN B. WAITE, A.B., LL.B. PROF. EDGAR N. DURFEE, A.B., J.D. CECIL A. BROWN, A Y J. BLAND CATI.ETT, A.B., K 2 HARRY G. GAULT, A.B., EREMITES GLENN A. HOWLAND, J I 1 A HADDON S. KIRK, A.B., ' L W, B K LESTER S. MOLL WILLIAM L. OWEN, A.B., DAE FRJTRES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE 1917 HERBERT B. RUDOLPH, A.B., J A WAYLAND H. SANFORD, A.B., A V ALBERT E. STOLL, dp P A W. R. B. STEVENS, A.B., A T.A HAMPTON WALL, A.B., S X CHARLES M. WILLITS, Z V HARRY D. REBER, A A 4 T 1918 TAMES M. BARRETT, JR., A.B., l l " ROBERT G. DAY, A.B., S AE HENRY K. HUBER, A T Q EDWARD M. JOHNSON, A.B. GLEN M. COULTER, A.B., EREMITES, 1 B K DONALD F. GEDDES, A.B., X V LEE E. JOSLYN. A.B., X 1 F WINTER N. SNOW, A.B., ATA ROLLIN R. WINSLOW, A.B., A A 1919 CLARENCE KLINGER, A.B., S X FRANK S. KREMER, A.B., K S BENJAMIN S. MOTTER, A.B., $ A GEORGE W. WILLIAMS, I A H JESSE M. SEABRIGHT, A.B., K 1 ! B K WILLIS D. NANCE, A.B., A T CLARENCE K. PATTERSON, A.B., B (-) II LESTER E. WATERBURY, A T LELAND N. SCOFIELD, t A Five Hundred Seventy T elt Founded at University of Michigan in 1869 CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ILLINOIS WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNION UNIVERSITY BOSTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA HARVARD UNIVERSITY NEW YORK UNIVERSITY YALE UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF BUFFALO UNIVERSITY OF OREGON UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF IOWA UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA CHICAGO-KENT COLLEGE OF LAW LAW SCHOOL OF UPPER CANADA LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS SYRACUSE UNIVERSITY NEW YORK LAW SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF ILLINOIS DENVER UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MAINE UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURG TULANE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY OF NORTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA Five Hundred Seventy-one Nu Sigma Nu FRATRES IN FACULTATE VICTOR C. VAUGHAN, Ph.D., Sc.D., M.D., LL.D. CHARLES B. DENANCREDE, A.M., M.D., LL.D. U. J. WILE, A.B., M.D. REUBEN PETERSON, A.B., M.D. CARL D. CAMP, M.D. FREDERICK J. Now, Sr.D., M.D. IRA D. LOREE, M.D. G. CARL HUBER, M.D. DAVID M. COWIE, M.D. WALTER R. PARKER, B.S., M.D. MARK MARSHALL, B.S., A.B., M.D. ALBERT M. BARRETT, A.B., M.D. HERBERT W. EMERSON, B.S., M.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. LYLE B. KINGERY, B.S., M.D. CYRENUS G. DARLING, M.D. LOWELL L. YOUNGQUIST, B.S., M.D. FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE 1917 WILLIAM S. GONNE, B.S. AUGUST E. GEHRKE, B.S. ALFRED L. ARNOLD, B.S. WARREN C. BREIDENBACH, B. HARTHER L. KEIM, B.S. THEODORE S. BARNETT, B.S. DONALD M. MORRILL CLEMENT H. MARSHALL, B.S. JOHN P. COFFEY, A.B. ROGER V. WALKER JOHN M. McKiNNEY THEODORE H. CONKLIN, A.B. GEORGE C. ADIE RUDOLPH W. STREAT, M.S. S. 1918 1919 1920 THOMAS M. MARKS JOSEPH S. LESZINSKI ROBERT B. MACDUFF R. A. A. OLDFIELD, B.S. HERMAN H. COLE, B.S. MAX R. BURNELL CAMPBELL HARVEY, A.B. E. ROGERS SMITH, A.B. MAURICE C. MILLER CARROLL S. WRIGHT ARTHUR R. SMITH, M.A. RICHARD M. McKEAN, A.B. WARD W. HARRYMAN WILLIAM S. O ' DONNELL JOSEPH PALMA Five Hundred Seventy-two m ALPHA BETA DELTA EPSILON . ZETA ETA . . . . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA . . Mu . . . . Xi . . . . OMICRON ALPHA KAPPA Psi RHO SIGMA TAU . . . . UPSILON . PHI . CHI . PiMu . . . BETA ALPHA . BETA BETA I.C.I. . . . BETA DELTA . BETA EPSILON DELTA EPSILON IOTA BETA ETA BETA THETA . BETA IOTA BETA KAPPA . BETA LAMBDA Founded at the University of Michigan in 1882 CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan University of Detroit University of Pittsburg University of Minnesota Northwestern University Illinois University University of Cincinnati College of Physicians and Surgeons, N. Y. Rush College of Medicine University of Pennsylvania Syracuse University Bellevue Medical College ...... Union Medical College Washington University . . . . . Jefferson College of Medicine Western Reserve University Cornell University Leland Stanford University . . . . University of California University of Toronto Virginia University University of Maryland Johns Hopkins University University of Buffalo State University of Iowa University of Nebraska Yale University Indiana University University of Kansas Tulane University Harvard University University of Texas . Five Hundred Seventy-three Delta Sigma Delta FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. N. S. HOFF DR. M. L. WARD DR. L. P. HALL DR. E. T. LOEFFLER DR. R. B. HOWELL DR. U. R. RICKERT DR. R. W. BUNTING DR. C. J. LYONS DR. M. T. WATSON DR. E. L. WHITMAN DR. J. J. TRAVIS FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE 1917 J. W. KEMPER N. D. GOTSCHALL P. S. CROSBY H. A. TRUESDELL A. J. RICHARDS A. D. HONEY G. A. BROWN W. S. DAVIDS L. M. JAMES O. M. STRONG J. W. SWEET E. A. HONEY F. O. CLIFFORD G. G. HALL J. L. KNAPMAN 1918 K. J. MARCINKIEWIEZ 1919 C. T. HALL G. C. BROCKMAN GEO. CRANK O. C. APPLEGATE M. T. WENY L. O. FINCH R. D. BURKHART F. H. DECAMP D. S. GRAHAM W. F. CHADWICK T. H. KELLY J. O. GOODSELL P. V. WHITTAKER T. J. BAUMAN W. J. B. MASON A. B. KATHAN Five Hundred Seventy-four Founded at the University of Michigan in 1SS2 SUPREME CHAPTER, UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN AUXILIARY CHAPTER ROLL DETROIT AUXILIARY CHICAGO AUXILIARY MINNESOTA AUXILIARY PHILADELPHIA AUXILIARY INDIANA AUXILIARY KANSAS CITY AUXILIARY ST. Louis AUXILIARY PITTSBURG AUXILIARY NEW YORK AUXILIARY CLEVELAND AUXILIARY PACIFIC AUXILIARY DENVER AUXILIARY TEXAS AUXILIARY SEATTLE AUXILIARY BOSTON AUXILIARY NEW ORLEANS AUXILIARY BUFFALO AUXILIARY IOWA AUXILIARY SAN FRANCISCO AUXILIARY PORTLAND AUXILIARY Los ANGELES AUXILIARY SALT LAKE CITY AUXILIARY PARIS AUXILIARY ARKANSAS AUXILIARY SOUTH DAKOTA AUXILIARY NEBRASKA AUXILIARY ROCHESTER AUXILIARY SUBORDINATE CHAPTERS 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 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 Five Hundred Seventy-five Phi Delta Chi ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1883 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE JULIUS 0. ScHLOTTERBECK, Ph.C., Ph.D. TnEOPHIL KLINGMAN, Ph.C, M.D. ALVISO B. STEVENS, Ph.C., Ph.D. CHARLES W. EDMUNDS, A.B., M.D. VICTOR C. VAUGHN, M.D., Ph.D., Sc.D., LL.D. HOBART H. WILLARD, Ph.D. CLIFFORD C. GLOVER, Ph.C., M.S. F RAT RES IN URBE L. O. GUSHING J. W. DRIVER DR. CHARLES MERKEL E. T. OLSON FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE 1916 ALEXANDER D. WEBB GEORGE K. FINZEL LAWRENCE C. HEUSTIS W. MURDOCH RIACH MEADE W. PATTERSON MAURICE L. RUSHMORE EDWARD J. DIGNAN 1917 HOWELL VAN GORDEN HAROLD F. MILLMAN ROBERT G. BROWN RALPH E. McGEE SETH P. GRANDY DAN J. DOUGHERTY ALBERT G. DERSCH DON V. CROSS HERSCHEL B. MCWILLIAMS 1918 HAROLD A. OSBORNE HAROLD J. THORBURN CHESTER G. Fuss JUSTIN L. POWERS J. CARL BEI.TZ 1919 EUGENE L. JACKSON 1920 HAROLD CLAYTON B. MATTESON HAROLD W. GAUDY RALPH B. FAST Five Hundred Seventy-six Founded at the University of Michigan in 1SS3 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA . DELTA EPSILON . ZETA ETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu . . Nu . . Xi . . OMICRON . Pi . . RHO . SIGMA TAU . . UPSILON 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 State University of Iowa Ohio State University University of Southern California University of Nebraska University of Oklahoma University of Colorado Purdue University University of Kansas Five Hundred Seventy-seven Xi Psi Phi ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1889 PRATER IN FACULTATE A. J. HALL, D.D.S. FRATRES IN URBE A. W. SCHURZ, D.D.S. W. S. MOORE, D.D.S. L. P. FISHER, D.D.S. R. T. GETTY T. V. ENOF.LS H. C. KAHN L. H. MORRISON H. B. BURR H. B. WRIGHT J. G. BRODIE H. E. BARLOW H. JONES J. ZASTROW C. MILLER J. E. DODGE F. T. NISBET J. D. GLOVER H. G. LEWIS H. J. STANSFIELD Five Hundred Seventy-eight FRATRES IN UNIl- ' ERSITATE 1917 W. P. HULETT G. A. GRAHAM J. H. HOPKINS R. R. ROUSSIN R. M. GARDNER E. N. KELLOGG E. E. ROGERS 1918 M. C. CAMERON V. ADAMS L. MCDONALD N. WILLIAMS B. C. HANSEN H. S. LAMLEIN 1919 H. D. SMITH 1920 J. C. PORTER R. D. MERRIT A. H. BOEHNI.EIN G. G. SMIT A. J. LABBE 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 ALPHA DELTA ALPHA BETA . ZETA Nu . Founded at the University of Michigan in 1889 CHAPTER ROLL University of Michigan, Dental Department 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 School 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 University 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 Vanderbilt University, Dental Department North Pacific Dental College Southern Dental College University of Southern California, Dental Department Central University of Kentucky, Dental Department New Orleans College of Dentistry Baltimore Medical College Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery Harvard University, Dental Department .ll.l ' MNI CHAPTERS NATIONAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION BUFFALO ASSOCIATION ROCHESTER ASSOCIATION SYRACUSE ASSOCIATION PHILADELPHIA ASSOCIATION CHICAGO ASSOCIATION ST. Louis ASSOCIATION MINNESOTA ASSOCIATION TWIN CITY ASSOCIATION NEBRASKA ASSOCIATION SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA ASSOCIATION MICHIGAN STATE ASSOCIATION INDIANA ASSOCIATION CALIFORNIA ASSOCIATION CINCINNATI ASSOCIATION Five Hundred Seventy-nine Alpha Sigma Mu SIGMA ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1888 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE W. B. HINSDALE, A.M., M.D. DEAN W. MEYERS, M.D. W. A. DEWEY, M.D. H. M. BEEEE, M.D. L. R. CLAY, M.D. H. M. HOLCOMB, M.D. R. H. CRISWELL, M.D. F. A. ROWLAND, M.D. D. B. HAGERMAN, M.D. R. E. ATCHISON, M.D. F RAT RES IN URBE E. C. GANSHORN, M.D. FRATRES IN UNIFERSITATE C. B. MANDEVILLE FRED J. CADY C. B. PILLSBURY L. J. BOYD L. W. GRICE A. L. JOHNSON C. I. KIDD E. D. WlNFIELD J. K. DURLING H. L. FRENCH D. C. YOUNG L. GAMBLE 1917 1918 1919 R. H. PENZOTTI 1920 M. S. BALLARD PREPARATORY CAMP C. THOMAS W. C. R. VOIGT J. H. STAACKE C. S. EMERY G. W. BOERICKE B. W. MALFROID G. P. WOOD L. W. SNOW G. R. BULLEN H. S. WlLLSON G. E. BURCKHART H. L. FULLER Five Hundred Eighty 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 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA New York Homeopathic Medical College, New York City BETA Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia GAMMA Atlantic Medical College, Baltimore DELTA Boston University School of Medicine, Boston IOTA KAPPA .... Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago Mu SIGMA ALPHA . . . Homeopathic Medical School, University of Michigan PHI Medical School, University of California, Berkeley, Cal. EPSILON Homeopathic Medical School, Ohio State University, Columbus Five Hundred Eighty-one Phi Rho Sigma ZETA CHAPTER Established in 1897 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE DR. WARREN P. LOMBARD DR. R. BISHOP CANFIELD DR. ROLLAND KRAFT DR. ARNOLD L. JACOBY DR. R. C. MACKENZIE DR. GRADY E. CLAY DR. LESLIE L. BOTTSFORD DR. HAROLD S. HULBERT DR. ROY A. BARLOW F RAT RES IN URBE DR. T. S. LANGFORD FRATRES IN UNII ' ERSITATE GEORGE McCLURE RAYMOND NUTTING JOHN B. GRANT CLYDE K. HASLEY PARKER HEATH THOMAS S. TOLAN CLIFFORD W. BRAINARD DOUGLAS HOFFMAN J. RAYMOND PUGH THEODORE W. ADAMS FITZGERALD H. CLARK ROBERT M. CLEARY 1917 1918 NORRIS W. GILLETTE GEORGE D. TREADGOLD ROLAND S. CRON CHARLES A. BOSWORTH DONALD K. BACON PAUL W. BEAVEN MACNAUGHTON WlLKINSON GEORGE HERRMANN 1919 SIDNEY SHIPMAN LEONARD F. THALNER R. WILSON SHELLY 1920 RUSSELL L. FINCH HOWARD H. HEFFRON KENNETH C. MCPHERSON GEORGE F. MOORE Five Hundred Eighty-two ROLL OF CI ALPHA .... BETA .... GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA .... ETA .... THETA TAU IOTA .... KAPPA LAMBDA ... Mu . . . . Nu . . . . OMICRON Pi RHO . . . . SIGMA .... UPSILON PHI .... SKULL and SCEPTRE . CHI . . . . Psi . . . . ALPHA OMEGA DELTA OMEGA ALPHA BETA ALPHA GAMMA . Northwestern University University of Illinois Rush Medical College University of Southern California Detroit Collee of Medicine and Surgery University of Michigan Creighton Medical College University of Minnesota University of Nebraska Western Reserve University Medico-Chinirgical College State University of Iowa Harvard Medical School Marquette University Indiana University Jefferson Medical College University of Virginia Me:lical College of Virginia University of Pennsylvania Yale University University of Pittsburg University of Colorado University of Buffalo Ohio State University Columbia University McGill University .ILL ' MM C1I.IPTER PHI RHO SIGMA ALUMNI CHAPTER, Harvard University- Five Hundred Eighty-three Phi Beta Pi BETA CHAPTER Established in 1898 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE GEORGE SLOCUM, M.D. THEOPHIL KLINGMANN, Ph.C., M.D. ALBERT C. FURSTENBURG B.S., M.D. HAROLD HENDERSON, B.S., M.D. BERYL I. BURNS, A.B. PRATER IN URBE GEORGE F. MUEHLIG, B.S., M.D. FRATRES IN UNIt ' ERSITATE R. LEE LAIRD, B.S. JACK H. HAMILL, B.S. CHARLES M. ANDERSON, B.S. BENJAMIN G. HOLTOM, B.S. ELDEN C. BAUMGARTEN, A.B. JOHN F. Foss, B.S. HARRY G. LUNDGREN, B.S. CARL E. BADGLEY HERMAN E. BOZER, A.B. WILLIAM D. STINSON, A.B. ALBERT E. BOTHE JOHN M. GRAFF E. FORREST MERRILL MAURICE G. HEDIN EARL W. MCKELVEY HAROLD W. SMITH 1917 1918 1919 LOREN W. SHAFFER, B.S. HAROLD L. KENNEDY, B.S. AUSTIN W. HEINE, B.S. RUSSELL W. ULLRICH, B.S. ARVID W. ERICKSON, B.S. CHARLES E. ANDERSON, B.S. HERBERT D. DIETERLE, A.B. GEORGE R. HAGEMAN HAROLD D. BARNARD LAWRENCE W. BEINHAEUR 1920 HARRY H. LAMB GEORGE R. ANDERSON JOHN F. HAUGHEY ALFRED J. BURR C. NEIL WELLER CHARLES R. SMITH ALFRED W. COXON WILLIAM E. COLE Five Hundred Eighty-four 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 . ALPHA RHO Founded at the University of Pittsburg in 1891 CHAPTER ROLL University of Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. Rush Medical College, Chicago, 111. Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons, Baltimore, Md. Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Univ. of Illinois, Chicago, 111. Detroit 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. Tulane University, New Orleans, La. Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wis. Indiana University School of Medicine, Bloomington, Ind. University of Virginia, University, Va. University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas University of Texas, Galveston, Texas University of Oklahoma, Norman, Okla. University of Louisville, Louisville, Ky. University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah Harvard University, Brookline, Mass. Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Oakland College of Medicine, Oakland, Cal. Five Hundred Eighty-five Phi Alpha Delta CAMPBELL CHAPTER Established in 1905 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE GROVER C. GRISMORE, A.B., J.D. WILLARD T. HARBOUR, A.M., LL.D. FRATRES IN UNWERSITATE THOMAS EDGAR ATKINSON THERON WILSON ATWOOD, JR., A.B. LLOYD EDGAR BATTLES JULIUS LANSON BEERS, A.B. LEONARD DIEDERICHS ROBERT MILTON GOODRICH HARRY REYNOLDS HEWITT, A.B. HARRISON LOGAN MCCARTHY, A.B. THOMAS FRANCIS MCDONALD, B.S. RENO PAUL RANSOM DOUGLAS FORREST SMITH JOHN PERRY STURGES CHARLES PIERRE WATTLES, A.B. JOSEPH BAKER COMSTOCK, A.B. Five Hundred Eighty-six ROBERT HIRAM DUNN, A.M. DOUGLAS STILWILL ELLIOTT LELAND STANFORD FORREST, A.B. REESE AURII.IUS HALL JAMES FRANK HOUGHTON, A.B. GEORGE FRANCIS HURLEY, A.B. WILLIAM STEPHEN KAMMERER AMOS FRANK PALEY EMIL ANNEKE HERMAN ALLAN DELANO CHARLES HARRISON HOBART, A.B. WALTER OSCAR R. JOHNSON FRANK FREDERICK KOLBE, A.B. ROLAND GLEN DUNN " Phi Alpha " Delta Founded at Northwestern University, 1S97 BLACKSTONE . STORY , FULLER . WEBSTER MARSHALL RYAN MAGRUDER CAMPBELL GARLAND HAY . . BENTON . CAPEN HAMMOND CHASE WILLIAMS RAPALLO LAWSON . TAFT CALHOUN GREEN JEFFERSON GUNTER . HAMLIN . CORLISS . Ross HOLMES . TEMPLE . STAPLES . HUGHES . CLAY KENT -. DUNBAR . REESE . BREWER . HARLAN . McREYNOLDS LIVINGSTON CHAPTER ROLL Chicago-Kent College of Law De Pauw University Northwestern University School of Law 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 Northwestern College of Law New York University University of Missouri Georgetown University Yale University University of Kansas University of Virginia University of Colorado University of Maine University of North Dakota University of Southern California Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of California Washington and Lee University Denver University University of Kentucky University of Idaho University of Washington University of Nebraska John B. Stetson University University of Oklahoma University of Tennessee Columbia University Five Hundred Eighty-seven Phi Chi Psi CHAPTER R. F. McCoTTER, M.D. J. L. WORCHESTER, M.D. H. H. CUMMINGS, M.D. O. ' J. GLASER, Ph.D. C. GEORG, JR., A.B., M.D. F RAT RES IN FACULTATE J. W. SHERRICK, B.S., M.D. R. W. McGarry, M.D. J. A. ELLIOT, A.B., M.D. R. J. SNIDER, B.S., M.D. W. H. GORDEN, B.S., M.D. FRATRES IN URBE L. ROMINGER, M.D. FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE J. H. MULLER, B.S. E. R. SCARBORO, A.B. G. J. BUSMAN, B.S. W. J. GREENFIELD, A.B. L. C. TODD, A.B. L. A. HOAG, B.S. H. W. PORTER, E.E. E. OS BORNE R. BENNETT C. R. HILLS, A.B. H. R. MOORE, ' 20 S. A. McCuTCHEON, ' 20 J. M. MANTINGH, ' 20 F. P. ALLEN, ' 20 L. R. WAY, ' 21 W. G. COWAN, ' 21 T. A. PEEBLES, ' 21 J. H. CONDIT, ' 22 Five Hundred Eighty-eight 1917 D. C. EISELE. B.S. 1918 1919 1920 PLEDGES R. H. RUEDEMANN, B.S. R. M. VINCENT, B.S. H. J. PRALL J. P. SHEARER B. FELLOWS F. M. ALLEN C. W. SHERWOOD, B.S. M. MINER E. SINK, A.B., M.S. R. J. COLLER C. W. BEHN, ' 21 C. A. MCCARTY, ' 21 J. A. SMITH, ' 21 A. D. RUEDEMANN, ' 21 J. W. HELFRICK, ' 21 G. A. SCHUMACHER, ' 21 B. W. COWAN, ' 22 WM. E.-HowES, ' 19 Phi Chi NATIONAL MEDICAL FRATERNITY Founded at the University of Vermont in 1882 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA . ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA ALPHA THETA ALPHA Mu . BETA DELTA GAMMA GAMMA GAMMA DELTA . EPSILON ZETA . THETA ETA THETA UPSILON 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 RHO . PHI SIGMA . CHI . ' . CHI THETA . CHI UPSILON Psi University of Vermont University of Louisville University of Tennessee Western Reserve University University of Indiana University of Maryland Ohio State University Bowdoin, Brunswick and Portland Tufts College Medical School Detroit College of Medicine University of Texas Medical College of Virginia Temple University University of Alabama University of Southern Cal. Georgetown University Johns Hopkins University University of Kansas University of Arkansas Indiana University Medical School Texas Christian University Tulane University Vanderhilt University University of California Rush Medical College Kmory University University of North Carolina Lcland Stanford, Jr., University University of Pennsylvania George Washington University St. Louis University Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery Jefferson Medical College Medico-Chirurgical College, Phil., Penn. Creighton University University of Michigan Five Hundred Eighty-nine Psi Omega GAMMA KAPPA CHAPTER Established in 1905 FRATRES IN FACULTATE R. J. WELLS, D.D.S. M. D. MAcKov, D.D.S., Ph.G. PRATER IN URBE W. E. GUERRIER, D.D.S. HONORARY MEMBERS B. S. SUTHERLAND, D.D.S. E. O. GILLESPIE, D.D.S. H. S. BAILEY, D.D.S. C. A. BARIBEAU S. F. CARPENTER H. B. FELTON F. C. FRANK F. GERBSTADT W. G. GORDON A. E. HAMMOND D. B. NEWTON (Acacia) J. E. OBERLIN 1917 F. E. PUTT C. J. ROBERTSON S. J. SLAZINSKI W. J. REASON A. J. SCHMUT- .LER R. E. STEVENS O. L. SUTHERLAND F. W. TRIGG J. WILSON R. H. TREMPER, A.B., K 2 1918 A. R. COLLINS, Ph.C, B.S., 2 X F. J. HENRY H. E. DEMING W. E. DENING H. H. TREMPER, K S M. M. WILLIAMS J. F. BULMKR G. F. SHEFFIELD A. C. SCHRADER, M.E., X A. J. MlARS W. F. BURTON B. E. FRANKLIN, A.T.Q. R. W. REESE G. W. MITCHELL 1919 1920 S. V. EGGERT D. LANGLOIS D. L. MITCHELL J. L. LUNDBERG M. R. Twiss T. J. ROBERTS J. L. HALEY R. U. HIRWAS K. C. ESPIE D. A. DANIELS P. E. CAVANAGH H. RAUB L. G. MIXER P. F. SlEGEL Five Hundred Ninety rsi Omelet ACTIVE CHAPTERS Baltimore College of Dental Surgery New York College of Dentistry Pennsylvania Col. of Dental Surgery, Phila. (Combined with Zeta) Tufts Dental College, Boston, Mass. Western Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Philadelphia Dental College University of Buffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Northwestern University, Chicago, III. Chicago College of Dental Surg., Chicago, III. 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, O. Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia Atlanta Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. Western Dental College, Kansas City University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. North Pacific Dental Col., Portland, Ore. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Indiana Dental College. Indianapolis, Ind. University of Illinois, Chicago, 111. George Washington Univ., Washington, D. C. University of California, San Francisco, Cal. 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 Vanclerbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. University College 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, Wis. Texas Dental College, Houston, Texas 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 Portland, Ore. Washington, D. C. Ohio State Wilkesbarre and Scranton, ! ' a. Atlanta, Ga. Kansas City, Mo. Alabama State San Francisco, Cal. Five Hundred Ninety-one Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medical) ALPHA IOTA CHAPTER Established 1906 FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. R. A. BARTHOLOMEW DR. Q. O. GILBERT M. G. BECKER W. A. FORT B. T. LARSON J. R. DARNALL C. C. HYDE J. H. SMITH V. A. VAN VOLKENBURGH A. D. ALLEN E. J. CORAM C. F. ROCHE W. C. SKINNER D. J. BARNES F. E. CURTIS D. J. GARVEY N. F. MILLER A. B. NESSLER DR. M. M. PEET 1917 1918 L. S. WELBOURN 1919 1920 DR. C. P. DRURY DR. A. D. PRANGEN L. A. FERGUSON J. W. JONES W. I. SEARLES M. D. HAAG R. M. KEMPTON E. F. TRAUB R. W. WATSON N. C. BENDER D. W. GUDAKUNST C. E. ROSER T. L. SQUIER S. W. BECKER T. W. DURBIN P. M. IRELAND G. T. McPHERSON F. A. WEISZER 1 ' ive Hundred Ninety-two Founded at Dartmouth College in 1888 CHAPTER ROLL 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 UNIVERSITY OF SYRACUSE MARQUETTE UNIVERSITY CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO CORNELL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF PENNSLYVANIA 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 VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE TULANE UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA McGiLL UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY 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 Five Hundred Ninety-three Pi Upsilon Rho VERTEBRA OCTA Established in 1906 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE G. IRVING NAYI.OR, B.S., M.D. F. R. TOWN, M.D. V. W. BERGSTROM EDWARD MEAD P. E. HAYNES, A.B., M.D. F RAT RES IN UNIVERSITATE 1917 C. B. STOUFFER, M.D. J. F. BLINN, B.S., M.S., M.D. C. C. WOLCOTT, B.S. RALPH S. STAUFFER, B.S., M.D. JOHN D. COONS, A.B. JOHN D. VAN SCHOICK HOWARD COBANE J. R. WILLIAMS KENNETH T. KNODE E. C. HAINES J. V. STEWART CLYDE A. FERGASON FRANK B. COTNER, A.B. 1918 E. C. STEBBINS, B.S. HUGH J. STRATHEARN, A.B. 1919 H. E. WlSNER 1920 WM. F. WEINKAUF PRE-MEDIC ERNEST L. HICKS FRANKLIN A. STILES HAROLD J. BRISBOIS NEWELL E. LAVELY HAROLD J. HYDE PAUL L. KELLAR WM. M. LE FEVRE LAWRENCE C. LEEVER CARL C. BAILEY Five Hundred Ninety-four Founded at llahnemann Medical College in 1S77 VERTEBRAE PRIMA TERTIA . QUARTA . OCTA Hahnemann Medical College, Chicago, III. Ohio State University Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. CHICAGO, ILL. DETROIT, MICH. ALUMNI CHAPTERS CLEVELAND, OHIO PHILADELPHIA, PA. ROCHESTER, N. Y. Five Hundred Ninety-five Gamma Eta Gamma ZETA CHAPTER Established in 1910 PRATER IN FACULTATE PROFESSOR J. R. ROOD F RAT RES IN UNIPERSITATE 1917 RALPH F. GATES Louis F. DAHLING LEO F. COVEY JAY T. BELL JULIUS L. BERNS GRANT L. COOK JAMES H. CARTWRIGHT JOHN V. COTTON ARTHUR J. ADAMS LAWRENCE D. LARKE HENLEY HILL HAROLD W. HAWKINS Ross G. WALKER LLOYD J. CURBY HENRY L. COWLIN KENNETH O. DOYLE FRANCIS E. KENNEY FOREST E. McKEE CARL BINNS 1918 HECTOR B. MCCRIMMON 1919 BYRON WOLFE 1920 JOSEPH F. DONNELLY ALFRED T. DELORIMER DON F. McKoNE THOMAS E. PHILLIPS GEORGE F. WALES THURMAN B. DOYLE WALTER E. SCHMITT Five Hundred Ninety-six Gamma i " a 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 ALUMNI CHAPTERS NEW YORK ALBANY BOSTON BANGOR ITHACA DETROIT Five Hundred Ninety-seven Sigma Delta Chi MICHIGAN 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. LYMAN LLOYD BRYSON, A.B. DONALD A. SMITH WILFRED B. SHAW FRATRES IN URBE LlNTON B. DlMOND WALTER STAEBLER FRATRES IN UNU ' ERSITATE CONRAD N. CHURCH HAROLD A. FITZGERALD HAROLD C. L. JACKSON JAMES SCHERMERHORN, JR. JAMES M. BARRETT, JR. H. KIRK WHITE ALBERT D. CONKEY JAMES E. CAMPBELL HARRY M. CAREY BRUCE A. SWANEY VERNE E. BURNETT JOHN C. B. PARKER EARL E. PARDEE LELAND S. THOMPSON ROBERT T. MCDONALD ROBERT L. McNAMEE HERBERT C. GARRISON CHARLES S. CLARK, JR. CLARE M. JICKLING Five Hundred Ninety-eight Sigma Delta Chi NATIONAL JOURNALISTIC FRATERNITY Founded at DePaute University in 1909 CHAPTER ROLL DEPAUW DePauw University KANSAS University of Kansas MICHIGAN University of Michigan DENVER University of Denver WASHINGTON University of Washington PURDUE Purdue University OHIO Ohio State University WISCONSIN University of Wisconsin IOWA University of Iowa ILLINOIS University of Illinois MISSOURI University of Missouri TEXAS University of Texas OREGON University of Oregon OKLAHOMA University of Oklahoma INDIANA University of Indiana NEBRASKA University of Nebraska IOWA STATE Iowa State College STANFORD Leland Stanford University MONTANA University of Montana LOUISIANA University of Louisiana KANSAS STATE Kansas State Agricultural College MAINE University of Maine CHICAGO University of Chicago BELOIT Beloit College MINNESOTA University of Minnesota MIAMI . Miami College Five Hundred Ninety-nine Delta Theta Phi CHRISTIANCY SENATE Established in 1911 FRATRES IN UNIfERSITATE 1917 H. E. JOHNSON, A.B. R. A. BUTLER H. I. EAGER G. W. STRUCKMANN S. J. SLAVENS F. R. NORTHWAY A. S. MONTAGUE, B.S. G. R. THOEMING M. D. CAMPBELL J. A. STAMKO I. M. MUM FORD W. A. EI.DRIDGE S. PARKS, JR. A. A. MATTSON 1918 1919 1920 1921 A. P. KERSCHEN B. W. KEMPER J. W. THOMAS, A.B. W. C. SEARL J. E. CHENOT R. ALEXANDER A. S. BUZBEE R. H. LESLIE J. D. WATTS L. W. NlETER C. E KNOX A. T. HEUER D. H. CRUTTENDEN T. J. TEARE Six Hundred ' Delta Founded at Cleveland Law School, 1913 Alpha Kappa Phi, 1858; Delta Phi Delta, 1900; Theta Lambda Phi, 1903 Consolidated in 1913 LIST OF CHAPTERS CLEVELAND LAW SCHOOL NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY DICKINSON UNIVERSITY DETROIT COLLEGE OF LAW CORNELL UNIVERSITY DEPAUW UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH DAKOTA UNIVERSITY OF GEORGIA UNIVERSITY OF TENNESSEE UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA WESTERN RESERVE UNIVERSITY NEW YORK LAW SCHOOL CHATTANOOGA COLLEGE OF LAW UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS JOHN MARSHALL LAW SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO CHICAGO KENT COLLEGE OF LAW WASHINGTON AND LEE UNIVERSITY WASHBURN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ST. PAUL COLLEGE OF LAW OHIO NORTHERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNION COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY RICHMOND COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF SOUTH CALIFORNIA I- ' ORDHAM UNIVERSITY CREIGHTON UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF OREGON OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY ATLANTA LAW SCHOOL COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY WEBSTER COLLEGE OF LAW KANSAS CITY LAW SCHOOL BOSTON UNIVERSITY NEW JERSEY LAW SCHOOL UNIVERSITY OF UTAH UNIVERSITY OF DETROIT UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURG NEW YORK UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Six Hundred one W. J. Atwell F. E. BARTELL W. F. COLBY C. W. COOK R. H. CURTISS J. H. EHLERS H. A. GLEASON F. M. GAIGE Q. O. GILBERT J. E. HARRIS E. M. HONAN W. F. HUNT W. N. KOELZ N. A. LANCE G. R. LARUE C. E. LOVE O. E. MADISON R. K. MCALPINE Gamma Alpha MICHIGAN CHAPTER Established in 1913 ACTIVE MEMBERS L. L. Mellor C. C. MELOCHE P. O. OKKELBERG R. F. PATON A. B. PECK H. G. RASCHBACHER J. S. ROGERS E. A. RYKENBOER C. P. RUSSELL A. G. RUTHVEN C. O. SAUER I. D. SCOTT J. H. SHERRICK A. F. SHULL O. L. SPONSLER F. C. VIBRANS C. V. WELLER W. R. WRIGHT Hundred two Cjamma s Founded at Cornell in 1S99 CHAPTER ROLL CHICAGO . CORNELL DARTMOUTH . ILLINOIS . JOHNS HOPKINS MICHIGAN MINNESOTA MISSOURI WISCONSIN YALE ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW YORK University of Chicago Cornell University Dartmouth College University of Illinois Johns Hopkins University University of Michigan University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Wisconsin Yale University New York City Six Hundred three Alpha Rho Chi IKTINOS CHAPTER FRATRES IN FACULTATE PROF. EMIL LORCH PROF. Louis H. BOYNTON PROF. HERBERT R. CROSS PROF. GEORGE McD. McCoNKEY F RAT RES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE- 1916 LOUIS VOORHEES 1917 CHESTER G. HENNINGER WARREN L. RINDGE GEORGE J. LIND JOHN B. FRANKS LAWRENCE T. RAY J. DARBY KENYON HAROLD M. KIEFER A. ROY GATZKE RICHARD W. WARE ELMER G. SCHUBERT LYNN W. FRY GILBERT S. UNDERWOOD ASA F. COLEMAN CHARLES C. ROSE 1918 HOWARD GRAY 1919 CECIL A. NORTHRUP 1920 GLENN H. BENJAMIN ORRIN F. STONE HIRAM J. HAMER CLIFFORD H. CREAGER WALTER E. CAMPBELL CARL W. HULL ERVIN BAILEY Six Hundred Four Founded at Universities of Michigan and Illinois in 1914 CHAPTER ROLL IKTINOS University of Michigan ANTHEMIOS . . . - University of Illinois DEMETRIUS CHAPTER . . . Ohio University ALUMNI CHAPTERS DETROIT ALUMNI .... Detroit, Michigan CHICAGO ALUMNI .... Chicago, Illinois Six Hundred Five Theta Xi SIGMA CHAPTER Established in 1914 F RAT RES IN FACULTATE HENRY HAROLD HIGBIE, E.E. HARRY STEVENSON SHEPPARD, B.E.E. WILLIAM CHRISTIAN HOAD, B.S. OLIVER O. LEININGER, D.D.S. F RAT RES IN UNIFERSITATE WILBUR J. SCHOEPFLE HOWARD W. SHELDON EDMUND A. THOMAS DAVID W. PINKERTON CLARENCE H. STUMP RAYMOND R. BROWN DUDLEY A. NICHOLS CLARENCE A. HART WILLIAM F. MOONEY DUDLEY W. PITKIN JAMES M. MOORE LESTER M. ILGENFRITZ 1917 W. WARNER SEABURY RALPH S. SCOTT ROBERT D. MACCREE CARLO M. EYSTER HAROLD N. GOLINVAUX 1918 NORMAN T. THURSTON HOYT S. HOLTON HARRY T. PORTER J. ALBERT PROCHAZKA CARL A. BATCHELLER WILLIAM G. JOHNSON 1919 MAURICE G. SHELDON PLEDGES T. RAYMOND JEFFS E. CARROL YATES HAROLD B. VAN DEMAN Six Hundred Six Founded at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA . EPSILON . ZETA ETA . . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu . . Nu . . Xi . . OMICRON . Pi . . RHO . SIGMA TAU . . UPSILON . Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Yale University Stevens Institute of Technology Massachusetts Institute of Technology Columhia 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 CHICAGO, ILL. NEW YORK, N. Y. PHILADELPHIA, PA. DETROIT, MICH. ALUMNI CHAPTERS SCHENECTADY, N. Y. BALTIMORE, Mi . PITTSBIRG, PA. ST. Louis, Mo. CLEVELAND, OHIO. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. ST. PAUL, MINN. Six Hundred Seven Sigma Delta Kappa ALPHA CHAPTER F RAT RES IN URBE GEORGE W. SAMPLE, LL.B. WILLIAM M. LAIRD, LL.B. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1917 WALTER W. KOHLER, A.B. JOHN G. GUTEKUNST HENRY W. PETERSON, A.B. FRED N. SEARL CARLETON H. CRAWFORD IRWIN S. OLSON WALTER L. JOHNSON, A.B. 1918 MARION S. HARLAN CHARLES L. STRAUSS, A.B. HOWARD B. COBLENTZ, A.B. ORIS W. HELSEL ARTHUR P. BOGUE JOHN P. COLDEN Ross F. WILKINS WILLIAM E. BURBY 1919 1920 EDWARD J. RICHARDS, A.M. SIMON P. BAKER JOHN T. WOODFORD BERNARD F. MAGRUDER FRANK MARTIN, JR. JAMES A. MCL.AUGHRY 1921 LAUREL A. LUNDQUIST ROBERT F. MATTHEWS ARTHUR E. HOBBS CECIL W. MILLER WILLIAM P. JOHNSON Six Hundred Eight Oi4 ma Delta Kappa Founded at the University of Michigan, 1914 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA . . GAMMA DELTA EPSILON . ZETA ETA . THETA University of Michigan Chicago Law School Benjamin Harrison Law School Hamilton College of Law Benton College of Law Valparaiso University University of Indianapolis Chattanooga Law School Hundred Nine Kappa Delta Sigma Established 1915 ACTIVE MEMBERS EARL L. PHILLIPS ROBERT E. RICHARDSON JAMES TALLMAN, JR. WILLIAM M. JOHNSON EARL W. HART KEITH R. FERGUSON EVERETT H. ROAN THOMAS A. FERRIS ALBERT J. MICHELSON HOMER J. SHIVELL CYRIL E. BAILEY ALBERT E. LANDGREDE HERBERT G. JOHNSON LISLE POLLOCK IVAN H. WALTON LUDWIG JOHNSON OLIVER PHILLIPS GEORGE C. CLAASSEN DANIEL CRONIN DWIGHT F. CHELLIS JEROME W. RUSSELL ROY A. CHANDLER Six Hundred Ten Six Hundred Eleven Alpha Chi Sigma ALPHA BETA CHAPTER Established 1916 HONORARY MEMBERS S. LAWRENCE BIGELOW EDWARD D. CAMPBELL ALFRED H. WHITE WILLIAM J. HALE WILLIAM GABB SMEATON FLOYD E. BARTELL ROY K. MCALPINE HENRY R. O ' BRIEN WALTER L. BADGER EDWARD A. RYKENBOER EDWARD M. HONAN NORBERT A. LANGE JOSEPH S. RICHTIG A. BAIRD HASTINGS WILLIAM C. Down FRED C. HAHN EARLE C. SHERRARD EINAR W. ERICKSON RALPH L. MASON EVERETT G. FAHLMAN EARLE E. SCHUMACHER CHARLES S. ROBINSON RAY E. SPOKES ALUMNI MEMBERS ELMER E. WARE HOBART H. WlLLARD JAMES E. HARRIS CLIFFORD C. MELOCHE ALBERT B. PECK ACT IF E MEMBERS ALFRED L. FERGUSON FRANK C. VIBRANS ORIN E. MADISON EDGAR C. BRITTON HAROLD R. WELLS SHERWOOD M. PINKERTON, JR. ERI.E A. BROOK SAM TOUR CHARLES A. BREITUNG WERLEY G. FRANCE LEE O. CASE ALFRED W. LAIRD ELMER H. WIRTH JOSEPH L. HAYMAN WILLIAM J. McGiLL Six Hundred Twelve Alpha Chi Sigma Founded at the University of Wisconsin in 1902 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON . ZETA ETA . . . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu . . . Nu . . . Xi . . . OMICRON Pi . . . Rrfo . SIGMA TAU . . UPSILON . PHI . CHI . . . Psi . . . OMEGA ALPHA ALPHA ALPHA BETA . University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota Case School Applied Science University of Missouri University of Indiana University of Illinois University of Colorado University of Nebraska Rose Polytechnic Institute University of Kansas Ohio State University New Hampshire College Penn. State College University of Maine Harvard University Syracuse University University of North Carolina University of California Cornell University Northwestern University Allegheny College Yale University University of Louisiana University of Pittsburg Leland Stanford, Jr., University University of Michigan CHICAGO ALUMNI CHAPTER ST. Louis ALUMNI CHAPTER NEW YORK ALUMNI CHAPTER SAN FRANCISCO ALUMNI CHAPTER Six Hundred Thirteen Six Hundred Fourteen House Clubs TRIGON HERMITAGE EREMITES MONKS PHOENIX AKHENATON . joe Trigon HONORARY MEMBERS ALBERT LEWIS LOCKWOOD ALFRED HENRY LLOYD, Ph.D. S. LAWRENCE BIGEI.OW, Ph.D. F RAT RES IN UNIJ ' ERSITATE WOODWARD A. WARRICK Louis B. HYDE HUBERT B. STURTEVANT KEMP S. BURGE CLINTON H. GERNF.RT CARL W. NEUMANN WARNER C. BROCKWAY C. CECIL ANDREWS PHILIP T. RAYMOND LEIGH B. MIDDLEDITCH HARRY M. CAREY ROY E. STRINGER PALMER E. SUTTON RICHEY B. REAVILL SENIORS JOHN R. WATKINS HERBERT C. GARRISON JOHN W. NEUMANN ROBERT M. GOODRICH MERLE K. MEAD CHESTER K. REICHF.RT JUNIORS ALBERT P. OHLMACHER ALAN V. LIVINGSTON CLAD W. WOOD ROY W. JOHNSON HARRY G. WF.STBROOK SOPHOMORES BENJAMIN DOUGLAS H. J. LELAND COTTON ALEXANDER C. CROCKETT HARLAN N. WALKER WILLIAM R. CRUSE OSCAR H. CARTWRIGHT ROLAND S. COOPER ARCHIBALD W. MACLACHLAN FRESHMAN EDWARD W. BATTY CARL T. HOGAN Six Hundred Sixteen louse Six Hundred Seventeen Hermitage FRATRES IN FACULTATE RALPH W. AIGLER, LL.B. LEWIS M. GRAM, B.S. HERBERT C. SADLER, Sc.D. F RAT RES IN UNIl ' ERSITATE J. HENRY LINDHORST ALBERT H. JENKINS V. WILLIAM BERGSTROM JOHN P. STURGES L. GAYLORD HULBERT ARTHUR T. HEUER DEAN R. HOGUE HOWARD S. HATCH SHELDON J. SAUER RUSSELL E. CURTIS DANIEL A. LINDOW IRVING G. BECKWITH C. RUSSELL FORD 1917 1918 EARL A. GELHAAR 1919 1920 K. WARREN HEINRICH CHARLES D. GILBERT THEODORE S. Cox STANLEY H. EMERICK GEORGE E. FISHER JOSEPH D. NAFTEI. DONALD R. HOOK RUSSELL DODD HOWARD M. LUMSDEN MELVIN L. FISH ROBERT S. KUEHN WALTER B. THOMAS CARLTON L. SCHMOK Six Hundred Eighteen Six Hundred Nineteen Eremites FRJTRES IN FACULTATE CHARLES BRUCE VIBBERT, A.B. GEORGE STARR LASHER, A.B. JAMES HARLAN CISSEL, B.S., (C.E.) HARRY G. GAULT HARRY R. HEWITT FRATRES IN UNU ' ERSITATE GLENN M. COULTER FRANK J. VONACHEN EVERETT O. LORING ERNEST E. M. GEORGE HART H. FLEMING GAIUS H. DUNLAP LEMAN H. SCOTT SELWYN A. LAMBERT CARL H. WILMOT PAUL E. CHOLETTE WILLIAM H. GRANSE RALPH E. GAULT 1917 CARL A. ANDERSON 1918 THOMAS A. LEHMAN 1919 WILLIAM A. GORDON HAROLD J. MCFARLAN J. W. HOWARD HURD HARRY R. LEACH HAROLD W. COLLINS NORMAN W. WASSMAN HAROLD B. COULTER CHARLES H. McCARTY ROBERT S. BRIDGE JOHN S. SADTLER CARL H. KNIGHT EDWARD J. KENDRICKS HOMER D. ZIPP D. KIDDER WHITE PLEDGES ERWIN E. DREESE LLOYD A. CAMPBELL HERMAN S. HORN Six Hundred Twenty Gremilres Six Hundred Twenty-one Monks FRATRES IN FACULTATE ALFRED H. LLOYD, Ph.D. JONATHAN F. SCOTT, Ph.D. F RAT RES IN UNIFERSITATE 1917 WILLIAM R. CARPENTER JOHN E. WHEELER LEE N. PARKER HOWARD H. BREWER GLENN O. WILLIAMS CLARENDON E. STREETER JOHN P. CARRITTE, JR. JOHN V. KUIVINEN E. FOREST MERRILL RAYMOND B. ROBINSON CHARLES F. HEMANS EDWARD H. HAAN 1918 HAROLD C. CHURCH FISKE S. CHURCH LEMUEL C. WHITNEY EDWARD J. ROXBURY WILLIAM H. HOGAN JAMES W. HOGE Lou R. CRANDALL J. HAWLEY OTIS JAMES R. POLLOCK KENYON H. CASE ALBERT C. FOLEY WALTER G. BRAYER PERCY J. OSBORNE NORMAN H. SALLWASSER PAUL O. AVERY LOGAN L. TRUMBULL JOHN T. DICKINSON ROGER I. MANWARING Six Hundred TwentyHwo 1919 1920 ANGUS G. GOETZ FRANK R. GOETZ JAMES H. TUTTLE DONALD J. THORP GEORGE E. OSBORNE (Honks Six Hundred Twenty-three WILFRED A. DAVIDS ELMER G. MUNZ DONALD R. BLAKESLEE CARL E. ROSER WILLIAM J. W ATKINS ARTHUR S. BROCK LLOYD T. GUNN K. SPRAGUE McCoLL JAMES J. REILLY EDMUND S. ROBINSON MARQUIS H. AYRES WARREN S. BURCHELL EDWIN K. CUNLIFFE DONALD A. FRENCH CHAUNCY T. HALL RUSSEL F. FENTON GRADUATES DOUGLAS A. GRAHAM PAUL H. REYNOLDS ACTIVE MEMBERS 1917 1918 CARL E. SMITH 1919 CLAUDE M. BURNS WARD J. TAPHOUSE ALBERT W. WHITE MILTON P. CHRISTA GERALD G. HALL WILLIAM S. O ' DONNELL LEROY D. POWELL EDWARD M. SHAFFTER HAROLD A. BEAM MALCOLM C. CAMPBELL EDGAR I,. DIXON CARROL L. GRAVES EARL McCAWi.EY JUSTIN B. STECKER 1920 BKN H. LEISHMAN HOWARD J. STANSFIELD Six Hundred Twenty-four Six Hundred Twenty-five Akhenaton F RAT RES IN URBE LYMAN R. FLOOR, B.S. J. MARTIN BROWN, B.S. C. WARD BOYCE, A.B. FRATRES L UNIJ ' ERSITATE NORMAN F. THOMSSEN, A.B. C. KENYON ANDRUS WILLIAM J. CASE, B.S. CARL E. BADGI.EY CARL P. GRIESMER HARRY D. LONG VICTOR H. HERBERT, A.B. J. STUART KNOX EDISON C. SMITH ALTON L. KOLPIEN CARL F. MYERS HAZEN FOSTER H. M. PUTNAM, JR. GUY L. TERHUNE HAZEN S. HELMRICH HAROLD MATTHEWS EVERETT V. JOHNSON CLAUDE C. GORMELEY EDWARD J. STARK Six Hundred Twenty-six AkK enatono Six Hundred Twenty-seven Sororities In the order of their establishment at the University of Michigan GAMMA PHI BETA 1882 DELTA GAMMA 1885 COLLEGIATE SOROSIS .. ' ... 1886 Pi BETA PHI 1888 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA 1890 ALPHA EPSILON IOTA 1890 ALPHA PHI 1892 KAPPA ALPHA THETA, 1879, re-established . . 1893 ALPHA CHI OMEGA 1898 Mu PHI EPSILON (Musical) 1904 CHI OMEGA 1905 WESTMINSTER HOUSE 1909 THETA PHI ALPHA 1912 BURRILL HALL 1914 DELTA DELTA DELTA, 1894, re-established . . 1915 Six Hundred Twenty-eight Sororities Gamma Phi Beta EMILY KLY ABBOTT SARAH HARDY ADAMS RUTH BURDSAL BASSETT GRACE COLLINS BREAKEY MABELI.F. LEONARD DOUGLAS MIRIAM GERI.ACH HERMINA HALLER WINIFRED MORSE KINNE MELINDA KINYON SORORES IN URBE MARGARET A. LYDECKER MARGUERITE MELVIN LIVINGSTON CAROLINE COLVER POTTER ISADORE THOMPSON SCOTT MARION DICKINSON SHAW MARIE SHEARER ALICE BECKWITH THOMPSON AGNES WELLS FRANCES RHOADES WEIGAND SARAH HINCKS AGNES GORMAN ANITA KELLEY WINIFRED ROEHM CLARA STIMSON VIVIENNE KERR PANSY BLAKE HELEN NIPPS RUTH KELSEY FLORENCE GEORGE RUTH ELY HELEN HUGHES MARY HELEN HOLMES MARGARET WALSH HELEN SPENCER IONE WILBER MARGARET HEATH FRANCES HIBBARD EMMA MARX PAULINE BENEDICT SORORES IN UNIFERSITATE Graduates FANNY HOGAN GERTRUDE MILLER 1917 MARION SCOTT 1918 ADA HEATH 1919 1920 LUCILE JOHNSON HESTER COOPER ADELE CRANDALI. ALICE WIEBER MARGARET HOYT ELINOR TRUEMAN MARGARET KERR ALBERTA BOLEN VIRGINIA CAVENDISH CHARLOTTE KELSEY CLARA HAGERMAN MARY CHARLOTTE THOMSON ANNIS JEWELL DOROTHY DURFEE LOUISE BOYNTON ALICE LEONARD MARY ELIZABETH FIRESTONE LOUISE DIXON WILMA WELCH KATHERINE JOHNSON Six Hundred Thirty ammcr Phi Befa ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON ZETA ETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi . OMICRON Pi . RHO . SIGMA TAU . UPSILON CHAPTER ROLL Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich. University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wis. Boston University, Boston, Mass. Northwestern University, Evanston, 111. Goucher College, Baltimore, Md. University of California, Berkeley, Cal. University of Denver, Denver, Colo. Barnard College, Columbia University, New York City University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn. University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. Leland Stanford, Jr., University, Cal. University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho University of Illinois, Urbana, 111. University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. University of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kan. Colorado Agricultural College, Fort Collins, Colo. Hollins College, Hollins, Va. Six Hundred Thirty-one MRS. RALPH AIGLER MRS. EDWARD BOYNTON MRS. MAX BURNELL MRS. GERTRUDE CARSON MRS. MORTIMER COOLEY MRS. EDWARD CAMPBELL SELDEN RUGER JEANNETTE BARTELME DORIS HAFFORD IRENE LITCHMAN HELEN AHRENS ALETHA BALDWIN HELEN BOURKE DOROTHY ARMSTRONG FRANCES BREWER HELEN CARTER KATHERINE LOVELAND LOUELLA PAUL Six Hundred Thirty-two Delta Gamma Xi CHAPTER Established in 1SS5 SORORES IN URBE MRS. JOHN EFFINGER MRS. KARL GUTHE MRS. PAUL Ivy MRS. A. B. PRESCOTT MRS. HARRY RASCHBACHER SORORE IN FACVLTATE MlNA WlNSLOW GRADUATES SENIORS MARGARET LONG CARYL MALCOMSON JUNIORS HELEN GIFFORD FRANCES LYON FLORELLA MACKAY CATHERINE MacNAUGHTON SOPHOMORES EMILY LOMAN MARY STEERE JAMIE MORGAN FRESHMEN FLEANOR SHARTFL HELEN SEELEY HELEN SHEPARD MRS. HENRY SANDERS MRS. IRVING SCOTT MRS. SHIRLEY SMITH MRS. GORDON STONER MRS. HUGO THIEME MRS. GARDNER WILLIAMS MABEL KIRLEY AMY NELSON EDITH ORTON ELSIE PAUL ELIZABETH MECHEM NONA MYERS GRACE RAYNSFORD MARIE BLOOM OLIVE KNOWLSON MARIE THORPE MARGERY REYNOLDS SUE VERLENDEN Delta Gamma Founded at the University of Mississippi in 1S72 CHAPTER ROLL BETA Washington State University GAMMA University of California EPSILON Ohio State University ZETA Albion College ETA Akron Municipal University THETA University of Indiana IOTA University of Illinois KAPPA . University of Nebraska LAMBDA University of Minnesota Mu University of Missouri Nu University of Idaho Xi University of Michigan OMICRON Adelphi College P! University of Montana RHO Syracuse University SIGMA Northwestern University TAU University of Iowa UPSILON Leland Stanford, Jr., University p HI University of Colorado CHI Cornell University Psi Goucher College OMEGA University of Wisconsin ALPHA BETA Swarthmore College ALPHA GAMMA University of Toronto ALPHA DELTA Oregon University ALPHA EPSILON Washington University ALPHA ZETA Lawrence College ALPHA ETA Whitman College Six Hundred Thirty-three Collegiate Sorosis Established in 1886 MRS. VICTOR C. VAUGHAN MRS. PAUL R. D. DuPoNT ASSOCIATE MEMBERS MRS. JESSE S. REEVES MRS. GEORGE S. MORRIS MRS. HENRY M. BATES RESIDENT MEMBERS MERIL ROWLEY PATTERSON MARGARET MILBANK PILLSBURY MAUD MERRITT DRAKE LYDIA CARDELL CONDON MARJORIE KNOWLTON BURSLEY BERTHA SHAW AMY SAVAGE DURFEE WINIFRED BEEMAN SMALLEY CAROLINE P ' .STHER PATTENGILL FLORENCE WENTWORTH GREEN SYBIL PETTEE Dow EVA BOGLE ETHEL MORRIS IDA MUMA RANDALL CLARA GROVER FRANCES WAY GERTRUDE BROCK DOROTHY ALLEN HENRYETTA BRANDEBURY ESTHER HOLLAND ANNA LLOYD MARY BROWN RHEA BARBARIN EVANGELINE LEWIS HELEN MCANDREW HARRIETT WOODWORTH ELIZABETH McDoNAi.D ELEANOR DEMMON TEALDI Lois BOGLE BLANCHE ANDERSON MOORE ETHEL VOLLAND HOYT UNITY FLETCHER WILSON MARGARET CAMERON MARY IVES CAMPBELL ALICE CROCKER LLOYD CATHERINE WENLEY KATHARINE KETCHUM HAWLEY ADELE BURNHAM DIGBY MIRIAM HUBBARD DORA WARE HOPE FISHER ACTIVE MEMBERS 1917 FRANCES HALL HELEN DAVIS RUBERTA WOODWORTH 1918 MARIAN WILSON BLANCHE LANE MARGARET COOLEY HELEN BATES 1919 ALICE WORCESTER EVADNE WRIGHT ARDATH PAUL 1920 DORINE POTTER FLORENCE FIELD JEANNETTE KIMBALL KATHARINE REMINGTON LUCILLE QUARRY LOUISE GOULD MARY McDoNALn FELICE PARKER CATHERINE CONNELL MARGUERITE NOVY MARJORIE VANZANDT HESTER REED HOPE FERGUSON MARIAN TREADGOLD FRANCES WESLEY Six Hundred Thirty-four Collegiate Sorosis Founded in 1886 CHARTER FROM NEW YORK SOROSIS Established 1S6S Six Hundred Thirty-five Pi Beta Phi MICHIGAN BETA CHAPTER Established in 1888- MRS. MARTIN D ' OocE Miss MARIAN WEBSTER MRS. ALFRED WHITE MRS. HOMER HEATH MRS. CARL HUBER EI.SA TUCKER BEATRICE HUFF EVELYN JENSEN MILDRED VORCE GENEVA HAYES MARIE REARDON RUTH CARPENTER HELEN TIBBALS IRENE KERR HELEN CHRISTEN CATHERINE FROST CONSUELA GARWOOD AlMEE RlNKES GLADYS VINTER GRACE HALL ELEANOR HILL PATRONESSES MRS. ISRAEL RUSSEL MRS. ALBERT BARRETT SORORES IN URBE MRS. ALBERT WHITE MRS. HENRY RIGGS MRS. ERMINE CASE MRS. RALPH MILLER 1917 HELEN COLDREN FREDA PENOYAR GETA TUCKER EDNA REED 1918 MARJORIE CI.EARY NELLIE LEONARD DOROTHY PIERCE CAROLINE SADTLKR 1919 HAZEL BECKWITH LAURIE KAUFMAN IRMA ROBINSON FAY HALL DOROTHY CHIPMAN PLEDGES OLIVE WRIGHT GLADYS BURNETT MYRNA GOODRICH MELBA BRADSHAW MRS. FRANCIS KELSEY MRS. GEORGE LEWIS MRS. FRANK PARKER MRS. ALBERT CHIPMAN Miss MARCHIE STURGIS LAURA MYERS FLORENTINE COOK EVA SHARROW JANET BEIS ETHEL JOCELYN BEATRICE FALES HARRIETT BRIGGS MARIAN HENDERSON MILDRED GEBHART PRISCILLA BUTLER SARAH HALL FLORENCE HELMICK FRANCES HILL ALICE COMSTOCK ETHEL SPILLSBURY FRANCES SWIFT Six Hundred Thirty-six Founded at .Monmouth College in 1867 CHAPTER ROLL UNIVERSITY OF TORONTO MlDDLEBURV 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 BUCKNELI. 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 DRURY COLLEGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF KANSAS KANSAS STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS NEWCOMB COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF DENVER LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON WASHINGTON STATE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA UNIVERSITY OF OREGON Six Hundred Thirty-seven Kappa Kappa Gamma BETA DELTA CHAPTER Established in 1890 MRS. K. T. CRANE Miss F. CROCKER MRS. U. PHILLIPS MRS. H. MALLORY MRS. P. LOVEJOY Miss E. PARKER Miss F. ELLIOTT GERTRUDE SEIFERT KATHRYN OVERMAN MARGARET BASSETT CHRISTINA STRINGER LOUISE WILLIAMSON MARGARET BIRDSELL FRIEDA MCL.ELLAN LOUISE IRISH RITA LEE MARION ACKI.EY GROESO GAINES ELSA HAAG ALLISON SPENCE GLAYDES DAUM PATRONESSES Miss A. HUNT SORORES IN URBE Miss G. VANAKEN Miss L. TOWNLEY MRS. J. RUE Miss P. LITTLE Miss E. SARGENT SORORES IN UNIFERSITATE 1917 HENRIETTA ROWE GRACE K. HAGEN MARIE CORNWELL 1918 GENE PIXLEY VERA KEYSER MARION KLINGLER 1919 FRANCES MACDONALD FRANCES YERKES PEG HUTZEL Lois MAY 1920 ROSE STURMER ANNE KIRKPATRICK CATHERINE GLASS RUTH JENNINGS MRS. E. BOUCKE MRS. E. TAYLOR MRS. E. ADAMS MRS. M. MARSHALL MRS. W. BOOTH MRS. C. CHADWICK NORMA WIGHT BEULAH THOMPSON SELMA RUSSELL CARMEN GRAVES ETHEL HAYES MARTHA TOWNSEND DOROTHY CHESTER BEULAH SMITH MARY OVERMAN CAROL PIERSON ISOBEL BRADLEY NAOMI BRADLEY MARGUERITE CHAPIN RUTH FLANAGAN Six Hundred Thirty-eight CHAPTER ROLL PHI . BETA SIGMA . BETA ALPHA . BETA IOTA Psi . . . BETA TAU BETA Psi BETA BETA GAMMA RHO . BETA UPSILON LAMBDA . BETA Nu BETA RHO IOTA Mu . . . DELTA BETA CHI BETA DELTA . Xi . . . KAPPA CHI . . . ETA UPSILON . KPSILON . BETA LAMBDA BETA ZETA OMEGA SIGMA BETA Mu GAMMA ALPHA THETA BETA THETA . BETA Xi . . BETA OMICRON BETA PHI BETA Pi . BETA OMEGA . BETA KAPPA . Pi ... BETA ETA Boston University Adelphia College University of Pennsylvania Swarthmore College Cornell University Syracuse University Victoria College St. Laurence University Allegheny College West Virginia University University of Akron Ohio State University University of Cincinnati DePauvv University Butler College Indiana State University University of Kentucky University of Michigan Adrian College Hillsdale College University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin Northwestern University Illinois Wesleyan University of Illinois Iowa State University Kansas University Nebraska State University Colorado State University Kansas State Agricultural College University of Missouri Oklahoma State University Texas State University Tulane University University of Montana University of Washington University of Oregon University of Idaho University of California Leland Stanford. Jr.. University Six Hundred Thirty-nine Alpha Epsilon Iota ALPHA CHAPTER Established in 1890 HONORARY MEMBERS EMMA L. CALL BKRTHA VANHOOSEN MRS. REUBKN PETKRSON MRS. EDWARD BRAGG MRS. DAVID MURRAY COWIE ELIZA M. MOSHER FLORENCE R. SABIN PATRONESSES MRS. VICTOR VAUGHN SORORES IN URBE MRS. PAUL HENRY DEKRUIF DR. JEANNE SOLIS SORORE IN FACULTATE DR. ELSIE SEEYLE PRATT SORORES IN UNU ' ERSITATE 1917 HENRIETTA ANNE CALHOUN, A.B. VIOLA PERCY RUSSELL, A.B. MARY JOSEPHINE ERICKSON, B.S. HELEN L. B. GAGE, B.S. JANE DARLING STEVENSON, B.S. CATHERINE PARKE ACKLEN, A.B. 1918 1919 RUTH CECELIA WANSTROM, A.B. AMELIA TABITHA WOOD, A.B. MARGARET AUGUSTA MILLER 1920 HOPE HEWITT NICHOSON Six Hundred Kortv pliu Gpsilon lota 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, Chicago Miami Medical College, Cincinnati College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago University of Minnesota, Minneapolis Leland Stanford, Jr., University, 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. Six Hundred Forty-one Alpha Phi THETA CHAPTER Established in 1892 MRS. JUNIUS BEAL MRS. ROBERT WENLEY MRS. ELMER BEAL MRS. FLORER MRS. GUENTHER MRS. RAIKES MRS. PALMER PATRONESSES MRS. REUBAN PETERSON SORORES IN URBE MRS. TILLEY (Alpha) MRS. ALBERT LLOYD MRS. ROBERT HEGNER HARRIETT NELSON AGNES INGLIS ALICE TAYLOR MRS. TAYLOR MRS. DANIEL ZIMMERMAN SORORES IN UNIFERSITATE ELIZABETH ARTHUR MARGARET YOCUM JULIA RENWICK ELIZABETH HALL MARGARET HENDERSON HELEN SARA BROWN KATHERINE SMITH RUTH MACL.ACHLAN Lois DEVEREUX CARYL WADHAMS PHYLLIS EGGLESTON DOROTHY WILTON LAURA PEACOCK 1917 1918 KATHRYN SHAY 1919 THERESA BENNETT PLEDGES ALBERTINE LOOMIS BLANCHE KNEELAND HELEN EDMONDS ANN MILLER DOROTHY PROBST MARIAN WILLIAMS MARION LOUISE HOLDEN MARIE SEVILLE PAULUS HILDA HEUSAL MARCIA PINKERTON FRANCES GILL IONE BROWNE RUTH ABBOT Six Hundred Forty-two )uQ r nl founded at Syracuse University, 1872 ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA] EPSILON ZETA ETA . THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA Mu . Nu . Xi . OMICRON Pi . RHO . SIGMA TAU . CHAPTER ROLL Syracuse University 1872 Northwestern University . . . 1881 DePauw University 1887 Cornell University 1889 University of Minnesota .... 1890 Goucher College, Baltimore . . . 1891 Boston University 1883 University of Michigan .... 1892 University of Wisconsin .... 1896 Leland Stanford, Jr., University . . 1899 University of California .... 1901 . Barnard College 1903 University of Nebraska .... 1906 University of Toronto .... 1906 University of Missouri .... 1910 University of North Dakota . . . 1911 Ohio State University .... 1912 University of Washington . . . 1914 University of Oregon .... 1915 Six Hundred Forty-three Kappa Alpha Theta ETA CHAPTER Establi shed in 1879 MRS. I. C. WHEAT MRS. H. L. WrLcus MRS. A. RUTHVEN MRS. WILBUR BROTHERTON GLADYS VEDDER NELLE KELLER PATRONESSES MRS. J. F. LAWRENCE MRS. C. H. COOLEY MRS. ALICE WOODBRIDGE SORORES IN URBE MRS. O. W. BOSTON MRS. G. R. SWAIN SORORES IN FACULTATE MRS. S. L. BIGELOW Miss ALICE CROCKER MRS. A. G. CANFIELD MRS. H. C. ADAMS MURIEL TYSON SORORES IN UNIPERSITATE MILDRED CRISSEY MARGARETTA B. DOUGLAS DOROTHY Diss HELEN FELDKAMP ETHEL HOSMER CLARA JONES AILEEN BRUSH LUCILE CRISSEY AMY ELLIOTT MARY J. TINSMAN MARGARET ATKINSON ELIZABETH AVERY HELEN BALZ ROWENA BASTIN WlNNIFRED HOBBS BARBARA MARQUIS GRADUATES 1917 1918 CONSTANCE WINCHELL 1919 PLEDGES DOROTHY WILLIAMS ELLEN SARGEANT GLADYS LYNCH MILDRED MORSE MAE PATTERSON HELEN PRATT MARGUERITE RISEDORPH DOROTHEA WARREN EDITH HARVEY FLORENCE ORWIG DORIS PORTER AILEEN CASE KATHARINE DAVIS OLIVIA DEMMON LOUISE EWING HELEN RAMSDELL HERTHA RAID GAY WILGUS Six Hundred Forty-four K, rilpka fnet-a Founded at DePauiv University in 1870 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA ETA . . . IOTA KAPPA 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 ALPHA OMEGA BETA BETA . DePauw University Indiana State University Butler College University of Illinois University of Michigan Cornell University University of Kansas University of Vermont Allegheny College Toronto University Stanford University Northwestern University Syracuse University University of Nebraska University of Minnesota University of Wisconsin University of California Swarthmore College Ohio State University Goucher College Vanderbilt University University of Texas 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 University of Pittsburg Randolph-Macon Woman ' s College Sin Hundred Forty-five Miss MAUDE BISSELL Miss LYDIA CONDON MRS. VERNON CRANE MRS. C. D. DAVIS Miss EMMA FREEMAN Miss FRANCES HAMILTON MRS. THEODORE HARRISON VIRGINIA PIERCE HELEN ROBSON ALICE BLODGETT MARGARET REYNOLDS ADALINE MCALLISTER MARGARET HAWXHURST WINIFRED DAVY MARCIA COBURN RUTH CAVANAUGH JOSEPHINE BUTLER MINNIE GOEHRING MARY FISCHER DYME BODENSTAB Six Hundred Forty-six Alpha Chi Omega THETA CHAPTER Established in 1898 SORORES IN URBE MRS. N. S. HOFF MRS. R. B. HOWELL MRS. C. F. KYER MRS. LEONARD MILLER MRS. HARRY MILLS MRS. JOSEPHINE MURFIN MRS. H. W. NICHOLS Miss FLORENCE POTTER SORORES IN UNIFERSITATE 1917 BARBARA WILD JOSEPHINE RANDALL HELEN GIBSON RUTH BUTLER GLADYS WHELAN HELEN BUSH 1918 MARIE PHELPS LOUISE TREMAINE ELIZABETH PATCHEN 1919 CATHARINE COBURN KATHRYN JOHNSON 1920 PLEDGES ELIZABETH FILER LEDA PRITCHARD MARJORIE KING FRANCES KINZEL MRS. C. A. SINK Miss FLORENCE SPENCE MRS. WALTER STAEBLER MRS. HAROLD TROSPER MRS. HARRY WANN MRS. S. M. YUTZY Miss GEORGIA JOHNSON MARY DRAKE FRANCES GUILFORD IRENE RUSSELL LOUISE SCOTT MARIE DOLE DOROTHY TEFFT MILDRED HILL ISABEL HARDIE ROZELLA NOBLE L.UCILE TINKER JEAN BUTCHER GERTRUDE SEYMOUR VIRGINIA WEEKS RUTH WARNER 1 li rnlpna C-tu Ome6a Founded at DePauw University in 1SS5 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA BETA GAMMA DELTA EPSILON . ZETA THETA IOTA KAPPA LAMBDA . Mu . . Nu . . Xi . . OMICRON . Pi . . RHO . SIGMA TAU . . UPSILON . PHI . . CHI . Psi . . OMEGA DePauw University Albion College Northwestern University Allegheny College University of Southern California New England Conservatory of Music University of Michigan University of Illinois University of Wisconsin Syracuse University Simpson College University of Colorado University of Nebraska Baker University University of California University of Washington University of Iowa Brenau College James Millikin University University of Kansas Oregon State College University of Oklahoma Washington Agricultural Colleg; Sir Hundred Forty-seven Mu Phi Epsilon GAMMA CHAPTER Established in 1904 NATIONAL HONORARY MEMBERS CECILE CHAMINADE MME. SCHUMANN-HEINK ALICE NIELSON GERMAINE SCHNITZER LENORE JACKSON JANE OSBORNE-HANNAH MAGGIE TEYTE KATHERINE GOODSON CAROLINA WHITE MRS. L. D. WINES MRS. R. H. KEMPH MAYME AUDETTE NELL BROWN GRACE DRURY MRS. A. J. HALL GRACE JOHNSON MRS. PAULINE KEMPH EDITH KOON MRS. WINIFRED McCujRE MRS. EVA MAcKoY MRS. ALTA MUEHUG MRS. E. S. PERRY MME. CAHIER JULIA GULP KATHLEEN PARLOW TINA LERNER JESSIE L. GAYNOR CARRIE JACOBS BOND ALMA GLUCK ELENA GERHARDT OLIVE CLINE PATRONESSES SORORES IN MRS. H. H. SEELEY MRS. E. S. PERRY URBE ELIZABETH POND MRS. BESS SEELEY ETHEL SEELEY ETHEL MOLLITOR MRS. ROBERT BROWN MRS. MARY VOIGHT ETHEL SLAYTON FRANCES SEELEY HELEN SHAWERMAN ALICIA POOLE DOROTHY WINES SORORES IN UNU ' ERSITATE ELOISE YOUNG MABEL SIMPSON BEULAH BROOKS MILDRED HATCH KATHRYN THOMPSON JOSEPHINE MILLER ALMA WEBER EMMA KNOEPP ALICE HALL RUTH MERRIMAN WILDA HUNT BERNICE BORDEN FLOY PETRIE JESSIE KISTLER. OLIVE McLouTH DOROTHY PATON MADELINE ROGGY MYRTLE RENAU MRS. VERNA LUTHER MARGARET WALKER FLORENCE WALKER FRANCES WRIGLEY FLORENCE PADDACK NEVA NELSON EDITH STAEBLER MILDRED VAN AMBERG HELEN ELAINE Six ' Hundred Forty-eight fllu ' Phi EpsiW Founded at the Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio, 1903 CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA Metropolitan College of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio BETA New England Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass. GAMMA University School of Music, Ann Arbor, Mich. DELTA Detroit Conservatory of Music, Detroit, Mich. EPSILON Toledo Conservatory of Music, Toledo, Ohio XETA DePauw University, Greencastle, Indiana ETA . . . ' . . Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. THETA tfroeger School of Music, St. Louis, Mo. IOTA ALPHA Chicago Musical College, Chicago, 111. KAPPA Metropolitan School of Music, Indianapolis, Ind. LAMBDA Ithaca Conservatory of Music, Ithaca, N. Y. Mu Brenau College Conservatory, Gainesville, Ga. Nu University of Oregon, Eugene, Ore. Xi University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kansas OMICRON Combs Broad Street Conservatory, Philadelphia, Pa. Pi Lawrence Conservatory, Appleton, Wisconsin RHO Von Unschuld University of Music, Washington, D. C. SIGMA Northwestern University Music Department, Evanston, 111. UPSILON Conservatory of Music, Cincinnati, Ohio PHI Mt. Union College, Alliance, Ohio TAU University of Washington, Seattle, Wash. CHI Pennsylvania College of Music, Meadville, Pa. ALUMNI 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. Six Hundred Forty-nine XJ Chi Omega ETA CHAPTER Established in 1905 MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN MRS. ELLIOT K. HERDMAN MRS. JOHN O. REED MRS. EDWIN C. GODDARD MRS. JULIUS SCHLOTTERBECK MRS. WILLIAM SEARLES MRS. PAUL DEKRUIF PATRONESSES MRS. WII.BER HUMPHREYS MRS. C. L. WASHBURNE MRS. C. H. KAUFFMAN SORORES IN URBE MRS. REESE HALL LONA TlNKHAM HENRIETTA CALHOUN BLANCHE WASHBURNE HELEN BLAIR LILLIAN CARNEGIE LAURA LUDINGTON HELEN CHAMPION EDITH KIMMEL VERA BROWN PORTIA WALKER BEATRICE GIRVIN DORIS MCDONALD EMILY MACK EDITH DUEMLING FLORENCE MOHR IRMA NEUMANN FAITH PALMERLEE JULIA LOCKWOOD Six Hundred Fifty SORORES IN UNIPERSITATE 1917 ALICE FISH MARGARET CRESWELL FLORENCE LENFESTEY INEZ GOSE MARY ROSEVELT 1918 CLARISSA VYN WILMA FLACK 1919 JENNIE DUEMLING EMMA NORTON 1920 MYONA DOPP HELEN GOSHORN LUCY HUFFMAN MARCELLA BARRINGER HELEN GEORGE FRANCES McCuNE ANNA VISSCHER GERTRUDE STEKETEE FLORENCE HETTINGER GLADYS TO WNSEND MARY GILMORE MARIE HORNING ZOE FLEMING ESTHER VICKERY JUNE MCLAREN HELEN MILLER FRANCES TARBELL Founded at the University of Arkansas 1895 UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS TRANSYLVANIA COLLEGE RANDOLPH-MACON WOMAN ' S COLLEGE TULANE UNIVERSITY, NEWCOMB 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 LELAND STANFORD, JR., UNIVERSITY NEW HAMPSHIRE COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY KANSAS STATE AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIVERSITY ALUMNI CHAPTERS FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS WASHINGTON, D. C. ATLANTA, GEORGIA LEXINGTON, KENTUCKY OXFORD, MISSISSIPPI KNOXVILLE, TENNESSEE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS KANSAS CITY, MISSOURI NEW YORK City, N. Y. NEW ORLEANS, LOUISIANA LYNCHBURG, VIRGINIA DENVER, COLORADO MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN PORTLAND, OREGON LINCOLN, NEBRASKA SEATTLE, WASHINGTON Los ANGELES, CALIFORNIA BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS DALLAS, TEXAS EUGENE, OREGON BERKELEY, CALIFORNIA CINCINNATI, OHIO Six Hundred Fifty-one Westminster House Established in 1909 PATRONESSES MRS. TRACY MCGREGOR MRS. CALVIN H. KAUFMAN MRS. HERBERT GOULDING MRS. FRANCIS W. KELSEY MRS. WILLIAM D. HENDERSON MRS. VICTOR H. LANE MRS. THOMAS E. RANKIN ACTIVE MEMBERS 1917 FREDA GARRET EDNA TOLAND LUCILLE DUNN ZILPHA PALLISTER HAZEL SELBY 1918 DOROTHY JOHNSTON MARGARET DOUGLAS CAROLINA WITTMAN DORIS ANDERSON 1919 MILDRED SUTTON RUTH DAILY BERNICE UPDIKE ANNA SMITH 1920 MARGARET CHRISTIE HAZEL PLATT ASSOCIATE MEMBER ELLEN STEVENSON, ' 19 Six Hundred Fifty-two Westminister )Jouse Six Hundred Fifty-three Theta Phi Alpha PATRONESSES MRS. J. J. QUARRY MRS. ANNA DOYLE MRS. THOMAS MACKAVANAGH MRS. MORRIS BLACK SORORE IN FACULTATE LAURA DAVIS SOW RES IN UNIFERSITATE ANGELA RADEMACHER HELEN BEAUMONT BLANCHE COVEY MARGUERITE ENESS VALORA QUINLAN MARGUERITE HILL VIRGINIA LOOK AGNES ABELE FRANCES GOSPILL 1917 1918 GENEVIEVE WALSH 1919 PLEDGES OLGA SHINKMAN MARJORIE VOTEY EILEEN DONAHUE WINIFRED CORCORAN HELEN CAMINS ALICE WOESSNER SARA CAUGHEY IRENE MEYER DOROTHY O ' CONNOR Six Hundred Fifty-four IKeta Phi Alpha Six HundredlFifty-five Burrill Hal l Established in 1914 PATRONESSES MRS. FREDERICK G. Now MRS. JOHN R. EFFINGER MRS. MAE SACKETT ACTIVE ROLL 1917 MABEL CHRISTEN MARGARET HANSON MABEL KEBLER ISABEL NAIRN HAZEL HUBERT MARGARET BRIGHT MILDRED LEHMAN FRANCES COONEY HELEN MCGREGORY MARIE BLECKI 1918 1919 1920 FRANCES TARBELL ASSOCIATE MEMBER DORIS ISRAEL, " 20 KATHERINE RADER MARY RUBERT DOROTHY TEFFT LELA WRIGHT JENNY JACOBS MARION STEWARD ESTHER VICKERY IDA OLSON HILDRITH WHEELER MARTINA ROWE Six Hundred Fifty-six ' Burrill Hall Six Hundred Fifty-seven Delta Delta Delta IOTA CHAPTER Established in 1894. Re-established in 1915 MRS. HORATIO J. ABBOTT MRS. JOHN R. BRUMM MRS. LEIGH J. YOUNG MRS. CHARLES S. MILLEN MRS. GEORGE W. KNOEPPER MRS. JAMES E. HARRIS Miss DAISY ANDRUS PATRONESSES MRS. CARL F. BRAUN MRS. HORACE W. KING SORORES IN URBE Miss MARION STOWE Miss FREDA SEIGWORTH Miss HILDA WUERFEL MRS. WILLIAM A. FRAYER, II MRS. T. A. LOWRY, P Miss CATHERINE ACKLEN, A F SORORES IN UNIFERSITATE GENEVIEVE ROWE KATHRYN BIERKAMP FLORENCE BOWLES NELLIE HOBBS PAULENE CHAMPLIN ALICE BURTLESS GLADYS GREENING FRIEDA WUERFEL ANN CHRISTENSON HANNA CHAMPLIN MARGARET ADDISON RUTH GROW MERLE MADDEN MARION CHRISTIANCY MARETTA MARTIN KATHLEEN YOUNG 1917 MARELKA DENGLER 1918 BLANCHE WILLIAMS MILDRED TREAT MARJORIE NEEDHAM EVA POWELL ELIZABETH KEMP 1919 1920 PLEDGES EVA BOWEN MILDRED SHILLING Lois DONALDSON ELLA RAY MARGARET AVERY FLORENCE MELCHER Lois TILLET HAZEL HOFFMAN DONNA BRANDON BEATRICE CATLIN ELLA POWELL HELEN WELBORN Six Hundred Fifty-eight ' Delta Founded at Boston University in 1888 BOSTON UNIVERSITY ST. LAWRENCE UNIVERSITY ADRIAN COLLEGE SIMPSON COLLEGE KNOX COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF CINCINNATI UNIVERSITY OF VERMONT UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNIVERSITY OF NEBRASKA BAKER UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY GOUCHER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF CALIFORNIA BUCKNELL UNIVERSITY NORTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF IOWA UNIVERSITY OF PENNSYLVANIA STANFORD UNIVERSITY ADEI.PHI COLLEGE CORNELL UNIVERSITY WESLEYAN UNIVERSITY STETSON COLLEGE BRENAU COLLEGE ROLLINS COLLEGE FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE CHAPTER ROLL RANDOLPH-MACON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURG COLBY COLLEGE TRANSYLVANIA COLLEGE DE?AUW UNIVERSITY MIAMI UNIVERSITY VANDERBILT UNIVERSITY JAMES MILLIKEN UNIVERSITY FRANKLIN COLLEGE COE COLLEGE JUDSON COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ARKANSAS DRURY COLLEGE BUTLER COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF ALABAMA MT. UNION COLLEGE UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI UNIVERSITY OF WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY OF COLORADO UNIVERSITY OF OKLAHOMA UNIVERSITY OF OREGON SOUTHWESTERN UNIVERSITY UNIVERSITY OF TEXAS UNIVERSITY OF WYOMING UNIVERSITY OF NEVADA KANSAS STATE COLLEGE SOUTHERN METHODIST UNIVERSITY IOWA STATE COLLEGE Six Hundred Fifty-nine Newberry Residence Hall BOARD OF GOVERNORS MRS. HENRY B. JOY MRS. ALEXIS ANGELL Miss CLAIRE SANDERS . MRS. HENRY DOUGLAS . MRS. MYRA B. JORDAN . Miss AGNES E. WELLS . MlSS HORTENSE E. WlND Grosse Pointe Farms Detroit Detroit Ann Arbor Dean of Women Social Director Business Manager HOUSE OFFICERS JANET McFARLANE EILENE LAMB . OLIVE WIGGINS HAZEL GIDDINGS MARY PORTER . EMILY POWELL MILDRED MIGHELL ADA ARNOLD President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Librarian Sanitarian Fire Captain Social Chairman HOUSE COMMITTEE PEARL SMITH .... LUCILLE CRISSEY . EMILY POWELL ALISON SPENCE, AIMEE RINKES Senior Junior Sophomore Freshmen FLORA GATES HAZEL GIDDINGS IRENE LAYTON JANET McFARLANE HOUSE ROLL SENIORS CELIA BYWATER EVELYN MOORE FLORENCE PADDACK MARY PORTER PE ARL SMITH MARY LOUISE ALEXANDER RUTH BELLOWS ELLA BLISS FRANCES BROENE LUCILLE CRISSEY SIGNE HAMALAINEN FRANCES HANDIBO JUNIORS EILENE LAMB CLARISSA McCoLLOM WELTHA MCLACHLAN MARIE MACAULAY MILDRED MIGHELL LOUISE STAHMER GLADYS TOWNSEND Six Hundred Sixty ADA ARNOLD Lois BENNALLACK RUTH CHESEBRO HELEN CULLEN GRACE EMERY RUTH ABBOTT MARION AMES MARGARET BARLOW GERTRUDE BENSON MELBA BRADSHAW GRACE BUCCEE JEAN BUTCHER BEATRICE CATLIN GLAYDES DAUM RUTH DIEBEL CONSUELA GARWOOD KATHRYN GLASS HELEN GOSHORN GRACE GRIFFIN ELSA HAAG ROSEMARY HANDIBO MARGARET HEATH CONSTANCE HOPKINS LUCY HUFFMAN SOPHOMORES LUCILLE HALL HOPE KEELER ANTRYNETTA POEL EMILY POWELL OLIVE WIGGINS KAMEYO SADAKATA FRESHMEN DELIA I.MERMAN ESTELLE JACKA WINIFRED JONES MARJORIE KING ELIZABETH McDoNALD IDA MINES DOREEN POTTER AlMEE RlNKES MARGERY REYNOLDS HILDA SCOTHAN HELEN SEELEY ELEANOR SHARTEL ALISON SPENCE HELEN SPENCER IRMA STURTEVANT LUCILLE TAYLOR MARIE THORPE GLADYS TUCKERMAN RUTH YOKES IONE WILBUR Six Hundred Sixty-one Martha Cook Building A Residence Hall for Women Erected in Memory of MARTHA WOLFORD COOK First Opened for Student! October, 1915 BOARD OF GOVERNORS MRS. CHAUNCEY F. COOK, Hillsdale, Mich., President MRS. FREDERICK B. STEVENS, Detroit, Mich. Miss GRACE G. MALLARD, Detroit, Mich. SOCIAL DIRECTOR GERTRUDE H. BEGGS BUSINESS MANAGER FRANCES C. MACK HOUSE SUPERINTENDENT LULA F. TAYLOR STUDENT OFFICERS HELEN RICHEY, ' 17, President ALICE KRAFT, ' 18, Secretary ANNE MACMAHON, ' 19, Treasurer GENEVIEVE PACKARD, ' 17 GOLDA GlNSBURG, ' 18 NITA BUTLER RUTH BUTLER LAURA CARPENTER HELEN CLARK MARELKA DENGLER CRYSTAL EMERSON NORA HAGEN MARGARET AUSTIN SELMA BANDEMER DOROTHY BUCKLEY VIRGINIA CAVENDISH HERMIONE COHEN LUCILLE COLBY NETTIE COWIN GRACE EDWARDS LAURA JONES Six Hundred Sixty-two EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE EVANGELINE LEWIS, ' 19 DOROTHY WILLIAMS, ' 20 STUDENT RESIDENTS 1917 VERA HAVEN MAY HEWITT BERNICE KRUEGER HELEN KRUEGER MARJORIE McKEowN VIRGINIA MORSE 1918 FLORENCE FITZPATRICK HILDA FLINK MARION C. GALTON OLIVE HAGEN GOLDA GINSBURG MABEL HALL RUTH HEBBLEWHITE ALICE HOLTZAPPLE GENEVIEVE PACKARD EDNA REED HELEN RICHEY EVELYN SCHULTE MARGUERITE STRACHAN GLADYS WEIR ALICE WILSON CHRISTINA KERSEY ALICE KRAFT BLANCHE LANE CATHERINE MACNAUGHTON EDITH MANSELL FALICE PARKER GEORGINA PARKER OLGA PERSCHBACHER LOUISE TUTTLE _ - (Dartha Cook Dormitory IRMA ANSCHUTZ MABEL BANNISTER MURIEL BAUMAN KATHLEEN BRENNAN BERYL CHYNOWETH DORIS CLINE HELEN DAVIS KATHARINE DAVIS FLORENCE DEE ELIZABETH DOUGHTY ALICE HAWES HELEN CARTER LULU CASEMORE MARGUERITE CHAPIN MARION CHRISTIANCY ROBERTA DEAM MYONA DOPP ELSIE ERLEY EVELYN FAVREAU FLORENCE FIELD RUTH FLANAGAN DELCIA GILBERT CONSTANCE GRIFFITH GRACE HALL 1919 IRENE HENDERSON MARIE HORNING CHARLOTTE HUEBNER MARGARET HURST VIOLET KEPLER LOUISE KREGER EvANGELINE LEWIS VIRGINIA LOOK FRANCES MACDONALD JEAN MACLENNAN ANNE MACMAHON 1920 FLORENCE HELMICK FRANCES HIBBERD GENEVIEVE HIBBLER CLARA JAMES THEI.MA JAMES RUTH JAMESON KATHERINE JOHNSON LUCILLE JOHNSON GRETCHEN JONES KATHERINE LOVEI.AND JESSIE METCALF VIOLET NIMMO ANNA NOBLE BEATRICE McKNicm MARGARET MILLER HELEN OSBAND MARY OVERMAN MILDRED REINDEI. IDA SCHULTE DOROTHY SEARS MARION SHARPE DOROTHY THOMAS EVADNE WRIGHT FRANCES YERKES MARY OAKES OLIVE OSGOOD DORA OsTERBERG LAURA PEACOCK SARA RABINOWITZ DOROTHY READE HELEN READE DOROTHY REESE GERTRUDE SEYMOUR ROSE STURMER GLADYS VINTER DOROTHY WILLIAMS HARRIET W 7 ooi WORTH Six Hundrod Sixty-three Our Advertisers In tliG following pa es will be founa the aimauncements of mam reliable merchants who have contributed material! to the success of this volume. We bespeak ybur patronage in return Illlllllltl ' ( 1 S IHIIIIIHI . mi ii x " !!!!!!!!!!!!!! iiiiiiiiitiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinmiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiHiitiill i " ' " I I ' " i , " , ' " ill 1 T I I ' II ' I ' " I ' ' , I ' , ' ' I I ' I li " I I , Hi ' il I ' I i il I ' I I,..) ll.Hl Illlll iMlllllllMllllhMllilhmlllllhllill llhn.llllhMlllllhHlllth.lilltlnlllllh.lllllhplllllh.lllllll.llli ADVERTISEMENTS Small Pieces in Sterling Silver. We Have Many Similar Pieces in Other Designs at Various Prices. Illustrations are About One-thirb Acttal Size. No. 590 Cigar Cutter $ 1.50 No. 694 Cigarette Case 9.00 No. 991 Men ' s Card Case 8.25 No. 1474 Membership Card Case . . . 7.50 No. 1617 Rosary Case 4.50 No. 1639 Dorine Powder Box 4.00 No. 1690 Vanity Case 9.00 No. 3293 Pocket Nail File 1.25 No. 141 Eye Glass Case 12.50 No. 164 Rattle $4.25 No. 171 Bottle Opener 7.50 No. 268 Chain Key Ring 1.50 No. 313 Tatting Shuttle . 2.50 No. 399 Match Box Holder 3.75 No. 435 Knife, 4 Blades 8.00 No. 452 Match Case 4.50 No. 527 Pipe Cleaner 1.75 DETROIT 207-209-211 Woodward Avenue II ADVERTISEMENTS T oulevarcr. HATTER To Men of Michigan Appointed Agents for KNOX HATS Celebrated AQUASCUTUM COATS Imported from England DETROIT Michigan in ADVERTISEMENTS OPERATIC, CLASSIC STANDARD, POPULAR SHEET MUSIC AN IMMENSE STOCK Also headquarters for Instruction Books, Studies and everything for teacher and student VIOLINS MANDOLINS GUITARS Best makes of Small Musical Instruments and Musical Goods of all kinds Steinway, Grinnell Bros, and other famous Pianos (Our 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, 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 WE INVITE YOU TO CALL AT OUR NEW STORE 43-51 EAST LARNED STREET We have more display space and are carrying larger stocks. THE CHAS. A. STREINGER CO. Detroit IV ADVERTISEMENT CABINET NO. 60 Before furnishing your office, get our catalog from your dealer. It shows a most com- plete line of operating and Mechanical Cabinets, Labora- tory Benches, Waste Receiv- ers, Operating Tables, Drinking Glass Cabinets, Switchboard Mountings, etc. CABINET NO. 94 We allow a liberal cash dis- count, or our goods can be combined with chairs, En- gines, Switchboards, Cuspi- dors, etc., and sold on one contract on easy monthly payments. THE AMERICAN CABINET CO. Two Rivers, Wis. ADVERTISEMENTS UNIVERSITY HALL FINGER PRINTS AND THE WELL DRESSED MAN The ladies chat considerably about their clothes. We might say exclusively about them. Dame Fashion holds a tight rein over them all. Very true, but do you realize that it is only in the larger sense that the clothes of well dressed men are alike? In the little matters (which are really the most important) they are as different as their owners ' finger prints. It is to these individual dressers the Ball Shop makes its plea. The head designer of the Ball Shop is a foreign artist of international reputation, having been connected with drapers in Egypt, Paris and New York. The Ball Shop is anxious to prove to all Michigan men its ability to efficiently take care of their every tailoring want. If you are not a Ball Shop patron we hope that this spring will be your " get acquainted season " , and if it is going to be (and do let it be) you had best get your Spring orders in right now before the smartest fabrics are picked over. How about a trip over there today? IMPORTER AND DRAPER 53 BAGLEY DETROIT VI ADVERTISEMENTS THE LAMB SPENCER STORE GROCER W. D. Me LEAN, Prop. 318 So. State Street Ann Arbor, Michigan Always Use The Best NE-RO-MA Coffee PLEASANT VALLEY Teas THE LAMB SPENCER STORE W. D. Me LEAN - - - - Proprietor VII ADVERTISEMENTS 1548 Broadway (Executive Office) 557 Fifth Avenue New York Photographers to This Book and many other Colleges for :: :: the Season :: :: The School and College Department makes available the best skilled artists and modern methods, and also assures promptness and :: accuracy in completion of work :: Northampton, Mass. Princeton, N. J. Cornwall, N. Y. Ann Arbor, Mich. 1IZIIZ! Studios also in ZZ South Hadley, Mass. Lawrenceville, N. J. Hanover, N. H. Lafayette, Ind. Poughkeepsie, N. Y. West Point, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. VIII ADVERTISEMENTS EDWARD R. ROEHM FRATERNITY JEWELER STATIONER 24O WOODWARD AVE.. DETROIT In this work since ' 79. Continuing a business begun in ' 49. OFFICIAL JEWELER TO COLLEGE FRATERNITIES DESIGNER OF EMBLEMS FOR NEW SOCIETIES Complete special equipment for designing, die cutting, .making and finishing of the highest grade, at reasonable prices. Write for our new book PICTURES AND PRICES OF THINGS THAT APPEAL TO COLLEGE GREEKS TELEPHONE CENTRAL 5880 A. E. Gilberg Co. Incorporated COFFEES TEAS AND GROCERS ' SPECIALTIES 305 NO. MICHIGAN AVENUE CHICAGO GEORGE BISCHOFF Florist Choice Cut Flowers and Plants 220 CHAPIN STREET ANN ARBOR, MICH. TELEPHONE NUMBER 809M M-43 IX 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 FIRST NATIONAL BANK of Ann Arbor, Michigan Capital Surplus and Profits E. D. KlNNE, President 8100,000 $ 65,000 S. W. CLARKSON, Cashier HARRISON SOULE, F ice-President Directors E. D. Kinne Frederick Sohmid W. M. Abbott S. W. Clarkson D. M. Sutton Harrison Soule George W. Patterson Harry M. Hawley Wirt Cornwell Foreign 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. The Millard Press for the finest Dance Programs Menus Stationery in the city 111 West Liberty Street Ann Arbor, Michigan FOR SNAPPY SIGNS and BULLETINS, ANY KIND, ANYWHERE see Weissinger Sign Works 215 S. Fourth Ave. : Phone 182 X ADVERTISEMENTS D E T R O.I T The Progress of the Years This store started out in the beginning with the idea and purpose of be- coming a vital force in the mercantile life of the city. From a little acorn it has grown on and up. It is now a land mark to the old citizens of Detroit, but never once has it ceased to march with the progress of the years, and it is even more alive to the spirit of the times and the present needs of the people than ever in its long, useful career. Although it gets older every year it is also younger because of its enthu- siasm for the new. ' J ' his picture, taken from an old print, shows Detroit in its first days. The Hudson Store in the background is standing: in the location it occupies today . The floor space of the Hudson Store is ten times greater than the original village. Attention is invited to the two great buildings the safeties the clean, sweet, fresh air the enlarging of assortments the improvements of its sections And then there are being added all the time new ideas new endeavors continuous educational work going on from beginings of long years ago. And last but not least new inspiration new encouragements of our tens of thousands of gratified customers. XI ADVERTISEMENTS TINKER COMPANY Furnishers, Hatters and Clothiers to University Men 342 SOUTH STATE ST., ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN DRESS SUITS TO RENT ALL NEW MODELS ' Photograph Studio PHONE 1911 119 E. LIBERTY ST. Try The Staeb Bakery flfev FOR ALL KINDS OF BAKED GOODS SK Phone 238 516 EAST LIBERTY ST., Near State XII ADVERTISEMENT Harvard Peerless Chair BROUGHT to the Dental Pro- fession as the Harvard Company ' s highest accom- plishment in giving to a chair artistic effects, convenience to operator and comfort to patient. The only chair awarded Gold Medal at the Panama Exposition, also the chair adopted by the United States and Foreign Govern- ments. Harvard Cabinets are particularly attractive to those desiring Dental Furniture of solid, mas- sive effects, rich design and proportions so per- fect that they shall be beautiful and convenient. Don ' t fail to see Harvard goods demonstrated be- fore purchasing, as we can supply you with the most modern and complete line manufactured in the world. Write for catalog. THE HARVARD COMPANY, Canton, O. BRANCHES: Suite 1100 Marshall-Field Annex, Chicago; 1403 Widener Bldg., Philadelphia; 401 Monolith Bldg., 45 W. 34th St., New York J. J. CRIMMINGS COMPANY, 136 Boylston St., Boston, Mass., General Sales and Distributing Agency for New England XIII 1 ADVERTISEMENTS You want your Clothes to possess Quality and Style We can give you both. Our materials are the very best and our styles are the very latest Burchfield Customers are looked at twice S. W. Burchfield Company 106 East Huron Street XIV ADVERTISEMENTS We recognize those reflections of personal taste that you desire interpreted in the creation of your clothes. GEORGE C. HERBST H. CARL HERBST Chas. W, Herbst Bailor 102 BROADWAY DETROIT Our ability to mature them, combined with that finished workmanship par- ticular men de- mand makes us, logically your tailor. MICHIGAN BAND IN BLOCK " C " FORMATION PLAYING CORNELL ' S " ALMA MATER ' XV ADVERTISEMENTS BURR, PATTERSON COMPANY FRATERNITY JEWELERS SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO BADGES FOR LOCAL AND CAMPUS SOCIETIES GIVING SATISFACTION IS A B. P. ATTRACTION DETROIT MICHIGAN KYER WHITKER PURE FOOD PURVEYORS FRUITS AND VEGETABLES WHOLESALE and RETAIL CANNED GOODS IN LARGE LOTS OUR SPECIALTY BELL PHONE 326-327-328 114-116 EAST WASHINGTON ST. ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN r I i i i i i | | j I I I THIS IS A SERVICE-FIRST STORE Our aim is to make a better store for you; to give to it an atmos- phere of hospitality and cheerful- ness that will make you feel right at home every time you come here, whether just to " drop in " or to purchase. Ours is a broad business spirit not confined alone to thoughts of mere ex- change of goods for so many dollars and cents, but it reaches out for better ways of giving you real, genuine service. F. W. GROSS MEN ' S TOGS 309 SO. MAIN ST., ANN ARBOR XVI ADVERTISEMENTS ESTABLISHED 1818 MADISON AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Telephone Murray Hill 8800 Clothing for Every Requirement Ready-made and to Measure Suits and Overcoats for Business, Dress or Sport English and Domestic Hats and Shoes Shirts, Cravats, Collars, Pajamas, Underwear, Hosiery Gloves Dressing Gowns, Travellers ' Requisites, Leather Goods Waistcoats, Caps, Sweaters and Mufflers of Shetland or Angora Wool Imported Pipes, Tobacco Pouches, Cigarette Cases, etc. Liveries for all Menservants Our New Illustrated Catalogue Containing more than One Hundred Photographic Plates will be sent on request BOSTON SALES -OFFICES TREMONTCOR. BOYLSTON STREET NEWPORT SALES-OFFICES 220 BELLEVUE AVENUE SUPREME ACCURACY Every Hoover Steel Ball is true by the minimeter test to the one-twenty-thousandth part of an inch. In carrying power and durability they meet every demand of heavy duty service. HOOVER STEEL BALLS MINIMETERED TO 1-20000 INCH We make nothing but balls more of them than any other concern in America over 5,000,000 a day. Let us give you all the facts about Hoover Steel Balls. Write for New Catalog and Prices. HOOVER STEEL BALL CO., Ann Arbor, Mich. XVII ADVERTISEMENTS " WKer IN ANN ARBOR ' " NICHOLS TsS ARCADE [ 1 1 J! laii n FOOTV FOR MEN OF m ALFRED J INCORPOI IN DETROIT 101 WASHINGTON BOULEVARD XVIII ADVERTISEMENTS Shake hands, before you die. Old year, we ' ll dearly rue for you. What is it we can do for you? Speak out before you die. Tennyson Gas Fuel in the Kitchen for Fraternity and Club Houses We specialize in large kitchen installations for the use of gas. Economical, Clean and Satisfactory. Our special service without charge includes monthly inspection and care of all appliances installed by us. Before making changes in kitchens, see our special representative. Washtenaw Gas Company XIX ADVERTISEMENTS + , ,, " " " Our Creed We believe that business interests of our great State are best conserved by supporting and fostering its institutions of learning. Foremost among which is the University of Michigan. n n n n The Hemmeter Cigar Co. Detroit, Michigan HAL LER FULLER xx ADVERTISEMENTS et us help })ou in arranging the equipment, furnishings and decorations of j)our offices, a service vJe are rendering tke profession Cithout cost or obligation. Our experience in this xCork vJill enable us to be of assistance to jlou in soK ingthese problems.b}) drafting detailed plans and offering suggestions to fit $our particular case. " Fiftj)-fi e Modern Dental Office Plans " our book, explaining this serOice in detail, together vJith interesting catalogs of Columbia Dental Equipment, Cill be sent vJith our compliments upon receipt of request and dealer ' s name. THE RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO. Rochester, N. Y. k Chicago Philadelphia XXI ADVERTISEMENTS MEMBERS OF THE FLORISTS ' TELEGRAPH DELIVERY ASSOCIATION COUSINS HALL FLORISTS 1002 SO. UNIVERSITY AVE. ANN ARBOR, MICH. MONEY FOR TRAVELERS This Bank issues Travelers ' Checks usable in all parts of the world without identification of payee yet absolutely safe. Let us explain. THE FARMERS MECHANICS BANK 101-105 SO. MAIN 330 SO. STATE ANN ARBOR, MICH. Billiards nnnaoapno Bowling Huston Brothers Cigars Q Q n n Pipes n a a a Candies l We try to treat you right ' XXII ADVERTISEMENTS THE CHAS. H. ELLIOTT COMPANY 17th Street and Lehigh Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa. The Largest College Engraving House in the World COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS CLASS DAY PROGRAMS CLASS PINS Dance Programs and Invitations, Menus, Leather Dance Cases and Covers, Frater- nity and Class Inserts for Annuals, Fraternity and Class Stationery. bedding Invitations and Calling Cards xxin ADVERTISEMENTS JAMES FOSTER HOUSE OF ART Things beautiful from all parts of the World 213 SOUTH STATE STREET ANN ARBOR, MICH. Calkins Drug Co, KODAKS, CANDY SODA WATER n n 324 S. State Street and 1123 S. University Avenue Arcade Jeweler CARL F. BAY MAKERS OF College and Fraternity Jewelry FINE WATCH AND JEWELRY REPAIRING NICKELS ARCADE PHONE 152W WURSTER BROTHERS Pasteurized Milk and Cream Butter and Fresh Eggs Cottage Cheese and Butter Milk Extra Heavy Cream for Whipping Corner Detroit Catherine Sts. Phone 423 XXIV ADVERTISEMENTS TALK TO YOUR FRIENDS Wherever they may be, you can reach them by Bell telephone. Bell long-distance lines extend to the remotest parts of the nation, giving direct and quick connection between 10,000,000 TELEPHONES Michigan State Telephone Company J. J. Kelly, Manager Ann Arbor, Michigan Osborne-Boynton Co. " 1 1 Importers and Wholesalers Dinnerware, Glassware, yy- " Lighting Goods, China, Cut Glass, Hotel Sup- plies, House Furnishings, Refrigerators and Novelties. Telephone Main 1275 CHICAGO Outfitters to Young Men Clothing, Hats, Furnishings, Shoes Imptrten tf Exclusive Novelties in Neck- wear, Leather. Goods and all Accessories to Young Men ' s Drest 71-73-75 Jerierson Avenue Detroit, Mich. M-44 XXV ADVERTISEMENTS ALONG THE " HURON " These Wonderful Clothes Values Mark an Event in this Store ' s History When you consider the limitless and matchless opportunities this great apparel store affords the extensive and attractive variety you don ' t wonder that we say THIS IS YOUR STORE Just now we are showing an unusually complete gathering of Spring Fashions in Society Brand Clothes. Nationally renowned and conceded the finest ready-to-wear clothes, they are priced at from 320 to $40. One of the new models smgle-breaster with three buttons -is a triumph of clothes designing. Come in and see these masterly new clothes and the new designs and styles in shirts, hats, cravats and hosiery. Next Orpheum J.F.WuerthG, Next to Orpheum XXVI ADVERTISEMENTS Students of U. of M Are cordially invited to inspect our new line of Smart Clothes For Dressy Young Men New Spring Models in Suits and Top Coats Prices from $18.50 to $35.00 XXVII ADVERTISEMENTS The Roehm Company says- Since 1849 we have been making society and class badges of all kinds for college people all over the United States. If it is a new ' design in a favor, pin, ring or any novel piece of jewelry that you want, remember that the expert die cutters and engravers in our shops give you the very best and the price is right. Successors to the R. J. F. Roehm Company Twenty-seven Grand River East, Detroit, Michigan A postcard brings our catalogue + +.- PHONE 1500 Weinman- Geisendorfer Co. Dealers in Groceries Meats, the place where Quality Counts and Prices Talk making a combination that produces satisfac- tion at minimum cost to the buyer. 219-21-23 E. WASHINGTON ST. 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 Students ' Directory Michigan Alumnus The Technic Michigan Law Review Michigan Schoolmasters ' Gargoyle Journal The Inlander Text Books in English, American Tyler- French, Spanish, Etc. Keystone Specialty of Program Work PRESS BUILDING Maynard Street Bell Phone No. 1 XXVIII ADVERTISEMENTS ELECTRIC SERVICE places at your disposal a world of Home conveniences. It brightens the night and lightens the work of the day. ELECTRIC LIGHT The safest, cleanest, most convenient, as well as most sanitary of LIGHT. Besides Electric Washing Machines, Irons, Sewing Machine Motors, Sweepers, Chafing Dishes, Ranges, Percolators, Toasters, Grills. You will be surprised at the small cost of operation. THE DETROIT EDISON CO. ANN ARBOR MICHIGAN We offer you the ultimate in Banking SECURITY SERVICE LOCATION Capital and Surplus 500,000.00 -- Resources 33,800,000.00 ANN ARBOR SAVINGS BANK INCORPORATED 1869 Northwest Corner Main and Huron 707 N. University Avenue XXIX ADVERTISEMENTS The Home of Ann Arbor ' s Most Efficient Business Training School HAMILTON BUSINESS COLLEGE STATE AND WILLIAM :-: ANN ARBOR, MICH. Ice Cream for Parties and Home Lunches Candies Fountain Service Favors for Parties 218 S. Main St. Phone 166 xxx ADVERTISEMENTS BOOKSELLERS, IMPORTERS SHEEHAN CO. STATIONERS ANN ARBOR DETROIT Do You Wish to Attract Attention? CURTAINS Are Made to Attract Favorably THEY ARE BEING PUT IN THE BEST HOMES THEY ARE MADE TO FIT ANY SIZE WINDOW HEADINGS AND CASINGS COMPLETE PILBEAM MARZ CO. 720 Peter Smith Bldg. 301 N. Main St. Detroit, Mich. Ann Arbor, Mich. XXXI ADVERTISEMENTS Tuttle ' s Lunch Room Ask any Grad ask any Under Grad They all say, " Go to Tutt ' s " NEXT YEAR AT 338 MAYNARD STREET Phone 150 Find San-Tox Service and Nyal Quality The Sign of The Nurse Home remedies and toilets for all home needs at Quarry Drug Go ' s ! ! Prescription Store, j j Cor. State and N. University Ave. The Slater Book Shop Complete Stock of Miscellaneous and University BOOKS College Jewelry, M Book Racks, Stationery, Pencil Sharpeners, Memory Books Visiting Cards Engraved Special Prices to Seniors M. E. SLATER, Proprietor l t " " " " With Sheehan Co. Seventeen Years XXXII ADVERTISEMENTS Clothes for College Men HART, SCHAFFNER MARX Varsity Fifty-Five Suits and Varsity Six Hundred Overcoats These very striking and lively models are the choice of young men everywhere, in and out of college. They ' re made for men who feel and dress young. Considering what they are and what you get out of them they ' re undoubtedly the most economical clothes you can buy. Let your next suit or overcoat be a Hart, Schaffner Marx from this store. REULE-CONLIN-FIEGEL COMPANY The Home of Hart, Schaffner y Marx Clothes Southwest Corner Main and Washington Sts. ING 215 E. Huron Street, Phone 214 F 1 XXXIII ADVERTISEMENTS E. A. Wright Company Office and Factory Broad and Huntingdon Streets Central Store 1218 Walnut Street PHILADELPHIA, PA. Engravers, Printers, Stationers MANUFACTURERS OF Class and Society Pins, Medals Exclusive Designs in Wedding Engraving Stationery Calling Cards Year Book Inserts Commencement Invitations Shingles Dance Programs Photogravures Menus Memoirs, Testimonials Leather Souvenirs Certificate Engrossing XXXIV ADVERTISEMENTS " MICHIGAN BAND IN SHADOW OF THE HARVARD STADIUM " If you are interested IN Furniture, Rugs, Carpets and Draperies SEE Chas. Wuerth Co. PHONE 200 113-115 E. WASHINGTON ST. Quality and Prices RIGHT xxxv ADVERTISEMENTS 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. They 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 3.50 upwards! Write for catalog. Est. 1865 n n Footwear for Tennis, Golf, Boating, Hunt- ing, etc., as well as for every social function. + _ .. .... 183-5 WOODWARD AVE. DETROIT, MICH. " HI h! ' : , I.!-:.), !..i|i|. M.! i , M K . ' ' :, I :, ' ' . " ! I I ; .1 SCHUMACHER BACKUS PLUMBING HEATING and VENTILATING , Vapor Heating a Specialty 308-31 2 S. Main St. , Ann Arbor, Mich. XXXVI ADVERTISEMENTS r " It ' s My ff ork That Counts " Dairies General pfjotograpfjer k. . . 334 and 336 South State Street Ann Arbor, Michigan . - .j " The Only Studio on the Campus " XXXVII ADVERTISEMENTS 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 Pay the Sensible Price You need what Chalmers gives. Beauty plus reliability plus perfor- mance. You get those things in the Chalmers at a sensible price. Why go higher? Moreover to go lower may prove poor economy. So pay the sen- sible price for a sound and sensible car. Five Passenger Touring 31250 Two Passenger Roadster 31 250 Seven Passenger Touring 31350 Seven Passenger Sedan 31850 Seven Passenger Limousine 32550 Seven Passenger Town Car 32550 (F. O. B. Detroit) John MacGregor STAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES Sorority and Fraternity Trade a Speciality 551 E. University Ave. Phone 185 300-L Quality First HENRY A. SCHROEN 209 S. Fourth Street XXXVIII A. F. Dettling bailor Dry Cleaning, Pressing and Repairing Phone 2473-W 1119 S. UNIVERSITY AVENUE ADVERTISEMENTS Randall Pack Portraits Fra tern ity Gro ups Painstaking, artistic grouping -plus technical quality. 121 EAST WASHINGTON STREET PHONE 598 XXXIX ADVERTISEMENTS Advice Young Man: Be honest with yourself and with others in all your dealings; It is LYNDON ' S honest dealings for twelve years with Michigan men that places him far ahead of all comers in the Kodak and amateur finishing business. It is a well-known fact among his customers that when they want the best, there is only one man in Ann Arbor who can spell B.E.S.T. That is LYNDON 719 N. University Ave. Kodaks and Finishing exclusively TELEPHONES Private Exchanges to all Departments r I I SUPERIOR 7970-7971-7972-7973-7974 AUTOMATIC 32-332 Coffee Roasters, Importers Manufacturers B. A. Railton Co. Wholesale Grocers 373-405 West Erie Street CHICAGO, ILL. Fraternities, Sororities and Institutions furnished at wholesale prices TT HAS ALWAYS BEEN our earnest endeavor to furnish the correct designs in FURNITURE, RUGS, DRAPERIES at prices that you will find agreeable. Your pat- ronage is respectfully solicited. MARTIN HALLER Furniture Rugs 112-122 E. Liberty St., Ann Arbor XL ADVERTISEMENT LONDON MINNEAPOLIS MILWAUKEE DETROIT CHICAGO ANN ARBOR FURNISHERS D. E, Grennan Custom Tailor " Dignified Individuality LIBERTY AT 606 Jno. C. Fischer Company THE UP-TO-THE-MINUTE HARDWARE Sheet Metal Work a Specialty Special Copper and Brass Apparatus for Laboratories made to order 105-107 E. WASHINGTON STREET 121 S. MAIN STREET Ann Arbor, Michigan OREN ' S SERVICE Jk; the Best Costs the Less " Cafeteria 60S E. William St. Serv-Self 1121 So. University Ave. Offices 603 E. William St. M-14A XLI ADVERTISEMENTS ENGRAVING ft CHICAGO jVIakers of Hiohcsi Quality Desions and Plates for College and Hioh School Annuals Branch Offices -Atlanta, Davenport, Kansas City, Milwaukee, South Bend, Toledo XLII ADVERTISEMENTS P. S. And when you go back to Ann Arbor again take the trolley from Detroit. Fast. Dustless. A ride that costs almost nothing. We sincerely hope that in the years of the future when you come back to your school days thru these pages you will remember with pleasure your associations with us To that end we have always conducted our business. Wagner Company Men ' s Outfitters State Street at head of Liberty Since 1848 XLIII ADVERTISEMENTS Law and Medical Engineering Dental Publications Literary and General S cientific 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 10 per cent and up from the publishers ' prices are allowed to school libraries on all publications. Transportation charges prepaid on all orders, large or small, received through the mail. George Wahr, Bookseller, Importer, Publisher 103-105 N. Main St., : 316 S. State St. : Ann Arbor, Mich. " STUDENT PUBLICATIONS OFFICE XLIV ADVERTISEMENTS Ground Floor Studio to U of M GRADUATES For more than a quarter of a century we have carefully preserved all nega- tives made in our studio so that photo- graphs from your sitting can be furnished you at any time. 319 E. Huron St. Phone 961 M XLV ADVERTISEMENTS Man has improved upon his first clothing but not upon ours. We do a mail order business with Michigan graduates. ROY P. HENRY NICKELS ARCADE TAILOR Fountain and Luncheons Home Cooked Candies Our Patrons enjoy the REFINED ATMOSPHERE Prevalent in Our S hop 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. Steel Die Printing Plate Printing Party Programs, Society and Commercial Printing " For Service and Quality None Better " C. F. MEYERS PRINT SHOP 215 S. Main Street (2nd floor) opposite Mack ' s XL VI ADVERTISEMENTS College Class Books If We will make attractive propositions to Business Managers of College Annuals who desire to produce well made books. H 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 DUBOIS PRESS Rochester, N. Y. Builders of Fine Books and Catalogs Second consecutive Michiganensia n done by The Du Bois Press XLVII Index to Advertisers American Cabinet Co V Andres, Sam C XXXIII Ann Arbor Press XXVIII Ann Arbor Savings Bank . . . XXIX Arcade Jeweler XXIV Ball Shop ........ VI Best, A. Starr XXV Biscoff, Geo IX Brooks Bros XVII Burchfield Co XIV Burr, Paterson Co XVI Busy Bee XIX Calkins Drug Co XXIV Capper Capper XLI Cousins Hall XXII Crest, The XLVI Daines XXXVII Davis Ohlinger .... XXXVIII Detroit Edison Co. .... XXIX Detroit, Jackson Chicago Ry. . XLIII Dealing, A. F XXXVIII Du Bois Press .... XLVII Edwards, H. D. Co. Elliott, Chas. H. Co. . . X XXIII Farmers Mechanics Bank . . . XXII First National Bank X Fischer, Jno. C XLI Flattery, Thomas J Ill Foster, James XXIV Fyfe, R. H. Co XXXVI Gilberg, A. E IX Grennan, D. E XLI Grinnell Bros IV Gross, F. W XVI Haller Fuller XX Haller, Martin XL Hamilton Business College . . . XXX Harvard Co XIII Hemmeter Cigar Co XX Henry, Roy P XLVI Herbst, Chas. W XV Hoover Steel Ball Co XVII Hudson, J. L. Co XI Huston Bros XXII Jahn Oilier Engraving Co. . . . XLII Kyer Whitker Co XVI Lamb Spencer Store Lyndon, A. S. VII XL MacGregor, John .... XXXVIII Mack Co XLVI Maedel, G. L XII Meyers, C. F. Print Shop .... XLVI Michigan State Telephone Co. . . XXV Millard Press X Ne-Ro-Ma Coffee VII Newcomb-Endicott Co. ... XXVII Oren ' s Cafeteria XLI Osborne-Boynton Co. .... XXV Pilbeam Marz XXXI Quarry Drug Co XXXII Railton, B. A. Co. . Randall Pack . Rentschler, J. F. . . . Reule, Conlin Fiegel Co. Ritter Dental Mfg. Co. Roehm, Edward R. . , Roehm, The Co. . . , Ruby, Alfred J. . . . Schroen, Henry A. ... Schumacher Backus . Sheehan Co Slater Book Shop ... Staeb Bakery .... Strelinger, The Chas. A. Co. . . XL . XXXIX . . XLV . XXXIII . . XXI . . IX . XXVIII . XVIII XXXVIII . XXXVI . XXXI . XXXII . . XII IV Tinker Co. Trubey, J. A. . . Tuttle ' s Lunch Room . XII . XXX XXXII Wagner Co XLIII Wahr, Geo . XLIV Washtenaw Gas Co XIX Weinmann-Geisendorfer Co. . . XXVIII Weissinger Sign Works X White Studio VIII Wright, E. A. Co XXXIV Wright-Kay II Wuerth, Chas. Co XXXV Wuerth, J. F XXVI Wurster Bros. XXIV XLVIII Book Index Actuarial Society 45 1 Adelphi 442 Alchemists ' Alpha Nu 443 Alpha Omega Alpha 392 Alumni Association Officers ... American Institute of Electrical Engineers . . 448 Architectural Society Archons 420 Aristolochite 397 Athletic Association Officers 309 Athletic Program 434 Band, Varsity 463 Hamsters 408 Baseball (Varsity Team) Baseball (1916 Record) 340 Baseball (Review of Season) . 336 Baseball (All-Fresh) 342 Baseball (Class), 1917 Engineering .... 370 Baseball (Class), 1917 Literary . . . . .367 Board in Control of Student Publications . . ' Bowling (Varsity Team) 364 Boxing Club 365 Cabinet Club 492 Canadian Club 501 Camp Davis 176 Cap Night .... . 46 Cercle Irancais ' Chinese Students ' Club Choral Union 476 Class Athletics (Story) 366 Class Committees 1917 Architectural 1917 Dental 233 1917 Engineering 1917 Homeopathic . . 266 1917 Law 211 1917 Literary 63 1917 Medical 1917 Pharmical 2 Class Dedications 1917 Architectural 1917 Dental 231 1917 Engineering 137 1917 Homeopathic 26s 1917 Law 208 1917 Literary 61 1917 Medical 191 1917 Pharmical 253 Class Histories 1917 Architectural 1917 Dental 234 1917 Engineering 1917 Homeopathic 270 1917 Law 226 1917 Literary 64 1917 Medical 1917 Nurses (Allopathic) 1917 Pharmical Class Officers 1917 Architectural 1917 Dental 232 1917 Engineering 1917 Homeopathic 266 1917 Law 21 1917 Literary ]( ( 2 1917 Medical 19 . 2 1917 Pharmical 2j 4 1918 Architectural 287 1918 Dental 286 M-4f PAGE 1918 Engineering 283 1918 Law 285 1918 Literary 282 1918 Medical 284 1919 Architectural 298 1919 Engineering 295 1919 Law . . . .- 297 1919 Literary 294 1919 Medical 296 1920 Architectural 308 1920 Engineering 305 1920 Literary 304 1920 Medical 306 1920 Pharmical 307 Class Statistics 1917 Dental 250 1917 Engineering 174 1917 Literary 130 1917 Medical 204 1917 Pharmical 262 Classical Club 474 Comedy Club . 466 Commencement, Seventy-second 50 Commerce Club 451 Convocation, 1916 52 Craftsmen 388 Debate, Central League 440 Debate, Mid-West League 441 Dedication Delta Sigma Rho 396 Dental College 230 Deutscher Verein 468 Dixie Club 495 Drama, The Year in 480 Druids 407 Engineering College . Engineering Honor Committee 140 Engineering Society 447 Faculty Fellows 42 Football (Varsity Team) Football (1916 Record) 323 Football (Review of Season) 316 Football (All-Fresh) 331 Football (Class), All-Medical 368 Football (Class), 1917 Engineering .... 369 Foresters, Senior 457 Forestry Club 456 Fraternities, General Acacia 54 8 Alpha Delta Phi 510 Alphi Phi Alpha 566 Alpha Sigma Phi : Alpha Tau Omega 54 6 Beta Theta Pi 520 ChiPsi 508 Delta Chi 536 Delta Kappa Epsilon Delta Tau Delta Delta Upsilon : Kappa Beta Psi . . Kappa Sigma Lambda Chi Alpha 560 Phi Chi Delta 562 Phi Delta Theta 530 Phi Gamma Delta Phi Kappa Psi 522 Phi Kappa Sigma 550 Phi Sigma Kappa 564 Psi Upsilon 518 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 532 713 Book Index Continued I Sigma Chi Sigma Nu . AGE 526 540 Mass Meetings (Story) . . . Medical College PAGE 53 190 Sigma Phi 514 Menorah Society . . 453 Sigma Phi Epsilon 556 Michigamua .... 405 Smfonia 544 39 Theta Delta Chi Zeta Beta Tau Zeta Psi 534 554 516 Michigan Daily Michigan Law Review . . 427 . . 429 432 Michigan Union (Story) 43 Fraternities, Professional Alpha Chi Sigma 612 Michigan Union (Board of Directors) . . 378 Alpha Kappa Kappa Alpha Rho Chi Alpha Sigma 592 604 580 Michigan Union Opera Committees Michiganensian ........ Mimes . . 379 . . 425 ' 472 Delta Sigma Delta 574 Mortor Board 412 Delta Theta Phi Gamma Alpha Gamma Eta Gamma Kappa Delta Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Phi Alpha Delta ......... Phi Beta Pi Phi Chi 600 603 596 610 572 586 584 588 Newberry Residence Hall Nurses, Senior Allopathic Nurses, Senior Homeopathic .... Oratorical Board . . Oratory, The year in Order of the Coif . . 660 . . 272 . . 279 . 439 . . 438 . . 394 pVii nit-o r v ; c jf: Owls . 410 Phi Delta Phi Phi Rho Sigma Pi Upsilon Rho 570 582 594 Pharmical College Phi Lambda Upsilon ...... Phi Sigma 252 . . 393 . . 399 Psi Omega Sigma Delta Chi Sigma Delta Kappa Theta Xi 590 598 608 606 Pi Delta Epsilon Polonia Literary Circle Prescott Club . . 400 . . 455 . . 449 Xi Psi Phi 578 422 Fraternity List, General (In order established) . Fraternity List, Professional (In order established) 506 569 Regents, Board of Rifle Club . . . 30 . . 362 Fraternity Rushing Rules (General) .... 507 Round-Up . . 490 Freshman Glee Club Freshman Spread Committee 465 488 Saginaw Club Sandusky Club 502. . . 500 Galen 419 493 430 411 Girls ' Glee Club 46? 390 Glee Club 461 363 Graduate School Griffins 40 417 Sophomore Prom Committee .... . . 488 Homeopathic School 764 Sororities Alpha Chi Omega . 646 Honor in the Engineering College . 141 640 House Clubs Akhenaton Eremites . ' 626 620 Alpha Phi Burrill Hall Chi Omega . . 642 . . 656 . . 650 Hermitage 618 SCO Monks 622 V) Pheonix ... 624 Tngon 616 House Club List (In order established) Illinois Club 614 496 Kappa Kappa Gamma Mu Phi Epsilon . . 638 . . 648 Independent Girls ' Club 387 Pi Beta Phi . . 636 Inlander, The In Memoriam Interscholastic Track Meet, 1916 433 9 374 Theta Phi Alpha Westminster House . . 654 . . 652 South African Union . . 503 umor Hop Committee 487 413 -s Kentucky Club Keystone Club Knowlton, Jerome Cyril 494 499 209 Student Council Student Council Story Students ' Directory . . 380 . . 381 . . 431 . 446 207 41 Literary College 60 471 Les Voyageurs 418 391 Mandolin Club 461 398 Martha Cook Building . . . ' . 662 . . 358 Masques . 473 Tennis Tournament Season 359 714 Book Index Continued Toastmasters 421 Totem Club 498 Track (Varsity Team) 345 Track (Record of Competition) 349 Track (Review of season) 346 Triangles 414 Tryads 458 T-Square Society 454 Under-Class Contests 47 University Musical Society 37 University Symphony Orchestra 479 Vulcans . 406 Wearers of the " M " . 310 Wearers of the " aMa " 311 Wearers of the " R " 312 Wearers of the " 1917 " 371 Web and Flange 409 Webster Society 444 Women ' s Athletic Board 372 Women ' s Athletic Department (Story) . ' . Women ' s Athletic Teams, Senior 373 Women ' s College Year 54 Women ' s League (Executive Board) .... 384 Women ' s League (Judiciary Council) .... 385 Woolsack 395 Wyvern 416 Y. M. C. A. Y. W. C. A. 383 382 715 Ind ex Abbott, Ruth A 642, 660 Abbott, Wilbur R 312 Abele, Agnes L 654 Abele, John 238, 233 Abrams, Staats M..528, 405, 417, 421, 142 Achi, William C 212 Ackerman, Grace R 446 Acklen, Catherine 640, 296 Ackley, Marion V 638 Adams, Adelia W 68, 469 Adams, Arthur J 596, 388, 466 Adams, Coan H 526 Adams, Fred M 550, 68, 371 Adams, Hugh R 456, 496 Adams, John H 526 Adams, John Q 433 Adams, Theodore W 510, 368, 582 Adams, Thomas R 342, 365, 510 Adams, Victor 578 Adams, William T . . 396, 439, 440, 443, 68, 63, 312, 383, 386, 468 Addison, Margaret E 658 Adie, George C 550, 572 Agushavitz, Herman A 442 Ahrens, Helen C 632, 416, 384, 462 Akers, Byran 433, 536 Akers, Geo. W 422, 142 Akers, John K 536 Albertson, Robt. D 560 Alden, Philip E 456 Aldrich, Charles B 498 Aldrich, Leonard O 461, 472, 540 Alexander, Leslie L 408, 212, 211, 516 Alexander, Mary L 660 Alexander, Rutgers 600 Allen, Arthur D 68, 592 Allen, Dorothy 634 Allen, Edwin L 499, 508 Allen, Floyd M 588 Alle, William C 420, 285, 461 Altamirano, Felipe S 422, 142 Altenburg, Jesse H 548 Altsheler, Yancey R 550, 68, 63, 470, 494, 495 Altwater, H. Hugh 479, 502 Ames, Marion A 660, 474 Anderson, Einer B 383 Anderson, Arthur E 307 Anderson, Arthur F 238 Anderson, Carl A 620, 68 Anderson, Charles E 584 Anderson, Charles M 584, 197, 193 Anderson, George R 584 Anderson, Henry H 540 Anderson, Henry N 510, 305 Anderson, Melvin D 391, 448, 142 Anderson, Simeon D 456, 68, 457 Anderson, Walter E 522 Anders, Fred W 368 Andrew, Harold O 393 Andrews, Neil G 556 Andrews, Cecil C 426, 379, 616 Andrews, John H 542, 496 Andrews, LaVerne H 463 Andrews, Claire K 626, 451, 68 Andrus, Harold L 311, 335 Annabelle, Hilda C 387 Anneke, Emil 68, 586 Anschutz, Margaret 1 469, 663 Apfel, Elsa W 636, 69, 462, 466, 473 Applegate, Oliver C 490, 574, 238, 233 Archer, Robert S 390, 393 Arentz, Louis A 410, 69, 528, 63, 367, 371, 386 Armstrong, Dorothy A 632 Armstrong, Jeannette 411, 412, 69, 63, 382, 384, 387 Armstrong, Robert E 499, 540 Arner, Don C 479 Arnold, Ada C 660, 489 Arnold, Alfred L 572, 197, 193 Arthur, Elizabeth S 642, 412, 446, 69 Ashley, George J 495, 142 Ashley, John F 495 Aslanides, Demetrius J 448 Aspland, Herbert D 558, 142 Aten, John E 499 Atkins, Francis H 512 Atkinson, Lawrence 397, 258, 254 Atkinson, Margaret W 644, 372, 489 Atkinson, Thomas E 394, 429, 212, 586 Atlas, Walter R 554, 413, 463, 466, 470, 472 Attwood, Chas. W..398, 186, 185, 380, 388 Attwood, Stephen S 283, 414, 380 Atwell, Wayne J 602 Atwood, Theron W 586 Augspurger, Stanley R. . .456, 69, 371, 457 Austin, Edith D 470 Austin, Elmer R 448, 142 Austin, Margaret 662 Avery, Elizabeth N 644 Avery, Lincoln, Jr 520 Avery, Margaret S 658 Avery, Paul O 622 Ayers, Marquis H 624 B Babitt, Will C 432 Bach, Ernest N 286 Bach, Walter F 69 Bachman, Reed E 424, 522 Bachop, William E 212 Bachtel, Arthur D 142 Bacon, Donald K 530, 582 Bade, William G 465, 496, 530 Badgley, Carl E 626, 584, 69, 296, 368, 371 Baehr, George R 463 Bailey, Carl C 594 Bailey, Charles C 69, 383, 461 Bailey, Cyril E 443, 70, 610 Bailey, Ervin 604, 308 Bailey, James M 294, 461, 540 Bailey, John W 542 Bailey, Reame L 490 Bailey, Ruth L 416, 468 Bair, Ruby H 70 Baker, Henry E 544, 142 Baker, Irving E 286 Baker, Joseph L 536 Baker, Rest R 448, 143, 139, 369, 556 Baker, Simon P 608, 70, 388, 474 Baldwin, C. Alethe 632, 462 Ballard, Milner S 461, 580 Baluss, Mary A 454 Balz, Helen J 644 Bandemer, Selma L 662 Banghart, Lee E 564 Bannister, Mabel E 663 Barbarin, Rhea E 634 Barber, Harry H 508 Baribeau, Chas A 590, 238, 371 Barie, Richard L 70, 468 Barlow, H. Earl 578, 286 Barlow, Margaret 660 Barnard, C. Burton 546, 490 Barnard, Chester K 408, 212, 210, 211, 378, 522 Barnard, Harold D 584, 70, 368 Barnes, Donald J 564, 592 Barnes, Harold O 510, 143 Barnes, Nevin C 499 Barnes, Russell C 458 Barnett, Theodore S 572, 461, 487 Barnish, Lawerence R 70 Barrett, Harvey E 422 Barrett, James M...395, 570, 420, 518, 598 Barrett, John H 70, 367 Barringer, Marcella E 650, 454 Ban-on, Clarence R 238, 232 Barren, John F 496, 508 Bartelme, Eugene A 448, 143, 139, 466, 496, 522 Bartelme, Jeannette M 632, 70 Bartshe, Glen E 534 Bartz, Nicholas B 542 Bash, Philip P 431, 379, 540 Baskins, Dale F 502 Bassett, Herbert B 448, 143, 139 Bassett, Margaret A. .638, 412, 70, 63, 384 Bastin, Rowena B 644 Batcheller, Carl A 606 Bateman, James L 558, 362, 379 Bates, Helen B 634 Bathriek, Donald U 312, 520 Bathurst, Floyd W 388, 499 Battles, Lloyd E 408, 212, 211, 586 Batty, Edward W 616 Bauer, Ralph L 287 Bauman, Frank J 574 Bauman, Muriel E 663 Baumann, Milton C 532, 143 Baumgarten, Elden C 584, 419 716 Baumgarth, Ernest A 400, 433, 71 Baxter, Carrie E 71, 372 Beach, Robert S 518 Beake, Harold C 71 Beal, Travis F 71, 520 Beam, Harold A 624, 298 Beardsley, Raymond R 552 Beath, Charles P 312 Beaulieu, Elton J 495 Beaumont, Helen M . . . 654,71,63 Beaven, Paul W 582, 510 Beaver, Charles R 510 Bebout, Lewis R 212 Becker, Donald R 544 Becker, Fred W 461, 532 Becker, Myron G 399, 592, 197, 193 Beckmann, Jacob W 495 Beckwith, Hazel L 636, 294, 489 Bcckwith, Irving G 618, 465 Bedford, Thomas G 143, 371, 369 Beeckel, Nelson A 550, 365 Beernink, Ernest H ..71 Beers, Julius L 408, 212, 210, 211, 586 Beery, Clarence A 143 Behler, Glenn W 143 Behn, Claud W 588 Beierlein, Gertrude R 474 Beinhauer, Lawrence G 584 Beis, Jeannette 636, 171 Belknap, John H 564 Bell, Ferdinand C 379, 488, 499, 532 Bell, Jay T 596, 212 Bellows, Rachel M 71 Bellows, Ruth A 660 Beltz, John C 576 Bement, Newton S 71 Bement, Roberts E 516 Bender, Elliott M 500 Bender, Norman C 72, 592, 493, 564 Benedict, Don M 474 Benedict, Margaret 630 Benjamin, Glenn H 604 Bennallack, Lois L 660, 462 Bennett, Harry P 532 Bennett, Richard H 588 Bennett, Robert H 413, 315, 472, 520 Bennett, Theresa F 642 Benoy, Evan H 143 Benson, Gertrude C 660, 474 Benzing, George 524 Berge, Clarence A 197, 193 Bergstrom, Victor W . . .618, 268, 266, 380, 594 Berkey, Howard L. - 530 Berman, Robert 461 Berns, Julius L 596, 213 Bernstein, William 554 Berry, Lathvon F 546, 472 Besch, Clara W 471 Betzing, Clarence F 498 Bibber, Leon C 422 Bibby, LeRoy H 560, 213 Biber, Edward A 72, 312 Bierkamp, Kathryn 1 658 Bierwagen, Herbert M 558, 468 Biery, Harry E 540 Bigelow, Robert B 516 Biggers, Robert L 140, 295, 512 Binhammer, Thusnelda C 72, 468 Binns, Carl 596, 213, 540 Bird, Robert V 503 Birdsell, Margaret 638, 416 Birdsell, Roger 144, 490, 492 Birmingham, Hobart M 528, 72, 63, 311, 335 Bisbee, Harvey J 298 Bishop, Charley T 144 Bishop, Clark W 516 Bishop, Firmin J 144 Bishop, George, Jr 524 Bittker, David J 238 Bixler, George W 213, 211, 312 Blackmor, Ralph W 331 Blain, Helen M 848 Blake, Bardwell 495, 526 Blake, Pansy Y 630, 382 Blakeslee, Donald R 624, 72 Blakeslee, Willis 542 Blanco, Galo W 562 Blashill, Stuart J 452 Blecki, Joseph A. . .393, 455, 144, 371, 369 Blecki, Mani V 656, 455 Blinstrub, Camille 455 Bliss, Ella C 660, 469, 474 Index Continued Blodgett, Alice J Blom, Cornelius W Blood, Frank L Bloom, Marie L Bloomer, Chas. K Bloomquist, Earl A Blowers, Raymond F Blumenthal, Mildred M Blumer, Max A .......... 107, Boas, Oliver E Bodenstab , -Dynie Boehm, Wm. J Boehnlein, Armin H Boerickc, Garth W Boghosian, Minos H BOKUO, Arthur P ........ 608, 439, Bohling, Henry 8 ............... Bohn, Arthur Boice, Ralph E Bolen, Alberta I, ................ Bolender, George K Bolles, Norman T Bo lt, Frederick C Boltwood, Lucius C Bond, Chester C Bond, James D Bond, Kenneth I) Boos, Charles F ................. Boos, Joseph M Booth, Paul L Booth, Wm. G Boothby, Russel M Borland, Donald Borucki, Stanley J Bosworth, Charles A Bothe, Albert E Bott. Clarence J Bourke, Helen M ........... 632, Bowcock, Harold M ......... 421, Bowen, Eva M ............. 658, Bowrn, Floyd L Bowen, Karl W Bowers, Cyril Y Bowles, Florence E Bowles, Harry 1 ......... 144, 370, Bowman, Merchant B Bovajan, Arsen M Bo ' yce, Charles W Boyd, Alan W ............. 413. 312. Boyd. Albert M Boyd, L. J Boyd, William M Boyer, H. Elizabeth Boyle, Dona C Boynton, Louise Bozer, Hermann E Bradficld, Robt. J Bradley, Charles A Brnillov, Evangeline 1 Bradley, Isabel E Bradley, Naomi S Bradshaw, Melba S Brainard, Clifford W Bramley, Floyd Brand, Henry N Brandebury, Henryet ta Brandell, Elmer ..... 560, 405, 73, Brandon, Donna T Branson, Harold W Bruade. Jacob M. . .431, 442, 45:). Brnun, Hugo E ......... 424, 379, Brayer, Walter G Brazell, N. J ....... 414, 422, 311, Breakev. Uobt. S Brcidenbach, W. C .............. Breitung, Charles A ......... 144, Brennan, Harold A Brennan, Kathleen E Brewer, Frances F Brewer, Howard H Brevmann, Chas. H ......... 213, Bridge, Robert S ........... 620, Briggs, Chas. E Briggs, George K Briggs, Harriet A Bright. Margaret Brill, James B BrixhoiH, Harold J Britton, Edgar C Britton, Frank W Britton, Harold H Broadwell. Baxter L ......... 258, Broberg, Walter M Brock, Arthur S Brock, Gertrude E Brock. Isaac V Brockmnn, Grovcr C ' ........ 374 Brockway, Warner C 64 . 72 508 360 632 490 I 1 - " ' 526 72 3S8, 499 144 646 MB 578 580 144 444, 285 496, 508 442 468 630, 474 530 468 395 550 530 530 528, 315 552 331, 512 534 72, 534 295 455, 72 419, 582 584, 73 238, 233 , 416, 474 496, 522 , 466, 473 388 494 _ .540 658, 73 , 371, 552 524 238 626, 418 310, 524, . 314, 315 496 580 524 73 73 630 584, 296 297 544 73 638 638 636, 660 463, 582 518 528 634, 466 , 310, 335 658 I .Mi . 470. 4!m , 502, 532 622, 490 , 312, 315 508 197, 552 , 139, 612 548 663 632 622 , 211, 536 , 488, 498 5t 4 305, 510 636 65fi 542 594 393, 612 546 474 , 496, 522 456 624 634, 416 474 , 238, 371 616 Brodhcad, Willis ...... 40S, 417, 144, 514, 139, 309, 461 Brodie, John G ............. 578. 239, 501 Broene, Frances M .............. 660, 469 Brohl, Harry T ..................... 500 Brook, Erie A ....................... 612 Brooks, Beulah E ................... 648 Brooks, June R ..................... 384 Brooks, Leonard Joseph .............. 550 Brophy, George O., Jr ____ ....... 542, 426 Brotherton, Wilber, Jr ........... 399, 516 Brousseau, Edward W ........... 145, 495 Brown, Bernice 1 .................... 642 Brown, Cecil A ............. 408, 570, 211, 524, 312, 472 Brown, Edmund M .............. 560, 490 Brown, Geo. A .................. 574, 239 Brown, John C ................. 474, 499 Brown, Lee P ........... 456, 73, 457, 496 Brown, Marvin E .................... 73 Brown, Mary D ................. 634, 466 Brown, Ned ' L .................. 239, 388 Brown, Paul E ....................... 73 Brown, Ray E ...................... 145 Brown, Raymond P ............. 496, 524 Brown, Raymond R ............. 606, 452 Brown, Robert G ............... 393, 397 Brown, Stephens J .................. 239 Brown, Vera H ............. 650, 416, 462 Brown, W. E., Jr ............... 550, 282 Browne, Florence A .................. 306 Brownrigg. Wm. G ...... 452, 374, 371, 548 Bruch. Merritt .................. 424, 520 Brundidge, Moses ................... 550 Brunner, Henry E ............... 239, 232 Brunson, Lawrence W. . .391, 448, 145, 139 Brush, Beulah A .................... 644 Buchanan, Hugh L .................. 145 Buchhagen, Walter H ............ 556, 145 Buchlcr, Clifford C .................. 492 Buchman. Abraham S ............... 453 Buckley, Dorothy T ................. 662 Buckmaster, DeeForest W ........... 546 Buckner, Edward ............... 442, 474 Bucll, Bruce G ...................... 456 Buell, Charles E .................... 552 Buggce, Grace M .................... 660 Bulklev. Txmvitt ,1 ................ 512, 74 Bullen. Guv R ...................... 580 Bulmer. John F ..................... 590 Burbv. William E ............ 608, 74, 371 Burch, Harold K ................ 239. 233 Burchard, Lawrence S ............... 546 Burchell, Warren S .................. 624 Burehfield, Harold J ................. 307 Burge, Kemp S .......... 405, 74, 63, 472, 494, 495, 616 Burghard, Robert J .............. 546, 74 Burkhardt. George E ................ 580 Burkhart, Richard H ........ 574, 239, 508 Burkholder, Felix S .................. 286 Burley. Robv M .................... 468 Burncll. Max R ..................... 572 Burnett, Gladys M .................. 636 , Burnett, Orville P Burnett, Verne E Burns, Claude M 456 405, 426, 74, 380, 386, 598 624, 409. 421, 432, 447, 145, 139 419, 197, 193 463, 584 Burns, John T Burr, Alfred J .................. Burr, Horace B ................. 578, 239 Burrows, Julian S ....... 502, 145, 139, 510 Burrows, Leis J ................. 502, 510 Burtless, Alice ...................... 650 Burton, Frederick W ................ 590 Burton, Harold W ....... . ........... 498 Bush, Helen E ........... 646, 74. 63, 462 Bushnell, Ebenezer .................. 512 Busman, George G .................. 588 Butcher, Jean F ............ 646, 660, 474 Butler, Clarence L .............. 560, 307 Butler, Edith P ..................... 636 Butler, Elbert H .................... 566 Butler, Josephine L .................. 646 Butler, Nita L ................... 74, 662 Butler, Raymond A ................. 534 Butler, Ronald A .................... 600 Butler. Ruth ........ 646, 446, 74, 462, 662 B ' ltterfield. Lander W ........... 424, 552 Huzbee, Alvin S ................. 600, 297 Byrnes. George R ............... 255, " 258 By water. Celia ' C ................ 660, ' 75 Cadarette, Leo A 501 Cadv, Fred J 580, 268, 266 Caffey, John P 546, 572 717 Cahalan, Wm. L 213 Calhoun, Henrietta A 640, 650, 392, 197, 192 Calvin, Harry L. 312,371,516,371 Cameron, Burton G 213 Cameron, John D 528, 496 Cameron, Michael C 578 Cameron, William S 213, 211 Gamins, Helen C 654, 462 Campbell, Arthur B 239 Campbell, James V 512 Campbell, John E 426, 598 Campbell, Lloyd A 620 Campbell, Malcolm C 624 Campbell, Morse D 600 Campbell, Walter E 604, 308, 463 Campbell, William B 75, 530 Caneco, Raul dos Santos 562 Cannon, Lucy M 462, 479 Caplan, Benjamin 453 Carey, Harry M 426, 598, 616 Carl, William A 564 Carlson, Harry 546, 407, 75 , 62, 461, 472 Carman, Ralph K 75, 63, 552 Carnegie, Lillian 650, 412, 75, 382 Carpenter, Laura R 75, 662 Carpenter, Rolla L 395, 510 Carpenter, Ruth M 636 Carpenter, Sprague F 590, 240 Carpenter, William R 622, 213 Can-, Rufus L 566 Carrick, Paul E 534 Carritte, John P., Jr 622, 415, 490 Carroll, Eber M 564 Carroll, H. Leslie 405, 406, 417, 145, 138, 139, 310, 345, 371, 380 Carroll, Philip, Jr 461, 463, 490 Carson, Ralph M 396, 440, 442, 75, 130, 371, 380, 474 Carter, Andrew A 465 Carter, Helen A 632, 663 Cartwright, Charles B 145 Cartwright, James H 596, 395, 420, 285, 490 Cartwright, Oscar 616, 298 Case, Aileen E 644 Case, Francis H 442, 530 Case, Kenyon H 622, 418, 456 Case, Lee O 612 Case, Wm. J 626 Caaemore, Lulu M 663 Casgrain, Wilfred V 512 Cassidy, Melvin J 516 Catlett, Jas. B 538, 570, 417, 214, 211, 310, 345 Catlin, Ada B 660 Caughey, Andrew F 146 Caughey, Sarah R 654, 474 Caulkins, Henry L 379, 518 Cavanagh, Paul E 590 Cavanaugh, Ruth L 646 Cavendish, Virginia G 630, 662 Caverly, Harcourt L 468 Cecil, Lester L 214, 211, 388 Chadwick, William F 574, 286 Chalat, Jacob H 197 Chamberlin, William I 75 Champion, Helen .... 650, 412, 75, 466, 473 Champlin, Hannah I 658, 489 Champlin, Paulene M. . .658, 416, 382, 470 Chandler, Roy A 610 Chang, Wvszie S 76, 497 Chapin, Marguerite 638, 384, 663 Chapin, Ralph E 146 Chapman, Herman H 443 Chapman, Wellington S 331 Chase, John M 442, 379, 474 Chellis, Dwight G 610 Chen, Ta Che 497 Chen Te Fen 497 Chen, Yu Soo 497 Chenik, Ferdinand 455 Chenot, James E . .600, 417, 309, 366, 470 Cherry, Harold M 415, 493, 522 Cherryman, Rexford K 461, 466, 522 Chesebro, Ruth E 660 Chester, Dorothy K 638 Chidester, William K 474 Childs, Terrell L 146 Chipman, Dorothy J 636 Cholette, Paul E 620, 426, 379 Chow, Chung-Ki 497 Christa, Milton P 624 Christen, Helen F 636 Christen, Mabel L 656, 76, 63 Christenson, Ann 658 Christian, Grace A 76 Christiancy, Marion E 663 Index Continued Christiansen, Geo. W 240, 556 Christie, Edwin R 76 Christie, Margaret 652 Christie, Marian U 454 Church, Conrad N 417, 426, 407, 76, 63, 434, 598 Church, Fiske S 622, 76 Church, Harold C 622, 498 Chynoweth, Beryl M 663 Claassen, George C 396, 429, 440, 444, 214, 211, 610 Clapperton, George D 433, 524 Clark, Albert A 365, 510 Clark, Albert L., Jr 490 Clark, Ben R. .. ...461,524 Clark, Charles S 426, 522, 598 Clark, Chester W 552, 524 Clark, Fitzgerald H 546, 311, 345, 582 Clark, George A 502 Clark, Helen F 76, 469, 662 Clark, Jas. P 443, 214, 211 Clark, Stevens 526 Clarke, James H 540 Clarke, Arvine N 447, 448, 146 Clarke, Charles U 530 Cleary, Marjory J 636 Cleary, Robert M 582 Clifford, F. Orville 574 Cline, Doris A 663 Closz, Harold F 268, 266 Cobane, John H 594 Cobleutz, Howard B 608, 499 Coburn, Catherine R 646 Coburn, Marcia M 646 Codd, George C 512 Codd, John W 407, 76, 63, 512, 367, 371 Cohen, David 503 Cohen, Joseph 453, 371 Cohen, Samuel 146, 312, 363 Cohen, Samuel L 554 Cohn, Alfred H 146, 139, 493 Cohn, Charles S 444 Cohn, Herman T 76, 496 Cohn, Hermine W 662 Cohn, Irwin 1 214 Colby, Lucille M 468, 662 Colcord, Bradford C 538, 499 Colden, John P 608, 439 Coldren, Helen M 636, 77 Cole, Hermon H 572, 392, 419, 524, 198, 193 Cole, Russel A 439 Cole, Wm. E 584 Coleman, AsaF 77 Coller, Russell J 588 Collier, Florence 474 Collins, Albert R 590 Collins, Harold W 620, 379 Collins, Robert W..406, 409, 417, 421, 146, 139, 371, 374, 386, 466, 378, 369, 534 Collins, Wm. H 448 Colliver, Elisabeth M 452 Comstock, Alice L 636 Comstock, Joseph B 420, 564, 586 Conant, Thomas W 448 Condit, D. Harold 588 Conkey, Albert D 598 Conklin, Theodore H 572 Connell, Catherine C 634 Connelly, Jack H., Jr 542, 77, 63 Connine, Harry J 394, 429 Connor, Elizabeth M 384, 474 Cook, Abram N 422, 146 Cook, Arthur E. . 77 Cook, Florentine W 636, 77 Cook, Grant L 596, 405, 417, 214, 380, 466, 472 Cook, Harold L 77 Cook, Ralph H 448 Cook, Ralph P 146 Cook, Robert 512 Cooke, Edwin T 77 Cooley, Jean P 77 Cooley, Margaret H 634, 424 Coombs, Palmer B 431, 540 Cooney, Chauncey V 526 Cooney, Frances M 656 Coons, Harry C 388 Coons, John D 594 Cooper, George W 495 Cooper, Hester, L 630, 77 Cooper, Roland S 342, 616 Coram, Edward J 592 Corbin, Malcolm D 147 Corbin, Holland E 388 Corcoran, William 496 Corcoran, Winifred H 654 Corlett, Robert C 522 Cornwell, Marie 638, 78, 469, 470 Cortright, Lisle C 452, 78, 463 Corwin, George W 442 Cosgrove, Maynard G 448 Cossitt, Harry R 542 Cotner, Frank B 594, 399 Cotter, William 518 Cottington, Charles H 496, 522 Cotton, H. J. Leland 616, 305 Cotton, John V 596 Coult, Charles C 147 Coulter, Glenn M.. .620, 417, 420, 472, 378 Coulter, Harold B 620 Coulter, Raymond H 147 Covarrubias, Guillermo A 147 Covert, Harold E 522 Covey, Blanche R 654, 78, 474 Covey, Leo F 596, 214 Cowan, Benj. G 588 Cowan, Walter G 588 Cowen, Holland M 520 Cowin, Nettie A 662 Cowing, Artemas W 448 Cowing, Guy R 147 Cowlin, Henry L 596, 214, 211, 388 Cox, Kenneth K 444 Cox, Theodore S 618, 407, 78, 62, 63, 335, 371, 379, 492 Coxon, Alfred W 584 Crabbs, Donald W 534 Craig, William D 379,512 Cramer, Harold C 286, 564 Cranch, Eugene T 499 Crandall, Adele L. . .630, 78, 466, 470, 473 Crandall, Ernest R 397 Crandall, Lou R 622, 391, 409, 147, 138, 139, 371, 369 Crandell, Herbert C 258 Cranson, Rex P 463 Crawford, Carleton H 608, 214 Crawford, George M., Jr 508 Crawford, Malcolm J 388 Creager, Clifford H 604 Cergo, Clarence H., Jr 532 Cress, Earl H 550, 331 Cress, Elmer W 550, 331 Creswell, Margaret A 650, 78 Crissey, Lucile 644, 660 Crissey, Mildred J 644, 78 Crockett, Alexander C 616 Crockett, Wendell F 429, 215, 461 Cron, Roland S 392, 198, 193, 582 Cronin, Daniel H 610 Cronk, George A 240 Crosby, Paul S 574, 240, 233, 371 Cross, Cecil F 405, 78, 63, 310, 345, 371 Cross, Don 397, 258, 255, 576 Crossland, John R 566 Crump, Samuel L 448, 147 Cruse, William R 312, 616 Cruttenden, Denman H 600, 426, 458 Crysler, E. W 258 Cudlip, Merlin A 564 Cudney, Ethan B 368 Cullen, Helen M 660 Culver, Frank W 518, 331 Cummins, Howard S 390 Cunliffe, Edwin K 624 Curby, Lloyd J . . . .596, 215, 211, 466, 470 Curran, Robert A. L 496 Curtis, Frank E 592, 388 Curtis, Percy N 556 Curtis, Russell E 618 Cuthbert, Ivan N 501 Cutting, Maxwell B. . . .448, 147, 139, 362, 365, 370, 371, 463, 564 D Dahling, Louis F 596, 394, 408, 429, 215, 211 Dailey, Helen R 652 Dake, George E 461, 524 Daley, Clarence H 442 Dalm, Jacob A 215 Dalton, H. Leo 451, 78 Dancer, Robert B 342, 532 Daniels, Dudley A . .590 Daniels, George B 431, 282, 540 Daniels, Harry C 408, 215, 210, 211 Dann, David S 453, 79 Darling, Donald B 556 Darnall, Joseph R 417, 592, 419, 284, 492, 532 Darnall, William M 424, 282, 492, 532 Darnton, Chester T 451, 79, 63 Daugherty, Robert S 424, 379, 524 718 Daun, Glaydes C 638, 660 Daume, Selden B 556 Davenport, Harold 546, 180, 185 Davids, Wilfred S 624, 574 Davidson, Donald C 496, 530 Davidson, Norman H 37 1 , 564 Davidson, Otto C., Jr 564 Davidson, Ward F 564 Davidson, William G 474 Davis, Edward C 536 Davis, Helen G 634, 412, 79, 387, 473 Davis, Helen I . ' . . .466, 663 Davis, Horace L 544, 417, 407, 63, 461,472, 479, 548 Davis, Katharine N 644, 663 Davis, Paul 287, 558, 450, 487 Davis, Raymond E 79 Davis, Robert L 448, 147 Davis, Rogers P 526 Davis, Ruby A 79 Davis, Stanley P 148 Davis, Virginia L 471 Davis, Winfield C 148 Davy, Winifred 646 Dawson, Wm. T 465 Day, Harold R 508 Day, Marcus M 79, 371, 540 Day, Robert Goss 395, 570, 532 Deam, Roberta E 663 Dean, Frederick W 240 Debayle, Luis M 562 DeButts, Dean J 461, 496, 516 DeCamp, Floyd H 574, 240, 233, 490 Decker, Chas. L 556 Dee, Florence A 663 DeHaven, Howard E 148 DeJuan, Abel 562 de La Cruz, Anibal 148 DeLano, Herman A 522, 586 Delano, Herman J 526 DeLournier, Alfred J 558, 596 Del Valle, Manual A 562, 393, 470 Deming, Harte E 590 Demmon, Olivia J 644 Dengler, Marelka C 658, 662 Den Herder, Jay H 211 Denison, Ralph A 240 Dersch, Albert G 79 Despond, Harry H 79 Devereaux, Lois 642 DeVilliers, Elizabeth S 503 DeVilliers, Schalk I. B 503 DeVol, James C 439 Deyo, Harry N 215. 211, 490 Dickie, Ralph E 148, 139 Dickinson, John T 622 Diebel, Ruth M 660 Diederichs, Leonard 408, 215, 211, 586 Diekema, Gerrit J., Jr 331, 510 Dieterich, Louis F 550, 391, 409, 148, 139, 140, 492 Dieterle, Herbert D 584 Dieterle, Hilda C 79 Dieterle, Robt. R 544, 461 Dieters, Henry William 148 Dietze, Eginhard 448, 148 Dignan, Edward J 576, 148 Dinwiddie, G. Carrington 514 Dinwiddie, W. Starrett 379, 514 Dischinger, Lila 384, 469 Diss, Dorothy H 644, 80, 63 Dixon, Edgar L 624 Dixon, Jean L 630 Dixon, Walter J 560, 287, 490 Dodd, Russell 618 Dodge, John E 578 Dodge, Selenyn A 80 Dohmen, Anton J., Jr 560, 490 Dole, Marie L 646, 471 Domboorajian, Haig M 149, 363, 371 Domzalski, Casimir A 455, 296 Donahue, Leo T 466 Donaldson, Bryant W 549 Donaldson, Harold M 540 Donaldson, Lois E 658, 470 Dondero, Roy J 406, 149, 138, 139, 371, 490, 369 Dongos, Johannes M 503 Donnelly, Joseph M 596 Donohue, Eileen M 654, 80 Dooge, B. Russell 538, 430 Dopp, Myona L 650, 663 Dorsey, Goeffrey A 80 Dorsey, James Allen 461, 524 Dott, Robert H 399, 80, 457 Doty, Merle B 414, 383, 552 Dougherty, Daniel J 576, 149 Dougherty, John A 215, 496 Doughty, Elizabeth W 663, 474 Index Continued Douglas, Benjamin 616 Douglas, Margaret 384, 652 Douglas, Margaretta B 644, 80 Douglass, Robert P 550 Dow, Willard H 534 Dowd, William C 393, 490, 612 Downie, Peter C 149 Doyle, George C 80 Doyle, Kenneth O 596 Doyle, Thurman B 596 Dovno, Edmonds G 499 Drake, Donald M 391, 409, 149, 520 Drake, J. Horace, Jr 524 Drake, Mary E 646, 80 Drake, Rollin E., Jr 520 Draper, Harold D 502 Dreese, Erwin, E 620 Dresser, Ora A 149, 371, 369 Dressier, William J 455 Driscoll, James L .542, 461 Dubuar, Charles C 452 Dudley, Elbridge G., Jr.. 414, 528, 379, 487 Dueltgen, Rudolph 418 Duemling, Edith M 650 Duemling, Jennie A 650, 294, 372, 489 Duemling, Werner W 538 Duff, Emma L 372, 387, 489 DufTord, Walter 495 Dunbrook, Raymond F 393, 149 Dunckel, Lewis M 546 Dunham, Lucien H 552 Dunlap, Gauis H 620 Dunlap, M. Elizabeth 449 Dunn, George C 550, 311, 315 Dunn, Lueile P 81, 652 Dunn, Marguerite 8 Dunn, R. Glen 420, 586 Dunn, Robert H 586 Dunne, Maurice F.405, 215, 211, 310, 314, 315, 335, 371, 380, 472, 496, 522 Durbin, Thomas W 388, 592 Durling, James K 580 E Eaezle, Verne G 307 Eager, Henry 1 600, 395, 494 Easley, Harold M 461 Easlick, Kenneth A 81 Eastman, Raye C 186, 185, 548 Easton, Morace S 558, 149 Eaton, Paul W 294 Eaton, Stanley 526, 150 Eckerson, Ransom M 150, 388 Eddy, Nelson W 463, 479 Edison, Haynes E 305, 564 Edison, Russell L 550 Edmonds, Helen T 642, 81, 462 Edwards, Edward T 536 Edwards, G. Ellen 662 Eggers, W. Howard 546 Eggert, Sydney V 590, 311, 315 Egglestone, Phyllis 642, 474 Ehlbert, Markus K 474, 495 Ehrlicher, Arthur W 564 Einfalt, Minnie C 81 Eisele, David C 188, 193, 588 Eksteen, Albertus W 503 Eldridge, Wilbur A 600 Eldridge, Willard S 150 Elliott, Amy L 644 Elliott, Douglas S 538, 420, 586 Elliott, Roy W 532 Ellis, R. Earl 550, 81, 63, 3f 7, 371, 388 Ellis, Remington 81, 487 Ellison, Irving S 415, 499, 536 Ely, James S 508 Ely, Richard C 456 Ely, Ruth B 630, 384 Emerick, Stanley H 618, 391, 150, 139 Emerman, Louis B 395, 444 Emerson, Crystal 81, 662 Emerson, Samuel D. I., Jr 528 Emery, C. Philip 426, 556 Emery, Clayton S 80 Emery, Grace D 660 Emery, John H 542 Emmons, Francis J 150, J56 Eness, Marguerite H 654, 384, 470 Engel, John H., Jr 498, 552 Engels, Theodore V 578, 240, 233, 503 Englehart, W. Homer 388, 499 Ensel, Arnold 554 Epstein, Samuel M 4o 6 Erickson, Arvid W 584 Erickson, Einar W 612 Erickson, Mary J 640, 198, 193 Erley, Elsie L 663 Erley, Robert H 432 Ernst, Robert J 498 Erwin, John M 558, 420, 285 Eslick, Benjamin J 24( Espie, Kenneth C 590 Esteves, Carlos S 562 Ettinger, Edward D 241 Evans, Almaney L 566 Evans, Boyd V 150 Evans, Claude L 241 Evans, Leon S 566 Ewen, James H 502 Ewing, Anna L 474 Ewing, James W 532 Eyster, Carlo M 606, 150 Faben, Walter W 528 Fagerburg, Dewey F 532, 496 Fahlman, Everett G 612 Failing, Joseph H 465 Fales, M. Beatrice 636 Fallon, William H 81, 522 Fast, Ralph B 576 Faust, William C 465 Favreau, Evelyn M 663 Feizy, Hussein S 470 Feldkamp, Helen E 644, 82 Fellows, Bert 588 Felt, Edwin H 458, 492 Felton, Henry B 590, 233 Fenstemaker, Howard F 388 Fenton, Russell F 624 Fenwick, Florence 82 Ferguson, George R 499 Ferguson, Hazel 82 Ferguson, Hope E 634 Ferguson, Lynn A 592, 198, 192, 193 Ferris, Tom A 82, 610 Fettig, Edwin J 502 Field, Florence L 663, 634 Field, Frank H 311, 500 Field, Leslie G 444, 297, 463, 556 Fildew, Stanley L 82 Filler, Elizabeth 646 Finch, Leo O 574, 241 Finch, Russell L 82, 582 Finegan, Laura E 82, 474 Finkbeiner, Donald A 420, 371, 518 Fin, James C 524, 433 Finzel, George K 397, 258, 576 Firestone, Mary E 630 Fischbach, Julius. Jr 82, 63, 461 Fischer, Charles W., Jr. .528, 413, 379, 461 Fischer, Mary H 646 Fish, Alice 650, 82 Fish, Melvin L 618 Fisher, George E 618, 150 Fisher, Hope 634 Fishleigh, Clarence T. . .538, 406, 426, 448, 150, 139, 496 410, 526, 216 .83, 417, 421, 510, 424, 426, 407, 63, 130, 434, 430, 598 Fitzpatrick, Florence D 662 Fitzpatrick, Robert F 499 Fitzsimons, Sherman, Jr 518 Flack, Wilma 650 FlaHavhan, Holland F 444, 499 Flanagan, Ruth E 638, 663 Fleischhauer, Hudsen W 534 Fleming, Hart H 620, 151 Fleming, P. Zoe 650 Fletcher, Harold T 514 Fletcher, Milan P 532 Fliegel, Norman C 307 Flink, Hilda M 462, 662 Floss, Carl W 498 Flournay, Stanhope T 456, 494, 530 Foltz, Ray D 151, 157, 556 Folz, Ralph E 417, 421, 407, 83 Fong, George H 497 Fonner, John W So Fontanna, Stanley G .. . .418, 407, 456, 83, 310,345, 371, 457, 504 Forbes, David A 5B4 Forbus. L. W 444 Ford, Charles R 558, 618, 305 Fordney, Chester L 151, 466, 470 Forrest, Leland S 586 Forrester, George K 544 Forshee, Frank J 550 Forsythe, Harold B 83, 472, 502 Fort, Walter A 592, 392, 419, 198, 193 Fortner, Harry C 399, 83 Fortune, William P., Jr 331 Foss, John F. E 584 Foster, Earl J 307 Fitch, Ferris H Fitzgerald, Haro ld A . Foster, Harold G 538, 496 Foster, Hazen 626 Foster, L. J 306, 368, 490 Foster, Willard 526 For, Allan J 516 Fox, Raymond A 395 Frackelton, Ralph J 479 France, Werley G 612 Frank, F. C 590, 241 Frank, Sigmund 468 Frankel, Samuel D..394, 429, 441, 453, 216 Franklin, Ben E 590 Franks, John B 542, 504, 391, 151 Frantz, Robert B 546, 410, 424, 450, 186, 185, 379 Fraser, Donald L 367 Fraser, Russell D 83, 371 Frazier, James M 83 Frederick, George A 241 Freeman, Frank 530 Freeman, Giles E 550 French, Donald A 624 French, H. Lester 580 Fretz, Merle B 83 Freundlich, Jerome 554 Frey, Edward S 534 Frey, James G 499, 532 Fricken, Roy H 426, 439, 294, 430 Friedman, Isadore D 297 Friend, Milton H 496 Fries, Earl C 151. 139 Frocht, Max M 442 Froemke, Fayette L 522 Froemke, Gerald W 331, 522 Frost, Catherine S 636 Fry Lynn W 604, 432, 186, 185 Fuller, Harold L 580 Fuller, Leon W 84 Fullerton, Benjamin 542 Fullerton, Harold O 552 Funkey, Lyman H 151 Fuss, Chester G 449, 576 Gabell, James R 465 Gable, Norman E 198 Gabriel, Arthur G 452, 312, 379, 498 Gage, Helen L. B 640, 284 Gaige, Frederick M 602 Gaines, Groeso G 638, 384, 489 Galen, Sherley 216 Galloway, James H 500 Galton, Marion C . . 454, 372, 387, 462, 662 Gamble, Lytton D 580 Gambs, John S 492 Ganschow, Earl F 426, 502 Gardiner, John L 522, 495, 295 Gardner, Dick B 524, 391, 151, 138, 139, 370, 461 Gardner, Hunter E 546 Gardner, Robert M 578, 241 Gariepy, Fred A 312 Garrett, Freda L 84, 652 Gatrett, Thomas C 532 Garrison, Herbert C 426, 84, 63, 407, 598, 616 Garvey, John L 564 Garwood, Consuelo G 636, 660 Gasar, Earle F 470 Gates, Flora B 660, 84 Gates, Ralph F 216, 596, 408, 211 Gatzke, A. Roy .604, 424 Gaudy, Harold W 576 Gault, Harry G. . . .570, 620, 394, 408, 410, 417, 429, 435, 216 Gault, Ralph E 620, 442, 379, 468, 430 Gay, G. Maurice 151 Gebhart, Mildred E 636 Geddes, Donald F 570 Gehrke, August E 198, 193 Geisenberger, Samuel, Jr 84 Gelhaar, Earl A 618 Genebach, Lowell B 331, 552 George, Ernest E. M 620, 84 George, Florence L 630 George, Helen R 650, 84 George, Richard E 498 Gerbstadt, Frederick 590, 241 GerganofT, Ralph S 185 Gerhardt, William F. . . .391, 432, 151, 186, 139, 383 Gerken, George E 572 Germanson, Rudolph C 538, 414, 415 Gernert, Clinton H. 494, 616 Gerry, Andrew A 152 Getts, Otha E 233, 241 Getty, Ross T 578,242,233 Ghent, William E 452 719 Index Continued Gibson, Helen J 646, 84 Gibson, Paul E 560, 258, 255, 388 Giddings, Irma H 660, 411, 412, 84, 382, 384 Gifford, Helen G 632 Gilbert, Chas. D 618, 85 Gilbert, Delcia M 663 Gilbert, Gertrude E 474 Gildemeister, Charles B 152 Gill, Claud E 152 Gill, Frances T 642 Gillespie, Charles H 433 Gillette, Notris W 582, 198, 193 Gilmore, Mary B 650 Gingrich, Carl M 461 Ginn, Lloyd T 624 Ginsburg, Golda N 416, 426, 384, 662 Ginsburg, Joseph H 452 Girvin, Beatrice I 650 Gisborne, Harry T 418, 456, 85, 457 Given, Eugene 433, 453 Glanz, Ethel H 372 Glass, Kathryn C 638, 660 Glazer, Stanley 1 453 Gleason, Robert E 429, 216, 210, 211 Glenn, Burdette 560, 342, 490, 499 Glover, J. Dwight 578 Glover, Lynn A 452 Glugla, PaulJ 455, 242 Goehring, Minnie 646, 384 Goetz, Angus G 622 Goldberg, Martin N 453 Goldsmith, Lawrence L 554, 468, 430 Goldsmith, Norton L 494, 495 Goldsmith, Richard 554, 453 Goldstein, Charles L 442, 85 Goldstein, Sidney 1 554, 502 Goldstick, Hilliard W 242, 233 Golinvaux, Harold N 606, 152 Gombrig, Melvin R 395, 85 Gonne, William S 512, 198, 193 Gonter, William A 85 Good, Helen M 85, 384 Goodman, Jack S 542 Goodrich, Charles H 152 Goodrich, Edmond T 550 Goodrich, Myrna E 636, 474 Goodrich, Robert M 586, 216, 211, 616 Goodsell, J. Orton, Jr 574, 286, 311, 315, 345, 502 Goodspeed, Harrison L 512, 311 Goodwin, Sarah L 85, 384 Goong, Winfield 497 Goorin, Alfred S 453, 365 Gordon, Benjamin B 444, 216 Gordon, Edwin C 451, 85 Gordon, Paul W 538, 495 Gordon, Ward G 590, 242 Gordon, William 620 Gorman, Agnes H 630, 85 Gorman, Edward J 420, 285 Gorman, Frank A 502 Gormely, Claude C 626 Gormsen, Carl E 548 Gornetzky, Abraham J 86, 417, 407, 453, 472 Gose, Inez M 650, 86, 466, 473 Goshorn, Helen M 650, 660 Gospill, Francis E 654 Gotfredson, Robert B 379, 522 Gotschall, Neil D. 574, 490, 242, 233 Gould, Louise J 634, 384 Gracey, Clifford C 86, 310, 314, 315 Graff, John M 584, 306, 368 Graham, Donald S 574, 242 Graham, Douglas A 624, 439, 285 Graham, Glenn Arthur 578, 242 Graham, Harold W 560, 86, 457 Grandy, Seth P 258, 576, 255 Graney, P. C 152 Granse, William H 620, 468, 502, 430 Grant, John B 392, 419, 582, 199, 193 Graves, Carmen R 638, 86 Graves, Carroll L 624 Gray, Charles L 297, 556 Gray, Howard 604, 185, 463 Green, Ruby R 306 Green, J. Sidney 86, 502 Greenebaum, Leon 395 Greenberger, Solbert L 554 Greenburg, Rebecca 453 Greenfield, William J 588 Greening, Gladys A 658 Greenman, Allen T 86 Greenspahn, Samuel 432, 448, 152 Greenthal, Roy M 554 Gross, Henry G 388, 499 Grice, Lewis W 580 Gridley, Wm. H 564 Cries F. Walter 310, 345, 388 Griesmer, Carl P 626, 242, 499 Grieve, Glenn 419, 284 Griffin, Grace 660, 474 Griffith, Constance D 663 Grigg, Alton 564 Grinkcr, Roy 442, 453, 496 Groefsema, Elmer 216 Gross, John A 495 Gross, Walter R 502 Grover, Clara H 86, 634 Grover, Frank W 544, 413, 417, 461, 472, 487 Groves, James T 542, 495 Grow, Ruth B 658 Grunow, Elmer W 307, 498 Gruss, Dorothy W 473 Grylls, Gerveys 86, 514, 63 Grylls, Humphry M. K 514 Gudakunst, Don W 592, 502 Gudakunst, Earl E 502 Guenther, Karl W 442 Guerrero, Jose M 562 Guerrier, Edwin E 242 Guilfoil, Kelsey 433, 442, 474, 496 Guilford, Frances M 646, 87 Gulley, Orrin S 606 Gunn, Gertrude E 387, 489 Gunter, Frank M 396, 217 Gussin, Harry 453 Gustin, Herbert A 524, 466, 470 Gutekunst, John G 608, 217, 211 Guzman, Ernesto 152 H Haag, Elsa 638, 660, 304 Haag, Howard Lee 87, 383 Haag, Merit D 592 Haan, Edward H 490 Haas, Charles L. . . : 444, 87, 499, 556 Hackstadt, Neil Arner 502 Hadley, Laurence B. 415, 139, 152, 496, 532 Hadsell, Philip Alan 217 Hafford, Doris 87, 632, 372 Hageman, George R 584, 87 Hagen, Earl F 153, 461 Hagen, Grace K 638, 87, 474 Hagen, Nora 87 Hagen, Olive 1 662 Hagerman, Clara 630 Hahn, Fred C 393, 602 Haigh, Andrew C 516 Haigh, Richard A 516 Haight. Arthur M 452 Haines, Everett 87, 594 Haley, John H 590 Halfhill, James W 532 Halgreen, Harry N 550 Hall, Alice M 648, 87 Hall, Chauncey T 574, 324, 342 Hall, Dorothy 454, 283 Hall, Elizabeth O 640, 416, 384 Hall, Fay S 636, 489, 294 Hall, Frances E 634 Hall, Gerald G 574, 624 Hall, Grace E 636, 663 Hall, LucileE 660 Hall, Mabel L 662 Hall, Reese A 586 Hall, Robert J 419 Hall, Roy 217 Hall, Sarah A 636 Haller, Paul M 430 Halstead, Robert H 463, 487, 522 Halsted, Morris M 508 Ham, Chester R 80 Hamalainen, Signe M 660 Hamer, Hiram 604 Hamill, Jack H 584, 199, 193, 368, 371 Hamilton, Ada 88 Hamilton, Gladys 1 88, 462 Hammels, James V 331, 532 Hammond, Arthur E 590, 463, 243, 472 Hammond, Donald H 88 Hammond, Maurice E 298, 490 Hand, Morris K 498 Handibo, K. Frances 660 Handibo, Rose Mary 660 Handshaw, Carl G 243, 371 Handy, Lee D 564 Hanish, Joseph A 550, 311, 315 Hansen, Bidwell 578 Hansen, Harvev R 546 Hansen, Wm. Charles 415, 153, 139, 499, 540 Hanson, Margaret E 656, 88 Hapeman, John G 233, 243 Harbert, Ralph W. . .52 ' J, 417, 424, 407, 88 720 Harbert, Waldo G 520, 305 Hardell, Elmer B. . .311, 414, 492, 283, 345 Hardenburg, John J 259 Hardie, Isabel 646 Hardy, Charles E 461, 490, 556 Hardy, Richard L 88, 461, 490, 556 Hargreve, Rollin B 494 Harkins, Bernard E 490 Harlan, M. Seribner 608, 217 Harmon, Austin C .508 Harper, Lester B 444 Harrington, George R 310, 335 Harrington, Katherine W 416 Harris, AnnE 384 Harris, Samuel L 558 Harris, Wilson P 500 Harrison, Arthur S 243, 232 Harrison, Tinsley R 495 Harryman, Ward W 520, 572 Harsha, Horatio P 461 Hart, Abraham S 88, 405, 417, 380, 472, 496, 378 Hart, Clarence A 600, 414, 432 Hart, Clarence E 153, 139 Hart, Joseph P 572, 512, 426 Hart, Lloyd B 530 Hart, Thomas A 433, 466 Hartsig, J. 412, 88, 63, 384, 462, 466 Hartsuff, Clarence D 153, 490 Hartsuff , Irene E 452 Hartwell, Edward W 456, 89, 457 Hartz, Albert B 508 Harvey, Campbell 572, 552 Harvey, Edith M 644 Haskins, Howard B 283, 612 Haskins, Lewis H 424 Hasley, Clyde K 582 Hastings, A. Baird 544, 393, 89, 490 Hatch, Howard S 618, 431, 380, 496 Hatch, Hyatt C 536 Hatch, Mildred A 648, 89, 469 Hathaway, John H 89 Hatton, Lloyd R 463 Haughey, John F 584, 368 Hauke, Gilbert F 492 Hauser, Oscar E 448, 153 Haven, Harriet V 89, 469, 662 Haven, Morwin 217, 490 Hawes, Alice B 663 Hawkes, Edward E., Jr 520, 89, 472 Hawkins, Harold W 596 Haworth, Horace S 495 Hawxhurst, Margaret H 646, 384 Hayes, Ethel K 638 Hayes, Geneva, K 636 Hayes, James E 365, 495, 548 Hayman, Joseph L 612 Haynes, Herbert G 388 Hay ward, John 503 Hayward, Ralph A 550, 415, 153, 139 Hazen, E. Ray 530 Heakin. Harold L 548 Healy, Francis G 422 Heath, Ada L 416 Heath, Clyde J 524 Heath, Gardner S 448 Heath, Margaret W 630, 660 Heath, Parker 582 Hebblewhite, Ruth A 662 Hecht, Lester S 453, 285 Hecker, Arthur Ervin 391. 406, 447, 153, 138, 139 Hedblom, Carl E 442 Hedin, Mauritz G 584 Heffner, Harry Wefler 510 Heffron, Howard H 582, 306, 534 Hegel, George W 448 Heideman, Julia 466 Heiman, Joe D 431 Heimann, Emanuel H 554, 496 Heine, Austin W 584, 199, 193 Heinrich, Kenneth W 618, 422 Heisler, Abner L 217 Held, Donald D, 89 Helfrich, John Wendell 383, 588 Hellenberg, Carl E 153 Heller, Robert M 550 Helmick, Florence 636, 662 Helmrich, Hazen S 626 Helsel, Oris W 600 Hemans, Chas. F 622 Henderson, Irene B 663 Henderson, Margaret 642, 416 Henderson, Marian M 636 Henkel, Margaret M 89, 462, 468, 469 Henne, Edwin W 452, 89 Henne, Meta M 469 Henninger Chester 604, 186, 185 Henry, Frederick J 590 Index Continued Hcnschet, Erwin W 448, 153 Hrnze, Hermann 564 HPIIZP, Ludwig 564 Hcrlx-rt. Jules J 217 Herbert, Victor H 026 Hernandez, Jose M 5B2 Herrick, Gerald A 546 Herrick, Harry J 243, 232, 271, 490 Herrmann, George R 582 Hertz, David R 442 Herzberg, Kva M 466 Hess, Clare Merrill 90, 530 Hesse. Grace R 90, 462 Hettinger, Florence 650 Heuer, Arthur T 600, 618, 461 Heusel, Hildegarde M 642 Heustis, Lawrence 424, 258, 254, 255, 380, 376 Hewitt, Harry R. . .620, 424, 429, 217, 586 Hewitt, May L 662 Hewlett, Timothy 298, 560 Heydon, Jay F 217, 211. 490 Heywood, Oliver C 218, 383 Hibbard, John D 514, 379, 487, 496 Hibberd, Frances C 663, 630 Hibbler, Gcnevieve 663 Hickey, John A 243 Hiokoz, Zora N 474 Hicks, Charles V 516 Hicks, Ernest 463, 594 Hicks, Ralph Wesley 546, 452 Higgins, George J 463 Hildner, Egmont G 63, 312 Hildner, Euthymia J 514, 90, 462 Hildner. Weltrud 462 Hill. Carlton. . .448, 154, 139, 365, 370, 371 Hill Eleanor B 636 Hill, Ernest K 391, 154 Hill, Frances A 636 Hill, Henley 596, 400, 90, 297, 420 Hill, James R 499, 532 Hill, Marguerite M 654 Hill, Mildred P 646, 462 Hill, Theodore C 499, 154, 388, 532 Hiller, Robert J 154 Hillier, Dougal J 463, 490 Hills, Carli.n R 306, 588 Himmelhoch, Akiba J 442 Hincks, Sarah 446, 630 Hinshaw, John C. W 516 Hinshaw, William W., Jr 516 Hirschfi, Solomon 503 Hirsheimer, Lambert 474 Hirwas, Richard U 590 Hitchcock, Henry W 331, 518 Hixson, Charles D 465 Ho, ChingT 90,497 Hoadley, Leigh 544 Hoag, Lynne A 399, 588 Hobart, Chas. H 297, 586, 532 Hobbs, Arthur E 608, 434, 458 Hobhs, Nellie M 658, 90 Hobbs, Winifred S. W 644 Hoch, Henry G 516, 379, 430 Hochrein, Pauline C 474 Hodge, George S., Jr 520 Hodges, M. N 285 Hodgson, Howard E 154 Hoefeld, Norman A 496 Hoek, Elmore J 243 Hoffman, Douglas T 424, 530, 582 Hoffman, Harlan H 90 Hoffman, Hazel M 658, 489 Hogan, CarlT 616 Hogan, Fanny B 630 Hogan, William H 490, 451 Hoge, James W. . . . 90, 622 Hoheb, Albert S 562 Holeomb, Glenn W .. . . . 379 Holden, M. Louise 642, 446 Holihan. Charles S 498 Holland, Esther T 634 Hollingsworth, Emmet L., Jr 522 Holloway, Fred H 490 Holmes, Helen M ' . 630 Holmes, Hiram P 90, 63, 371, 530 Holmes, Josephine M 489 Holmgren, Edgar W 259 Holt. Frederick F 508 Holther, Louis J 218 Holtom, Benjamin G 584, 199, 193 Holton, Hoyt .S 606 Holtzapple, Alice M 662 Holuman, Merwin R 480 Holub, David C 554, 91 Holzaepfel, Harold A 500 Honan, Edward M 602, 612 Honey, Alan D 574, 243, 371, 4H1, 430 Honey, Kdgar A 574 Hook, Donald R 618, 456 Hook, lama C 91, 474 Hooton, Gordon B 564, 496 Hopkins, Constance E 660 Hopkins, John 578, 243 Hopkins, Stephen C 91, 456, 457 Hopkins, Ward M 91 Hopkinson, Frances L 91, 558, 451, 63 Horn, Herman S 620 Home, Albert E., Jr 413, 426, 508 Hornefius, Samuel R 499 Horning, Marie K 650, 663 Horr, Charles W., Jr 524, 458 Honvitz, Herman H 295, 342 Hoskin, Ronald N... 518 Hosmer. Ethel R 644, 446, 81, 466 Hotchkiss, Walter T 546 Houghton, James F 420, 586 House, Robert W 495 Houseman, Eugene B 394, 429, 228 Houseman, Reuben F 514 Hovis, Ralph W 542 Howard, Alden L 492 Howard, Brodhead 514, 424, 431 Howard, Ralph H 456, 91, 457 Howard, William 244 Howe, Hoyne 414, 312, 510, 496 Howe, Mary E 91 Howell, Everts H 534 Howes, Dorothea A 244, 233 Howes, William E 296, 588 Howland, Frank A 268 Howland, Glenn A 542, 570, 405, 218, 216, 309, 335 Howson, Stewart B 502 Hoyt, Howard C 91, 388 Hoyt, Margaret K 630, 92 Hsia, Chi H 487, 497 Hubbard, Charles E 244, 388, 233, 548 Hubbard, Harry D 550 Hubbard. Miriam E . . . . 634, 433, 446, 473 Huber, Clemens H 456 Huber, Henry K 570 Hudd, S. Leslie 544, 540 Hudson, Edward M 516 Hiicbner, Charlotte R 663 Huette, James T 552 Huff, Beatrice S 636, 92 Huffington. Herbert L 296 Huffman, Lucy M 650, 660 Hugan. Clare C 244, 233 Hughes, Ernest V 244 Hughes, John H 244, 233 Hughes, Maria H 630 Hulbcrt, George W 92, 442 Hulbert, L. G 618, 393, 154. 139 Hulett. William P 578, 244 Hull, Carl W 604 Hull, Lathrop W 218, 496, 552 Hummer, Richard P 522, 406 Hunt, Alnrlda 471 Hunt, Eldon R 556 Hunt, Leigh W 492 Hunter, Horace E 465 Hunter, James F 379 Hunter, Rollin C 92. 62, 439. 466, 474 Huntington, Edwin J. .524, 154, 311, 345 Hun], J. W. Howard 620, 92 Hurley, George F 420, 285, 586 Hurst ' . Margaret A 294, 385, 462, 663 Hurwich, Louis C 218 Huss, Willard L 312 Hussa. Leopold R 154, 422, 564 Hussey, Roland F 399, 418 Hust. ' Hurley G 526, 495 Husted, Preston W 463 Hutchespn, Gco. I 501 Hutehings, Annie E ! 474 Hutchinson, Herbert E 524, 496 Hutton, Charles E 297, 439, 443 Hutzel, Mathilda E 638 Hyde, Carroll C 592, 368 Hyde, Harold J 594 llvde, Louis B 405. 409, 154, 371, 369, 616 Hyman. Edwin A 92, 417 Hy man, Sam R 554 Ibsen. Norman H 512, 400, 414. 140, 283, 430 Ilgenfritz, Lester M 606 Illick. Charles R 461 Iloff, Philip M 92, 499 Imerman, Delia E 660 Immcrman. Maurice David 503 Ingall, Morton H 186, 185 Ingham. Hepburn 510, 312 721 Ingle, Bertram V 503 Inskip, Lois 479 Inwood, Louis Richard 544 Ippel, Arthur G . . . 528, 312, 379, 468, 502 Ireland, Neal D 444, 441 Ireland, Paul M 592, 306, 530 Irish, Louise A 638, 416, 462 Irwin, Hampton H 92, 556 Isham, William, Jr 530 Ives, John R 518 Jacka, Estella R 660 Jackson, Eugene L 576 Jackson, Harold C. 1 413, 417, 426, 598 Jacobs, Milton K 92 Jaegar, William A 493, 295 Jagodzinski, Frank E 455 Jalms, Elva M 93 James, Clara M 663 James, Laylin K 442 James, Louis M 546, 574, 286 James, Thelma G 663 Jameson, Ruth M 663 Jarvis, Nelle A 474 Jaxtimer, J. Paul 244, 499 Jeavons, Reginald 534, 424, 500 Jeffs, T. R 606, 430 Jenkins, Albert H 618, 92 Jennings, Louis E 93 Jennings, Ralph W 155 Jennings, Ruth K 638 Jensen, Evelyn .636, 93 Jernberg, Florence 471 Jewell, Annis 630 Jewell, Donald C 530 Jewell, Joseph B 155 Jickling, Clare M 426, 93, 63, 430, 552, 598 Joeelyn, Ethel L 636 Johns, Walter C 312, 365 Johnson, A. L 580 Johnson, C:irl K . . " - ' - ' Johnson, Harry E 218, 211 Johnson, Henry A 93 Johnson, Herbert E 600 Johnson. Herbert G 463, 610 Johnson, J. A. William 268, 266 Johnson, Katherine H 630, 646 Johnson, Kathryne S 489, 663 Johnson, Lucile 479, 663 Johnson, Ludwig J 93, 610 Johnson, Moneta G 474 Johnson, Newton H 538 Johnson, Renus E 399, 418, 456 Johnson, Roy W 616 Johnson, W. O 544, 155, 461 Johnson, Walltn-e M 610 Johnson, Walter L 608 Johnson, Walter O. R 422, 312, 365, 367, 371, 586 Johnson, William P 608 Johnston, Dorothy M 652 Johnston, Edward M 570 Johnston, Everett V 626 Johnston, Harold M 93 Johnston, Wavne A 93, 296 Johnston, William G 606 Jones, Clara I 644, 94, 462 Jones, Gretchen 663 Jones, Harold J 578 Jones, J. L 94 Jones, Jack W 592, 199, 193, 532 Jones, James B 94 Jones, James F 444, 218 Jones, John N 526 Jones, Kenneth P 463, 499 Jones, Laura J 662 Jones, Ralph E 499 Jones, Ralph H 388 Jones, Winifred H 660 Jordan, John F 556 Josenhnus. Milda C 469 Joseph. Carl F 502, 155 .Tosey, Harold I 495 Joslyn, Lee E 570. 417, 421, 426, 407, 04, 63. 297. 371, 378, 508 Kahle, Raymond F 94, 441, 442, 522 Kahn. Harold C 578, 244, 233 Kammerer. William S. . .420, 494, 495, 586 Kamper, Paul L 481 Kann, Merle W 479 Kany, Charles E 94, 468. 474 Kapetansky, Maurice V 155 Kaplan, Samuel S 155 Index -Continued Karmonski, Max B 94 Karshner, Holla G 199 Kasberger, John S 4(i(i, 451, 472, 490, 499 Kashkashian, Sarkis H 199 Kassanin, Jacob 474 Kathan, Albert B 574 Katsuizumi, Sotokichi ' . 94 Kaufman, Charles L 554, 453, 94 Kaufman, Laurie E 636 Kaufman, Nathan 554, 219 Kaufman, Oscar A 363 Kaufman, Samuel 554 Kaufmann, Anton 155, 422, 370, 371 502, Kebler, Mabel A 656, 95 Keeler, M. Hope 489 Keena, Horace K 461 , 534 Keim, Harther L. . .572, 302, 109, 193, 380 Kellar, Wilson J 544 Keller, Paul L 594 Keller, Nelle 644 Kelley, Alfred P 219, 211, 496 Kelley, Anita M 630, 95, 63, 385 Kellogg, Edward N 578, 245 Kelly, Francis H 574, 286 Kelly, N. Beal 429, 219 Kelsey, Charlotte B 630, 474 Kelsey, Howard H 474 Kelsey, Ruth C 630 Kemp, Elizabeth M 658 Kemp, William L 544, 461 Kemper, Bernard 600, 219, 211 Kemper, J. Willard 574, 245, 233 Kempf, Paul R 465, 522 Kempton, Rockwell M 592, 481 Kenaga, Harold E 259, 254 Kendall, Edward X 448, 155, 530 Kendell, William C 501 Kendricks, Edward J 620 Kennedy, Donald B 538 Kennedy, Harold L 584, 199, 193 Kennedy, Lyle W 448, 155 Kennedy, S. Lelnnd 443 Kenney, Frank E 596, 219 Kenyon, Johnson. . .604, 424, 450, 287, 530 Kepler, Violet L 663 Kerber, Lawrence V 456, 500 Kerr, John M 518 Kerr, Mary M 470, 472 Kerr, Robert M 499 Kerr, S. Irene 636, 474 Kerr, Vivienne M 630 Kerschen, Arthur H 600 Kersey, Christina 470, 662 Kervine, Joseph A 368, 490 Kerwin, Fred N 442 Kesler, Gerald L 524, 95 Kessler, Clarence F 459, 500 Ketchum, Harry D 498 Keyes, Kenneth S 95, 433, 459, 498 Keyser, Vera K 638, 470 Khuen, Richard H 518, 502 Kidd, Chas. 1 580 Kidman, Edna R : 484 Kiefer, Harold 604 Kilbury, Marjorie 387 Kilmer, John J 432 Kilpa trick, Eva K 462 Kilpatrick, William H 558, 479 Kimball, H. Jeannette 634, 95 Kimberley, Robert A 546 Kimmel, Edith E 65U, 95, 63 King, Brice J., Jr 156 King, Erdmann W 496 King, H. Gilbert 95 King, Marjorie D 646, 660 King, Paul Z 95 King, Winfield C 493 Kings, Floyd 560 Kintz, Leslie H 156 Kinzel, Frances M (146 Kirchgessner, William E 344 Kirchner, Augustus 3 ' .)6 Kirk, Haddon 8 5HI, 570, 219, 394, 408, 429 95 .424, 282, 552 ... 638 Kirkley, Eugene D . . . . Kirkpatrick, A. Loomis Kirkpatrick, Anna M. . Kirley, Ada M 632 Kishlar, Lamar M 391, 406, 417, 435. 448, 156, 139, 430 Kiyohara, Mitsuji 96 Kleekamp, Herbert G 502 Kleeman, Francis J 219 Klein, Julius 44s Klein, Margaret E. B 44U, 474 Klinger, Clarence 570, 285, 487 Klingler, Marion 638 Kluge, Walter H 503 Klump, James 8 502 Knapp, Russell J 564 Kneeland, Blanche G (142, 96, 63 Kneeland, Henry T 520, 466, 470 Knight, Carl H 620 Knight, Rufus H 518 Kuode, Kenneth T 594 Knoepp, Emma E 648 Knoerle, Joseph K 495 Knowlson, Henry A 514, 283 Knowlson, Olive K 632 Knox, Alexander J 219 Knox, Clifford E 600, 96 Knox, John S 626, 156 Knuff, Edward Koch, Harry C . . . Koelz, Walter N . . Kohler, Waller W . Kohn, Harry Kohr, Robert F... 96 463 602 608, 219, 499 245 312, 139, 370, 481, 156, 492, 369 .388 Koklauner, Philip L. . . Kolbe, Frank F 586 Kolpien, Alton L 626 Koonsman, Harold D. . . .564, 448, 489, 156 Kortick, Frank J. C 140 Koumijan, Garabed H 200 Kraft, Alice 662 Krause, Bernard G 431, 552 Krause, Raymond C 498 Kreger, Louise M 462, 663 Kremer, Frank S 538, 570, 420 Kretzschmar, Clarence A 498 Kret zsehmar, George H 498 Kreuser, Otto T 96, 442 Kricker, Edmund J . Krieger, Harlan O. . Krohn, Harry M. . . Krueger, Bernice C . Krueger, Helen L. . . Krueger, Paul A 465 479 156 96, 462, 469, 662 96, 462, 469, 662 220, 211 Kruger, Rudolph 287 Kucera, Joseph J 424 Kudner, Donald F 544 Kuehn, Robert S 618 Kuhlman, Max F 498 Kuivinen, John V 622, 311. 406, 156, 345 Kunze, George William 156 Kuo, Hsien K 157, 497 Kustin, Louis A 200 Kutzleb, Charles A 347, 456 Kwow, Sev C 497 Kwong, Wing C 497 Labbe, Arnold J Ladd, Earle S Laing, Grant H Laing, Winifred B Laird, Alfred W Laird, Roy L 584, 392, Lamb, Harry H Lamb, Herbert W Lamb, Scott E Lambert, Charles F Lambert, Selwyn A Lamlein, Harry S Lamond, Rov D Lance, Harold J Land, Edmund K Landgrebe, Albert E 97, Landis, David D Lane, Blanche E Lane, Henry K Lane, Minot E Lange, Norbert A 602, Langley, Raymond M . Langlois, Dhilve D. . . . Langs, John W .414, 466, ' . ' . ' .97 407, Lankester, Stephen D Larke, Laurence D . . . Larsen, Edwyn S Larsh, Walter W Larson, Bertil 592, 419, 193, Larwill, George R Lasko, Ludwig Lassey, Lillian P Laubengayer, Delia C 411 Laufman, Helen B Lavely , Newell E 578 . 560, 490 564 96 . . .612 200, 193 584 516, 421 96 512, 424 620 ... 578 .97, 508 544, 294 ... .498 451, 610 510 .634, 662 518 305 393, 463, 500. (112 311, 345, 492, 532 .590, 286 , 63, 379, 472, 534 .... 528 , 418, 97, 297, 501 508 157 424, 200. 311, 335 . . .421 .97, 457 394 , 412, 97, 62, 394 .. ..97 ... 594 Laverty, Lucius F 481 Lavine, Myer B 220, 444 Lawrence, Donald L 465 Lawton, Charles B 542, 97 Lawton, Chester S 481, 552 Leach, Harry R 620, 391, 409, 502 Ix-ach, Sagito J 157, 139, 371 Leadrach, Milton A 444 Lean, Walton A 157 Lee, Arthur H 220, 408, 211, 495, 518 Lee, Ho 185, 186, 497 Lee, Rita M 638 Lee, Tan P 296, 497 Leever, Lawrence C 594 LeFevre, Wm. M 594 Leffen, Stanford 526, 311 Legeman, Charles W 452 Lehman, Mildred M 656, 468 Leishman Ben H 624 Leitzinger, William A 499, 532 Lemmon, Chas. H 220 Lenfestey, Florence K 650, 97 Lenick, Jay 504 Lenzner, Ruth H 411, 98, 387, 473 Leo, Shoo T 157, 497 Leonard, Alice W 630 Leonard, George T ' .542, 98 Leonard, Marian J 98 Leonard, Nellie B ... 636 Leslie, H 371 Leslie, Philip F 98, 470 Leslie, R. H 600, 98 Leszczynski, George A 157 Leszynski, Joseph S 572, 200, 193 Levin, Abraham J 453 Levin, Simon 442 Levine, Abe H 499 Lcvine, Archie R 396, 439, 440 Levinkind, Morris 220, 211 Levinson, David 98 Levinson, Frank K 98, 366, 540 Lewis, Cyril B 510, 415 Lewis, Dean A 295 Lewis, Evangeline N . . . . 634, 454, 662, 663 Lewis, Harold G 578 Lewis, Raymond M 297 Lewis. Treverton E 245 Liddell, Howard S 98, 399, 479 Liebeskind, Harry 461 Lieu, Tsoong Ching 200, 497 Lilley, Walter T 499 " Lillie, Don M 98 Lim, Peter L 497 Limbert, Lee M 524 Lincoln. Herbert W 448 Lind, Geo. J 604, 135 Lindhorst, John 618, 185 Lindow, Daniel A 618, 498 Lisle, Leslie W 444, 439, 440, 441, 220, 388 Litchman, Irene H 632, 99, 63 Little, Donald G 157, 448 Liu, Feng Chu 362, 497 Livermore, Fred ' k H 492 Livingston, Alan V 414, 379, 472, 616 Lloyd, Alice C 634 Lloyd, Anna M 634, 416, 372, 384 Lobdell, Benj. N ...542 Lockwood, Ezra W 516, 413, 315 Lockwood, Julia 650 Loew, Clarence L 245 Logan, Bruce G 495 Logan, Horace C 501 Lokker, Clarence R 210, 211 Loman, Emilv L 632 Lombard, Ralph D 193 Long, Harry D 626, 157 Long, Margaret R. . . .62, 632, 412, 99, 394 Long, P. Hamilton 516, 442 Look, Virginia S 554, 489, 663 Loomis, Albertine G 642, 412, 446, 99, 130, 384, 385 Loomis, Earl R 187, 185 Loomis, Robert C 542, 99 Lopez, Carlos G 157 Loree, Maurice C 193, 200 Lorimer, Robert E 520 Loring, Everett, O 620 Loucks, Alvin E 311, 312, 315 Loucks, Franklin 448 Loud, Edgar H 520 Louden, Frederic A 502 Louis, Harry R 426 Loutit, William R 510 Loveland, Arthur S 444, 220, 211 Loveland, Katlicrinp 632, 304, 663 Lowe, P. S 520 Lowe, Stanley T 305 Lowry, Francis B 550, 158 722 Index Continued Lowstuter, Charles II 499 Lubke. George C 502 I.ubke, Oscar H 502 I.udington, Laura S50, 99 Ludwig, Clinton A 399 Luebbers, Louis E 443 Lueck, Harold E 448, 158 Lumsden, Howard HIS, 450, 405 Lundberg, John L 591), 403, 479 Lundgren, Harry G 584, 419 Lundquist, Laurel )8, 357, 481 Luse, Arthur H 500 Lush, Richard F 556 Lush, Harold F 388 Luther, Mrs. Verna H _. . .648 Luzunaris, Julio 562, 99 Lvman, Claire F 522 Lynch, Gladys 644, 462, 470 Lynch, David F 499 Lyan, Edwin H., Jr 346 Lyon, Frances M 524 M Maag, Helmuth. . . 442 M:I:IS, Hugh G 451, 100, 556 Mabley, John D 518 McAllister, Adaline L 646, 99, 470 McAllister, Thomas F 512, 400, 413, 426, 433 Me Alpine, Charles W 474 Me Alpine, Roy K 602 MeAndless, Alva J 452, 100, 481 McAndrew, Helen 034 McArthur, Lawrence P 510 Macaulay, Marie C 600, 372 MacBrid ' e, I.avina. .473, 411, 99, 382, 384 McCallum, Harry B 487, 520, 311, 315 McCarthy, Harrison 1 421, 210, ; :, 586 McCarty, Charles H 620, 379, 588 McCaughey, Russell J 496 MeCiiuley, Earl H 624 McClinto ' ck, James 294, 379, 488 McCloud, Don B 220 McClure, George 410, 419, 200, 193, 378, 582 McColl, Irvine 100 McColl. Kenneth S 24 McCollom, Clarissa 660 McCormick, Augustine 538, 556 McCormick, Thurman L 220 MaeCree, Robert D 606, 158 McCrimmon, Hector A 596, 388 McCune, Frances 6.50, 100, 384, 466 McCutcheon, Robert B 558 McCutcheon, Robert L 463 McCutcheon, Sophronous A 306, 588 McDonald, Archie D 501 Macdonald, Awey E 411, 99 Macdonald, David A 211, 536 McDonald, Doris C 650, 489 McDonald, Elizabeth 634, 660 Macdonald, Frances H 638, 663 McDonald, Mary M 634 McDonald, Robert T.. . 413, 420, 490, 598 McDonald, Thomas F. . .408, 221, 212, 580 McDowell. Lewis B 158 Macduff, Robert 193, 572, 200 McFarlan, Harold J 620, 139, 158 McFarlane, Janet M 660, 411, 412. 100, 03, 372 McGaughey, John C 542 McOw, Ralph E 158, 576 McGill, William J 612 McGinnis, Ralph A 408, 305 McGlasson, Howard F 474, 508 McGrath, Elizabeth M 394 MacGregory, Helen 656 McGrew, Kenneth R 490 McGuire, John C 465 McHugh, Donald C 158 Maclnnea, Duncombe 508 Mclntyre, Donald C 558, 152 Mclsaac, Archie R 100, 63, 366, 371 Mclver, Rosswel A 463 Mack, Edward E 03. 514, 405, 417, 1(X), 434 Mack, Emily M 650 Mack, Gordon C 514, 431, 451 Mack, Harry J 488, 439, 294, 530 Mack, James W 101 Mackay, Florella L 474 McKean, Richard M 512, 508 McKee, Forest E 598 McKec. Waldo M 463, 538, 414, 417, 283, 487 l, Ki-lvey, Earl W 5K4, 368 McKelvey, William W 518 McKennan, Harold S 490, 496 McKeown, Marjorie R 433, 446, 100, 662 McKinney, John M 512, 100, 522 MfKnight, Beatrice E 603 McKone, Don T 590, 418, 297 Mac Lachlan, Archibald W 016 MacLachlan, Donald C 388 MacLachlan, Ruth H 642 McLaehlan, Weltha A 660 McLaren, June V 650 McLaughey, James A 608, 499 MacLaughlin, Earle 492, 312. 409, 158, 139 McLellan, Frieda M 038, 416, 282, 382 Maelennan, Jean A 294, 394, 466, 489, 663 McLeod, W. C. G 501 McLouth, Olive A 648, 469 MacMahon, Anna F 663 McMirhael, Hugh 403 Macmillan, Hugh 514, 434 McNamee, Robert 3S1.405, 409, 417, 424, 432, 447, 158, 138, 139, 598 MacNaughton, Catherine M 632 MacNaughton, Orison A 352 MacPherson, Gordon T 592. 306 McPherson, Kenneth C 306, 582 McVeigh, Frank B 518 MeWilliams, Hcrschel B 576 MeWilliams, Margaret J 471 Madden, Merle 658 Madison, Orin E 602, 393, 612 Maggennis, Frank T 101 Maggio, Charles 266, 268 Magruder, Bernard F 608 Maher, Philip B 287, 512 Makinson, Harold 426, 457 Malcomson, Caryl 632, 245. 233 Malfroid. Byron W 580, 487 Mallick, Egon L. P 468 Maloney, Charles E 451, 101 Maltbv, Dale R 490, 159 Mandeville, Clifford B 266, 580, 424, 268, 378 Mann, Harry A 512 Mann, John E 405 Mann. Phyllis C 382, 394 Mansell. Edith 1 462, 662 Mansfield. Ellithorpe G Manting, Jacob Manwaring, Roger , 622 Marais, Hendrik 502 Marcinkiewiez, Karol J 574, 455 Marcus, Sarah 300 Maree, Clifton G 245, 502 Marker, Roland H 500 Marks, Thomas M 572, 419. 201, 193, 494 Marquis, Barbara 1 644 Marsh, Frederick E 259 Marsh. Vena 1 101. 470 Marshall, Clement H,. .524, 419, 284, 572 Martens, Albert C 310, 314, 315 Marth. Edmund W 159, 528 Martin, Frank, Jr 608 Martin, Ira E 370, 371 Martin, James C 426 Martin. Malin D 499 Martin, Marctta V 658, 384, 470 Martzloff, Carl P 465, 493 Martzowka, William P 502 Marvin. Harry C 452 Marwinske, Alfred C 502 Marx, Emma L . . . : 630 Mason, Alfred 524, 470 Mason, Carl H 544, 294 Mason, Doris G 101, 409 Mason. Melville C 394, 429 Mason, Ralph L. .544, 101, 612 Mason, Wm. J. B 574, 502 Massnirk, Henry F 44 ' ,), 442, 498 Mathews, Ben B 540 Matsen, Joseph 444, 210 Mattern. Lewis H 520, 424. 481, 470 Matteson, Clayton B 307 Matthews. Christian F Matthews, Leon L 5.V), iiSS Matthews, Robert F fins, 494 Mattson. Albert A O ' W, 221 Maulbetsch, Alvin D 456 Manlbetsch, John F. . . .405, 415. 417, 259, 255, 310, 314, 315, 371, 5.56 Maurer, Ernst L 552 May Lois. E 466, IMS, 102, 473 Ma ' vnard, Thos. R 550 Mead. Edward M 208, 266, 504 Mead, Forrest L 159, 140 Mead, John G 259 723 Mead, Merle K ............. 159, 369, 616 Mead, Roy S ....................... 530 Meade, Joseph F. . .406, 417, 159, 371, 493 Mechem, Elizabeth C ................ 632 Meehan, Robert M ......... 414, 311, 345 Mecks, Lester A ........ 560, 285, 487, 49(1 Mehlhop, Thomas P ............. 496, 518 Meisenzahl, Julius ................... 159 Melcher, A. Robert .................. 502 Melcher, Florence L ................. 658 Melitz, George R .................... 474 Menclelson, Morris .................. 453 Merica, Arnold A ................... 287 Merino, Ramon E ................... 159 Merner, Roland F ............... 463, 540 Merrill, E. Forrest .......... 584, 463, 622 Merrill, Lionel N .................... 502 Merriman, Ruth. . .474, 648, 101, 462, 469 Merritt, Russell D ................... 578 Mersereau, Rex L ................... 1 59 Messner, Daniel K .................. 530 Metcalf , Jessie L .................... 663 Metz, Edward F .................... 493 Meyer, Anna 1 ...................... 654 Meyer, Hugh R ..................... 201 Meyers, Martin G ............... 448, 159 Middlcditch, Leigh B ............ 344, 616 Middleton, Edward A ................ 510 Mighell, Mildred C ......... 660, 416, 426, 446, 385, 462 Milburn. Loyal R ................... 448 Millar, Bruce I ............. 426, 294, 305 Millar, Laura B ..... ............ 101, 474 Miller, Albert D .................... 540 Miller, Anna ........................ 642 Miller, Cecil W ............. 608, 439, 443 Miller, Clarence G ................... 578 Miller, E. Malvern .......... 295, 140, 488 Miller, Frank K ................. 413, 548 Miller, George W. . .310, 335, 388, 499, 548 Miller, Gertrud A ............... 630, 446 Miller, Hazen L ..................... 306 Miller, Helen E ..................... 650 Miller, Helen M ..................... 474 Miller, Herman R ................... 221 Miller, Josephine .................... 648 Miller, Margaret A .............. 101, 640 Miller, Margaret E .................. 663 Miller, Maurice C ........... 5 38, 102, 572 Miller, Norman F ............... 592, 336 Miller, Peter A ............ 554, 396, 439, 440, 221, 210 Miller, Sylvester G .................. 554 Miller, Will T .................. 490, 560 Millman, Harold F ..... 255, 397, 259, 576 Millner, Joe 1 .............. 255, 397, 259 Mills, Harold A ..................... 560 Mills, Walker H ................ 526, 102 Milner, William R .......... 103, 245, 501 Mindlin, David B ................... 453 Miner, Martin F .................... 588 Mines, Ida E ................... 660,453 Miranda. Octacilio .................. 470 Mirick, Gordon R ................... 560 Mirrielees, Donald K ................ 514 Misch, Carl R ...................... 160 Missimore, C. R ................ 496, 388 Mitchell, Donald L .............. 590, 487 Mitchell, Geo. W .................... 590 Mittelsdorf , Douglas C ............... 528 Mixer, Lyman G .................... 590 Mohr, Florence E ................... 650 Moisides, Vaail P .................... 201 Molin, Mauritz A ................. 499 Moll, Lester 8 .......... 570, 408, 421, 221 Monroe, Kenneth H ............. 422, 160 Monroe, Robert T ................... 474 Montague, Alexander S .............. 600 Montelius, Harry E ............. 432, 548 Montigel, Lawrence E ............... 388 Mooney, James L ............... 388, 499 Mooney, John A ................ 446, 499 Mooney, William F .................. 606 Moore, Evelyn W ...... 660, 411, 102, 479 Moore, George F ................ 306, 582 Moore, Hugh R ................. 306, 588 Moore, James M ............... 606, 499 Moore, Ralph S ........ 492, 418, 370, 481 Moore, Whitey B ........... 382, 479. 552 Morehouse, Stanley W .............. 305 Morgan, Jamie E .................... 632 Morison, James C .................. 495 Morrill, Donald M .............. 53S, 572 , Morris, Samuel C Morrison, Chester C Morrison, Lewis H Morse, Charles II Morse, Mary L 474 528, 344 578, 246 516 466 , ..................... Morse, Mildred M .............. 644, 102 Index Continued Morse, " Virginia B 102 Morton, Marcus R Morton, Moses E Moscnfelder, John A Mo es, Howard D MDSCH, Leon H M osier, De T 550 Mott, Arthur D 524 Motter, Benjamin S 570, 420 Moulthrop, Clarence A Moyer, Fred C 102 Mulder, Edward Mulholland, Clayton C Muller, John H 201, 193, Mumford, Irving M Munson, John M 422, Munz, Elmer G Murrhie, Robert B 221, Murdock, Frank E 495, Murdock, Laura M 469, Murphy, Ed M 422, 160, Murphy, George 526, 310, Murphy, John D 246, Murphy, Richard E Murray, James G 246, Murray, Robert D . . Musgrave, Eugene C Muskatt, Roy L . . . . Mutchler, Harrie E. . Muzzy, H. Gray. . . . , 662 .444 . 562 .102 .442 .102 , 495 490 , 530 .518 536 .246 .502 5SS .600 160 .024 211 465 474 139 345 233 .496 233 .532 .490 .102 388 103, 385 626 .540 103 .160 tea 103, .512, 410, 407, 62, 335, 371, Myers, Carl F Myers, George W Myers, Laura M 636, Myers, Leon C Myers, Nona G 632, 416, 462, N Naftel, Joseph D 618 Nairn, Isabel B 656, 103 Nance, Willis 496, 524, 407, 63, 297, 570, 103 Nash, Carlton S 383 Nash, David D 465 Nasteff, Mareo V 103 Needham, James H 465 Necdham, Marjorie E 658, 103, 63 Negin, Julius A 453 Nelson, Amy L 632, 103 Nelson, Elna H 103 Nelson, Neva M 648 Nertney , Patrick S 546 Nesbit, Frank.. .492, 520, 400, 433, 104, 63 Nesler, Alfred 592 Nethaway, Frank R 160 Netter, Milton A 463, 160 Netting, Clarence E 498, 552 Neumann, Carl W 379, 383, 616 Neumann, Irma M 650, 307 Neumann, John W 472, 406, 100, Nevue, Wilford Newbold, Alfred T Newbrook, Francis D . . . . 139, 379, Olfi 442, 388 448 .493, 418, 456, 104, 457, 418 510 . . .508 Newcomb, Cyrenius A . . Newell, Frank C Newell, James F 406, 310, 312, 335 Newland, Charles J 444 Newman, J. Richard 540 Newton, Daniel B. .590, 240, 371, 388, 548 Newton, Ralph W 388, 161 Nicholls, Maurice 139, 490, 417, 422, 161, 461, 534 Nichols, Alan L 508 Nichols, Dudley A ' 606 Nichols, John D 535 Nichols, Marian L 406 Nicholson, Howard P 362, 518 Nichoson, Hope H 640, 104 382 Nicklin, Geo. L 499, 522 Niemann, Walter A. 405, 104, 63, 310, 312 314, 315, 335, 371, 532 Niemann, William K 417, 407, 104, 310, 371, 532 Nieter, Leonard W 62, 600, 400, 426, 63, 104 Nimmo, Violet M 663 Nipps, Rachel H 630 Nisbet, Frank T 578 Nobil, George 554 Nobil, George B 500 Noble, Anna L 663 Noble, Rozella E 646 Norcop. Maurice R 495 Norman, Earl E 448, 161 Norris, Earl M 492 Northrup, Cecil A 604, 430 Northway, Fred R 600 Norton, Arthur B 284, 368 Norton, Chas. M 298 Norton, Emma M 050 Norton, Katherine 104 Novy, Elsie Backus . . 104 Novy, Frank O 399, 104, 308, 371 Novy, Marguerite F 634 Novy, Robert L 296 Nuttall, Macguorn S 439, 552 Nutting, Raymond J 392, 201, 193, 530, 582 Nye, Gerald F 532 Nyman, Carl R 295 O Oakes, Elizabeth B 474 Oakes, Mary E 003 Oberlin, James E 246, 590 Oberteuffer, Reece B 526, 105 O ' Brien, Harold E . 528, 405, 417, 421, 105, 62, 63, 310, 345, 371, 380 O ' Brien, Henry R 368 O ' Connell, Harold 493, 365 O ' Connor, Dorothy G 654 O ' Connor, James D 297, 556 O ' DonncIl, William S. Oellrich, Henry N. . . . Ogden, Shelby G Oglethorpc, Thos. B. . Ohlmachcr, Albert P. Ohrstrom, George L . . O ' Keefe, Wilbam C . . Okkelberg, Peter O . . 624, 572 397 221 105, 371, 552 .311, 335, 498, 616 400, 431, 530 424, 502, 532 602 Oldfield, Russel A...... . 302, 572, 201, 193 O ' Leary, Genevieve 63, 473 Olson, Edgar T 397, 260 Olson, Helen E 105 Olson, Ida E 656 Olson, Irwin S 608, 221 O ' Marra, Thomas J 260 Opal, Earl J 105 Oppenheimer, Russell H.419, 101, 201, 193 Opperman, Kurt P 544, 479, 502 Orr, Robert J 510, 294 Orton, Edith B 632, 105 Orwig, Florence B 044 Orzechowski, Stanislas L 455 Osband, Helen 663 Osborn, Burr K 161 Osborn, O. Carl 448 Osborn, Wallace M 544,308 Osborn, Winfield S 133, 246 Osborne, Earl D 588 Osborne, George E 622 Osborne, Harold A 397, 260, 255, 576 Osborne, Percy J 622 Osburn, Charles Y 534 Osburn, Henry N 474, 490 Osgood, Olive ' M 663 Osius, Chas. R 465 Osius, Eugene A 479, 498 Osterberg, Dora C 663 Otis, Herbert 490, 524, 105, 358 Otis, J. H 622, 391, 161, 139 Outwater, Olive E 452 Overman, Kathryn 03, 638, 105 Overman, Mary E 663, 638 Owen, George F 552 Owen, William 408, 570, 394, 429, 222, 211, 495, 532 Pack, Philip C 550, 400 Packard, Genevieve 1 462, 105, 662 Paddack, Florence B 473, 648, 060, 106, 384, 462 Paden, David S 496 Page, Leslie W 496 Page, Melvin E 532 Page, Samuel T 560, 388 Paisley, Thos. F 415, 161, 522 Paley, Amos F 420, 580 Palin, Milburn R 512, 106, 63 Pallister, Zilpha R 052 Palma, Joseph 472, 538, 572, 306, 461 Palmer, A. A 201, 193 Palmer, Edwin L 405, 520, 424, 106 Palmer, Frank H 297 Palmer, Mary 473, 642 Palmerlee, Faith E 650, 474 Panayotides, Antonios J 363 Papne, David 448, 161 Pardee, Earl E 472, 550, 417, 421 , 106, 466, 598 Pardon, Earl E 456 Parker, Falice G 634, 662 724 Parker, Georgina M . . . . 662 Parker, John C 405, 514, 421, 426, 106, 496, 598 Parker, Lee N.472, 022, 414, 106, 461, 474 Parkin, Carl W 496 Parks, Harold H 10 1 , 55(1 Parks, Robert C 162 Parks, Sterling 600, 342 Parmenter, Warren C 532 Parsons, Frederick E 433 Parsons, Inez A 100 Partch, Louis E 162 Piirzlen, Herbert 442, 453 Pastor, Angell B 102 Patchin, Elizabeth 046 Paton, Robert F 602 Patterson, Carleton G 542, 451 Patterson, Clarence K . . . . 520, 570, 106, 63 Patterson, Howard F 502 Patterson, Mae 644, 100 Patterson, Meade W 415, 570, 162, 139, 371, 309 Patterson, Robert C 400, 424, 534 Patton, Ernest F 499 Paul, Elsie M. . .03, 632, 412, 107, 382, 384 Paul, Louella B 632 Paul, M. Ardath 489, 634 Paulus, Marie S 642 Payne, E. C 560, 388 Payne, Jay H , 500 Payne, Walter R 426, 294, 502, 540 Peach, Willand L 310, 314, 315, 532 Pear, John R 233, 246 Pearce, Chester C 538, 431 Pease, Frank D 534 Peck, Albert B 602 Peck, Thomas W 388 Peebles, Thomas A 558 Peirsol Thomas R 107, 363 Pelham, Howard B 107, 536 Penniman, Bremer R ' 526, 495 Penniman, Harry 526, 294, 495 Penoyar, Freda M 636, 107 Pcnzotti, Richard B 580 Peocock, Laura A . . .642 Perkins, Ardelle F 411, 412, 107, 482 Perkins, Charles 1 162, 556 Perkins, Donald L 162 Perrin, John S 331 Perry, James E 451, 107, 371 Perry, Robert T 512, 297 Perschbacher, Olga C 662 Perschbacher, Walter F 107 Person, Ethel M 260 Petermann, Fred K 448 Peters, Charles A 162, 492 Peters, Guy D 247, 232, 501 Peters, Moses F 107 Peterson, Henry W 608 Peterson, Lawrence E 162 Peterson, Ward D 542, 365 Petrie, Cora F 648 Petrie, G. Rollo 490, 162 Petrie, Howard M 448, 451, 107, 490 Petrie, I. W 163 Pfeiffer, Mary E. . . .384 Pfohl, Roderick D 516 Phelps, Robert W 510 Philipp, Goddie F., Jr . . .526 Phillips, Oliver 444, 010, 222 Phillips, Thomas E 596 Pickard, Artemas G 540 Pickett, Royce M 538 Pielemeier, John H 398, 450 Pierce, Barnard 544, 408, 222, 210 Pierce, Dorothy E 384, 030 Pierce, James M 370 Pierce, Virginia 646, 108 Pierson, Carol C 638 Piggott, Wallace J 283, 552 Pilkinton, Donald K 556 Pillsbury, Chas. B 580 Pinkcrton, Davis W 606, 163 Pinkcrton, Marcia L 642, 489 Piper, Paul H 399 Pitkin, Dudley W 606 Pixley, Genette 638 Planck, Joseph W 442, 564 Planz, Lawrence H 560 Plath, Hugo W 498 Platte, Lewis A 498 Platt, Hazel K 652 Plummer, William L 520, 363, 365 Pobanz, Otto P 163, 312 Podolski, Jan 455 Poel, Antoynetta 474, 600, 462 Pollock, James R. 4 ' JO, 622, 391, 409, 163, 138, 139, 365, 370, 371 Pollock, Lisle L 108, 610 Index Continued Polozker, Isadore H 108 Pontius, Stuart D 510 Pope, Alvah J 566, 260 Popp, Herbert L 465, 540 Poppen, John R 201, 193 Porter, Carl W 492 Porter, Doris E 644, 470 Porter, Harry T 606, 490, 362 Porter, Horace W 588 Porter, John C 578, 286 Porter, Kenneth L 560, 490 Porter, Lowrie J 463, 479 Porter, Mary N 474, 660.-108 Potter, Mildred D 660 Powell, Ella M 658 Powell, Emily 660, 384, 462, 489 Powell, Eva 658, 108 Powell, John E 520, 494 Powell, Leroy D 624 Powers, Justin L 576 Prall, Harry J 588 Prange, Meta K 384, 469 Pratt, Clarence J 163 Pratt, Helen I 644, Km Pratt, Stephen G 415, 461, 530 Preston, Phillips B 108, 371, 508 Price, Gorton F 558 Price, Joseph St. C 108 Prichard, Leda L 646 Primiau, Pearl O 108 Pritzker, Harry N 211, 222, 49(1 Prochazka, Julius A 606 Probst, Dorothy L 642 Prucha, Hugo V 463, 479 Publow, Earl W 185, 187, 490 Pugh, Bland A 109, 222 Pugh, J. Raymond 584 Pulling, Everett W 528, 109, 501 Purchase, Edwin K 163 Putnam, Homer M 626, 499 Putt, Fenimore E 590, 247, 371 Puvogel, Fred L 479 Quail, Clarence J 163 Quakenbush, Percy J 540 Quarry, Lucile H 634, 446 Quinlan, Frank E 490 Quinlan, Valora F 654, 416, 385 R Rabinowitz, Sara G Rademacher, Angela P 654, Rader, Katherine A ( . " 6, Raid, Hertha E Raiford, Frank P Rambo, Susan M Ramsay, Morgan . . .524, Ramsdcll, Helen E 644, Ramsdell, Lewis S. . Randall, Franklin P. 400, 431, 297, 646, 412, 109, Randall, Josephine H Rankin, Roger S Ransom, R. Paul 524, Rapp, Edwin F Rapport, Benjamin Rasmussen, Clarence L 388, 4!i: , llathbone, Alfred D Rathert, Ogden M Rau, Roscoe R 426, Ray, Ella G Ray, Laurence T Raymond, Earl E Raymond, Phil T 414, 502, 310, 314, 315 Raynsford, Grace W 632, 416, 282 Rea, Thatcher W. . .472, 544, 163, 139 Read, Edwin M .liiO, 1 S7, Reade, Carleton W 391, 393, 400, 426, 164, Reade, Dorothy D Reade, Helen F Reason, Walter J 590 Reavill, Richey B 379, Rcbentisch, Clarence A Reber, Harry D 510, 570, 222 Reed, Edna M 6( 2, (i:i. Reed, Ernest 399 Reed, Frank M 499 Reed, Hester M Reed, Hugh D 465, Reekie, Sherwood Reem, Guy A.. 558, 413, 451, 310, 335 Reese, Dorothy V ... Reese, Ralph W Heesy, George R 560 663 109 109 644 .566 !.-,_ ' 358 489 109 Kill, .-,11) 382 .415 222 493 109 548 514 556 564 658 .604 .502 312, 616 462 379 185 415, 139 .663 .663 247 616 .463 211 109 110 532 .634 442 .508 , 487 .663 .590 260 Rehor, Fred L 260, 255, 310, 314, 315, 371, 388, 490, 556 Reichert, Albert 110 Riechert, Chester K 391, 432, 448, 164, 139, 616 Reichert, Helen 110 Reid, Clarence A 297, 1 10 Reid, James M 391, 164 Reid, Jasper B 522 Reider, Francis D 564 Reilly, Carl V 526 Reilly, James J 624 Heindel, Mildred M 469, 663 Reisch, Louis J 420 Reitter, Raymond F 452, 110, 502 Remington, Katharine S 634, 110 Renan, Myrtle E 648 Renkea, Aimee G 660, 384 Renwick, Albert R 442 Renwick, Julia 642, 412, 110 Reveno, William S..254, 393, 397, 449, 260 Reynolds, Edward O 164 Reynolds, Floyd O 456 Reynolds, Margaret R . .646,412, 110, 384, 385, 466 632, 660 . .139, 164, 576 164 . .574, 247, 461 . .608, 499 Reynolds, Margery E . . . Riach, William M Rice, Harvey M Richards, Albert J Richards, Kdward J . . . Richards, Lester J 164, 139, 490 Richards, Wesley A 164 Richardson, Donald 388 Richardson, Frank E 448, 164 Richardson, Ue 110, 508 Richey, Helen M 411,111, 473, 662 Richtig, Joseph S 393, 610 Riegcr, Lavanche G 469, 474 Riess, Walter S 554 Riker, Aaron D Ill Hiker, Geo. B ' 542 Riley, Frank J 365 Rindelgardt, Karl F 501 Rindge, Warren 1 185, 604, 398 Kis.-.lorph, Marguerite L 644, 111 Risley, Samuel D 544, 533, 500 Ritscher, Karl 468 Robbins, John C... 495, 417, 407, 510, 111, 63, 309, 314, 315 Robbins, Nathaniel 510, 430 Roberts, John C 311, 335 Roberts, Terry J 590 Roberts, Walter C 544 Robertson, Chester J 590, 247, 371 Robertson, Thomas B 492 Robertson, Tom H 490, 556 Robertson, Walter K Ill, 522 Robins, Joseph E 526, 413, 310, 335 Robinson, Bertha M 387, 468 Robinson, Charles S 612 Robinson, Edmund S 624 Robinson, Harold F 540 Robinson, Irma N 636 Robinson, J. Ellsworth 544, 383, 500 Robinson, Max G 524, 495, 165, 371 Robinson, Raymond B 622 Robson, Helen G 646, 111 Roche, Charles F 592 Rocho, Victor H 465, 498 Roegner, Norman C 479, 548 Roehm, Harold R 538 Roehm, Winifred 1 630, 111, 63 Roelofs, Richard A 247 Roese, Arthur D 139, 165 Roeser, Clarence L 426, 502 Roeser, Harold C 502 Rogers, George E 538 Rogers, Walter S 540 Rogers, Edison E 578, 247 Rogers, J. Speed 602, 399 Rogers, Margaret K 471 Rogers, Randolph 512 Roggy, Martha M 648 Rogoski, Alexis J 495 Rood, DeForest S 400, 426, 407, 111, 367, 371 Rooscraad, Adrian C 448, 165 Rorick, Marion H 518 Roscoe, Ernest L 465 Rose, C. C 504 Rose, Charles S 185, 604, 187 Rose, Grace A 387 Rose, Reginald W 524, 409, 421, 439, 165, 138, 139 Rosen, Leo S 430 Roscnheim, Harold W 468, 111 Rosenthal, David T 444 Rosenthal, Billiard E 554, 442 Rosenthal, Samuel R 453 725 Roser, Carl E 592, 399 Rosevelt, Mary E 650, 112, 474 Ross, Henry G 495 Roussin, Raymond R 578, 247 Rowan, William H 448, 165 Rowe, Alvin O 448, 522 Rowe, Floyd A 542 Rowe, Genevieve 653, 412, 112 Rowe, Henrietta A 638, 112 Rowley, Charles R 520, 424 Rowley, Virgil A 550 Roxbury, Edward J 622, 451, 112 Roys, Leah O 382 Hubert, Hazel M 656 Hubert, Mary E 656, 112 Rubey, Harlan H 465 Ruble, George C 495 Ruble, Kent 399 Rudolph, Herbert B 570 Rudesill, Turner M 444, 112 Ruedemann, Albert D 588 Ruedemann. Rudolph H 588, 193 Ruger, M. Seldcn 632 Ruihley, Elliot F 395 Runner, J. F 193 Runyan, Russell A 538 Rupp, Lyman G 365 Ruppe, Marcus G 538, 165 Rushmore, Maurice L 576 Russell, Carl P 602, 399, 463 Russell, Gaylord O 556 Russell, Irene 646, 112, 382, 474 Russell, James H 499 Russell, Selma V 638, 112, 424 Russell, Viola P 193, 640 Rutz, Lawrence M 307, 498 Ryan, James E 285 Rykenboer, E dward A 612, 602 Sabin, Carlton R 526 Sackett, Lena M 469 Sachs, Edward A 415, 112, 63, 466, 536 Sadahata, Kameijo 660 Sadtler, Caroline M 636 Sadtler, John G 620 Safarik, Emil E 496 St. Clair, Julius R 524, 461 St. Clair, Raymond H 556 Sales, Carter 516 Salisbury, Nina V 113 Sallswasser, Norman H 622 Salon, Nathan 554 Salzberg, Edward B 465 Sanderhoff, Raymond 165, 531), 295 Sanders, Floyd S 522 Sanders, John E 408, 222, 210. 211, 309, 345, 532 Sanders, Louis S . . 466 Sanders, May 774 Sanderson, Lester U 247, 233 Sandford, William P 396, 440, 564 Sanford, Wayland H . . . 524, 570, 394, 408, 429, 442, 222, 21 1 Sarbaugh, Donald M 223 Sargent, J. Wirth 113 Satlerthwiiite, Perry C 544, 139, 165 Satterwhite, Robert L 528, 187, 185 Sattinger, Oscar C 396, 222 Sauer, Sheldon J 610, 495 Saunders, Harold J 560, 342 Saunders, Jessie L 387 Sawyer, Albert E 485, 422, 494 Sawyer, Guy E 461, 113 Sayles, Harvey E 578 Saylor, Thomas S 294, 502, 534 Scarboro, Edwin R 419, 193, 588 Schacht, Elmer C 538, 400, 414, 424, 389, 487, 500 Schafer, Gilbert. 510, 308 Scheiman, Benjamin J . . . 554 Scheinnuui, Harry S 453, 223, 388 Schermerhorn, James, Jr 426, 439, 282, 540, 598 Schiff, Morris 248 Schiller, Robert M 495 Schilling, Mildred S 469 Schlee, Herbert J 465 Schlesinger, Paul J 113 Schlissel, Myron A 211, 442, 223 Schmidt, Bertram D 498 Schmidt, Lennox J 503 Schmitt, Walter E 596 Schmitz, Herbert D 298 Schmok, Carlton L 618 Schmutz, Margaret L 469 Schmutzler, Albert J 590, 248 Schneider, Lawrence B 538 Index Continued ScoenBeld, Allen 494, 430 Schoepflc, Chester S 500 Schoepfle, Wilbur J 606, 406, 165, 139, 362, 490, 500 Scholl, Albert A 415, 113, 494 Schoon, Louis W 166 Schrader, Alvin C 590 Schreiber, Woldemar F 469, 430 Shubert, Elmer G 604, 308 Schueren, Leah M 411, 113, 468 Sohuknecht, Vera E 469 Schulte, Evelyn J 113, 662 Schulte, Ida M 663 Schultz, Harry J 260, 254 Schumacher, Earle E 393, 612 Schumacher, George A 490, 588 Schupp, Arthur A 406, 417, 166, 139, 379, 472, 502, 518 Schuster, George A. R 495 Schutt, Frederick 1 546, 295 Schutter, Claude W 113, 468 Scofield, Leland N. .413, 311, 315, 345, 530 Scofield, Morrison W 465 Scothan, Hilda G 660 Scott, L. Stella 113 Scott, Leman H 620, 461 Scott, Louise R 646 Scott, Marion L 630, 114 Scott, Minard A 458, 556 Scott, Ralph S 139, 606, 391, 166, 490 Scovill, Harold H 166 Scribner, Carleton 514 Scroggie, Dean C 463 Seabright, Jesse M 570, 395, 444, 283 Seabrook, Chancy S 418, 456, 114, 461 Seaburg, Harold E. S 474 Seabury, William W 606, 166 Searl, Fred N 608, 223, 211, 139 Searl, William C 600 Searles, William 1 528, 592, 193 Sears, Charles T 550 Sears, Dorothy L 563 Sedelmeyer, Lawrence J 499 Sedgwick, Sherwald W 379 Seele, Albert A 503 Seeley, Helen 632, 660 Seidel, Charles G 444, 223, 211 Seifert, Gertrude 638, 114, 469 Selby, Hazel S 652 Sellers, C. Vernon. . .451, 114, 63, 470, 552 Seltzer, Lawrence H 442 Sessions, Donald W 417, 223, 380 Settle, Robert M 524, 494 Sevin, Frederick W 166, 370, 371 Sevin, Robert E 166, 370, 371 Seymour, Gertrude M 646, 663 Shaffer, Loren W. . .192, 584, 392, 419, 193 Shambaugh, Willard R 516 Shand, David W 379, 486, 16 Sharkey, Owen T 114 Sharp, Alton B 558 Sharpe, James H 526, 414, 283, 311, 312, 315 Sharpe, Marion H 663 Sharrow, Eva 462, 636, 412, 114, 382, 466, 473 Shartel, Eleanor Y 632, 660 Shartel, Stratton 526, 495 Shaw, Harvey D 566 Shay, Katheryn H 642, 454 Sheahan, Francis I 556 Sheahan, Thomas W 391, 432, 447, 166, 139, 556 Shearer, Alfred M 518 Shearer, John P 588 Sheffield, George F 590 Sheldon, Howard W. . . .606, 393, 166, 139 Sheldon, Maurice G 606 Sheldon, Olive B 474 Shelley, R. Wilson 582 Sheltraw, Malcolm E 114, 490, 502 Shepard, Bert H 139, 419, 203, 540 Shepard, Helen G 632 Sherman, Harley B 399 Sherman, Harold J 114 Sherrard, Earl C 612 Sherwood, Clarence E. . .588, 310, 358, 368 Shew, James W 167 Shields, Henry D 388, 548 Shinkman, Olga E 130, 654, 412, 114, 372, 384, 462, 469 Shinnick, Edmund L 452, 115 Shipman, Clifford L 582 Shipman, Sidney J 544, 115, 461 Shivell, Homer J 610, 115 Shoenfield, Allen 426, 433 Siegel, Herbert B 499 Siegel, Paul F 590 Sievert, Mina A 469, 115 Sikes, Chase B 544, 115, 461, 472 Silhavy, John F 429 Simmons, Joseph E 115 Simmons, Victor H.413, 311, 345, 487, 530 Simons, Dorothy H. (Mrs.) 454, 167 Simons, Seymour B 554, 167, 472 Simpson, Howard W 167, 432 Simpson, Jess R 413, 441, 442, 383 Simpson, John 297 Simpson, Walter M. . 474 Sink, Emory W 399, 588 Sirrine, Chester A 558 Skarbinski, Severin F 455, 499 Skinner, Clarence O. . . .406, 167, 510, 311, 315, 371 Skinner, William C 592, 564 Skutecki, Joseph W 448, 455, 167 Slaght, Herva M 384 Slater, Ellis D. 63, 512, 115 Slater, W. Clyde 115, 388, 490 Slavens, Samuel J 600, 400, 115, 297 Slazinski, Leo W 455 Slazinski, Stanley J 590, 455, 248 Sleder, Charles N 116 Slusser, Herbert R ' ' 524 Small, Carlton F 444, 116 Smallpage, Melbourne F 518 Smart, Jackson W 426, 496, 518 Smiley, G. M 261 Smit, Gabriel G 578, 503 Smith, Arthur R 572, 388, 548 Smith, Beatrice E 469, 116 Smith, Beulah 638 Smith, Cedric A 520 Smith, Cedric C 413, 417, 310, 311, 314, 315, 345, 518 Smith, Charles -R 584, 499 Smith, Clarissa E 624 Smith, Delos G 598, 510, 116 Smith, Donald A.. .391, 409, 410, 417, 421, 435, 167, 379, 548 Smith, Douglas F 394, 429, 139, 586 Smith, E. Prescott 544 Smith, Edwin R 419, 572 .Smith, Francis B 496, 379, 522 Smith, George F 116 Smith, Gordon 417, 514, 391, 139, 410, 167, 309, 374, 379, 472 Smith, Harold J 496 Smith, Harold R 426 Smith, Harry D 578 Smith, Henry W 584, 306 Smith, Hilda M 286 Smith, J. H 284 Smith, James A 588 Smith, James H 592, 501 Smith, Kat herine I 642 Smith, Landis S 458 Smith, Lester L 388 Smith, Mildred T 652 Smith, Norman J 502 Smith, Paul T 468 Smith, Pearl 660, 411, 116, 384, 473 Smith, Raymond C 542, 304, 311, 335 Smith, Raymond V 498 Smith, Richard D 544, 295 Smith, Robert E. L 167, 371, 492, 369 Smith, Stanley P. . . .424, 407, 116, 62, 369 Smith, Stiles C 512, 63 Smith, William A 495 Smith, William P 520 Snelgrove, Isabel P 446, 454 Snethen, Edward O 444 Snook, Fred B 552 Snow, Linwood W 580 Snow, Winter N 528, 570 Snyder, Edwin S 498 Snyder, Frederick R 363 Sobjeski, William R 455 Somerville, Robert 490 Sonne, Stuart L 530, 430 Sorting, Carl A 546, 312 South worth, James G 452 Southworth, Tray W 456 Sparks, Clifford M 538, 310, 314, 315 Spechk, Raymond H 168 Speiden, Norman R 492 S pence, Frances A 638, 660 Spencer, Mary H 660 Spender, George W 422, 168 Spiller, Harold A 468 Spilsbury, Ethel A 636 Spokes, Ray E 612 Sporley, Charles M 451, 416 Sprague, Gale A 168, 388 Sprague, Merrill B 463 Springer, Donald M 526, 379, 488 Springer, Nelda S 384, 474 Squier, Theodore L 592, 399, 552 726 Staacke, John H 580 Stadeker, Jerome L 426 Stabler, Edith A 648 Stahmer, Louise S 660 Staley, James G 223 Stanick, Gerald J 502 Stanko, Joseph A 600 Stansfield, Howard J 578, 624 Stark, Edward J 626 Stark, Isadore 474 Stark, Jessie A 117 Stark, Walter R 461, 502 Starrett, Ralph W 514 Stauffer, R. S 268, 594 Stearns, William Y 508 Stebbins, Edward C 534, 594 Stecker, Justin B 624 Steele, Walter B.. . .424, 248, 233, 380, 552 Steele, Zola 474 Steelsmith, Paul W 540 Steere, Mary L 632 Stegner, Charles B 304 Steketee, Eugene F 461, 530 Steketee, Gertrude M 650, 117 Steketee, Nelson C 168 Steketee, Paul L 413, 461, 117, 530 Stellwagen, Ruth G 63, 117 Stenberg, Bernhard A . . .406, 168, 139, 496 Stephen, Harold M 528, 422 Stern, Jacob C 442, 117, 499 Stevens, Clayton E 286 Stevens, James H 546, 461 Stevens, Ray E 590, 248, 371 Stevenson, Ellen B 652 Stevenson, George A 168, 13 Stevenson, Jane D 640 Stevenson, Willard A. . . .400, 117, 371, 534 Steward, Marion 656 Stewart, Bedell P 168 Stewart, Jean V 117, 594 Stewart, John 388 Stewart, Robert C 304, 548 Stiles, Franklin A 594 Stimson, Clara A 630, 117 Stimson, Donald C 524 Stimson, Paul M 526, 494, 495 Stinson, William D 584, 306, 368 Stitt, Merle C 499, 118 Stoll, Albert E 542, 570, 223, 211, 309 Stone, Orrin F 604, 424, 287 Stone, Ralph 518 Storick, Harold C 307, 576 Storrer, Robert L 424, 516 Stowe, W. Parker 419, 284 Strachan, Marguerite K 662, 118, 469 Strachon, Otto W 448, 168, 388 Strauss, Charles L 608, 395, 499 Strauss, Frederick G 187, 185 Strawhecker, Paul O 564 Streat, Rhudolph W 572 Streeper, Amanda 118 Streeper, Austin T 168, 499 Streeter, Clarendon E 622, 4 18, 456 , 118, 457, 490 Stringer, Christina R 638, 462, 118 Stringer, Roy E 424, 616 Stroebel, Hulda W 469 Strong, Oliver M 574 Strong, Robert G 465 Struckmann, George W 600, 297 Stuhrbcrg, Carl H 532 Stump, Clarence H 606 Stumpf, Norman H 415, 493 Sturges, John P 586, 224 Sturgis, Grant B 618, 169 Stunner, Rose E 638, 663 Sturtevant, Hubert B. . .452, 118, 616, 660 Styles, Bertrand C 566, 248 Sudow, Jeannette 453, 474 Sugar, David 1 453 Sugujama, Kameichi 169 Sullivan, Fred W 461, 552 Sutherland, Donald G 558 Sutherland, Otia L 590, 410, 248, 233 Sutter, Frederick M 426 Sutton, Mildred E 652, 382 Button, Palmer E 433, 616 Swaney, Bruce A 426, 598 Swanson, Marguerite F 384 Swart, Carl B 536 Sweet, Wright 574 Swift, Frances E 636 Taber, Frank A 544, 118 Taft, Harold E 169 Tagg.irt, Ralph S 169 Talbot, Cyril 407, 118, 63, 371 THIS SPACE IS RESERVED FOR THE OF ANN ARBOR : W. H. Stark James Robinson H. Holmes B. Walker YOU should exercise more care in offering a man your cigar- ette case than in signing your name. A proffered cigar- ette is a delicate test of friendship representing your own taste and your opinion of the man to whom you give ft. MURAD CIGARETTES are the selection of an expert in Turkish tobacco, a man who served for sixteen years as the Turkish government expert. A MURAD CIGARETTE is the offering of an expert to a connoisseur. 10 for 15 cents Always Ahead in Style MILWARD The Tailor THe Best of Everything in Tailoring 94 One hundred suites with private baths Great Palm Garden with magnificent tropical growths. A big Gymna.sium and large swimming b ths Dining Room and Kitchen at top of house: no kitchen or hospital odors. Uniform temperature, day and night: a good supply of sweet, pure, crisp. Michigan Air. The Battle Creek Sanitarium System Comprises: Baths of Every Sort, In- cluding Mauheim Baths, Electric Light Baths Phototherapy Mvchano-ther py Extensive Physiologic Laboratories Prescribed Dietaries Attractive Menu, Daintily Served Massage Swedish Gymnastics General Health Culture Tinsen Ray: X-Ray School of Health Open Air Treatment Cold Air Gymnastics Cross Country Walks Coaching, Bicycling Swimming: Boating THE BATTLE CREEK TS not simply a medical hotel or resort, but the perfected result of thirty years ' experience in sanitarium construction and management. A model building, absolutely fireproof, erected in 1903, with electric lights, telephone, steam heat, and ventilating duct lor ever} ' room. EVERY POSSIBLE COMFORT AND CONVENIENCE FOR INVALIDS THE MOST THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED AISD COMFORTABLE PLACE FOR SICK AND TIRED PEOPLE. INVALIDS RECOVER HEALTH AT BATTLE CREEK Who have sought relief elsewhere without Success Our booklet " AA ' 1 gives an interesting account of the Battle Creek Sanitarium System of Health Culture for Sick and Well. Write for Booklet " AA " to THE SANITARIUM, BATTLE CREEK, MICHIGAN. 9 ' )

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


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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Michigan - Michiganensian Yearbook (Ann Arbor, MI) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


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